Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 336

 

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1947 volume:

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K ' 'finial The1947 CAMPUS To ibose of you who have nzturned to Emory after a leave of absence clurmg the war years, thxs book IS our Way of saymg Welcome Back For the future we wlsh you happmess and the fulfillment of all thc pleasant plans you made whxle away THE EDITORS AND STAFF 'T I 1 V i 51' ' F wmcwwe- -ire: ww-cefgsqv-qfawnf 3 I 'T ., W -:.,,,,,Q,,,ok 'd'h'q'-""'1 haw """'x ,GP v. 1-a....n..a..,1Qi-L "' '11-wx rap- h"'C"'-'+.J"'re-7 ,. ,, - my in ,xiii , I ,mx PN , ' EEE - V V 'A 'J Y 1 1-2 . " , . W. 7 f ' -A 3' ' ' ' Y o . ' -mmfgfifl-,r ' " .' "'f,2:.y- '. ,' 'it-. '--' ' W.-in A ,.1,-V '1-.. V , X . U.,--.L14g',., wg Y ' , Q, 3- '- , 1, ,s'.- . ' M 9 f' iigsf 'L . -1- . N " - 1114: - "' ' ' fy ' ' H' 1g1-- 1 A1 . ' ' ..-nf A ,- , AY V F. ,. 1 "WMI" . rf' ' -fi ' . ' f ' ' 'E' -fi" - fl'-' ' . .Ll U W ' 4' q l . 1... H H. M ,, 3, ' fi, . e " ' 'A . . . ,, ,, . . . "" " ' N' V' " ' --.-: ' 4.- -'V " ""' ' "" " nv- -' 4 ' "' 'H - . "" .- " - -' ' - ' . 7 . , .... -. . . - :.- .- ---,.. LN,--f-.-,.. -A , , ,V ,-. .1 , ,.,. .. ,,., Wm- 1.--,.. . - .. L ., , , . A -1 . - - J V -,..- -- ,' -1 .- , .. ,,.... .,.-.. A ' - ' K . "" -'1 -"' 'K , - ' V , f . . ., ,. .' - - .- - 41 . ' H - ,A . . .. .A , .. .,, 4' V L , -,,.. . . .. , V., -, , , . I .,. ,.v.. . . .., ' ,,,.-... N- ,-., ' . N ' , ,I ' . '11 . . 4, - ,. ...,e.,l.. M- V . ..- m A .,,, , - . U . 4 .., - . ,. AA -- .-.., -N f ,.- - . V4.9 TO: THE READERS OF THE 1947 CAMPUS The year under review in this issue of the CAMPUS has been an interesting one and in many respects a unique one in the University's history. Administration, faculty, and students alike have been struggling to "get back to normal' under conditions far from normal. There have been difficulties, serious inconveniences, unex- pected obstacles and delays. I am most grateful for the patience, the cooperative spirit, and he pesistent effort to carry on that have been so consistently charac- teristic during the year. Things have not always been easy for any of us. But we.have come through. We have in large measure met the demands made upon us. There have been seriousness of purpose, maturity of attitude, and a readi- ness and ability to work. I am es- pecially grateful to the veterans who, returning from war service, have so admirably demonstrated these qualities and have so greatly helped in the readjustments to peace- time conditions on the campus. Much remains to be done. And we go forward with the long-range plans for the University's develop- ment. The next year or two should see major additions to the Univer- sity's plant, including the erection of the Rich Memorial Building of the School of Business Administration, a gymnasium, improvements and additions to our out-door facilities for recreation and sports, and a student activities building. Plans for other additions and improve- ments are in the making. Much, too, is being done and planned in the Way of less tangible but no less important and fundamental development. The interest, the cooperation, and the loyalty of Emory men and women, students and alumni, have been and will continue to be the University's greatest asset. Together wc have a great opportunity and a great responsibility. I congratulate the editors on this book. And again, my hearty thanks to all who have helped and are helping, and my affectionate greetings. Goodrich C. White April 1947 ' President TO: THE STUDENT BODY Double the number of molecules inside of a fixed container and in- crease the temperature. What hap- ,qv-I-, pens? Quite elementary. The pres- sure rises and collisions are more frequent. Double the number of students Within fixed instructional facilities and increase the tempo of interest and purpose. What happens? Again the solution is quite elementary. Double academic sessions, tight schedules, some measure of confu- sion, and increased pressure upon students, faculty, and administra- tion follow immediately. Emory took some rather extreme steps to care for her obligation to Veterans. She was growing anyway, and these measures made her grow much faster than she had planned. Most of you have sensed the problems which have arisen in attempts to care for so large an enrollment. You have cooperated splendidly. And you Veterans have brought to the dampus a greater maturity and purposefulness than we have had before. QSSCZQQ Those of you who were here before the war see clearly the physical changes on the campus. There are more paved roads and sidewalksg there are fewer trees. In other ways, too, the old order has changed. Yet within the physical and human structure that is Emory there remain, as they must always, a burning desire for real progress, a respect for enduring values, and a dedication to the ideals of Chris- tian service. You have sensed that this is a century of decision for the human race. When and if the boat begins to rock let us reflect that the breakers roar quite as much when the tide is coming in as they do when it is going out. With every good wish, J. H. Purks, jr., Dean TO: EMORY STUDENT BODY Educational institutions, like giant industrial enterprises, recognize the importance and the necessity of long-range planning. No longer can an institution rely or depend upon good fortune for the success of its on-going, but must achieve its success through a sound plan which has guided its activities from its inception. Such plans guide the academic, the professional, and the over-all administrative activi- -ties alike-they are important in the lives of the trustees, the faculty, the student body, the employees, the alumni, and the general public. There must first be overall institutional plans which regardless of their nature deal with major problems affecting the basic policies of the institution and its relation with the community, the state, and the nation. Next are the administrative plans which involve the academic program of the several divisions of the institution. Such plans are the concern of the President of the University and his council, which is composed of the Presi- dent of the University and his council, which is composed of the Deans of the several divisions, the Registrar and such other persons as the President may invite to ad- vise with the council. Last are the plans involving the Business Management of the insti- tution. Such. plans are delegated to the President and the Execu- tive and Finance Committees of the Board of Trustees and the Business Manager of the institu- tion. quo- Among the planning groups for any institution should be a com- mittee to consider plans for the enlargement and development of the physical plant. Recognizing the present need of such plans at Emory University, President White in 1944 appointed a Campus Planning and Development Committee. This Committee has, since its appointment, concerned itself, first, with an overall plan for roads, walks, bridges, parking areas, landscaping, etc., and their relation to the future growth of the University and its needs for classroom buildings, dormitories, administrative building, a student activities building' and a physical cducaton plant. At the beginning the committee considered a better transportation system for the University to be its most urgent problem. After many meetings and hours of discussion a proposed route was agreed upon. After long delays the construction of the new street was completed, and finally on December 29, 1946, the first trackless trolley made its initial run through the campus inaugurating a rapid transportation system between downtown Atlanta and the Univcrsitv. Of equal importance were plans for housing the veterans who by the Fall of 1945 had begun to register in large numbers. The first unit under this program was Trailer Town, which involved the acquisition, transportation and installation of one hundred and six trailers from Oak Ridge, Tenn. The committee then planned the two permanent dormitories with ninety-six living units at Oxford Road and Arkwright Drive for married students. These buildings will be ready for occupancy by June 1947. ,,.,,. 5e4'9?"'k3,1?T:xE,.::-N ,Ui l,.vI----?.YL . Na U Us -Q. b ' I . . i T. jf -' U:-x , V.. v , . his. -,Tau-ll' , A1 1 3,?,,,,,,g..g .'-, """""""'+'Q-"""?"'7'7"7'f"'YQ'l?' "?'i:"fi's"3.x":f"'3'-Tflii7"f?",,,,", TTQZTCT' ""' " 1- LQ ,- . -,I ll' -Ji '- V ' '1 -. ' :4.rgfi5'--,.1cic51sy' My " --. . ' - ' 4-. - --E 1' ' . ., , , ,,. " ..,,,-- Q-v -... "' ' ' 'V Bga7'h"S':-V -'J' '-' - -' E ' - ' - . .. -- ' . f'z'5'?""f"7'4'-f5-?+'-"'-'44'M-'i-'SO-3-'f" L 'rv' rom our CQffl.CdCl By the iirst of January 1946 the demand for housing had more than tripled. Witli aid from the Federal Public Housing Adminis- tration and the United States Navy, additional housing for six hundred seventy-four single students and one hundred thirty-two married students has been provided. For the faculty the University built 25 bungalows on the campus, and purchased the Emory Court apartments containing 77 living units. With the assistance of the Federal Works Agency 25,000 square feet of classroom and laboratory facilities are being added to such facilities now in use Work on the Rich Memorial Building the gift of the Rich foundation of which Mr Walter H Rich is the head is now under way This building when completed and equipped will cost S27S,000 and will house the Sclool of Business Administration In the plans for immediate consideration are Q11 a physical edu cation building to contain 28 O00 square feet of floor space, QZJ a student activities building to cost S500,000 A students infirmary occupying the ground floor, West Wing of the Emory Hospital is nearing completion Three additional wings to the Emory Hospital costing 52,000,000 are now completed and occupied Officials of a growing institution such as Emory University must be constantly on the alert in promoting its expansion plans within mts resources George Mew, Treasurer TO THE STUDENT BODY The Office of the Registrar and Director of Admissions has two major responsibilities to keep academic records for all students of the University and to administer admissions in all divisions Except for the enormous 1 --1 crease in the volume of work no unusual problems have arisen in conneetxon with record keeping Members of the faculty has been highly cooperative in maltms r ports promptly and students have been remarkably patient in await mg final grades on their work In several divisions the prob lem of admissions has become in creasingly acute because of limited enrollment and the avalanche of applicants Committees on selec tion have given careful considera tion to every applicant, and an ear nest effort has been made to serie as fully as facilities permit All oliicials of the University are gravely concerned because of the necess1ty of turning away so many well qualified applicants All indications point to the fact that in the immediate future the pressure will be even greater on some divisions of the University notably dentistry and medicine In other divisions expanded facilx ties will enable Emory to meet demands Sincerely J G tipe Registrar and Director of Admissions Dear Students Life on the campus in those areas falling under the supervision of the Dean of Mens oflicc, has seemed to be a tangle of problems producing confusion tvuce confounded during the war years Actually there has been considerable progress made in spite of the C0nfuSlOn The groundwork has been laid for a Student Health program l which should be one of the best in ' the nation. In a short time the Student Infirmary will be housed in the Hospital building and a staff of physicians and nurses will pro- vide an excellent program both of preventive and clinical medicine. Housing has been a big head- ache for the past two years Tem porary facilities have been barely adequate But two dormitories for married students are nearing com pletion and plans for perm nent housing will be made in the light of very valuable if somewhat hectic experience Student Activities have been tested in the war years tested for student interest and for their value to student life The Glee Club Wheel, and Emory Christian Association lived throughout the period The Players were inactive for only a short period Debating, the Lecture Program The Phoenix, and THE CAMPUS have made come backs with stronger programs than ever before Fraternities have been challenged to show their merit and to a heartening degree have met the challenge All except Sigma Pi lived through the period Sigma Pi and P1 Kappa P111 started again in the fall of 1946 and are well rooted now In general, the war years brought strains which eliminated number of practices which had gotten established Some were good Others vsere of questionable value The result has been the revalua tion of organizations and activities Much remains to be done, but the achievements of the past year are impressive .Tl H Rece Dean of Men TO THE STUDEN FS I made it' I made it' By the marrow of my bones I made st' Ole Dooley graduates in the Class of 1947 and joins the benevolent AB brotherhood It was an up stairs light all the way I was handicapped my up stairs is vacant But by mastering the art of blackmail and diary writing I was able to finish 100th in my class Qld Note The 1947 class consists of 100 graduatesj Yes its hard to leave the grave of dear old Emory where the spook doth shine But like McArthur I will return As for me the future, I plan to enroll in the graduate school and scribble my thesis on Scamlloeus Grammrrtzcur I was no scaraboeus grammatxcus If erasing on mid night excur sions 7 340 class cuts, from Dean Purks records makes me a ' student, Ill be Darwxns uncle Since 1909 I have been a pupil of questionable standing at Ilmory I recall seeing Dr Boyds and Dr Messicks first head of skin Why I remember when Coca Cola was ,gl out of bottles I want you to know tha I con sider it an honor to have my let ter printed on the sam page as these brains But, after ll lc eyes have it Good luck Ill be seing yer' Goodrich C Dooley e grammar beetle or book worm 'Merit' -s.,...,,, ,JT r-54-f'S-.A--J'-s -'P-v"s--9-v-1'.q,...e5:v a,:ae'no.-e--4,-la-..q-a.-4-a-9 'w""a'--hw1-- 5539 5 H 54" -1923-7.-4v-1--mc,-.g:.gey 3 ' - . . . . 1 . 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'1 43:.5,.,.,,- 1 -',.,- , A-.- , C0 TENTS IN MEMORIAM THE DEDICATION RECOGNITION PAGE THE ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OI' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATON GRADUATE SCHOOL SCHOOL OF THEOLOGY LAW SCHOOL SCHOOL OF MEDICINE LIBRARY SCHOOL SCHOOL OF NURSING ACTIVITIES PUBLICATIONS MAJOR HONORS MINOR HONORS FAVORITES FRATERNITIES DOOLEY S DIARY 20 SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY EDITORS RUSSELL THOMAS HAL MUNOK GEORGE BRASINGTON Mamzgzng Edzfor LOUIS ESTIS Asszstant Mamzgzng Eclztor BOBBY BYRD JOHN ANDERSON Art Eclztors BURKE CHILDS Sports Edztor HUGH EVANS Feamre Edztov FRANK COLLINS Copy Eflzior FRANK COLLINS DAN BARKER ED MCDOWELL TOM HARTLEY WALTER THOMAS Phofographzc Sta EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS TOM BARFIELD BARBARA BROOKS TOMMY BUTTRAM RJEESE CLEOHORN JESSE ELKINS ALAN HUMPHRIES SEUD JACKSON BOB NASH SAM STILES M J WATTS HAYES WOOD WENDELL WHIPPLE SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS HARRY BINFORD FRED BOLONKIN TOM FULTON WALLACE GRIGGS MOFEETT KEN DRICK HENRY MORROW BILL TODD WALTER RUTLAND TOMMY VANHOUTEN BUSINESS STAFF EMORY RYLANDER Busnzess Manager SAM SMITI-I Asszstant Business Manager HAROLD COLE BARRETT HOWELL GRAI-IAM MCCALLIE JOHN MOBLEY HAROLD SMITH WALTER THOMAS JOHN TYLER DR E T MARTIN AIZWSUT I ................ 6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . , 3 . . . . . . . . . . . . 12 ' ' + ........ 15 ' I ..... S2 . . . . . . . . . . . . 65 . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 . . . . . . . . . . . . . 102 . . . . . . . . . . . . .A . . . . 111 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 127 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 137 . I . ........... 143 A ................. 151 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 159 SPORTS .................. 189 V' ' ............... 8 , ..... ........ I , , , , S 9 7 9 5 ' ' I 7 J , 1 , , - a ' S a :v 1 J 3 1 I , 3 7 - 4 On Sunday afternoon, December 7, 1941, the Japanese Empire struck unexpectedly at the United States Pacific outpost, Pearl Harbor. This dastardly deed caused. a state of War, a general upheaval in the quiet pursuits of life through- out our great nation. Colleges and universities were not spared. Enroll- ment dropped as the young men Went off to War. The Navy,s blue uniforms filled in the rank and file of departed students The curriculum was accel eiated War, therefore, brought changes The CAMPUS theme will attempt to show editorially and pictorially the differences between the pre war Emory and the Emory of today The 1947 CAMPUS introduces mythical Dooleys cohort, Sad Sack After an eventful army career, the Sack attends Emory, with thanks to George Baker, creator of Tire Sari Sack -1 . . , 79154. - ' . '. ' ' . -.4 ' ' -f ,- ' -Q.ffr:a,,:-.rn -"1- - -V-- - N.. -- ' -v--.--1-v, :-f-s...,.n-.wv '-bg",6- S- 9-,J -Y -vpa'5,:s-f.q5:-a:i-.aV- I' A- 1- A, . .. .. .. I . ' P- -A-'iv Rift- re- 1-f-f-'H " I, . ' Q- - . - ---rf-1. . ,-1- -.4 , 'gumaf'-"P"'W H- -v-1 W1 . -r , -- -- - - 5- -.w-si...-.rw-.. ,.z.t-um..-.w x DR. GRADY CLAY EIVIORIAIVI What is there to say when a good man is gone? What measure of his life can we find, when the measuring cup is buried in the hearts of his companions? This man was a great physician, a hearty and lovable human being, a direct and forthright teacher, a generous and kind friend. He was a country boy at heart who never outgrew his love of the Walton County soil. Gifted with boundless energy and determination, he developed a high degree of concentration on the job at hand. These qualities, plus his contagious warmth, made him nearly irresistible in promoting those projects in which he believed. He worked ceaselessly for a Well-equipped medical center in Atlanta, built around Emory's Medical School, for a self-reliant agriculture for the South, with paved roads, diversified farming and good schools and churches for all. During all his adult life he pushed himself and inspired others toward these goals. . Loyalty was knit tightly into his makeup. His staunchest friends were made in his youth, especially at old Emory College in Oxford. He was active in his college fraternity affairs, and in those of Emory all his life. Alma mater was more than a catchphrase to him. Springing from many generations of farmers, he chose medicine for his career. But he maintained his family's Walton County farm as his avocation. There he spent his happy week-ends, supervising the endless job of rebuilding the land, saving its resources for the future. He labored devotedly in his medical practice--one who loved medicine for its own and humanity's sake, rather than for the physician's cash reward. The important Department of Opthalmology of Em- ory's Medical School is a tribute to, and a result of, his work. No one will ever know how many patients he treated without charge. Nor how many boys and girls he helped through college. Nor the students he endowed with his brimming enthusiasm for good medical practice. In a selfish world, he stuck to the idea that his life was not for himself alone, but for the betterment of mankind. 6 F... Emory sophomore ooiball team, Class o 10 D1 Clay was captam 111 E sweater, rear row, neat fo left erzrl j On merlzcal vebool aculty at Umverszty 0 Mzelazgalz, 1914 it Clay 01.61 veas, viaflonerl af an American base lvovjuial 171 France, 1918 He wav over seas 18 monfbs Dr Clay, left front 7 A QW: ff D1 Clay at Acblaml his eaftle arm, Wal111Lf Grove, 194-I . ..1 U J' , M uw N K-V H- . ' .1 I y V if ' I X f , V. I -V , rr J: 1 f . . .. . HA li - 1 ' ' ...illxf ' .br A ' ' -5' . J , .A Y lv It S? . 4 I ' '4 . ., . 1 1-"5 - Q ,V 5555 f . , N,-3' 1 1-.1. .. X " ':'ll'll ' ' ' ...E " ' ' " - '11 fr". 1 ' , 2Q?ffli1'if? 4 A' :Ars ' 1- ' 3 .' -- l5mf1.eQ",' H! , V V ek-l,6f,fva, C a .L -1'l"1:,,ff4,Ffl'ff'tf 42 7 -v 4 ',, 9 'l V5.1 ',. , " 'ry ' ,, , . l ' '- ef .ff wi - Dr. ". , ' , ' , , rr 1: - F ROBERT WINSHIP WOODRUFF DED'IC TIO WE DEDICATE this, the 54th volume of the CAMPUS, to Robert W. Woodruff because We believe that he represents those qualities which our Alma Mater seeks to develop in every studentethe combination of keen intelligence, effective leadership, and breadth of culture. rl ,wq l ,: - ,gl fa, , li : .L '-FTYUF' - xv' .Z'.L.5v-1lv- :.'-- -'-af' " " ' "U"cv' vc-away -5 1 --Jf"'SIc1'3Y?-' '?T"'r-P"-rg" z' 'h3'll-""i9I1d"Ns-'9hi"TwnNr-'9il'W'u'?'l5-x.Au03Q5' ,.'4,,,,'5g,4Lpqqg,Bg 'Y-r. :Arn-W'4'-'i""'i-:,a-.btrrlvyg Q-if "'rDlw is 1-1-5'4dn'-0"'4h 'O :mann-0:1110-'31,-1.,ilslv -QJ..,x4.,g,.,,,l,,v ry-.gf-5 I-?'?',,6..k-pg:-Hlfrhub-RA W , , --Q..-.7-'P' ,- . 'fi-2' " ' " ' 'E-:Jw ' H 1 f- 'Q . ' - "- , ' '-K N 'xx Q' ' .. ,. ' 'ff ' . '.-ff . "' .!, td... - ,,-,,:,- - -I.. tm- K. V , 4 -'----'S - 5 I' -I 'er I A V ,,:, U. . , -H nk, , '-,- - - ., .- ., V ., .- . , T m,,.- "- Q., N - -. -. ' -Lf -,::',: '-.- ---fa - f'-- - - fw- - H.. . ,- - 4 . - -up. ., ,A , f"ft'L 'ff' '..f", .'A.'Q:' 'if ' ,, jffrir-'El' . ' ' 't,',V 3 1' 'ffl " 'J' fi J' Ts' li' .".::'f"iA."'H"" 'MT 'kv' ' 'fm' " ' - . ' - .rf 1 fl 1 A 'r l ' J" ' ,-. . - . . f'5'91'0?Y'fJ'-'1f'F:evol-'lw4'vff'Pa'-'rif-u-1'5t'L"-w-fv-f-aff-1le- a'c'5-1 ' , ' ' ."' ' ' ' Q - ' " -, '- - ' 1 ' S-.. . .F f-3.-4: -. ::"1:f.,-p-w.,-g..5-ma,aa -1. --.i-V 4. Mes --.,..- ,.- A ., , 4, . ,. . ' - . .hu 1'-' -1 . ' - . . " , -V N- 0-ss. ' - ' - ' '- " .. . A ' . .-lf! -,. '--. - -f--f.-- " . w w ' ' ' -- " f, . 5- ,li -25 1-- - .. ' .,, . .. .. - ', - NL 1: -'Sufi-iv f .,'-,' ' . " .A '- 1' -.-. --wwf-.:-cfzwrrr - W.. -. J .f-. ,-. . fl ,flaw J , , ., - L ,.,. ".,' l- ,,, . ,,, . -? '- -' - ...J , . - 'E- M dm Mr. Woorlruj in an informal pose at bis desk. Mr. and Mrs. Woodruff standing in front of their 'Wyoming Mr. W00!f1'1lf and his :log in a playful mood in Wyoming. runch house. 9 ROBERT W. WOODRUFF ARTHUR J. MOORE RAYMOND R, PA-fy Emory men cbosen for excellence in tlzeiv' jielrl. 0 LAWYEIK DOCTOR SCIENTIST Sressnnn L. BIOLLAND Class of 1912. While at Emory, he was a member of Alpha Tau Omega Social Fraternity, AEU, DVS, Phi Beta Kappa, won two athletic letters, and graduated Magna Cum Laude. Served as a pilot in the first war, Winning the DSC. Began practicing law in Bartow, Florida, and served as judge of the Bartow City Court. Served as governor of Florida in 1941- 44. I-Ie is now U. S. Senator from Florida. BUSINESS MAN ' - 1 ,1':.f '4ja-ff ' r . ' .1,:,'A-':.,-1,2-3.1: - '- s " . '.'. 1 1 1 :. -, lk.-.5-q ' . - '. .-:ze Y ' Lvl SAMUEL PROGER Class of 1925. He was graduated from medical school in 1928. While an under- graduate at Emory, he was a member of the Glee Club, president of the orchestra, Tau Epsilon Phi Social Fraternity, AEU honorary, and the Asklepios. Spent a year at Heidelberg, Germany, and other Euro- pean clinics. Now professor of clinical medicine Tufts Medical School, president of Bingham's Associate Fund, and med- ical director of Pratt Diagnostic Hospital. MINISTER TI-IOMAS M. RIVERS Class of 1909. A member of Sigma Nu Social Fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, ABU, Alpha Omega Alpha, Pi Mu, and partici- pated in sports. He was a Hrst lieutenant in the Medical Corps during the First World War, and was a Commodore in the U. S. Naval Reserve in the Pacific in World War II. He is now Pathologist and Director of Rockefeller Institute for med- ical research in New York. He is a world authority on the viruses of human and animal diseases. EDUCATOR ' M-FG" ,l M- v. 1 , , .. - .. - 1.4 ' ' .. - v 1 : - V Kms? Class of 1910. A member of Kappa Alpha Social Fraternity. After leaving college, he became connected with White Motor Co., advancing to president. Served as a major of Ordnance in World War I. He was president of Coca-Cola Company, 1923 to 1939. Chairman of the Board of Directors, 1939 to 1942, chairman of the Executive Committee since 1939, and he is now Director of Coca-Cola Com- pany and subsidiaries. He is a trustee of Emory University and Martha Berry School. Class of 1914. Member of Few Literary Society. I-Ie was Chaplain of the 36th Division in World War I. In 1930 he became bishop in the Methodist Church, and is now bishop in charge of the At- lanta area. As world-wide author and evangelist, he was awarded a meritorious service certificate by the Chinese Re- public for mission work in China in 193 8. He is a member of the Board of Trustees at Emory, Chairman of Methodist Board of Missions, and President of Southeastern Jurisdictional Council. Class of 1921. A Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Chi Social Fraternity, and Pi Beta Epsilon member. A irst lieutenant in Field Ar- tillery in World War I. Former Dean of Men, Emory University 1934. In 1938, was named president of Birmingham Southern College, in 1942, president of the University of Alabama. He is a former director of fellowships 'of the Rosenwald Fund, Chicago, and is pres- ently chancellor of the University System of the State of Georgia. ,',-".,..-., . . .1-53 Vg. , ,ff...... - "-' :Mies-5 5 -- -1 . 1- - , H ' ' "4 5 , -1- , , ' - "' . - V. -,T ., ' , ' 4- " -" vs ls - 1. . .1 . ' ' ' ' -- ' . -. .. . . . ' qi H .. ..-.. ,a-.,aw....- , '- , .. -af-L -'--ir-Q -P --1 - -'- 'H - " ,- - . - - ' -- ' .L - . , , , .. -L , I . ., -, ., , - V , --1 . U - if -.. .,. g-ff1'.:sef.2-+.f4:f4e',.f1E?-'i.s-q:f-,:g-,-.:-.s--e:- 551' . W. 11. 1 11 1, ga 2 Y vii If 11, 1 umm., 1.1-5 11. '- iw- H ., . . 111.-.1 1 . .f1.11w , 1- 4 1 s1 W 1 ,gh V, ,U , V 'n wi. 1. f ,r F11 11 1- I 1 .Q ,Mya A 'F- Q ' I? Q5 'Q' A.. 1 I . 1, . 55 1 1' n 411 1. alfa 1-klfn -. 1 1 Pg- 111-"1 UF? f'Wl"'F1 1 1 ' il x '-1f'7e.--,11?':1I'55fQ512 , , 111 ,. ,. 1 "J'i3"Q' . , , 1111 1 1- , - , 1. ,Es1,,111.,111111 I 5 11 f ,N 1f-11, 52:1 1113 z.-G fr u .FJV1 Q 5-'-,iw If-111,11 "'Hx5517:':-',5Vw 1-:1,. 5,1 J '1 1 1 1 1 W M .1 .J . 111 1' fx 1 1 ' bv 1 -. . 1 t , , L A 1.1. . ., .1 l V x 4 1 ! TH DMI ISTRATIO W W PRESIDENT GooDruc:H C. V671-Irrn 'inf "Xl -Q.. ,J BOISFEUILLET JONES, Assistant to President - JOHN A. GRIFFIN, Assistant to President 5 ..- . ,ggi ., ,-s-ataf4 ,".L.,L '1'r'i-' ,J S 's - --Zz F' - -, -. -. -. , r -N -- ' - 1 .. . L4 - - 4- A ' - -- -.w5.kQi2-?I?F?12Z'vff!3F3zb,'hi'i'.'3'1zi?lfli.,4:- ' ---" - -'E' i'fDD"'f ir- i I I U-..,. X .,.,,, f I - DEAN HOLLIS P. EDENS DEAN I-I. PRENTICE MILLER DEAN J. HARRIS PURIQS, JR. I V x Q DEAN M. CURTIS LANGI-IORNE DEAN E. H. RECE N ' DEAN L. L. CLEGG ,--'H '-'Q-'11-s-f"-vv.f'vv1x-vw,L, in-Q.. . '. , ', ., ' 'vang . - ' . " .emicfb-1'-f'w-'lb '. , - 'v-Gr-2-v-v--1 ..- - A- . q,-:f.ggK.u:141fQF,?Av':5v-a'ae-.:s:Yxvs1I4'ff'. . - " ,' , ' ' - 'g s r s -f A , - -aw " 'L "'A - A---'M- H '- -I . ' . .. .f -'. ff -1 .- A . ' --.. . -.. . .- .. A ,.4 ,l .i ,,- - ,--,M ... .-- - -. ..-A-,.. - -2. -gf--.-LI,-I..---,.4: - .1 ,,. , .. 'M 'I W 'WE'-""'1:"""". f1'5""-f':""'-." "'f -,. 1 - -A L. 1, ,. .. I I Q I M , . f.,.-fm-P55 -I E ff:-vs-2:-f r -A 1- I. ,-. " ' ' ' ' ' - - I . .. -1: -In-Q:-,F T. ..,. - '- ---.,,..w f:.a ,-..,,-.1-1. ,-u..,'., 1'. - - M 4... -.:. ,.',ir. .- , .K.. -. -5, B--f--, .g, ' '1 1 -' ' :b 4- , . . , muy-.....w. 1..-. - , - ,nf ..u.. 1fx.b.:h " ' .4.:a-.'Zr.-f:sa.L,g-A-nuugx..-.-lgf. - ..--g.i.....n..... P . 'l J DR. A. D. ALBERT R FEW OF THE FACULTY DR. LEE W. BLITCH DR. DANIEL RUSSELL MCMILLAN lr" ,Franz-N PROE. C. F. HAMFF 3 1,- 'fi DR. J. SAMUEL GUY DR THOMAS H. ENGLISH PROP. W. B. STUBBS 1 0 7 KU" 4 I k F.. W l In I dq,'s.,4'. A H-fy ' Q -'I' 'H- W f . ' fix "3 N .gd I. is A gl ' 1' In V ' .:. I UI N v Q ,-, ", -Q74 T -j il I 'W-Q5 X. f . lv. A V, 'I 7 rf. ' 1 -J' ' 530 l -1, ' if , , W X ,K , il xx , ' ' 'ML ' X I V , I . at ' f--9'1" -VP f 1' ,, .,fLL2gj: I," 1 ,SJ Av' 5 '::'1v-75Nf'.'Thj,r'-. '!D'?- . ' ' ,, V ,Tr-Q-5. gg . - -1 "lu, 'I - ,'- if , S-. ' 0 ' t N , V- I .,,, V ..1'E'H5EW"' .--.:,Tr--ftqffl' ' f""'fF!T4"f ,A M, tV,,1...f-.ff A . ..,' W' , "' -"':?"'1' ' :-9, , x . ,. -2-0'1" . - . 1 - "f3""-Y" - ,,,'-'N-' .. ' 1 . 1 - ij-,arty V ..--4'--. .,. -' ,- ,A - . '- - -- Ty , Q ,,-.., -, -3- - . , . . . ,,. - V, ----- - V , "'-PW'-":""" 4 Q -, - ' .U I-5 , A-'A " ' vg,.-- 1- A ...- ' .. '41, " .i- i..- .f wr- - 3, " .. ' 9958!-'T ,.,,. ---f' 5' f"-' . -' .,.' ' ' -- 'fiagr--"' I - I l Ia Q, 1, '- I -A- 'l-' :':t ie I I l7'LOI'y OSEPI-I LEONARD ADAMSON . . GENERAL SCIENCE . Morrow, Georgia JACK HANAY AFFLECK .... PRE-MED . Decatur, Georgia Sigma Chi WILLIAM TOSEPH ASI-IENDORF JR. GENERAL SCIENCE . Atlanta Georgia DELMAR E. BATCHELLER III . Silver Creek New York BIOLOGY Sigma N u ROY E BERRY ......... Atlanta Georgia ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Campus Club FRANK WALKER BLISS JR. .... Orlando Florida ENGLISH LITERATURE Delta Tau Delta FRED BOLONKIN .... Greenville South Carolina PSYCHOLOGY Al pba Epsilon Pi GEORGE F. BRASINGTON JR . . Waycross Georgia POLITICAL SCIENCE Q1 5 'ue ' I, . ll f it ,n , mx WILLIAM BROGAN ,.... . . Atlanta, Georgia GENERAL SCIENCE CLAUDE OTIS BROOKS ..... Decatur, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE eniors 47 ifgif , . I SN K 9' LEO MALCOLM BRUCE .... . Decatur, Georgia' N . , I SCIENCE Campus Club CHARLES PAUL BUSH, JR. .... Broxton, Georgia PRE-THEoLoCY Cam pus Club ROBERT P. QHAPJ BUTLER . . PRE-MED . Quitman, Texas Sig-ma N ll HOWARD CHRISTY CHANDLER . Jacksonville, Florida GENERAL SCIENCE Pbi Delta Theta ROBERT M. CLEERE .... Montgomery, Alabama BIOLOGY Sigma N Tl JAMES MILLER COLLINS . . Landenbery, Pennsylvania V CHEMISTRY Cam pus Club LAVERNE M. COWAN . . . . . Covington, Georgia GENERAL SCIENCE DAVID MOSES DAVIDSON .... Cochran, Georgia CHEMISTRY Tau Epsilon Phi DOUGLAS ORR DEAN .... . Atlanta, Georgia CHEMISTRY I Sigma Pi HAL LEE DEAN ...... . Atlanta, Georgia HISTORY Sigma N u fi Q 6 -.i N I-13 wgyg, in ,F-f" 1 . ,il Y .- E I . -Q-I, l, 1 V ll G ' - , V 'J GI 3' in . J as-. 'A' , li l ll is l ' gn 2, 425. L 'll Lf-,ff n is P L-I I 'Q' J A ' ig I C' l7'lOI'y IRVING DE GARIS, JR ...... Savannah, Georgia GENERAL SCIENCE Sigma Chi WILLIAM JASPER DICKENS, JR. . . Atlanta, Georgia ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING GOODRICH C. DOOLEY . . . Emory University, Ga. ANATOMY I Tappa Keg HUGH BRUCE DULING, JR. .... Atlanta, Georgia MATHEMATICS Campus Club JOSEPH DOUGLAS DUNCAN . Daytona Beach, Florida PSYCHOLOGY Pi Kappa Alpha I ROBERT F. DURDEN ...... Graymont, Georgia HISTORY Kappa Alpha WILLIAM CLARENCE ELAM, JR. . Gulfport, Mississippi CHEMISTRY Alpha Tau Omega HARRY O. FEWOX ....... Atlanta, Georgia POLITICAL SCIENCE Sigma N za L A X , I I Y .. I :. Wt I, q .3 - 1 4 I SYDNEY W. FLEMING .... Thomasville, Georgia '-any CHEMISTRY I I if D J JL ,5 1,5 ' ' I A I M. DEWEY GABLE ..... . Marietta, Georgia HISTORY ' ' s enlors 47 DANIEL H. G. GLOVER . . Emory University, Georgia PRE-MED Campus Club HENRY SPEER I-IACKNEY i. . Birmingham, Alabama ECONOMICS JOHN ARCHIE HALEY ..... Decatur, Georgia 'CHEMISTRY Pi Kappa Alpha EARL HALTIWANGER, JR. . . . . L:-.ke City, Florida GENERAL: SCIENCE I-IERMAN NICHOLAS HAMNER . Phoenix City, Alabama HISTORY Sigma N 1L JAMES FLETCHER I-IANSON, JR. . . Macon, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY Phi Delta Theta MALCOLM H. HARRIS . . Emory University, Georgia BIOLOGY WILLIAM CLIFTON HERRING . . Atlanta, Georgia ECONOMICS Sigma Alpha Epsilon WALTER LYNN HICKS . . Emory University, Georgia BIOLOGY Kappa Alpha WILLIAM DUDLEY HOGEN . . St. Augustine, Florida BIOLOGY I Pi Kappa Alpha F l I I 1 i I . i E I I I '55 I i l i K QQ-3 'Q' 'auf' -gg--ve T' ,-A if ' 1 ,r 7, ES I we A to , -E.-as H ,,- f H E11 :yi M H H, f i I I I' xg V I ITZOTQ SAMUEL EMMETT HORNE ..... Tampa, Florida CHEMISTRY Delta Tau Delta TI-IAD E. HORTON ..... . Atlanta, Georgia JOURNALISM Alpha Tau Omega B. DEFORREST JACKSON ..... Miami, Florida PRE-LAW Kappa Al pba PYOTT BOTHWELL JAMISON . . . Atlanta, Georgia GERMAN Cm .Phi ' JACK H. KING ........ Waycross, Georgia GENERAL SCIENCE Chi Pbi TURNER ASI-IBY MCCORD, JR. . Fort Valley, Georgia ECONOMICS Phi Delta Tbcfa WILLIAM WORTH MCDOUGALD . Statesboro, Georgia JOURNALISM Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT L. MARCHMAN, III . . Fort Valley, Georgia PHILOSOPHY Sigma N u JACK A. MARSHALL ....... Perry, Georgia ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alpha Tau Omega FREDERICK CARLYLE MARTIN . . Augusta, Georgia ROMANCE LANGUAGES . s 847,tOI'S f . THOMAS LANIER MAYNARD . . . Elmodel, Georgia EDUCATION DAN LAMAR METTS, JR. .... . Bristol, Virginia ENGLISH Alpha Tau Omega WILLIAM OLLIFF MILLER .... Decatur, Georgia JOURNALISM FREDERICK AUBREY MIXON . . . Franklin, Georgia CHEMISTRY WILLIAM COKE MORRIS . Spartanburg, South Carolina JOURNALISM E. I. S. A. HAROLD PHILIP MUNCK . . . Winter Haven, Florida JOURNALISM Al jzha Tau Omega HAROLD LAFAYETTE MURRAY . . Chester, S. C. PRE-MED Sigma Chi RICHARD BENNETT MURRAY .S . Marietta, Georgia PHYSICS Kappa Alpha EUGENE CHESTER NALLE . . . jacksonville, Florida ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sigma Pi JAY V. NICKELSON ...... Atlanta, Georgia PHILOSOPHY ET -254 KA I ' ' fx: I2 IA I I 915 -I"A . , . ina Ef f-1' kr f qi?" gi -at T' f I gl V 'iv-:O so fe i 5 1 47'LO4'y MALCOLM ERNEST NOEL .... Atlanta, Georgia SOCIAL SCIENCE Pi Kappa Alpha ED LEE OLIVER ...... . Tampa, Florida GREEK Sigma Chi EDWARD JOHN PACIOUS . . . West Medford, Mass. BIOLOGY Sigma N za CHARLES J. PARKS ..... Brookhaven, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY Sigma N 14 IVAN FRANK PARRIGIN, JR. . . . Atlanta, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM GODFREY PEEPLES . . Jacksonville, Florida JOURNALISM Chi Phi HENRY DAVID PERRY, JR ..... Miami, Florida BIOLOGY Sigma Alpha Epsilon BARNEY ALMON REEVES .... Greenville, Georgia E POLITICAL SCIENCE SEAB E. A. REEVES ..... Birmingham, Alabama PRE-MED Sigma Pi I-IUGI-I K. RICKENBAKER ..... Atlanta, Georgia JOURNALISM Delta Tau Delta eniors 1,7 FRANK ROBINSON, III . . . MIWIUI I1Ior1d1 I'IISTORY Ca 77111715 Cluh RAFAEL RODRIGUEZ .... Sfmturce Puerto RICO CHEMISTRY GEORGE PRESTON ROPER, JR. . GENERAL SCIENCE RANSOM EUGENE RUTLAND, JR. PRE-'TI-IEOLOGY E. I. S. A. WALTER BLAKE RUTLAND . . PHILosoPI-IY Al phcz Tau Omega CLYDE D. RYALS ...... ENGLISH Chi Phi EMORY RYLANDER ..... PI-IYSICS Chi Phi JAMES BRADFORD SANDERS . '. Covmgton Georgm POLITICAL SCIENCE Alpha Tau Onzfga MORRIS LUTHER SHADBURN . . Arhnm GeoIgI1 GENERAL SCIENCE Sigma Alpha Epsilon WILLIAM DOUGLAS SHAW . . . M'IdIson Gem gm GENERAL SCIENCE Chi Phi ' I AIII M llllll M llllll 3 f .. l v I I . 1: . :,.4-5 I, ' ' mg, I - I V I , V 513' MH v I W 1 12:1 .v,- ' up I. if H W... E, M V! ll 1" PM ll X 11" Ugg! I1 NH -- H, E M H W 1. ,, X H H Hwww II Y - II I, , I ll , .3- H , ' Swv ' U Tl itil' l , L ,1 . ,,: , V X . E1 5 C' 'VIE S' ' Il if? L: l K , 1 4 mary ED R. SHERMAN ....... Brunswick, Georgia JOURNALISIVI Alpha Tau Omega LUTHER JEROME SMITH, II . . . Wnycross, Georgia GENERAL SCIENCE ' Chi Phi JOHN COOPER SPEED . . . . . Union, Mississippi HISTORY ERNEST ALONZO SPENCER . . . Alachua, Florida PRE-MED Si gum N n HENRY Af STALLINGS, JR. .... Sylvania, Georgia BIOLOGY Cbi Phi GEORGE CALVERT STEXVART . . Atlanta, Georgia PIIYSICS ROBERT FRANKLIN SULLIVAN . Carnesville, Georgia PSYCI-IoLoGY EDGAR CECIL SURATT, JR. .. . Jacksonville, Florida CHEMIISTRY HENRY L. TATE . ..... Montgomery, Alabama ENGINEERING Kapjm Alpha BENTON W. TAYLOR ..... Davislaoro, Georgia POLITICAL SCIENCE e n I' O r s 4 7 QW ' -in WILLIAM STEPHENSON TODD . Kingsport, Tennessee PRE-LAW Chi Phi XVILLIAM HENRY TRIPP .... Monticello, Florida BIOLOGY Kaijzjm A121174 RICHARD ALEXANDER WHITE . . Atlanta, Georgia PRE-LAW 31 , ,, JAMES O. YWILTSHIRE, JR .... Jacksonville, Florida I GENEIKAL SCIENCE ' Phi Delta Thefa ARTHUR BRUCE WINTER .... Decatur, Georgia Q1 'a , ,nf V 1 T POLITICAL SCIENCE ROBERT M. WYNNE ..... . Macon, Georgia Q BIOLOGY I Theta Chi i HERBERT CHESHIRE ...... Atlanta, Georgia JOURNALISNI OWEN KAY YOULES, JR .... . Valdosta, Georgia BIOLOGY 9.3, 1 I-. .Q- Iii 175 LOUIS JENNINGS ZAHN . . . . Atlanta, Georgia LANGUAGES 1' We . ITLOI' OscAR STEWART ADAMS . . . . . . . Delta Tau Delta DALE T. ADDINGTON ..... Chi Phi LACY H. ARNOLD ....... Chi Phi WALTER SANDFORD BANKS . RICHARD F. BECKMAN . . JESSE HARVEY BELYEU ...... Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOSEPI-I ROBERT BENSON . JAIVIES H. BIRD ........ Beta Theta Pi JOHN EARLE BOGLE ..... Cam pus Club LOUIS DAVOUT BOLTON, II .... Phi Delta Theta MACK STUART BONNER ..... Pi Kappa Alpha MELROSE G. BONNIER ...... Sigma Alpha Epsilon WILLIAM FREDERICK BRAGG, JR. . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon ARTHUR BRANAN, JR. . . . . ROYJCRAWFORD BROCK . .. . . . Alpha Tau Omega GEORGE PAYNE BROWN, JR. . . . . Sigma Nu BILLY LOUIS BRYANT ...... Phi Delta Theta , ,I - -9 .Y ' .. . 1-29954 fat' y .1 , gr I, N 4 . Butler . Atlanta . Norwood . Thomaston . Est Point Quincy, Fla. . Columbus Lakeland, Fla. . McRae . Covington Tallulah Falls . . Good Hope . Atlanta Sanford, Fla. . Adairsville . Miami, Fla. Orlando, Fla. CLAUDE B. BURGESS, JR. ..... Chattanooga, Tenn. Delta Tau Delta .' W bg,-e 1 Agro 'TS' if, x W N ,l as 8 . hang' -Q,-A 'Xi Q :J ew . 'V . ., W. 1, 'mf f!'?'h-vn- an .el I QJ6' f5 E- uv R 'lim' sa- ii' I? , 4... ' - I L ., N, Q ' . wa? - is Q - 1 A 'rfirfffw A ff , 'l I 'E 1 'LLI'I,lOfI'S THOMAS DEARBORN BURLEIGH . . Sigma Chi JAMES WESLEY BUSH ...... Alpha Tau Omega OTIS R. BUTLER ........ ROBERT B. BYRD ....... Chi Phi JOSEPH LAWTON CALDWELL, JR. . HARRY H. CAMP, JR. ..... . Phi Delta Theta STEVAN MELTON CARROLL .... Alpha Tau Omega WILLIAM JULIAN CARTER, JR. . .Q . Sigma Pi ROBIE THOMAS CI-IILDERS, JR. . GEORGE BURKE CHILDS, JR. . . . . Alpha Tau Omega BLAKE STEWART CI-IILTON . . . Sigma Pi SPURGEON W. CLARK, JR. . . FRANK BURTON COHEN ..... Alpha Epsilon Pi JOSEPI-I MYIKICK CRAWFORD . . . . Phi Delia Theta ERNEST JOSEPH DEAN ..... E. I. S. A. STEPHEN F. DEAN ...... E. I. S. A. OSCAR DAVID DELLINGER, JR. . JOHN FRANKLIN DICKINSON . . . Kappa Alpha . . Decatur . Albany . Barnesvillc . Atlanta . . Augusta . . Augusta Birmingham, Ala. . . East Point . Dott West, Fla. Winter Haven, Fla. . Atlanta . Greensboro, Pla. . Tampa, Fla. . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Griffin ITLOWQ XVILLIAM EDWARD DIMMOCK, JR. . . Pi Kappa Alpha . College Park JEFF MAX DIXON . . . . ..... Leary DAVID M. DOBBS . . Bowling Green, Ky. PHILIP JOSEPH DONEI-IOO, JR. . . . Delta Tau Delta WILLIAM SI-IEI11-IERD DORR .... Delta Tau Delia JOHN ERNEST DOUGHERTY . . . . Sigma Chi ROY DRUKENMILLEIK . . JOSEPH B. DUKE ....... Phi. Delta Theta LUCIIEN YOUNG DYRENFORTH . . . Kappa Alpha XVALTER LAMBUTI-I ERNVIN . WILLIAM LEWIS EUBANKS .... Phi Delta Theta HUGH MACAULAY EVANS . . . . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon IRA ALFRED FERGUSON .... Sigma Chi WILLIAM DANIEL FINLAYSON, JR. . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon WILLIAM KNOX FITZPATRICK, JR. . . Alpha Tau Omega ROBERT EDWARD FLANDERS . . . WilliaI1Is0n . Atlanta Newark, N. . East Point . Eatouton Jacksonville, Fla. . Columbus . Atlanta . Way11esboro . Atlanta . Leesburg, Fla. . Atlanta Cadwell JOHN H. FOLSOM, JR. ....... Winter Park, Fla. Phi Del ta Theta ROBERT MCIQERNESS FOSTER .... Washington, D. C. Kappa Alpha fl, 15 QQ lf J, 2.1 Y JI- rr Y' - QA' I ,.. Ay , E. W'-v-f I any , va K if I ' mfs: M 54- 1 Th' , fx.. Y ll 'K if I 3 F 'AI I,.. T- f hkbiil' "-le J .f It 1 it fl,Ll'llOI'S OLEN I. FREEMAN ....... Pi Kappa Alpha TI-IOMAS LINDER FULTON, JR. . EUGENE BARRON GARIKARD . Phi Delia Theta ROBERT GORDEN GILBERT . TED ANDREW GILES . WILLAIRD H. GRANT . . . Sigma N a CURTIS VANCE GREEN . -qua... . Atlanta . Savannah . Hartwell . Tampa, Fla. Newman . . . West I-Iartford, Conn. EDXVARD GREEH . . . . Atlanta . . Decatur WILLIANI CHARLES GUEST . . . Pine Blulf, Ark. MOIKRIS B. HABIB . . . . . . Atlanta DONALD "O'HARA" I-IAID . . Winnipeg, Canada HUGH CAREY HANLIN, JR. . . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. Alpha Tau Omega E. GORDON I-IANSON, JR ..... Sigma Chi WILLIARI MARTIN I'lARDGROV.E . . . . Delta Sigma Phi CLAUDE R. PIARPER . JAMES ROBIN HARIKIS ...... Delta Tau Delta ROBERT HOL HART ...... Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM LOUIS I'lEINZ, JR. . . . . Alpha Tau Omega . Savannah Westfield, N. Conway, S. C. Avondale Estates . Gabbettsville Columbia, S. C. ODEL I-IIAASON . ...... Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Chi Phi FREDERICK I. I-IIETT . . Birmingham, Ala. JESSE PIARRISON HOBBS ....... Hampton, Va. Al jrha Tau Omega MALCOLM H. I-IOLLOWAY .... . Augusta Delta Tau Delta I-IOLLIS FRANK HOPE ....... . Atlanta Al jzha Tau Omega A. LEE HORTON ...... E. I. S. A. . Cartersville JAMES MARION HOXVARD . . . . Signal Mountain, Tenn. Cam 11115 Club TOM S. HOW'ELL, JR. .... . LEVAY HANCOCK ....... Phi Delta Theta WILLIAM FORREST HU'TCPIISON . . Kappa Alpha WALTER W. INGRAM ..... Sigma Chi ALLEN SUIEL JOHNSON . . . ' ChiPhi I HOXVARD PERRY JOHNSTON . . ROBERT J. JONES . . . LEONARD SAMUEL JORDAN . . . Sigma Chi SIDNEY JACK KAPLAN ..... Tau E jlsilon Phi WALTER MOFFETT IQENDRICK, JR. . Phi Delta Theta MITCHELL CAMPBELL IQING, JR. . Chi Phi . Valdosta . . Moultrie Lakeland, Flu. . Jasper, Fla. . Atlanta Stone Mountain . . Rome . Sandersville . Atlanta . Dublin . Atlanta , li V lkfr E N r ii-X 1'2" Lp- : if 1 Sf' ,gp 1,1 JOSEPH JACK KIRKLAND Melbourne, Fla. GEORGE DEWLY KNIGHT Miami, Fla. CHARLES WILLIAM LANDISS jacksonville, Fla. . Atlanta . Cairo Amsterdam . Atlanta Tampa, Fla. Palatka, Fla. Chicago, Ill. . Atlanta . Lithonia . Atlanta . Americus . Columbus . Atlanta 'FH 4? -G' ax ' U CLYDE MARQUIS Cuens, Texas 1- 'r.1':l1 0 P -'fl'lO4'y FRANK E. MASON . .... . Chi Phi STEPI-IEN BARNETT MASON .... Pi Kappa Alpha EUGENE HOWARD MASSEY . . . . Si gma Chi JOHN LAMAR MILLS ...... Sigma Chi HAROLD WHITFIELD MINOR, JR. . GEORGE EDWARD MIXON . PIENRY F. MORROXV ....... Kappa Alpha PERRY WESLEY MULLEN, JR. . . . Sigma N 'll' VVILLIAM EDWARD NALL ..... Alpha Lamhrla Tau MCEDXVARD MANNING NOLAN . ROBERT JACKSON NOLAND .... Pi Kappa Phi JOHN P. NORMAN ..... Chi 'Phi ELAM W. NUNNALLY ..... E. I. S. A. JAMES HENRY OWEN ..... Sigma Pi - JOSEPH PARHAM ........ Pi Kappa Phi JAMES ALFRED PARKER . NATI-IANIEL E. PARKER, JR. . . . Kappa Alpha RICHARD L. PARKER ...... Pi Kappa Alpha . Atlanta . Atlanta . Athens . Albany . Atlanta . Ocilla . Atlanta . Atlanta . A tlanta . Bessemer, Ala. . Rockmont . Greenville . Decatur . Calhoun . . Tnllnpoosa . Atlanta . Buena Vista New Bern, N. C. ' ig.,,,,,v H J if I ' ' yang xc ,1 5 qs,-w ig, I F I I l 1 D... l l I f 4 I A Q. . . Q' , inn Q .-I. .-9.-.5 an-nh fy., PSN fLl17'L4lOI'.S' fl , J, fqiak I +L- I ' . I Sigma Chi Sigma N zz JAMES BENNETT PARKS ...... Cleveland, Tenn. BYRON Y. PENNINGTON ...... Lake XVales, Fla. GARLAND DAY PERDUE, JR. .... Gainesville Delta Tau Delia 2 I . 5 Q l GUY FRANK PHILLIPS. . Royston 4 JOHN SANDERS PIKE ...... Moreland W Cbipbf VALTER ENNIS PILCHER . . Atlanta EDXVIN LOXVMAN RANDLE . . . . Atlanta E.I.S.A. '53 M CLIFFORD RAY, JR. . . . . . Baxley Qin DON A. RECE ..... E .... . Atlanta K a pam Al ppa DAVIS R. IREESE ........ Carrollton Alpha Tau Omega X EARLE F. REEVES ....' . . . Palmetto ' -4'- f" Delta Tau Delta W. HARRISON REEVES ...... . Atlanta Alpha Tau Omega xl. "" fllll '1- ' Xml' J I ENDS JAMES REILLY ..... . Atlanta Kappa Alpha ww ll K "l - WELLS RILEY ......... Orangeburg, S. C. Delia Tau Delta . FRANK ,fl-IAYER ROBBINS ..... . Atlanta Pb! Delia Theta fi Y E n 7 Q DOUGLAS BOYD ROBINSON . x. . . Griffin atm, r lf., .gn - .. Q' 3 ROBERT NELSON ROBINSON ...... DeLand, Fla. ' r ' f E 3 . I, 5 A N 'ui Sigma Alpha Epsilon l7'lOl'Cy ALAN SALZMAN . . . . . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi MARION AUGUSTINE SAMS . . . MILTON SAUL ........ Alpha Epsilon Pi SAM T. SCOTT . Sigma Chi ERNEST DAENEY SHACKELEORD, JR. . SANFORD ABRAM SHMERLING .... Tan Epsilon Phi EMORY PARKS SMITH ..... Kappa. Alpha JAMES MARSHALL SMITH . . . . Sigma Chi . . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta Montgomery, Ala. Richmond, Va. . Atlanta . College Park St. Petersburg, Fla. JAMES WILLIS SMITH . . . Atlanta VICTOR G. SPRINGER ...... Jacksonville, Fla. Tau Epsilon Phi WILLIAM ALVIS STAFFORD .... . Thomaston Chi Phi DANIEL HAINES STANDARD, JR. . . . Cordelc Sigma N 1a JOHN LEWIS STANLEY ..... . Decatur E. I . S. A. CHARLES CALLAWAY STEWART . . . Buchanan ROBERT B. STEWART, JR. ..... . Atlanta Sigma N 1i CARL DENNIS STONE ...... . Augusta Kappa Alpha JOHN DREWRY TATE .... . Calhoun Falls, S. C. WALLACE WILLIAM TAYLOR, JR. . . . . . Decatur Delta Tau Delta RUSSELL D. THOMAS ...... W. Palm Beach, Fla. Phi Delta Theta T OMMY THOMAS . . . JOHN DANIEL THOMPSON .... Kappa Alpha . Brunswick . Columbus .-fi i- ... I l S., -ns- inp, ff-ER 1 'ar' 'mf I 1 I 'Z-nur' + I 1 ASS A Av, ' 3 1:-'rv' 'W' ,- . N J ...fd S-ff . gk---:ff T' .,,. l Q -ES I ,-'tv-Q glib.. l lu--ef il nr Q gamma Q'-A ,I 795 ,fait fx? 6- 1-D I I Tia. UW' Y l JUNIUS RICHARD THOMSON . - Richland MARK ANTHONY THREADGILL . . Thomaston LEE R. TIPPENS . . . . . . Canton L. NEWTON TURI4 ....... . Atlanta ALBERT MCDOWELL TURNER .... Birmingham, Ala. ACK PORTER TURNER - - Atlanta CHARLES R. UNDERWOOD ...... Russellville, Ala. RAYMOND B. VEASEY, JR. ..... New York, N. Y. . Tampa, Fla. . Cordele Anniston, Ala. Ashford, Ala. . Reynolds ROBERT S. WHITELAW . . . . Kingman, Kans. HAROLD WILSON WHUENIAN . . . Atlanta WILLIAM AURREE WICKER . . . . . . Miami, Fla. STEPHEN ALLEN WILLIAMS, III . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. FRANK LYNDALL WILSON . . . . . Atlanta JAMES THOMAS WINDSOR, JR ..... . McRae SAMUEL BISCOW WITTEN .... . . Jacksonville, Fla. JAMES B. WOODS . . . .... . . . . Savannah A U mum f - QV -SL 041 l-il .wif Vx ,.,- 3 Sus-an 97 Ffa ll E! Ll fx vw-H 335 ! 91K K", 'Ni 'ft-' op omores CLAUDE T. IXDAMS ........ Ft, Lauderdale, Fla. Dalia Tau Delta LUTHER GEORGE ADKINS . . . . . . Dania, Fla. Sigma Chi FRANK W. ALDENDERFEIR ....... Jacksonville, Fla. 5' V Phi Dt-lla Thefa lt fi ' -My 6' ,A -ian lt .f'Y'..'1f N ., J ,N ' ILDWIN CARY ANDERSON . . . . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. - A Sigma Chi ,,.- QUINTON S. ANSLEY . . Atlanta RALP11 W. ARNVOOD . . . Moultrie FRANR LOGAN ASDURY . . . . . Opelika, Ala. ' ' Kappa Alpha 1 'X 'R 64 ' F XVALLACE ENIERSON BAILEY ..... Hilton Village, Va. s.,,XI E. I. S. il. Y""7F WALTER EDWIN BAKER, Jll. . . Decatur THEODORE PAUL BANRS .... . Conley XVILLIAIM DANIEL BARKER ..... . Atlanta Alpha Tau Omega DUELL BARNES, JR ...... . . . . Macon ,-13 6 V. Sigma Alpha Epsilon I IRWIN HUNTER BATTLE ..... . Dublin wow' mama 1 QX agar. 5 'W 3 I fa--A . . is xp aa. .A Fl -il l m -ra I if -f ' .nag Kappa Alpha EDWARD LEE BEESON, JR. ....... Burnsville, N. C. Alpha Tau Omega XVILLIAAI CLEVELAND BELL, JR. . . . . Albany O'rIs MCDQWELL BENTON, JR .... . Augusta Chi Phi l'II.2C'1'OR MANUEL BIRD . . Santurcc, Puerto Rico JACR EDWIN BIRGE ............ Decatur Phi Dalfa Theta BEN R. BLACKBURN ..... .. . Arcadia, Fla. E. 1. S. A. GERALD SAMUEL BLACKWELL . . . Atlanta WILLIAM EUGENE BLASINGAME . . . . Lake City, Fla. Dalia Tau Delia DAVIS SPRATLIN BOLING ...... . Tampa Alpha Tau Omega' LEONARD EIAIL Bona . . ..... . Decatur GEORGE A. BOYD . . Jackson MosEs TILDEN BOYNTON, JR ..... . Albany Alpha Tau Omega RUDOLDI-I BRAGG ........ . I-Iartsfield EDWARD XVRIGI-Il' BRANAN ...... . . Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon WILLIAM COLUMBUS BRANAN .... . Sanford, Fla. GORDON BRANTLEY ...... . . Jacksonville, Fla. Phi Delta Theta I-IENRY EDWARD BRAsEL'roN ..... . Braselton Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. RANDALL BRASWELL ...... . Columbus E. I. S. A. BALDWIN BRIDGER, JR ..... . Savmnah XVALTER ELBRIDGE BROWN ..... , Atlanta Pi Kappa Alpha BREXVSER S. K. BROWN ...... , . , Brunswick Sigma Alpha Epsilon PAUL EASTERLING BRYAN ...... , Atlanta Alpha Tau Omega LLOYD L. BURNS ......,..... Valdosta O P O ln, O I' Q S THONIAS LA1T-IAM BUTTRAM ..... Chattanooga, Tenn. , Phi Del ia Thefa FRANK RUDOLPH CAMP, JR. JAMES D. CANNON . . JAMES C. CARSON . WILLIAM ANDREW CHARLES DELBERT WARREN L. CARTER . C. CARTLEDGE . Phi Delta Theta MONROE CASON Phi Del ta Theta DURWOOD CAYCE, III . . , Pi Kappa Alpha THOMAS Cl-IANCEY ROBERT RUDOLDH CHASTAIN . . . Pi Kappa Alpha JAMES L. CLARK ........ WILBERN R. CLARRE, JR. . HARMON BENJAMIN CLEMMONS . . E. 1. S. A. SAM T. COBB . ..... . Kappa Alpha FOSTER BARNETT COHAN . . . Chi Phi ROBERT HAROLD COLE .... Chi Phi COMMODORE VANDERBILT COLLINS . JAMES FRANK COLLINS ..... Phi Delta Them J. WARREN COLLINS ...... Phi Delta Theta WILLIAM S. COLSON ...... JAMES. WILLIAM CONNELLY . . . . Sigma Chi WALTER A. CONNER ...... f GEORGE PHILIP COOK ..... . Sigma Nu LAWRENCE DOUGLAS COOK, JR. . Sigma Chi JOHN I. COTTLE . MORRIS F. COWDEN . OSCAR MANLEY Cox .... . HARRY E. CUNNINOHAM ..... Kappa Alpha ROBERT PARTEE CUNNINGHAM . . Chi Phi ROBERT S. DAILEY . . . . . . WALTER RANDOLPH DALEY .... Chi Phi CHARLES LESTER DANIELS . . . REX J. DAVID, JR. . ABE W. DAVIDSON . JERRY R. DAVIS . . . LYMAN PITMAN DAVIS . . Atlanta . . . Abbeville . Madisonville, Tenn. . Jasper, Fla. . Columbus . . . Atlanta Hopkinsville, Ky. Copperllill, Tenn. . Bunnell, Fla. . . . Dalton . College Park . Citra, Fla. . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . . . Atlanta Brooksville, Fla. . Laurel, Miss . Starke, Fla. . Natchez, Miss. West Palm Beaclx, Fla. . . . . . Atlanta . Atlanta . Tallnssec, Fla. Millbrook, Ala. . . A tl anta . I-Iawkinsville . Atlanta . Zeb ulon . Atlanta . East Point Galveston, Texas . . . Cochran Emory University . . . LaGrange , ,IR 5 -N fav It e J ' he gi Q ' nf I ,A ,aa J gr rg: A x U va.. U 01' f " ' all '9- i '53 4 ,li-'X il I IJ l I l 4.3. lop omores ALLEN CARLTON DAY, JR ...... . Decatur Alpha Tau Omega Joi-IN K. DEAN . ........ Emory University E. I. S. A. PAUL MITCHELL DLENINGTON .... . Ft. Myers, Fla. Delta Tau Delia NORNIAN HERBERT DIAMOND .... . Atlanta Alpha Epxilon Pi TVIAIKNIADUKIE NICHOLAS DICKSON, JR. . . Marianna, Fla. Sigma Chi WILLIAM ERNEST DILI. ...... Winter Garden, Fla. E. I. S. A. WILLIAM HENRY Donns ..... . Camilla RICHARD BURDEN DOMINGOS ..... . Macon - Sigma Alpha Epsilon JENNINGS B. DOUGLAS . . . Waycross JIMMY TILLMAN DOUGLAS .... . Atlanta Chi Phi WILLIAM COURSON DOWIS . .... . Atlanta Phi Delta Theta TIiOMAS ELTON DRAKE ..... . Atlanta Chi Phi OLIN E. DUNCAN ........ . Six Mile, S. C. Campus Club JAMES D. DUvAL ..,... . Atlanta E. I. S. A. SANIUEL ERWIN DYER . . . . . . Decatur JANIES Hrx EARNEST .,..... . Miami, Fla. Alpha Tau Omega DAVID JACR EDIZLSON . . . LaGrange HENIKY TURNER EDMoiNDsoN .... , . , Moultrie Kappa Alpha HERBERT OLIVER EDWARDS .... . Phenix City, Ala. FRED ELARDEE . ........ . . . Decatur Phi Delta Theta PRESTON DAVID ELLINGTON ..... . Atlanta Delta Tau Delta DAVID LACIILIsoN ELLSWORTH .... Winter Haven, Fla. PAUL JACKSON ENGLISH ..... Hendersonville, N, C. Della Tau Delta RO'SCO'E HINSCN ENzoR, JR .... . . Smithville Sigma Nu LEON SAMUEL EPLAN ....... . Atlanta Alpha Epsilon Pi JERRY B. EPSTEIN ......... New York, N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Pi LouIs CULLIER ESTES . ....... . Decatur Sigma Alpha Epsilon DEWITT TALIVIADGE FARABEE, JR. . . . Ft. Myers, Fla. E. I. S. A. AI.BEIKT PAFFORD FOSTER ..... . Manchester Sigma Chi RAYMOND ERNEST FREEMAN . , . . . Atlanta GEORGE WILLIAM FRYHOFER .... . Waynesboro Alpha Tau Omega JAMES TPIOMAS GAINEY ......... Thomasville Sigma Nu TIfIoMAs TEASLEY GOLT ...... Spartanburg, S. C. Della Tau Delia HENIKY FRANKLIN GAY .... , Atlanta' Sigma Pi BOD L. GERso-N . ........ , Atlantag Alpha Epsilon Pi RICHARD BUSSEY GILBERT .... , Atlanta, Phi Delta Theia O P O ITL O I' 8 S Ross MILLARD GODDARD, JR .... . Decatur Pi Ka 121111 Alpha DALLAS EUGENE GOLDEN . . . . . . St.Petersburg,Fla. Ka 1: pa Alpha S. JAMES GOOD, JK ....... . Nashua, N. H. Sigma Chi JACK SPENCIZ GOODWIN . . . . . ILOUERT EDXVARD GORDON . . . .... Kr: 11 pa Alpha H. XVELMER GRACE ....... Atlantic Pi Kappa Alpha 'CARL PRYOR GREEN ...... E. I. S. A. BEN MAURICE GREENELATT . . . CHARLES WILLARD GREENE . LEONARD JULIAN GREGORY .... Phi Della Thrta EDWARD LAFAYETTE GRIFFIN, JR. . . XWALLACE I'lENRY GRIGGS . . Alpha Tim Omega VON GRIEEETI-I I-IAM1-TON, JR. . ARNOLD H. l'IANSO'N . . DONALD EUGENE HAIKIJING . . Phi Delia Theta T. J. HARRINGTON . . PAUL ALLEN HARRIS ..... Sigma Chi JAMES D. HARTLEY . . . . . . STUART MCSPADEN HAW, .JR ..... Alpha Tau Omega ROBERT DON HENIJRIOK ...... Alpha Tau Omega JAMES BRISTON HEN'DllIX . . EMERY CLINE HERMAN, JR .... Sigma Chi WILLIAM SCI-IXVED PIERTNVIG . . . . . RICHARD A. l'IlLL ....... West Dclfa Tau Dalia HENRY LEE HILsON . . . . . . . Sigma Nu ROBERT G. HINSFIAW . . . . . . Sigma Pi ROYCE HOBBY . ..... . Chi Ph! HENRY BRANCI-I I-IOWE, JR. . . . . . Phi Dclta Thvla THEO M. How ELI. ..... WVILLIAM BARRETT HOWELL . . . Chi Phi ROBERT O. HUDGENS . . . . . . . Sigma C111 WII.LIAM BAIRI: PIUDGINS . RAY NIARION HULL . . Della Tau Della ASA ALAN HUMPI-IRIEs . Alpha Tau Omega FREDDIE BYNUM HZUNT . . . . . . . . . Sandersville . Atlanta Beach, Fla. . Greensboro . Atlanta . Thomastnn . Dalton . Atlanta Jacksonville, Pla. . . Barncsville Caribou, Maine . Gadsden, Ala. . Atlanta . Amlanta Georgiana, Ala. . . Atlanta . Albany . Cedartown . LaGrange . . . Atlanta Palm Beach, Fla. Huntsville, Ala. . Atlanta . Ashburn . Decatur . Orlando, Fla. . . Atlanta Richmond, Va. . Atlanta . College Anniston, Huntsville 9 PORTER W. INGRAM . . . .... Coronado Beach, Sigma N 1i Park Ala. Ala. Fla. Op OIHOTQS DAvID MILTON JACKSON . . . . . Sigma Nu HENRY COLEMAN JACKSON, JR. . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. C. JACKSON, JR ......... Pi Kappa Phi T1-IOMAS R. JACKSON, JR. . . A. GARRIZTT JENNINGS, JR. . . JOSEEI-I MORGAN JOHNSON .... E I S A EUGENE THOMAS JOHNSON, JR. . . Kappa Alpha FRANK MARION JOHNSTON .... E. I. S. A. KJULIAN ARMOUR JOHNSTON, JR. . . . Sigma Chi JOHN S. JORDAN ........ Sigma Alpha Epsilon W. DOUGLAS JOYNER ....... RICHARD M, KANE ....... Phi Dalia Theta ABRAI-IAM BENJAMIN IQAPLAN . , . Tau Epsilon Phi SAMUEL KARDONSRY . . . . . . GRADY VANCE IQELLY, JR. . JOHN BRADLEY KELLEY . . . . . Sigma Cla RILEY NICHOLAS KELLY ...... Drlfa Tan Delta ROBERT lVlARIOiN KNIGHT . . . . . Sigma Chi EMMERSON C. KRUG, JR ...... Pi Kappa Alpha CHARLIE PIENRY LANEY, JR ..... Dvlfa Tau Della JAMES W. LEA, JR ........ Phi Delia Theta FLOYD LEARY . ...... . Phi Della Theta HAROLD -JOSEPH LEPROISF . . . . . Tazi li pail 011 Phi HARRX' JAMES LEIGHLEY ..... Dalia Tau Delia ROBERT EDWARD LESLIE ...... Phi Dalia Thrfa ERNEST LEWIS, JR. . ..., . . . E. I. S. A. JAMES JEFFERSON LENVIS, JR. . . RUSSELL JAMES LEWIS ...... Kappa Alpha THOMAS LANDO-N LINDSAY . . . . W E. I. S. A. LOVICK PIERCE L1NGO,JR. . . . . Sigma N11 JOHN H. LIPPIMAN . . . . MORTON ALAN LIPSEY ...... Tan Epxilon Phi XVILLIAM BUCRINGHAM LITTLE .... Phi Delhi Thaia WILLIAM JIENNINGS LIVINGSTON . . JOHN W. LOOPER ........ Phi Dalia Thcia EDWARD WLLLIAM LUSK . . . . . . . . Carnsville . Greenville, S. C. . Augusta . Valdosta . Moultrie . Atlanta . Atlanta . East Point XVinter Haven, Fla. Birmingham, Ala. . Fort Valley . Atlanta . Wriglmtsvillc Miami Beach, Fla. . . . Smyrna Coral Gables, Fla. . Excel, Ala. . Jacksonville, Fla. Brimingham, Ala. . Macon . . Atlanta Brookhaven, Miss. . Aclanrn . Atlanta . Decatur St. Petersburg, Fla. . Florence, S. C. . Atlanta inston-Salem, N. C. . Macon Emory University . Thomasville . I-lamden, Conn. Wampee, S. C. . . . Dalton . . . . .Rome op OI7'lO4'8S YEWELL LEE LYNCH ...... . Atmore, Ala. Chi Phi - Woonnow W. MCCLURE ...H . . . Atlanta Sigma Nu HAROLD G. MGCRARY ........... Valclostrt Sigma Alpha Epsilon ALBERT B. MCCREARY ....... jacksonville, Fla. Phi Della Their: EDWIN HAl!DY MCDOWELL .... . Orlando, Fla. Sig-ma Chi MILTON EUGENE MCGEE ...... . Rome Phi Delia Theia JOHN JULIUS NICKINNEY ..... , Cordele E. I. S. A. JOHN MGAFEE MCLELLAN ..... . Dalton Delta Tau Della EDWARD ATKINSON MALLORY . Atlanta Sigma WILLIAM MORGAN NIALONE . . Atlanta Sigma JOSEPH W. MANN, JR. . . . . Cordele Sigma HAROLD WILSON MANN . . . Dublin E. I. S. A. ERNEST j. MARTINEZ . . . . AtlSnta Pi Kappa JAMES N. MAURIOCOURT . . . Moultrie liOBER'1' DONALD MAY ..... . Wnrrenton Kappa Alpha NOAH DREW MEADOWS, JR. . Sig ma Chi SAMUEL J.MERlKILL . . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Good Hope . Pnlntku, Fla. ARMANDO CIPOLLA MESSINA .... . Tampa, Fla. E. I, S. A. CHARLES FRITZ MEYER, JR. . . Atlanta Sigma Chi LEONARD T. MICl'IALOVE . . Columbus Alpina Epsilon Pi -IAY N. G. MILES, JR. . . . Atlanta. PAUL HENDERSON MILI.ER .... . Decatur BEN CHARLES MlLNERl . . . Atlanta Kappa Alpha DAVID ROY MIMS .... Barncsville FAIRFAX E. MONTAGUE . . . Atlanta Sigma Chi CI-IARLES J. MOORE .... . . Gadsden, Ala. JOI-IN BYRON MOORE, JR ...... . . Atlanta Sigma Nu GEORGE EDWARDS MOREL .... . Savannah Sigma Chi IVAN R. MORRIN .... . Atlanta HAROLD LEE MOSS .... . Atlanta Pi Kappa Alpha JULIUS C. MOIILEY ....... . Swainsboro BILLY KING MURPI-IY . . . . Atlanta Kappa Alpha LEWIS HUDSON MUSE . . . . Atlanta BOB NASH ....... - Atlanta Phi Dalia Theta Wmnun E. NEW .... . Atlanti- ROBERT M. NICHOLS . . Ocala, Flu- I :Q Q G? -...Q ,z fs.. , mp, fi 'ly Qlwgga- if N t -cr ""' E' 1 ,av- 4 'KIT' llvye- - v ' -1 Ps.:-L 76'-'Y ' HMG? ... amz' A T 4 ' hx. v- "'. ' I 95-" . .I W I I lf' 4313: 'U-,m ..,, Q. ' 'P'X , . I I u Y 5' .,- ,f' ' P. L... ' ..- - K' G , f. -af: -I .larval 've-v U... V 1- N' . , ,IE I I I . l ,W-415 1 ,?h,4f::,' W ., XX swf -1' ' wr -gr . -T x if Ht- n '23 55. gg-fb-3' ,-A . f X 1 'D -an +- , .ja . nga' gn... y-. ua- Op OIYLOVQS JAMES EVERETTE NonLEs, JR, . . . Alpha Tau Omega JACK CLAYTON NORRIS . . . , . . Chi Phi ALBERT JOSEPH OTTO ..... MARVIN P. OWEN, JR. . WILLIIxM F. OXVENS , . MARSHALL MCCURRY PARKS ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon JACK E. PATTERSON ....... PHILIP B. PATI' ........ Phi Dalia Theta CHARLES GERALD PEACLER .... Alpha Tau Omega STANLEY LEONARD PEER ..... JAMES PENCE ......... Pi Kappa Phi GEORGE PARRER PERRYMAN . . . Sigma Pi THOMAS DAYTON PHILIPS, JR. . JAMES OWEN PHILLIPS . . DAVID PIHA ..... Alpha Epsilon Pi DANIEL CLARKE PLUNRET Delia Tan Dalia BOYD PORTER, JK ........ Kappa Alpha THONIA5 SIMS PoTTs ...... Kappa Alpha JAMES EDWIN POUND . . . . . FRANKLIN EUGENE POWELL . . . . Campus Club NICHOLAS D. POWERS, JR. . . . . . Sigma Chi HAROLD HENRY PURCELL ..... Delia Tau Delta LEO L. RAINEY, JR ....... Sigma NIL DAVID RASCHE . . . . . . . E. I. S. A. IllWINREED . . . . . . . . CHARLES EDWARD REEVES, JR .... Kappa Alpha AIKNOLD JACK RICH ....... Alpha Epsilon Pi HUGH MORGAN RICPIARDS . . . . WILLIAM W. RICHARDSON . CALL JOI-INSON RICHMOND .... Phi Dalia Theta EDWARD D. RICKETSON ..... Kappa Alpha PIARRY WILLIAM RIDLEY, JR .... Della Tau Dclfa JAMES RUSSELL RIDLEY .... . . Dalia Tau Dalia' WILSON C. IKIPPY, JR. ...... . Dvlla Tau Della EDWARD EASTLAND ROBERTSON . . EDWIN M. ROBINSON . . . . . . Kappa Alpha . S . Miami, Fla. . Atlanta t. Petersburg, Fla. . Barnesvillc . Decatur . Valdosta . . . Atlanta Emory University . Manor . . Savannah . Ft. Myers, Fla. . LaGrange . . Atlanta . Social Circle . Atlanta . College Park . Atlanta . Atlanta . Kissimmee, Fla. . Tallahassee, Fla. . Lindale . Toccoa . Litl-Ionia . Atlanta . Cochran . Millcn . Atlanta . Lakeland, Fla. Panama City, Fla. . . . Atlanta . Warrcnton . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Mulberry, Fla. . Boston, Mass. op omores RODNEY J. RoIIINso-N . . . . . Sigmalji ARTHUR C. RoLI.INs . . . . . RICHARD TRAvIs Ross ...... Alpha Tull Omega l'lOWARD M. Rows . . , MYRON C. ScI-IOIPIELD ....... ' Della Tau Delia CARL McDoNAI.D ScofrT. TR ..... Delta Tau Delta THOMAS PURCELI. ScoTT, JR. . . . RAYMOND SEFTELL ....... Tun Epxilon Phi ROY J. SEXVELL ...... . VVILLIAM F. SI-IAcREI.IfoRD .... Sigma Alpha Epxilou IRA XVARREN SI-IATTUCR. -JR ..... Pi Kappa Alpha HENRY M. SI-IAVER ....... Alpha Tau Omfga ALBERT FENDIG SHELANTJER .... Alpha Tan Omega JUI.IUs SIMIERR . . . . . . . . BEN S. SHIPIIEN . .... . Chi Phi IRXVING JACK SIVIULMAN ..... Alpha Epsilon Pi BERNARD MELVIN SLARQEE . . . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi FREEMAN C. SLAUGHTER ..... DAVID THEODORE SMILEY . . . . Tau Epsilon Phi EDWARD T. SMITH ........ Delta Tau Dvlia HARO'LD R. SMITI-I . . . . . Chi Phi TI-IoMAs HARDING SMITH, JR. . . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon THOMAS M. SMITH .... .... EUGENE I. SOMBERG . . TI-IOMAS PI-IILLID SOWERS . STEWARD A. SPARKS . PAUL HERBERT SPENCE . . . . Sigma Nu PHILIP H. SPENCE . . . . . . CLARENCE EVERETTE SPIER, JR. . TED RAY SPIVEY ....... Kappa Alpha JAMES B. STANLEY, JR. . . . . . . Sigma Nu FRED STANTON ....,... Phi Della Theta G. B. STARNES ........ Kappa Alpha MARION -JAMES STERN ...... ' Alpha Epsilon Pi JAIMES ROBERTSON STOW' . . . . . Sigma Chi A. G. STRICIQLAND, JR. .... . . Abbeville, Ala. . . . Atlanta . Florence, Ala. . . Dublin . Inverness, Fla. . Vlaycross . whifmife, S. C. Miami Beach, Fla. . Newnan . Atlanta Essex Fells, N. J. . Atlanta St. Simons Island . Atlanta . Atlanta . College Park . Atlanta Knnnapolis, N. C. . . . . Atlanta . Thomnston . Atlanta . . . Valdosta Cl1:Itt:Ihoocl1ee, Fla. . . Mihmi, Fla. Lexington, N. C. . . . . Atlanta . Crossville, Ala. . . Beakely . Stone Mountain . Swainsboro . Atlanta . Columbus . Columbus . Atlanta . Jacksonville, Fla. . Claxton EA. nlhfx I, ,, K. b v. .wx am- 4 4 'g.4::rn!l l 4 - -L, ,...-- -Cx- .365 4- , au., ...I if-rp f-N - 3' .gm Gr' n?,- pi-'I mum 6.11 w. .ti '.-' f.I"I-7 J ' . S' .I A ,, g it .I 1 . 1,90 ,,.. :,,,:- '. - 'xrqpf F3- ga JL6 F9 I I 'ph -- i' 36.4- , 'if' 'S ll" Q.l!:19 . ' ..- nl N' f . K' 1 4px .Il ijfvmhacq nn, Q... i' 'I' op omores Lows ANDREW STUEBING .... . Decatur I'IP-RRY SAMUEL TAUSCH Gastonia, N. C. BILLY J. TEEPLE . . . . Atlanta ALBERT DANNEIK THOMSON, JR. . . , . Atlanta Al plan Tau Olllfgll SEYMOUR TINTER . , . Miami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi JULIAN A. TURRENTINE, JR ..... . Thomasville Sigma Pi JOHN CALHOUN TYLER ...... . Atlanta Phi Delta Theta JAMES MCMILLAN VANCE ..... . Cedartown Kappa Alpha FRANK T. VASILOFF . . Ft. Myers, Fla. JAMES AUSTIN VEASEY . . Dothan, Ala. EDWARD J. WAXTS . . . . . . . . Atlanta C111 Phi GILRDY G. WALTON .... . .... Live Oak, Fla. Alpha Tau Omega CHARLES MCCUIN WARD . . Shelhnan EDWARD WA1'ERs . . . . . . Atlanta DEAN O. WATEOIIID . . Panama City, Fla. FRANK PARKER NVATKINS .... . . Roanoke, Va. .Kappa Alpha J. PIAROLD XYIATKINS . . . Mt. Vernon DONALD EUGENE XVEANT ..... . College Park Pi Kappa Alpha GENE XVELDEN . ....... . Atlanta Kappa Alpha WILLIAM PINCKNIZY WHELCHEL, JR. . . Gainesville Phi Della Thvfu WENDELL IQNIGHT WHIPPLE, JR. . . Phi Delta Theta LESTER L. W1-IISENANT . JAMES C. WHITE . . . JAMIE MIKURICE xVI'IlTI2 NOAH CLEVELAND WILBANKS ..... Pi Kappa Alpha ALBERT HARRISON XVILKINSON, JR. . . JAMES CHASOIN WILKINSON, JR. . ALEXANDER DYER WILLIAMS . B. TAscAR WILLIAMS . Alpha Tau Onmgu DURWARD FELIX WILLIAMS ..... S. ANGIER XVILLS . . . Alpha Trm. Om vga . Perry . .... Union Grove, Ala. . . . . . . . . Columbus . Elba, Ala. . Anniston, Ala. Jacksonville, Fla. . Bainbridge . Douglas . Albany . Barnesville . Tamp:1,'Fla. GEORGE WILLIAM NVKIGI-IT .... West Palm Beach, Fla. Phi Delta Theta JOSEPH SPENCER WRIGIIT GLENN M. YELVERTON . , JOHN B. ZELLARS . , Sigma Alpha Epsilon Decatur Uniontown, Ala. . . . Atlanta I' Q S ITL Q fl H. LEON ABRAMS, JR., Pi Kappa Alpha ..... Lylerly LORNE M. ANDERSON ..... . St. Petersburg, Fla. OSCAR LOUIS ANSLEY ..... . . Belleview, Fla. L. JULES ARI-LIN, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . Miami Beach, Fla. CECIL ARWOOD, JR ...... . . . Moultrie ELDRIDGE EUGENE ASEURY, Kappa Alpha . . .Elberton WILLIAM ERNEST AYCOCK, Sigma Pi ...... Atlanta XVVILLIAM F. BAKER ...... . Chattanooga, Tenn. JERRY HAROLD BARECI-ISON ......... Atlanta JOHN DANIEL BATEMAN, Alpha Tau Omega . Albany BERNARD R. BAUGH ....... Thomasville, ARTHUR CHARLES BEALI., JR., Sigma Alpha Epxilon ROBERT F. BENNETT ........ GEORGE EDWARD BENTLEY, Delta Tan Delta . IAN C. BLACK, Phi Delta Theta . . JOHN CORDETT BLALOCK, Chi Phi . . . RICHARD H. BLANK, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT HENRY BOSSEN, Tau Epsilon Phi . JAMES H. BOWDEN, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon FRANK COLL BOWEN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . DABNEY BRANNON, Phi Delia Thcla . GEORGE EUGENE BRASWELI ...... CODUS BROUGHTON BREWER, JR., Chi Phi . ROBERT EDWARD BRIDGES, E.I.S.A .... CHARLES HUNT BROOKS . WILLIAM THOMAS BROOKS, Kappa Alpha . CLARENCE MACRIE BROWN, Kappa Alpha . EDWARD CHRISTOPHER BROWN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon FRANK WILSON BROWN . . GEORGE BENJAMIN BROWN, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon . VERNON DOUGLAS BROWN . CHARLES LEMUEL BURNS, JR. . EDWARD RAY BURNS . . - JOHN BURNS, Chi Phi .... ROBERT NV. BURNS, JR., Alpha Tan- Omega . GEORGE P. CAGES, Pi Kappa Alpha . LERON ARMON CALLAWAY . . EDWARD LAMAR CAMPBELL . GERALD EUGENE CADLAN . . N. C. . Atlanta . . . Atlanta . . . Atlanta Stone Mountain . Atlanta Tampa, Fla. Jacksonville, Fla. . . . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Collins . Atlanta . Atlanta . Sunnyside . Marietta . . . Atlanta . Atlanta . . . Atlanta Atlanta . Mobile, Ala. . . . Atlanta Aberdeen, N. C. . . . Atlanta . Atlanta . . . Conley . Chattahoochee, Fla. Griffin . Atlanta JOHN PORTER CARROLL, Delia Tau Della . . Atlanta ,p-. 4u, 'Fi' 1 FRS: , ug. g..- ... , W? ,mal 1 I 1 i , I is -at , 1 l .'v4 vb" ao. ,p---, l 'Us ' ,... S az l Iaviw' Aja' F 5-1' I l , 'EQ ' ,I.' l A I'QS 171811 EDXVIN BENNETT CARTER . I'lAROl..D GRADY CARTER . GENE LANIER CI-IANCEY ...... WARREN ERASTU5 CLEGG, Delta Tau Delta . GEORGE REESE CLEGI-IoRN, Chi Phi . . . PHILIP CDIHEN, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . . JoIIN L. COKER, JR.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon . CONSTANTINE P. COMINS ....... GILBERT MARSH CORDES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . Arlington . Midville . Albany . . Monroe Summerville . Atlanta . . Atlanta Reading, Pa. . . Atlanta EDXVARD P. Cox, Kappa Alpha .... St. Petersburg, Fla. I-IAYWARD C. Cox, JR. . . . . Atlanta ELIIRTDGE REID CRAIG . . . . . . . . Cramerton, N. C. JAMES MANNING COLPEPPER, Sigma Nu .... Ft. Valley JEFF H. DAVIS, Phi Della Theta . . . . Tampa, Fla. REYNOLDS DAVIS . . . . . . Acworth EUGENIO DE JUAN . . . . . . . Santurce, Puerto Rico PAUL ALFRED DE MOULPIED, Alpha Tau Omega JANIES EDWARD DICREY, JR., Chi Phi . . . . CI-IARLES L. DICKSON, Phi Della Theta . . ALFRED QUINTON Domss, Phi Delta Theta . JERE. DODD ..... WAYE STEPHENS DONALD ..... BUELL GARD DUNCAN, Phi Delta Theta . . GllOX'ER CLEVELAND DUNN ..... CARL CARTER EDGE, JR., Phi Delta Thcta . . . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . . Rome . Marietta Orlando, Fla. . Graham . Canton JESSE NIAGEIE ELKIN, Kappa Alpha . . . Water Valley, Miss. ROBERT Loy ETHERIDGE, JR., Sig-ma Alpha Epsilon . Winder WARREN DE BEAUCRINE EVANS, Sigma N14 . . . Wfarrenton DAVID MCGIFFORD FAULKNER, Phi Delta Theta . . Columbus SAMUEL BOWMAN FAULRNER . . . . . . . Harlan, Ky. FRANK VALENTINOIFAZIO . . . . . . St. Augustine, Fla. PRICE DE LA VERGNE FESSENDEN, Sig. Alpha Eps. . Tampa, Fla. JOHN TI-IEGDORE FLOYD, Sigma Nu . . . Jacksonville, Fla. ELMER AUSTIN MCNEILL FORD . . . . . . . . Decatur STANLEY ROBERT FRIEDMAN, Tau Epsilon Phi . . . Atlanta GEORGE M. GOLDMAN ..... . . . . Atlanta SAM S. GOLDSTEIN, Tau Epsilon- Phi . . . St. Augustine, Fla. JDSEIPII MERRITT GQDDRICII, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Atlanta LOLAN GRANGER . . . . . . . . . . . East Point ARTI-IDR RICHARD GRAY . . Holly Springs I'QS In JESSE SEADORN PIALL, Phi Delia Theta ROBERT B. HALLENIIERY .... WILLIAM T. HAMNER ..... CHARLES EDNVARD HANSELL, Chi Phi . . IRVIN I. HARRIS, Tau Epsilon Phi . . LAXVRENCE JACKSON HARRIS ..... LELAND LEROY HART, Sigma Alpha Epsilon THOMAS A. HARTLEY, JR ....... en . Atlanta . Atlanta . LaGrange . Atlanta . Eastman . . . Amcricus . Huntsville, Ala. . . . Atlanta JEFFERSON B. HATCI-IETT, JR., Pi Kappa Alpha . College Park FREDERICK BURTON I'IAZLERlGS, JR., Phi Della Theta . Decatur JAMES DOUGLAS HENRY, Alpha Tau Omega ROBERT JOHN HOLLY, III, Sigma Chi . . MARION C. HOLMES ...... JACK F. HOSEORD, Chi Phi . . . . . Live Oak, Fla. . . Atlanta . Tifton . . . Atlanta CHARLES LEROY H0W1XRD, Sigma N11 . . High Point, N. C. DONALD EDWARD HUISIBARD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . Atlanta OSCAR HERSCHEI. HUDGINS . . . . XVILLIAM HENRY HUDSON . . . . DONALD LEWIS HUGHES, Sigma Chi . . . . . Griffin . . . . Grilfm Cleveland, Tenn. D. C. HULL ........ . Spartanburg, S. C. CONWAY HUNTER, Phi Delia Theta . Atlanta GUY WIIITE HUTCHISON, Sigma Chi . . . Atlanta LAXVSON E. JACKSON, Sigma Nu . . . Cartersville LEON NEWTON JACKSON, Sigma Nu . . . . Grantville EKWIN BERTRAM JACODSON, Alpha Epsilon Pi . . Atlanta CHARLES HERBERT JENKINS, Kappa Alpha . . Atlanta EDWARD DREWRY JERVEY .......... Atlanta DAVID BEN JETT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Spartanburg, S. C. FURNIE W. JOHNSTON, Sigma Chi . . . Brundidge, Ala. MURRAY JOHNSTON, Kappa Alpha . . . . Decatur WILLIAM B. JOHNSTON . . . Columbus HARRIETT ALLEN JOINER ......... Tennillc SAUL STANLEY JONAS, Alpha Epsilon Pi . Miami Beach, Fla. PI-IILII' EUGENE JONES . .... . . Chattahoochee, Fla. ANTIJONY KALOCRIDES, Sigma Nu . . XVinter Haven, Fla. GEORGE H. KASPER, JR., Kappa Alpha . WII.LIAM ENLOE KILGORE .... . CHARLES WINDOM KIMSIEY . . JACK WESLEY KITCI-IENS ..... GEORGE MARION LAME, Phi Delta Theta . . . . Atlanta . Leesburg, Fla. Ducktown, Tenn. . . . Atlanta . Decatur 1-1 i ,f- '1 gl 3- I ow -All ,qsq,, Oy- ,ri E' -5, 'VL J'-' 1 WV Sf? I lex- Q, I K A F, .41--n I ,I I an -ei-f-w -5.- l V +A. Q.. gl 1 -bv 'Tl mn- If'!""' aa' I 'F mar l'3h!4'E" ...f 'Dalia feb.:-L . nr '-'YA I 'J ' - A f-, I iQ A I . A I f gl A I fm 'W I. Qs, cgi aff Sw., F2 1?-" 1.1. ' . .9-p f . - " :fm .' 'P', I ,. fa- .. 5 i N! .awww ,,.,- in l'8S I EDXVARD LANG . . . JAMES F. LANGFORD . JAMES SIDNEY LANXER . XVILLIAM HARRELL LEE . .IAMBS I-IARTLEY LEROY . DONALD ALEXANDER MCARTI-IUR GRAHAM W. MCCALLIE, Chi Phi DENNIS R. MCCARTHEY, Sigma Pi MEADDR BUSH MCGARITY . . . ROBERT LEE MCGEE, Sigma Nu . ROY ANDERSON MCGRIFE . GEORGE EDWARDS MCLEAN . CECIL G. MCLENDON .... 471.817, . Calhoun . Parc . . . Atlanta . Frisco City, Ala. . . Troy, S. C. . McGregor . Atlanta . Atlanta . Clarkston . Thomasville . Atlanta . Newman . . . Atlanta CLARENCE FABIAN MCMILLAN, Sigma Chi . . . Alapoha STANLEY MILTON MCNABB . . JAMES MOEFAT MAJOR . . . . . . . Bartow, Fla. . . . . Anderson, S. C. WILLIAM HENRX' MAJOR, Sig-ma Alpha Epsilon . . . Atlanta ARTI-IUR RONALD MARCUS, Tan Epsilon Phi . Miami Beach, Fla. PEDRO J. MARTINEz . . . . . CARL C. MATTHEWS . DAN JOHNSON MATTI-IEWS . GEORGE B. MATTOX, Sigma Chi . KELLER FLETCHER MELTOIN, Kappa ALVIN NIILLER, Tim Epxilon Phi ROBERT FREDRICK MONFREDO . -JARIZD LEON MOORE, Kappa Alpha JAMES DIGNAN MORAN, Sigma Chi CHARLES HERBERT MOSELEY . . JULIAN Moss, Tim Epsilon Phi . ROBERT Moss, Phi Delta Theta . CHARLES C. MUSE, Sigma Chi . Alpha Arroyo, Puerto Rico Waynesville, N. C. . . Atlanta . Enterprise, Ala. . . Atlanta . . . . Atlanta . Spindale, N. C. . East Point . Tampa, Fla. . . . . Atlanta . Jacksonville, Fla. . . . Atlanta . . . . Atlanta CIIARLES LAWRENCE NEWTON, Alpha Tan Omega, Dothan, Ala. PIOWARD WELSTER NIx, Kappa Alpha ..... East Point SAMUEL L. NORWOOD, III, Sigma Nu . . . . . Perry MATTHEW TALBOT NUN'NALLY, Kappa Alpha . . Thomasville FRED E. PARK . . . . . Miami Beach, Fla. ELMORE MYRON PARKER . . North Bloomfield, Ohio WILLIAM CLYDE PARTIN . . . . Jacksonville, Flaf LEE D. PATTERSON, Pi Kappa Phi . . . . . Rockmart J. EDMUND PEDRIOK, Sigma Chi . . Waycross res men Jo!-IN ERWIN PENLAND, Kappa Alpha ..... Waycross TOWNSEND SANDERS PENNINGTON, Sigma Nu . Lake Wales, Fla. NICK STEVEN PETTRAS . . . . . . . . . . . Atlanta ROBERT CLARENCE PEEIEFER . . Pensacola, Fla. HAROLD M. PINGREE, JR. . . . . Decatur REUEL PLATT, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . WILLIAM H. PLEMMONS ....... EDWIN C. POUND, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Dade City, Fla. Guntersvillc, Ala. . . . Atlanta ROBERT L. PRINGLE ........ Greensboro, N. C. HUGH CALDWELL QUIN, Chi Phi . . ROBERT MORRIS RADB . JoI-IN EARL RAMSEY . . . . . . . . . . Atlanta . Tampa, Fla. . . . Decatur ALFRED HENRX' RANDALL, JR., S.A.E. . . Birmingham, Ala. JOHN H. REDD, JR. ..... . MARION HOLSON RICE, E.I.S.A. . . ROBERT D. RIcIIARDsoN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALFRED GREEN ROBINSON, Kappa Alpha . ROBERT HEIKLONG ROPER . . . . . . . . . Atlanta Powder Springs . . . Atlanta . Thomasville . . Dania, Fla. RALPH WALTER RosE, Kappa Alpha . . St. Petersburg, Fla. RALPH EDWARD RUSSELL, JR. . . . FRANK B. SCHLEY, Kappa Alpha . DONALD EUGENE SCI-IUMACKER . . . PAUL WALLACE SEAVEY, Kappa Alpha . . . . Ocala, Fla . Columbus . . Carrollton . Dunedin, Fla. SIGNEY LEvINcsToN SELLERS, Sig-ma Alpha Epsilon, Tampa, Fla. CHARLES JEROME SI-IAINRER, Tau Epsilon Phi . . . Atlanta SAMUEL LIPSCOMB SHAI-ARD, Sigma Chi . . . . . Griffin LOWELL THOMAS SHEEEIELD, Pi Kappa Alpha WILLIAM R. SI-IELNUTT, JR ....... . Headland, Ala. . . . Atlanta LIONEL MARSHALL SI-IEPARD, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Brooklyn, N. Y. MERTON ALLYN SIEIURE, Alpha Epsilon Pi . JAMES H. SrMoNToN, Sigma Chi . . ALONZO THOMAS SMITI'I, JR. . . . BARNES GOODMAN SMITH, Sigma Nu . . ELLIS WISTAR SMITH, Kappa Alpha . FORREST LESLIE SMITH, Sigma Nu . RON N. SMITH ..... HENRY D. SPONG, Pi Kappa Phi . . . . TED LOGINE STATQN, JR., Kappa Alpha . . FRANK C. STEINERUEGGE, Phi Delta Theta . LEROY STERLING, Sigma Na ..... . . . Atlanta . Abbeville, Ala. Beaufort, N. C. Belle Glade, Fla. . Newman . Atlanta . Gadsden, Ala. Concord, N. C. . Orlando, Fla, . St. Louis, Mo. . . . Marietta if :HM l 34-.51 -2. '1 .max kegw ifilmaua I I V' J. V' I V' twig: I 273' lb- ? I :sq 'S-.Z '25 w usa 'I ' .- X 'E -va l I I e..-. R54-' -,,.. ,.f- Sr QE' is l t j .. E 'Q' I r e S m e n VZ lk: '23, ,. 'F i V sf 0,555 0 2.9- au: I, A-""f" " rx 3 Q 1 Q1 Ii? 1'::"" 9 5435. Y' 'Fiji' I lffli' A-"i'Xc ,,. ., I .5 f. QA' 5-19 ,as- iw C7 42' 1 5- fx .TX 53 -w 'PWM 1 L.. ' Q- SAM V. STILES, Phi Delta Theta . STRATTON R. STORY, Sigma N14 . . . Frankfort, Ky. Lake Wfales, Fla. IKOBERT NEW1'0N SUHR, Chi Phi . , . . Marietta COLEMAN TAYLOR ......... . Tampa GEORGE BRYAN TEMPLEMAN, Delta Tau Di-lla . . Atlanta LAUNEY J. THOMAS, JR., Kappa Alpha . . Jacksonville, Fla. WALTER ROY THOMAS? JR., Phi Delia Theta . . . Atlanta RAMON C. THOMPSON, Alpha Tau Omega: . Frostproof, Fla. ROBT. MOT. TIGERT, JR., Phi Delta Theta, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. CURTIS VAN TILLMAN . . . . . . . Jacksonville, Fla. JOSEPI-I C. TOTI-IEROW ...... Winston-Salem, N. C. ISAAC WARING TULL, JR., Chi Phi . , . JACK EDWIN TURNER, Pi Kappa Alpha . MORTON LEONARD VANCE, JR ..... WILLIAM H. VAN FELT, Alpha Tau Omega . XVILLIAIXI L. VoG'r, Phi Della Theta . . . C11-IARLES EDNVARD WV.-KITS, Chi Phi .... . . . Atlanta . Mulberry, Fla. . Evanston, Ill. . Pittsburgh, Pa. Coral Gables, Fla. . . . Atlanta OLLIE EUGENE WALKER, Alpha Tau Omega . . . Columbus RICHARD HAIIOLD WIYLRER, Pi Kappa Alpha . Memphis, Tenn. ROBERT' P. XVALLIS, Sigma Na . . . West Palm Beach, Fla. AI.1fRED GERRY WARD, JR ...... . WILLIAM CAIRTER WATERS, III, Kappa Alpha XVILLIAM PETERSON WATKINS, Kappa Alpha . M. J. WA1'TS, JR., Alpha Tau Omega . . WILLIAM SAYLE XVAY .... LEON M. XVEEKES, Kappa Alpha . . JAMES EARL WELDON .... ROBERT DEWIiY WELSH, E.I.S.A. . . . ALLEN P. WEIIDPLE, Alpha Tau Omega . I'.lENRY CHANDLER WHI'I'E, Kappa Alpha . JOSEPH STEWART XVIGHT, Phi Delta Thula . JOI-IN XVALTIZR WILCOX, Sigma Alpha Epsilon MURRAY DON WILLIAMS, Kappa Alpha . . XVILLIARI OOUM XVILSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT HAILTNESS XVOODRUFF . . . . . CI-IARLES KEMP XVRIGHT ..... . CHARLES HENRY YiK1'ES, Kappa Alpha . . . . Kerr, N. C. . . . Atlanta . Roanoke, Va. . . Atlanta . . Columbus . Decatur . Lnnett, Ala. . Chicago, Ill. . . Perry . Macon . . Atlanta . . LaGrange . . Tampa,Fla. . . Atlanta . Venice, La. Knoxville, Tenn. . . . Macon WILLIAM WILSON YOUNG, Kappa Alpha ..... Cairo EARNEST JEROME ZELLER, Sigma Alpha Epxiloa, Greenville, S. C. ARNOLD ZIPPERMAXN, Alpha Epxilou Pi . . . . . Atlanta if 6590 qi, 194 ef' -509' cg, WOMEN H50 O , O Q,7f5f'0 44 QQ-Q, C'G,q FOOD RETTQXS , 75,30 oo E 5320.0 . ' Q- 0 I F T Q KW' - 'f -- -V " ttf v ...5q,- ..q : - - .- - ., , ,..,,,,,,.,--..,..,,-q...,. . . V .,..,,.,.- ,.,,... -45192--u:4.:c.v-nf u ..' " " TJ . ' '3 4 "" '9""' -'- 'ifhf ' f '- .. .b 1 ' 7'1" ' 'ff f""?" """""'U"' "' """"1f" A .""T:"-fi' , .rv- 1 'Pa' 2y:.gp+f"""'m - 'l r' .far Q I -- f ..f,., AAcfi1E"7 --fav - - -... .. ,...-. ., 5-45.595 .. 2-wa.-7 use .nl-an-f-1.-rr ,, "'- '- Lf""'-""'-- 'f a-f"H -- ff " -f - A ' 1 . V ', . "' " ,.:" x -N .-,- .- .......... 14.-...-15 . Aiqgh, M , 'A.-...H-' Q . x 4 5 . A '- U ' h -. - -- , uf Y''Y,1c5:g3j-na4f,,y5qv::?:g:v,1:-p:1M,Cerb'.PE3'SLqc:19osxw?h. ., U " ' " ' "' ' -- --- -nr " .-. -', ul'-Jw! -....-.pn DEAN G1:oRG1: S CRATT BUSINESS ADIVIINISTR TIO Duung the war pcuod the academxc program of the School of Busmess Admrnrstratxon was merged wxth that of the College of Arts and Scxences 1n furtherance of the Umversrty s wart1me servrces, part1c ululy the Navy V 12 program Only two of the faculty of the School remamed 1n resrdence Albert Grlifin Ind J C Srebert and Professor Grrflin ventured mto unfarnrlrar Helds to teach hlstory and engr neermg drawmg to Navy students Mr R C Mxzell, Drrector of Un1vers1ty Development, was made Acting Dean after Dean Boyce I' Martm res1gncd to take a pos1t1on m a war xndustry In 1942 the fac ulty of the Busmess School had voted to make lt an upper d1v1s1on school exclus1vely By 1944 accord mg to the CAMPUS of that year, the student body consrsted of eleven senrors and ten jumors However, many V 12 transferred and others selected courses rn the School as elect1ves as 1S shown by the fact that duung the Fall terrn 1943 143 students were legnstered for one or more busxness sublects The last few years have w1tnessed great chmges 1n the School of Busmess Admrmstratlon Wxth Dean George S Craft at the helm the School has been reorgamzed and revntahzed There are now 10 full tune and one part mme faculty members The number of students has mcreased from four m the F1llQuute1 1945 to 158 rn the Spr1ng Quarter, 1947, and rs expected to reach the rnaxxmum of 200 set for the School by the Fall Quarter 1947 The curr1culun1 has been completely overhauled and revlsed 1n hne wrth the School s axm of prov1d1ng professwnal educatlon at the unlversrty level to tram men for posmons of leadershxp ln busmess Furthermore construcmon has been started on Rxch Memorral Buxld mg and the faculty and students of the School of Busmess Admmnstratxon are antmclpatmg the comple txon of rts new home by Fall W1th a carefully selected faculty and student body, and w1th adequate physxcal facxlmes the School IS lookmg forward to mcreased part1c1pat1on rn Emory s program of servrce to rts students the comrnumty and the natlon 215.3 Z7 C GORDON SIEFKIN ALBERT GIKIFFIN LYLE E LAMPBELL 53 Fir' uszness J?czlministrcztion HOWARD JASON ARONIN Alpha Epsilon Pi New York, N. Y, BYRON GARNETT BAKER Atlanta ROBERT EDWIN BAKER Sigma Pi Atlanta THOMAS J. BARFIELD, JR. Alpha Tau Omega Atlanta GEORGE L. BAUMI-IAUER Phi Delta Theta Atlanta CHARLES EDWARD BOTKIN Williamsville, Va. JAMES ERNEST BRIM Chi Phi Dawson ROBERT E. BROADWATER Augusta CHARLES A. BROWN Elberton BARNEY EDWARD CARNES, JR. Delta Tau Delia Cordele 9fLiOI'S JOE MARSH COOK Sigma Alpha Epsilon Murfreesboro, Tenn. ROBERT CLIFFORD DELL, JR. Atlanta FRANCIS ARTHUR DUGGAN Kappa Alpha Hawkinsville GEORGE WESLEY EBY Pi Ka pjaa Alpha Winter Garden, Fla. PHIL ALAN FARKAS Alpha Tau- Omega Albany MERRILL ANTHONY FIORI Atlanta LAWRENCE S. FREDERICK Sigma N u Decatur LEON CHARLES GOLDSTEIN Alpha Epsilon Pi Atlanta LUCIEN HARRIS, III Delta Tau Delia Avondale Estates PARKS H. HICKS Atlanta 535, ,5 .z,?-N ' A ,l,, .4 Qi WR :sal , .few W in gi Tl. Eaqhf.. i A 5 . Qff 'hw' N 'Q-z"" A LR' 'A lil A ww f 'gg , 'vin 5,-un.-s. , W Q - lr-Q II , , r -lik JQU. fav-v' lxl uszness .jqfcfministration RUSS HARRIS JONES Cordele CHARLES S. KNOX Decatur JOSEPH E. LAY Alpha Tau Omega Jacksonville, Fla. ROBERT LEE LOVVORN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Bremen GUYTON B. MCCALL Kappa Alpha Perry, Fla. JOHN ANDREW MILAM Pi Kappa Alpha Atlanta W. WARING MILAM Pi Kappa Alpha Atlanta WILLIAM RALPH MOODY Columbus HARRY A. NIX Lawrenceville J. WILLIAM PINKSTON Sigma Alpha Epsilon Valdosta 8fllOl'S RAYMOND MONROE SCHWARTZ Atlanta C. TRIPPE SLADE Avondale Estates HAROLD ALVIN VRONO Tau E psilonf Pbi Atlanta BASIL ALEXIS WAPENSKY Emory University HARRY NOEL WEAVER Alpha Tau Omega Bemis, Tenn. MILTON WEINMAN Al ploa Epsilon Pi Atlanta JAMES 'HAROLD WILLIAMS Phi Delta Theta Decatur HAYES BRANDT WOOD Sigma Al pba Epsilon Miami, Fla. WALTER JACKSON WRIGHT Ploi Delta Theta Columbus WILLIAM GRISCOM Ploi Delta Theta Chattanooga, Tenn. ww'- liiirx. l 9,3 ,FP 'ffm pil l" ' 335 I '-:TA ga my 5, l 'tm' 1 Q rf, new Q I pr ,, .. E15- 1-EY' be , 'fb-' '-up-:T- -SFS 'G' ,351 Q WT I sw A ' I T W'- . , HJ'- ' uslness .Zczlminlstra tion unlors C5 WALTER FERDINAND ALEXANDER . . . Tampa, Fla. 'N Kappa Alpha ROBERT JAMES ANDREWS .... . Decatur PIOWARD FRANKLIN BAKER . . Valdosta if DAVID ANDREW BEATY .... . Stonton, Tenn. DONALD COLEMAN BENTLEY ....... Atlanta Alpha Tau Omega ANDREW RUSSELL BERGSTROM . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . Atlanta RODNEY INGRAM BROWNING ........ Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT VANCE BUTTS ....... Due West, S. C. PIOXVARD EUGENE CALDXVELL . . . . . . Atlanta Phi Delta Theta XVILLIAM MAXXVELL CAMPBELL . . . Lake City, Fla. Kappa Alpha WILLIAM TERRELL CATO ...... . Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon GEORGE DEWEY CLANTON, JR. .... Emory University 'TI-IOIVIAS EDWIN COOK ..... . Cochran Delta Tau Delta DAVID DENNIS ......... . Valdosta LEONARD DIAMOND ...... . Atlanta Tau Epsilon Phi DONALD DIETRICPIS ....... . . Atlanta Delta Tau Delta FRANK ENVING DORTCH . .... . Hawkinsville Kappa Alpha ISAAC DREIZIN . ....... . Macon Alpha Epsilon Pi WILLIAM DAVID ELFRINK . .... Atlanta RICHARD L. FEW ........ Jacksonville, Fla. Alpha Tau O-mega DAVID MORRIS FRANCO .... . . Atlanta Tan Epsilon Phi ARCHIE L. GALLMAN . . . . Dalton LoUIs AUGUST GERLAND, JR. . . . Atlanta Chi Phi uslness .jqalmlnlstratlon Ufl'iOfS ROBERT LEE GILBREATI-I . .... . Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon JAMES D. GOULD ...... - . . . Brunswick Chi Phi WILLIAM THOMAS HANKINS, JR. . . . Atlanta Pi Kappa Alpha DONALD NEAL I-IARKINS . . . Atlanta WALTER S. HEAPE ...... . Greenville, S. C. Sigma Chi LEO H. HENDERSHOTT ...... Scottsburg, N. Y. MAURICE DALE INGLE FRANK CATER JONES Sigma Chi Kappa 'Alpha' LEE AUGUSTUS JORDAN ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOE DOLPH KENNEDY, JR. . . WILLIAM PAUL LANIER . . . . . SAMUEL JARVIN LEVIS OLIN MILLER, JR. . Pi Kappa Alpha ON. . . . . I Sig-:lm lV11l THOMAS ERVIN PENLAND, JR. . . . Alpha Tau- Omega JOHN ROBERT RANKIN, III ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon ARTHUR Louis SCHOENBERO . . . . . Alpha Epsilon Pi OLIN FRED SEALY, JR ...... Kappa Alpha JOHN BLACKMAN SETTLE . . . W. SAM SMITH, JR. . DEI.Os H. WHITE, JR. Phi Delta Theta Pi Kappa 'Alpha' l PETER BARR WILKINSON . . . . . . Phi Delta Thefa FRANK MILNEE WILLIAMSON . . . BRANSON EARL WOOD Kappa Alpha . Carrollton . Macon . Atlanta . . Rome Conway, Ark. . Atlanta . Thomaston . . Atlanta . . Atlanta . . Atlanta . Atlanta . . Jackson . . Atlanta . . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta . Atlanta I t .QP K l J . l . spat lm , I-uf, . 324 . 6 S' I Q lf!! QFRVW' 43 .V ., A1 'if ff- f, 9 wr I n1"' WS' ' 'S l l 5 P i it 1 ALPH K PP PSI 1 ALPHA CHI CHAPTER J. HAROLD WILLIAMS . . . . President E W. SAM SMITH . . . Past President ROBERT C. DELL . . Vic'c'-President CHARLES S. KNOX . . . . Secretary DONALD DIETRICI-Is . . . . Treasurer MERRILL A. FIORI . . Master of Ritual Alpha Kappa Psi, national commercial fraternity, was founded at New York University in 1904. It is the oldest commerce fraternity and one of the largest of the college fra- ternities. From the beginning the objects and ideals of this fraternity have been to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scientific research in the Helcls of business, J. HAIKOLD YWILLLAMS, President and to promote courses leading to degrees in business administration in institutions of collegiate rank. Alpha Chi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was reactivated this year after being inactive during the war. It has sponsored tours of leading industrial and business establishments and forums led by some of the leading business men of Atlanta. It also sponsors quar- terly an open house, bringing together students and faculty of the Business School. '5"'.'!"' 192 t tv 415' ANL... 2 gi BAUMHAUER BRIM BROADXVATER CARNES J- COOK T. CooK DELL DIETRICHS FIORI JIQRIS L IJENDERSHOTT HICKS JONES KNOX C A L MCCORD SLADE SMITH WAPENSKY WMGHT 60 'VQ5 fN JJ JL, w I V IJ' cf"' A wg '23 iii G35 lb xx 92 . ' yi, l f SJ 5, 8.51 s..J' ,al-.-x-. PW"-, -'21-YHQHA-aavkg' , . K . 1 I ..x , , ii? ., - . . -.- -- . .V 1- f-- J-bro-I-6:35515-"h'.'f,: -I -1- , , ' .si-lem'-sz: . - , . . 1 .sb . Q4 .. .4 . . . ,. , . -...,,,,, -, 4' wg, ' '-' .- - . -.- , , . , ..,g.-. F -, .A I ..,. r ., 1 g-L. -:-'-,.--up 210-qq'rwu-'. ff - . .- . Q , . - - , , . . -' -' , . V 1 -- -"""--H ---- Q - P .. .. ... A . .. ..- -. -. , , . - . -, ,,,f,, ,- :-:a:--m "fe'chf+a:W:-'::ef2-w'1'rfrs-' . ,.. . ,. ws E ,, if A 1 l r "he . -N , I 4 V4-I uv, - :mt if' R v 1-' H- ' E. ' W 'i "'- fill' ' ' -, ,,ee""l, G V V TC ei , Hal' 3321, ' f s., yjfmdg V DEAN LEROY E. LOBMKER GR DUATE SCHOO The Graduate School is the point at which any university grows in its fundamental role-the quest for truth and the training of students in the methods of this quest. From its beginnings in Atlanta, Emory University has accepted its duty to develop research instruction, not merely that we may have more scholars, but to unify and stimulate the wide range of the University's other services. Graduate instruction leading to the Master's degree was begun in 1919, and has continued until now. just before the war, Emory was poised for a vigorous, carefully planned expansion of graduate work. A campaign for greater resources had been successfully completed, and the Georgia University Center organized to make possible cooperative scholarship and the sharing of research materials. Then came Pearl Harbor, and the quick mobilization of the universities along with other American resources to serve the necessities of warfare. Graduate students disappeared, faculties were depleted by the government's need for special services, and the energies of teachers who remained were absorbed in the demands made by wartime education. Peace has not brought a lessening of these other obligations. Emory has nevertheless resumed its plan- ning and action in developing the Graduate School. Ph.D. programs are now in process in chemistry, and other departments are strengthening their faculties and resources in preparation for this higher level of work. Never, perhaps, have the faculties of the University shown so strong an interest in building vig- orous and meaningful research programs. The mood is to avoid triviality and irrelevance, and to develop patterns of study which will provide the understanding and the training necessary to meet postwar needs and to supply postwar leadership. Witli more applications for admission than can be accepted, the quality of work of graduate students show continual improvement. In many ways, therefore, the Graduate School has not only regained what it lost in war years, but has shown genuine advance in providing graduate training of higher level and wider scope. There is little doubt of the motive of most veterans who have returned for university work. Feeling as he does loss of time and the realities of life, the veteran naturally gravitates toward professional train- ing. But there is also little question that the experiences of war' have made him thoughtful, and aroused his desire not merely for immediate vocational fitness but for enduring answers to the problems which bedevil man and society. To those who feel the call of scholarship, the Graduate School offers admission to the community of those who- seek truth and the ways to act wisely upon it. 62 . W 4-1 3 N ":f'g,' x 'Y' 'kg' W1 -'Ib' I I I I 'P' pn- N355 'MQ " 'G rv X . 1, gf . . -su.,-f' I 'nw JH?-V..-,H ,nun 19's 'E 'W-, I , X A ,g-...R 1 f , I ., g m ,.,,q' .,..:- , . , 1 racfuate School DAVID C.- ALBRITTON ...... Wildwood, Fla. Phi Delia Theta LOUIS CLEVELAND ALDERMAN, JR. . . Douglas Sigma N a WILLIAM I. ALLGOOD . . . . Atlanta MARSHALL M. BANKS ......... Conley WILLIAM KILBOURNE BOARDMAN, III . . Atlanta Chi Phi WILLIAM BEATY BOYD . . . Charleston, S. C. RUSSELL ALEXANDER BROWNE . . Cairo HUGH I-I. CALDWELL ...... . Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon WILLIAM GARVIN COLLIER . . . . Cleveland THOMAS FISHER CRAFT, JR. . . Macon WILLIAM BORDEN DICKINSON . . Atlanta JOHN S. EVANS ...... . Camilla RUTH ELAINE FELDMAN ....... Atlanta JACK W. FLETCHER ..... Tarpon Springs, Fla. Pi Kappa Alpha MARTHA 'REE GOODWIN . . . McRae MORRIS S. HALE, JR ...... . Orlando, Fla. Kappa Alpha Qracluate School THOMAS P. JOHNSTON . . . WILLIAM LYON MATHESON .... Kappa Alpha HAROLD NEWTON MULLICAN . THOMAS H. PATE ...... Phi Delta Theta Q HUGH DORSEY REAGAN . . . SANFORD MORTON REICHART . Pi Kappa Alpha ANDERSON E. ROBINSON, JR. . . HENRY THOMAS ROGERS . . . CHARLES L. SANDERS ..... Sigma Alpha Epsilon WINTON H. SEDGWICR . . . BENJAMIN HARPER SMITH, JR. . Alpha Tan Omega WILSON WEST SNEED .... Sigma Chi MITCHELL REUBIN STRICKLAND JOSEPH ALEXANDER TUCKER . JAMES IRVIN VANSANT . . E. VVILLIAM WILSON ..... Pi Kappa Alpha . Monroe . . Hartwell Rockvale, Tenn. . Montezuma . . Covington Cleveland, Ohio Avondale Estates . . . Atlanta Greenville, S. C. . Tampa, Fla. . . Atlanta . Gainesville . Nahunta . Lithonia . . Marietta . Miami, Fla CURTIS WILLIAM WRIGHT . . . Greenport, N. Y 5.7 'Viv-H1."'l"'r'-"""'-2f""93"' E'-A,-1-r 5' A'-Q1-r v-vnacwah 24 www? Tin SC, Wfixmgwf uffszxvw -M-4-1-sn 1-+ -MV ,W f-1--f-M---mi 'Yin C-Qkvivkfnf' """fJ1 "V 'SQ' moS?'Lrn, s?fNfN3'i'ti'aN?95i',ha4iqbk545v-wwiM:uqi:?.2P:v55m uw? A.: A b-'Inaba Jawa- vaio.-1.-'nan-nfM u. Jim' Q- f X 7, f .. 4. ,- ,' . . -'Q -' ' " ,. J" ' -' - -- -.' -f n , .' ' ' - 3 1' " - F 7 ' V '51 "7-.1 ' -1:'-..4:H.- '- ' 5' -- - " - ' . " i-La .s-" 11+ " " r ' ' ' . . , ,, -..,,,3-,,,. 5- , in -.A,h:m,.:q.,T ,-A ., Ma- Y.: , ,,1. -. --L -4 :.-,-.h,-,FFA - .v . .,. w ,, .54 ::5..'- .wg -H,,'i .,, --4.. . , " ' - , .- V , " . ---,L-azz.:-.Ar,4. -. 'iw - -'N -' 9? . .-.-" " ": - . ' P- Fm " - .- 5' X- - 4.- .-Q-.,- " 'H -- -,.- , '- 1- ,, .f 1 - r." ","' " 1- 1- ' r iq . 1'-w.-X, u.:sw,.,.. 1. . ---- "-, 4. -A -, ,. . ... . , . sf' 1 . -,eq -., - , f- - .. . .. ' ', , ' - '- r --.1 -' e " ' nv:-H " - -ff---' - --f ' ' , 1. ., Y .,.,. I , ..-. 1, -, . . . '-"' 'f-'."'zg'912:' ' ' ':.:.w.4.f.,...,,,v1,-1...,---.L. -f. ..-..- 4. ..-. ...- S K, 'AJ ,E .,.1s4zi,:,5:: ev? , -5 ' ,' W1 Qi' 1 .N DEAN HENRY BURTON TRIMBLE - THEOLOGY SCHOOL The Candler School of Theology seeks to meet the requirements of the Church especially in this area for a trained ministry. Three elements enter the picture: 1. The need for a larger number of ministers to supply the pulpits of the develop- ing South. 2. The higher educational standards required of its ministers by the Church. 3. Refresher courses for ministers already in service, especially in the light of the changing conditions in Which they are placed. Expansion and diversification have characterized the program in the division of theology. The faculty has been increased to 12 full time professors and several part time instructors. Thus the offerings for the degree of Bachelor of Divinity have been enriched. In addition it has been possible to cooperate extensively with the graduate division in offering work leading to advanced degrees including Master of Theology and 4Master of Religious Education. E A system of short schools for ministers 'who are already actively engaged in the Work have been instituted. For these schools the Summer Quarter is divided into four periods of approximately three Weeks each. For the summer of 1946 the short schools were as follows: School for Accepted Supplies, School for Town and Country Ministers, School for Urban Ministers, and' an Audio-Visual Workshop. The first three of these will be continued from year to year. It is 'expected that the fourth period will be reserved for types of training to be offered only occasionally. For example, the Audio-Visual Seminar was oiered in 1946 and a School for Directors of Religious Education will be conducted in 1947. Possibly a different type of school will be operated during the corre- sponding period of 1948. ' There were 223 in service ministers' enrolled in the short schools in the summer of 1946. es' he 1, lzeology Seniors A SAMUEL ALLEN BALCH, JR. Birmingham, Ala. WILLIAM CHARLES BOWEN Powder Springs DAN E. BREWSTER Lithia Springs RAYMOND ODELL BROWN Richmond, Va. GEORGE EMMETT CHAMBERS Bowdon THOMAS BURK DAVIS, JR. Richmond, Va. CLARENCE NELSON DUNFORD Ashland, W. Va. HARRY B. EATON Norfolk, Va. CLYDE CPIARLES FRAZIER, JR. Winter Haven, Fla. HENRY OSCAR GREEN Woodstock JAMES A. GRIGSBY Saluda, S. C. WILLIAM A. HARRELL Sigma Alpha Epsilon Albany A mil, "S, ' -ew in-L :E 4145 ,V , -.55 H mmf , , . F' I! 71 LIV nfl, I' .lla '- 'Ev ' Q5 IT, ling? , 1 ::'3' .H ,, x" 3, l, i al- -pw :Ui IIII o 1.1 'mf 1 13 . 1 .aw q GO Ogg 8fLlOI'S WILBURN LUCIUS JOYNER Tampa, Fla. JOHN H. LANE Graceville, Fla. C. DOUGLAS MAYO Emory University RUSH GLENN MILLER Philadelphia, Miss. ALLEN DAVID MONTGOMERY Anniston, Ala. EDGAR ALLEN PADGETT Emory University EDMUND FRANKLIN PERRY Marietta DUNCAN A. REILY Victoria, Texas ALFORD MILLER SCHULTZ Forest, Miss. JAMES GORDON SHAW' Atlanta THOMAS ALSTON SUMNEY, JR Moreland THURMAN HORACE VICKERY Pauline, S. C. lzeofogy Sell ARTHUR RAY ADAMS ' Jackson, Miss. DORSEY ALLEN Tupelo, Miss. DON W. ALVERSON Ragland, Ala. SAM S. BAREFIELD Hattiesburg, Miss. WILLIAM ALTON BUFORD Florence, Ala. WILLIAM WINSLOW BYINGTON A Augusta HENRY FRANK CI-IUNN Notasulga, Ala. CLIFFORD E. DAVIS, JR. New Albany, Miss. NATHAN ANDREW DICKSON Bassfielcl, Miss. OWEN CORNELIUS DRISKELL Minis, Fla. WILLIAM S. ECI-IOLS Barnesville THOMAS A. EDGAR Birmingham, Ala. ROBERT RAWLS GODBOLD, JR. Tunica, Miss. REYNOLDS WILLIAM GREENE Camjms Club LaGrange OSCAR ALLEN GUINN, JR. Danville, Va. CHARLES WILBOURNE HANCOCK Chi Phi Albany MONROE C. HATCH Whiteliall, N. Y. CHARLES CARLIE HENDRIX Summerville WILLIS BRITTEN I-IOLLINGSWORTH Lithonia JAMES WILLIAM I-IOUGI-I Norfolk, Va. ALLEN O. JERNIGAN, JR. Campus Club Atlanta HARRY WI-IITLEY JOHNSON Abingdon, Va. CLIFTON EUGENE JONES Ruflin, S. C. LAEL SI-IAMA JONES Phenix City, Ala. --f lzeofogy CSDCAOO! LEWIS BEVEL JONES Campus Club Atlanta WALTER N. KALAF Sigma Chi St. Petersburg, Fla. BENJAMIN EUGENE LOCKLAIR, JR. Charleston, S. C. SOPHOCLES DEMETRIOS LOLIS Athens College, Greece CLIFTON LUPO, JR. Greenville, S. C. DAVID HOLCOMB MCKEITHEN Laurel, Miss. WILLIAM CLIFFORD MASON, JR. Athens, Tenn. DAVID DEAN MILLARD ' Knoxville, Tenn. ROBERT TOOMBS PADGETT Marietta WARREN EUGENE PITTMAN Picayune, Miss. FRANKLIN WILSON RAY Duck Hill, Miss. J. PARICE RENSHAW Whitehaven, Tenn. H. ROBERT REYNOLDS Union, S. C. MORRELL STEED ROBINSON Jacksonville, Fla. WARREN THOMAS SMITH Maryville, Tenn. JACK PERRY SPEER Watkhisville GORDON HARRIS STRICKLAND Miami, Fla. CARL TOLLESON Heflin, Ala. RICHARD KYLE TOMLINSON Indian Springs, Tenn. JAMES LEE WELDEN Senoia CARL EUGENE WEST Bushnell, Flu. JAMES GORDON WOOTTON Decatur JAMES WARTHEN WORKMAN, JR North Little Rock, Ark. gsm '-1 .rv- '- 'f" "' - - ,,. ,. .. A ,... . . ... -,.,. ,!.J,3 ..- .-- -N -.- -0: , f-v- . -4 -gg: '- A ' '- ' ' ' '- s " ' ,, . .. , M f....,,. 5. A- ,,.,. ., . ,. l ,, ,, . ., .- .v- . .. : I -., .- - -, - A- , '1:z':i-iiffb-L,-warm-'Qfd'-f'?ffr5i6r' N, " ' A . - in -- -N "'A - V 7 . h , , , , ., .-, ,,,. I K 4 .. - - M W , . . . .76-2147221 . -1,.', .. -- fbi:-nz fe Q, A fi ' DEAN CHARLES J. HILICEY LAW SCHOOL Before the war, the Law School maintained a Day Division only, with a regular enrollment of between 45 to 50, and a faculty of five full-time members, and several part-time lecturers. Faculty research and publication was in its formative stages, and projected cooperation with the organized bar of the state was still in its infancy. ' Ar present, the Law School maintains both a Day and an Evening Division, the latter organized late in 1941 to provide accredited training for students who hold daytime jobs. The Day Division now num- bers approximately 100 studentsg the Evening Division 80. A faculty of six full-time and five part-time members conducts classes. Modernization of the building, begun with installation of fluorescent lighting in several classrooms, is projected. Two reactivated law fraternities, Phi Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta, maintain strong chapters in the School. Closer association with the organized bar and faculty research and publication, are being promoted. The most significant change since the waris the broadening of services in the Law School, with a view toward developing a legal center at Emory. The revised curriculum, by streamlining traditional courses, assures students of training in all fundamental subjects, yet salvages time for professional con- centration, including such fields as government control of business, labor law, and taxation, while eve- ning classes permit a nationally advocated program of post-admission education for lawyers. The aim of the Law School is to give lawyers and other citizens an opportunity to secure training not only for the profession but also for community and civic leadership. '73 Wham- uf' ,EQM l l 3 f 1 l 4 A A C l :i f he A J I 1 E 5 ' F bf A me lu it - lj lf':a"' " 'Fx' F5 4. PQZEETSPLP A fi , X Q, I .NX x , fifv f ,fig , . 4? CIW JEAN ALLEN Decatur HENRY G. ALMAND, JR. Phi Delta Phi Lithonia R. WAYNE AMOS Theta Xi, Phi Delta Phi Atlanta JACK BAGWELL Phi Alpha Delia Atlanta JAMES COBB Newman CLIFFORD A. CRANFORD Phi Delta Phi Newnan WELBORN B. DAVIS, JR. Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta Newman HARRY DICUS Pi Kappa Phi, Phi Alpha Delta Columbus ROBERT M. DRAKE Sigma Chi Albany DANIEL DUKE Fairburn NICKOLAS L. DUNBAR Phi Alpha Delta Millhaven LEONARD M. FABIAN Phi Delta Phi College Park R. E. FENDLER Phi Alpha Delta Blythville, Ark. J. RANDALL GOLDTHWAITE Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi Atlanta JACKSON B. HARRIS Phi Delta Phi Rome pper ivision BEVERLY B. HAYES ' Phi Alpha Delta Dublin MC. D. PIAYNIE Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta Augusta ' GROVES C. HILLARD Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Alpha Delta Atlanta LLOYD E. HOLT Atlanta FOY LAMAR HOOD Chi Phi, Phi Alpha Delta Atlanta JEAN JOHNSON Atlanta LINTON D. JOLLEY, JR. Phi Delta Phi Decatur ALBERT B. JONES Phi Delta Theta, Phi Delta Phi Atlanta EUGENE KEY Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta Copperhill, Tenn. NATHAN LEVY Atlanta NICK LONG, JR. Atlanta EDWARD R. MACON Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta Atlanta EUGENE MORRISEY Atlanta ANTI-IA MULKEY Marietta JOSEPH R. O'CONNER Phi Alpha Delta Atlanta ASH A 'QW lgffw 'f' -' rl E gr? E .gf -1 ,4 1, "V "QP-E 5 if,-E Jtpv 5 99" .QW iq-I!- Y ,gl l " pper iv CZW CHARLES D. READ, JR. Delia Tau Delfa, Phi Delia Phi Social Circle JOE L. SELF Phi Delta Phi Decatur EVELYN G. SISK Atlanta LEWIS R. SLATON East Point JOHN A. SMITH, JR. Phi Delia Phi Atlanta GEORGE W. SMOAK Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delia Phi Miami Beach, Fla. CULLEN M. WARD Phi Alpha Delta Atlanta STUART WATSON Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delia Phi Anniston, Ala. LUCILE D. WELLS Atlanta HARRY E. WILLIAMS Phi Alpha Delia Marietta DAN P. WINN Phi Delta Phi Atlanta JOSEPH H. WOLFE Atlanta RUBY MCNEELY WORCESTER Atlanta K. MARTIN WORTHY Phi Della Theta, Phi Delta Phi Columbus CIW C 5 IPS Wlell CHARLES M. BECKAM ...... Miami, Fla. Sigma Chi WOODROW H. BLEDSOE .... . Georgetown FRED D. BENTLEY . . . . l . . . Marietta Alpha Lambda Tau, Phi Alpha Delta NORRIs C. BROOME . . . . . Anniston, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi WILLIAM S. CAIN ...... . Columbus Phi Alpha Delta RUSSELL B. CLARK ..... . Atlanta ROBERT' E. 'COKER ..... Chickamauga Phi Alpha Delta FRANK L. CONNER ..... . Atlanta Chi Phi WILl.IAM E. COYLE .... . Savannah Delta Tau Delta RABORN L. DAVIS ..... Auburn, Ala. Phi Alpha Delta VICTOR M. DAVIS ........ Chamblee Phi Alpha Delta C. DOUGLAS EAVENSON . . . . Atlanta ROBERT A. EDXVARDS ...... Buchanan ROBERT S. FORBES ..... . . Atlanta Chi Phi, Phi Delta Phi WILLIAM G. GROVE ...... . Atlanta Chi Phi F. E. VHARRYS ....... Jacksonville, Fla. Phi Alpha Delta HENRY M. I"IATCI-IER, JR. ...... Dublin Alpha Tau Omega RANDOLPH HAYES . ..... Sarasota, Fla. E. I. S. A. GEORGE W. HIEBERT, JR. .... Toledo, Ohio Phi Alpha Delta YANCEY HILL, JR. . . . . . . Montezuma JACK HOLLAND . . . . . . . Lawrenceville Phi Alpha Delta .4-I. -'Pva ' Q-Gift i' quo 'fi-'mf' 471841 . Atlanta . . Decatur Beaufort, S. C. . Wrightsvillc PET1: M LYNCI-I J . . Atlanta C CHARLES MAYS Klngsport, Tenn. XVILLIAM S MCGINNIS Bnmingham, Ala. . Greenville . Atlanta . Ccdartown . A tlan ta . Albany RALPH K ROBERSON Avondale Estates EDWARD L SAv1:LL . . Atlanta EUGENE R S1MoNs . Atlanta ARTHUIK D ST1:v1:Ns . Atlanta VIARION O STRICKLAND . Vidalia JOHN T STUBBS JR Summerville P1 Kappa Pb: Pb: Alpha Delta J WILEY TEASLEY Reidsville, S. C. GULRRY R THORNTON' . . Atlanta Kappa Alpha Ph: Alpina Delta SAMA TINKLER . . Atlanta HOMAS E VAN HOUTEN . . Newnan Pbz Delta Theta Pbz Delia Phi JOHNL WESTMORELAND . . Atlanta PHILLID WH1 FTIER . . Atlanta P1 Kappa Pb: Pbl Delta Pbi plq. .A P ,fs-v 'sir K. MARTIN WORTHY GH I-I. AGRICOLA THONY A. ALAIMO NRY G. ALMAND, JR. WAYNE AMOS Y A. BALDWIN N S. BELL ED R. BRANNON BERT H. BRINSON AUDE CALDWELL PHI DELT PHI LAMAR INN CHAPTER Phi Delta Phi, international legal fraternity, was founded at the University of Mich- HARVEY L. COSPER CLIFFORD A. CRANFORD ROBERT W. CRENSHAW LEONARD M. FABIAN ROBERT S. FORBES ROBERT A. GARNEIK GEORGE I-I. GILLON J. RANDALL GOLDT1-IWAITE ORVILLE G. HARIKINGTON ORACE R. WI-IITELOCK igan in 1869. Lamar Inn chapter was organized at Emory University in 1923. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote n high standard of professional ethics and culture, :Is well as scholarship, in law schools and in the legal profession at large. K. MARTIN WORTHY . CHARLES D. READ . . ORACE R. WHITELOCIQ JOHN A. SMITH . . JACKSON B. HARRIS THOMAS I. HOLMAN CECIL I-I. JACKSON LINTON D. JOLLEY ALBERT B. JONES JAMES H. JORDAN PAUL A. KEENAN, JR. EUGENE Q. KEY I-I. E. KINNEY PHILLIP C. WHITTIER OFFICERS JAMES A. MACKAY HOLLAND G. MANGUM FEASTER A. NORXVOOD CARL S. OLIVER JAMES CORBETT PEEK CI-IARLES D. READ REX T. REEVES THOMAS B. SAXVYER EDWARD L. SAVELL Vice Presid 0771i Pwsidenzf Secretary Treaszzrer JOEL SELF JOHN A. SMITH WILBUR SMITH GEORGE W. SMOAK JAMES L. STARNES ALBERT D. TULL GUY TURNER THOS. E. VAN HOUTEN G. STUART WATSON ' 'hr "'-mzzr' I lll HM: 1 . - fra, fi 'D'. Q I" A f M Ra- ' SJ JE' 'TEES .f , , gg' K, 'p.g., R1 N wa- .-- ALLQAND AMOS CRAN EORD FABIAN FORBES GOLDTHWAITE HARRIS JOLLEY JONES KEY READ SAVELL SELF SMITH SMOAK VAN HOUTEN WATSON WHITTIER 79 .gg- Y-'5- ,9-o-L NICHOLAS L. DUNBAR MEMBERS: JACK BAGXVELL TYSON BAISDEN FRED D. BENTLEY FRANK A. BOWERS, XVILLIAM S. CAIN HUGH C. CARNEY ROBERT CALDER PHI ALPH DE WILLIAM ALBERT KEENER CHAPTER LTA Phi Alpha Delta was Hrst organized at Emory in the early Twenties but became inactive during 1933. With the increased enrollment in the Law School, the chapter was reactivated on Dec. 4, 1946. The advisor of the fraternity, I-I. M. Quillian, was a charter member of Keener Chapter and is now a professor in Emory Law School. William Albert Keener, an Emory graduate for whom the chapter is named, Was Dean of Columbia Law School and Il very outstanding lawyer in New York. OFFICERS ROBERT E. COKER RABORN L. DAVIS VICTOR M. DAVIS WELBORN B. DAVIS, JR. JR. I"IARRY DICUS NICHOLAS L. DUNBAR ROBERT A. EDWARDS R. E. FENDLER NICHOLAS L. DUNBAR . WELBORN B. DAVIS, JR. . JACK BRAGXVELL . . WILLIAM S. CAIN . . F. EPPERSON HARRIS BEVERLY B. HAYES MCDONALD C. HAYNIE GEORGE W. HIBBERT, JR. YANCEY HILL GROVES C. HILLARD JACK HOLLAND FOY L. HOOD . - . . - . . . . . . justice . Vice-justice . . . Clerk PAT O. HUMPHRIES MARION JONES ROYAL A. MCGRAW, JR. E. RANDOLPH MACON JOSEPH R. O,CONNOR EMBRY L. RTEBEL THOMAS A. SLAUGHTIER M. O. STRICKLAND . Treasurer JOHN T. STUBBS, JR. JOHN W. TEASLEY CHARLES THOMPSON GUERRY R. THORNTO1 CULLEN M. XVARD HARRY E. WILLIAMS DAN P. WINN L l 'si ' 'fy Y-7 -I-1 I 9-in l -. 1 159' 1-an-w ' QW .I.-. A . , I " V Y ,- . J . as 4. 'ev'--"""' BAGWELL BENTLEY COKER RABORN L. DAVIS VICTOR M. DAVIS WELBORN B. DA DICUS EDWARDS FENDLER HARRIS HAYES HAYNLE HIBBERT HILLARD HOLLAND HOOD MCGRAW MACON O,CONNER STRICKLAND STUBBS TEASLEY THORNTON WILLIAMS A-'L--1 N N Q, 3 '1 w 3 , 9 if : 1 ' if? nf: I X 6 S 'B : - bv 'I i sd WZ? cv ! F li is if DR. R. HUGI-I WOOD, Dean of School of Medicine MEDIC SCHOOL ,The curriculum of the School of Medicine did not change as notably during the war years as did that of other schools. However, the manner of conducting the work was greatly affected. Taking 1943 as the typical war year, the chief characteristic of the School was that 98 to 99 per cent of the student body was enrolled under either the Navy V-12 program or the Army Specialized Training program. A minimum of two hours per week was allotted to military training as the accelerated term was in effect. The accelerated program enabled a turn-over of students every nine months. A freshman class was admitted and a senior class was graduated at approximately nine- month intervals. At the urgent request of military authorities, the enrollment was increased approxi- mately 10 per cent and the active faculty was decreased about 30 per cent. The decrease in the faculty was due to the demands of the Medical Corps of the military services. Now, in the year 1947, the enrollment is all civilian. The chief difference in student personnel is that a large percentage is veterans. And again the pre-war schedule of one admission and one graduation per calendar year is in force. In addition to the pre-war faculty, quite a number of new instructors have been added and several new departments are being developed. 82 "4 ll, .,K A , . mmmzz ' l ll ii Q C!'L C al SQ 'fl fl O 4' S A A 'flflf f 1 5. ilg Q21 H ll 1 , A ,f ' V E i f , , I ERNEST LAMAR ABERNATPIY ..... Vidalia Fig, M 'E " will lf.. A Q. Emory University mmm. - Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Theta Kappa Psi Cincinnati General Hospital, Cincinnati, Ohio TOM ANDERSON ........ Greensboro, Ala. , - Birmingham Southern College, B.S.- Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Kappa V f 7 Emory University Hospital, Atlanta ' 1 LINTON H. BISHOP, JR. ........ . Unadilla -f University of Georgia, B.S. Sigma Chi and Alpha Kappa Kappa Boston City Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts JOHN ALDEN BROWARD .... Coral Gables, Fla. Emory University, B.S. ' Sigma N it and Phi Chi 1 , University of Virginia Hospital, Charlottesville, Va. A f I FRANK M. BRYAN ....... Et. Myers, Fla. . 1, Emory University, B.S. N "Q: Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi , W if Bellevue Hospital, New York City, N. Y. CECIL G. BUTT ......... Orlando, Fla. Q Rollins College, A.B. Y V Kappa Alpha am! Alpha Kappa Kappa -- A Emory University Hospital, Atlanta JACK EDWARD RYRD . ., ...... Waycross Q , f' Emory University , il.. q J? 7 A 3 Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi 4' ' K " - , Emory University Hospital, Atlanta " Q' ' ROBERT EUGENE CATO ....... Americas ' l Emory University, A.B. Kappa Alpha avzrl Alpha Kappa Kappa Fordham Hospital, New York City, N. Y. ' ROBERT HENRY COFFER, . . Emory University Emory University ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon anal Phi Chi University of Virginia Hospital, Charlottesville, Va. VVILLIAM MORTON DOUGLAS . . . Weirsdale, Fla. Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Kappa Kappa University Hospital, Oklahoma City, Okla. WILLIAM ROBERT DUNN .... . Atlanta Davidson College Alpha Kappa Kappa Grady Hospital, Atlanta EDWARD HARVEY ESTES, JR. . . . . Gay 'A . ' Emory University, B.S. ' " I if 'i 3 Sigma Chi and Phi Chi A- 5 4 -' Grady Hospital, Atlanta E .-VF" Ulws , , Iv . pe.,- .4:, - ' Y ii. i 1 -C, -. l s S. Q. M- ii, V 1 .:MA-,W- Z ,Q . ., n- - 74. iii in , f iffy. -..:.- V, -1,-YW I .flgph-. i . . 1-xv.: S 1 W . , . W Lv - 'Qin ,. ,, 1 v. . . .f Y- - -'--'-- - 2.-'-ff-5. 4.44.4 LS.. ,-L A. - T. W-T,:.,.......W..- f-W... ,, . . , .-we 4' -' : 1 rf Ir3...,.ir -, et.. H 't T uf- . We ' W, . ii. -. ni, wx ' .i 2 P :Ll J ' .. .. ,:W 'iii ,l 1: Ear ig! W f l W fl '22 .Wa , :ag -. . , .za , 1".fW' 'z ll je. 1' - .M .- Z, 2- '1 - ...v wx 1, T -. ' W W wkaiffine' , ,- 13, .'-'WN . ..W,,,,W1 . W. 1 ' -5-'x . , H f---421 W FJ, .- . , , W , "t'WWW, -. -J'::WW,p W . iv . 1 W WW -Q L .5 , W 21. W:5..ma-Q, 'if . + f-I , r' 1 Efgtlpzeg 9 ?if1 3 ff"f W X J W1 W 5 'T 'W.W i ' Y HL 511 ' as A - ,Q his.- WH' WWW WW lat. f',a5UwWT2.-f'- 2 WWW!" "SQL ' ju : ' Qfkz., -3 .EF fa 233 '35 af f 5 .L N 223 tg: I - l 31' f I L, A . ' I I ' ' -5 W . , , W W? ,W J-Wm ii H-LSL' Y V .Vf -.laik N- - E i N i A . .VU n. -:HES ,g . alum! l IW.-1' ' l Ei : G11 e. In il if, IW... Lf. . l,:.,"' -' ' i:i,,.1wtl , 0,11 . . Wir" ' A V WU , .. .5-1. .f . .,. WW . I . AA.g.i-',-- ""qI'Wll,',i1Mn'ig: W, - W aaa -W Q 1 5.1 l . . . fe W. . . . . e ica JACK WARREN FLEMING ..... Pensacola, Fla. University of Florida Pi Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Kappa Vanderbilt University Hospital GEORGE LESTER FORBES .... . Atlanta Emory University Chi Phi aml Phi Chi Grady Hospital, Atlanta SAMUEL DEWEY GILLESPIE . . . . Decatur Emory University Sigma Pi and Theta Kappa Psi Newark City Hospital, Newark, N. J. THOMAS NEXVTON GUFFIN ...... Atlanta Emory University Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Kappa Kappa Piedmont Hospital, Atlanta DAVID JAMES HUGHES ...... Florence, S. C. The Citadel Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Chi Grady Hospital, Atlanta FLEMING LEX JOLLEY ...... . Smyrna Emory University Chi Phi an-rl Phi Chi Piedmont Hospital, Atlanta JACKSON WILEY LANDHAM .... . Atlanta Emory University, BS. Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Chi Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami, Fla. GRADY ESTES LONGINO .... . Atlanta Emory University Chi Phi aml Phi Chi Coney Island Hospital, New York, N. Y. ROBERT ROSS MCBRYDE ....... Troy, Ala. Emory University Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Kappa North Carolina Baptist Hospital, N. C. LARRY HEARN MCCALLA .... Greenville, S. C. WoHord College, A.B. Sig-ma Chi and Alpha Kappa Kappa Grady Hospital, Atlanta JAMES H. MENDEL, JR. ..... Coral Gables, Fla-. Emory University, B.S. Phi Delta Theta aml Phi Chi Piedmont Hospital, Atlanta WILLIAM ROBERT MOORE ..... Legion, Texas Emory University Alpha Tau Omega aml Theta Kappa Psi Newark City Hospital, Newark, N. J. 84'llOI'S LEO SHERWOOD RICHARD Birmingham Ala Birmingham Southern College Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Kappa Kappa T C I Hospital Birmingham Ala WILLIAM PATRICK ROCHE JR Dubllll Emory University A B Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Kappa University Hospital Columbus Ohio HAROLD LEON SANDERS Greenvllle S C The Citadel Ph: Ch: Emory University Hospital Atlanta JULIAN GEORGE SUHRER JR Feinundina a Emory University Theta Kappa Pu Grady Hospital Atlanta PAUL TEPLIS Atlanta Emory University B S Alpha Epszlon Pz and Phz Delta Epszlon Emory University Hospital Atlanta BERNARD TEPPER Cordele Emory University B S Tau Bpszloa Phz and Ph: Delta Epszloa Beth Isiael Hospital Newark N J CHARLES EDWARD TODD JR ...... Atlanta Emory University B.S. Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Kappa Kappa John Efisly Hospital Galveston Texas WILLIAM QUINCY WARD . .... Albany Emory University Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Rho Sigma Memphis Baptist Hospital, Tenn. JOHN HOWARD WEBB, JR. ..... Orlando, Fla. Emory University Phi Dalia Theta and Phi Chi Orange Memorial Hospital, Orlando, Fla. JOSEPH SEALY WILSON ....... Arnericus Emory University Kappa Alpha aml Alpha Kappa Kappa Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. p 85 'X Q 'lag e A' 1-6 W 3-'X -qv A 1 il I i I l I R A J 1 ,gif w l, If X i ,-,-J . ' gi: ' L - .. CW-. H-- P I N ,,... - 5 r w " U f" . X. , ' up S . l ."i,. -"' 'gnwll l ' ., ' ."' ' , -I "f ,,. 5.gf I1 O X ,.,.f,7. . - ' -Ii!-I I -i. eczlical kguniors FRANCIS BOWEN ADAMS, JR. . . . Seneca, S. C. Theta Kappa Psi MARVIN SALISBURG ALLEN . . . Hollywood, Pla. Theta Kappa Psi JEROME DAVID BERMAN ...... Atlanta Alpha Epsilon Pi anal Phi Delta Epsilon JAMES MORGAN BARTOW BLOODWORTH . Atlanta Sigma Nu and Phi Chi MARGUERITE LQUISA CANDLER . . Atlanta CARLTON RALPH DANIEL, JR ..... Blakely Phi Epsilon Pi and Phi Delta Epsilon WILLIAM JESSE DEAN . . . St. Petersburg, Fla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi EDWARD WIMBERLY DENNIS ..... Macon Phi Delia Theta and Phi Chi WALTER SOLER DUNBAR .... . Atlanta Theta Kappa Psi W, 'L sr, : e , TLQLQQQEQL ,L L I . . 5 all , pl, T .- v , L 1 .L,.+rg.' ,. ,l W 75.1 I I iiaikwwll L., .--,,., .1 "'j'Tjf wi. I ELVIN E. EDDLEMAN, JR. . . . Birmingham, Ala. Pi Kappa Phi and Alpha Kappa Kappa JOSEPH L. GIIKARDEAU ....... Claxton Sigma Chi and Phi Chi ARMAND ELKIN HENDEE ...... Decatur Phi Delta Theta and Phi Chi JOHN PARKER HILL, JR. .... Somerset, Ky. Alpha Kappa Kappa THOMAS LUMPKIN HODGES, JR. .... Decatur Alpha Tan Omega and Alpha Kappa Kappa f CHARLES DAVIS PIOLLIS, JR. ..... Forsyth Kappa Alpha ana' Alpha Kappa Kappa EDWARD WATSON HOOK, JR., West Columbia, S. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Kappa Kappa THOMAS DEVANN JOHNSON . . Hawthorne, Fla. Sigma Chi and Phi Chi DONALD E. K.OBLEY ...... Miami, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Pi and Phi Delia Epsilon .nur ,IVV - I +L -sr li aa 'S L f J I I I JL Eng- .1 4 0 L rl 4 A, A , lr Iffff"s" ' -' l 1 . 5 M 3 V ,. 1 I . El , i f l I YE L " :.i' 2 J. 'H , -rg, xy. . .W .A 'Q E 9 i- -4-"-'F f-:it ,W Q4 . ftiflil -f f? ' 7 J Ia , A I Q' ' i-3551 'N' .JN .I . . , , 'yi-,J X 'mf ,.i , ., , ..,, . ' Ia 26311-V .. ,z ' I .Q in . W 'Q' fs" ,I 1,3 .I. E- r 1 .5-,C I ,Il U 1 Q - -'fn 'B -v l . - Q, K A 5 ' MN A I l I I E 9'- -C l ag: " 'Q I' 'L I I f .5 f'2",,,f' ecfical kgunlors THOMAS NEXY'TON LUIASDEN . . . . Nacoochee I Theta Kappa Psi E. RUTH MCCLURE .... . Acworth CARTER LEE MEADOWS .... . Vidalia Theta Kappa Psi JASON LAWERENCE MEADORS .... LaGrange Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi JOHN ARTHUR MONCRIEE . . . Columbia, S. C. Phi Delta Theta and Phi Chi BRUCE C. NEWSOM ....... Columbus Phi Delta Theta and Phi Chi PHOTIS JOHN NICIiOLS . . . Apalachicola, Fla. Theta Kappa Psi KILLOUGPI HENRY PATRICK, JR. . White Oak, S. C, Theta Kappa Psi S. A. M. SHASHY ........ Ocala, Fla. Sigma Chi and Theta Kappa Psi ROBERT E. L. SHUMATE ...... Sea Island Chi Phi and Phi Chi ROSINA VINCENZI . . . . . . Rome J. FRANKLIN WALKER .... Ponte Vedra, Fla. Phi Delta Theta ami Phi Chi LEWIS Ross WHATLEY ..... . Ashburn Phi Rho Sigma ALICE WOODALL , .... . . . Atlanta GRATTAN C. WOODSON, JR. . . Middlesboro, Ky. Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Kappa ? W I ealiccz! Qsaop T. E. BENDECIQ, Tequcigalpa D. C. Honduras, C. A. Alpha Tau Omega aml Theta Kappa Psi WAR1xEN H. BRUNE ...... St. Louis, Mo. Theta Kappa Psi WILLIAM EUGENE DARBY . . . Avon Park, Fla. Theta Kappa Psi EDWARD L. FARRAR, JR. . . . Birmingham, Ala. Pi Kappa Alpha CLAUDE H. FOWLER, JR. ...... Decatur Theta Kappa Psi DAVID EDWARD HEIN ..... . Atlanta Phi Delta Epsilon JOSEPH PAUL HENDRIX .... Frisco City, Ala. Phi Chi KERRISON JUNIPER, JR. ..... Ormond, Fla. Theta Kappa Psi CONRAD LOXVELL KINARD . . Emory University JOHN LELAND ....... Superior, Wis. Alpha Kappa Kappa WALTER COLES Lusis ..... Gadsden, Ala. Alpha Kappa Kappa THAD MATPIENY ..... Waynesboro, Miss. HOWVARD W. NIITCI-IELL . . . Terre Haute, Ind. Alpha Kappa Kappa EDGAR I'IARRIS PIERCE ...... Covington Phi Delta Theta and Phi Chi JULIUS THORNTON RUCKER, JR .... Augusta Delta Tau Delta and Phi Chi THOMAS BENJAMIN SHARP, JR. .... Atlanta Sig-ma Chi aaa' Phi Chi ROBERT MURRAY SIEGEL . . St. Petersburg, Fla. Phi Delta Epsilon ROBERT SOUTI-IERN SOLOMON . . Bristol, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon anfl Phi Chi JACK ALLISON THOMPSON ..... Atlanta Phi Delta Theta and Phi Chi ROBERT EDWIN WELLS ....... Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi hs 8 TCS 471841 MED SCOTT BRONVN ..... Lauderdale, Miss. F. J. BURNS ....... St.'Petersburg, Fla. Phi Delfa Thafa and Phi Chi DAN R. BUSSEY ...... Timpson, Texas Alpha Kappa Kappa MA'NUEL NEAL COOPEIK ...... Atlanta Sigma Chi and Alpha Kappa Kappa ERNEST EVAN DENNEY .... Amarillo, Texas Theta Kappa Psi XVILLIAL1 BARNETT DILLARD, JR. . . Cartersville C. TI-IOIVIAS DISNEY .... Emory University Theta Kappa Psi TI-IOMAS EARL DUPREE .... . Decatur JAMES DUGGAN EVANS .... . Atlanta DUNCAN FARRIS . . . . . . Atlanta FRANK B. PONDREN, JR. . . . Emory University Phi Chi LUTHER G. FORTSON, JR. . ..... Fortson Sigma Chi JACK RAWLINS FREE ....... Doerun Chi Phi, Phi Chi JOYCE LUCILLO FUNKE . . West Palm Beach, Fla. l'lUGH S. GEIGER, JR ........ Atlanta Phi Chi ROBERT IRXVIN GIEES, JR. ...... Atlanta Alpha Kappa Kappa MAURENE ELIZABETH GIESE . . . Dallas, Tex. DAIKICHI HATA ....... Wayato, Wash. Theta Kappa Psi JAMES D. HODNETT ........ Atlanta Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi ELLIS BARLOW KEENER . . . St. Petersburg, Fla. Phi Delta Theta ana' Phi Chi ASI-IER MARICS ......... Atlanta ROBERT C. MILLER .... St. Petersburg, Fla. Kappa Sigma HENRX' I. MOBLEY, JR ....... Jefferson Phi Delia Theta and Phi Chi MARION DONALD PITTARD ...... Atlanta .Alpha Ta-za Omega aml Theta Kappa Psi GEORGE MITCHELL PULLIAS, JR. . . Miami, Fla. ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Phi Chi -IAIVIES SYLVESTER REYNOLDS . Crescent City, Fla. RALPI-I L. ROBINSON . . . Gordonsville, Tenn. Alpha Kappa Kappa WM. EUGENE SCI-IATTEN ...... Atlanta JOHN M. SCHREEDER ..... . Atlanta Alpha Kappa Kappa LEIGH R. SCOTT, JR .... . . . . Rome Alpha Kappa Kappa THOMAS FORT SELLERS ...... Atlanta Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Kappa PRED CARL SMITH ....... Cedartown Sigma Chi and Alpha Kappa Kappa DANIEL E. STALKER ..... Glendale, Calif. Kappa Alpha aml Alpha Kappa Kappa NORLEIAN FLETCI-IER STAMBAUGI-I, JR. . . Atlanta XVM. THORNTON STRINGFELLOW . Gainesville, Fla. Kappa Alpha and Alpha Kappa Kappa TTHOMAS PETER TALLEY ...... Atlanta MARGARET J. WALL . . . Asheville, N. C. JOHN ARDIS WARD . . . , , Shellmgll FRIED EARL WILLIAIVIS . . Havana, Fla. BETTY JANE XVILKINSON . . Bainbridge il' N ot pfictzwecl II. - ".. kg . lf JNMQUP 'tn' ,i Vl ,J . y-uvx "K, I K' ' 'L'-T "IT 'S .Al-va 'fy 1 fav . ix . . -. 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ERNEST LAMAR ABERNATHY JOHN ALDTN BROWARD ED HOOK OB1:n'r Ross MCBRIDE GA H MEDICAL HONORARY Alpha Omega Alpha hlghesc honomry mechcal SOCICCY, supplanted the 22 year old Asklep1os, loc1l honorary soclety 'lt Emmy 1n 1940 Membclshlp m AOA 15 b1sed purely upon the C1nd1d1tcs schOl1r slup md moral qu1l1fic1t1ons MEMBERS Ernest Lamar Abcxnathy Robert Ross McBr1de Iohn Alden Broward Norman Goldstein Ed Hook Snmmy Poole xV1lll1l11 H1rvL.5 Howell Levs 15 Ross Wluatlcy Joseph Sealy XVllSOD hson Mewdows Arthur Jefferson Moscly Ch1tles Jennings fl-'Z' 'R' Lrwls Ross WPIATLLY JOSEPH SEALY WILSON MQ JASON MEADOWS 1" ' f' ' A 1 ' ' " -. ' ' " ' "' ' ' '51 1.-R A 11 X' my ' ' llyy V , Z , X , XYXf::5u 4 , 435 XXX, i,7:6 1 X, X, 11 Y X Y XXXXXX11 X 111 Y , " , ' - 1,,' ' G , ' '11 112, ' 111r1r"'4 1' 11 " , 1 , . 1 ' 11 l ll 1 A 1 2 A 1 'A - A ' A -'J Q " 7 . ll , 1 ltr. :,..:1. 1 1 , 5 :lf -'V ' 1' 'eu' ' ' l V' 1 X ' i " ' Y A 1 "1i.5fff1QQ1ia:.u uf? . "e -- 1 ' . .V ' ' 1 ' 1 l 11 ff 1 1 . O 9 . 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YI 'ES I, I 'ffgsII""II 'gf,i, I 'IIIIE Iw I ag! , . ,:,ffg,I, ,Q I, I M- ESIQIR ,,,,3,: JACK FLEMING, President THOMAS ANDERSON GEORGE BARROW JACK BECHTEL LINTON BISHOP TOMMY BRIDGES DAN BUSSEY CECIL BUTT GUY CALK FRED CAMPBELL FREEMAN CARY ROBERT CATO WILL CLONTS MANUAL COOPER FRED DEES EQ-. .II . ALPH PPA PP Alpha Kappa Kappa was founded at the Medical Department of Dartmouth College in September, 1888, and incorporated in New Hampshire in 1889. Graduates in medicine may be honorary members. The Centaur, a quarterly, is the fraternity magazine. Colors are Dartmouth green and white. Alpha Tau Chapter was established at Emory in 1914. This past year the president of the senior class was Ross McBryde. BILL DILLARD WILLIAM DOUGLAS ROBERT DUNN ELVIA EDDLEMAN JACK FLEMING BOB GIBBS JOE GILBERT NEWTON GUEFIN BUDDY HARRISON JOHN HEARD JACK HILL LEROY HOLT CHARLES HOLLIS EDWARD HOOK - ,W I, . V EQ. OFFICERS JACK FLEMING . JOHN HEARD . . . HOWARD MITCHELL . JACK HILL . . . MEMBERS JOHN KELLY JOHN LELAND FRANK LOVETT WALTER LUSK Ross MCBRYDE LARRY MCCALLA RAY MCCALLISTER ALLEN MCDONOUGH JOSEPI-I MAYS GEORGE MITCHELL HOXVARD MITCHELL FRANK PRIOR RALPH ROBINSON PAT ROCHE S,-A I 5 II IIIII IIIIIIIIIAIQIIII III II' IIIIII II III wif II . In I " fe T I- ' -. - I ' I . ,III . IEIQIIII , II A' K . I iii I 5 nh- : I: EI ' Y' I II! I I V I A1 EI! I v 'III f I ll X ISAPE QA I ' : I "'5""" .V - I I xi ' fi ,Ir HZ' A I 5 ' Q, Ii. I . I I 1: I M I 'P 5 fs-A+ j ' I .5 ' ' 5' . ' 'ji -'.-5 I ,I III I IIQIIIIIII II I., I A B :J I ' I A - 3 i IIRII ' NAI I Q is Isg I OOII IIS, I ll 1,,,I E ' E , A JI A 1 I .4 If E " I' ,I mv , 9' I 'Il SA 92 . . Prcsirlent Vice Presirlemf ' . Sccrcta-r'y . Treasurer FERROL SAMS JACK SCHREEDER RICHARD SOHULTZ GEORGE SCIPLE LEIGI-I SCOTT TOMMY SELLERS FRED SMITH DAN STALKER BUDDY STRINGEELLOW PETE TALLEY CHARLES TODD JOSEPH XVILSON GRATTON WOODSON WILL YOUNG I g ' Pu ts I I I I 1 1 I . ,M I , fi. 261' l 5511: V I AK ' ,qlligs-4. L. 'fxb .I xx QU ' -WI, I lx 77 ' I Yi , W yy- ff. , - , , -f .. .....i-1?,, -.. XS xxx "T"l--T e , -. Q. . 1 1 4 4 v,,,4..4, , , Qi, Q l l X if A if VRXV7 515' -5- ' , 'Q,,j5f.sj :A 'l ' 1. , fl-iff". J . ,,,, ,, YU, Q H 2 lxfll 'Q ffl Nl l-Q -Sv H57 fi ll -ESQ li Z V'-Qin' il E tg ..- , . A- -..I I - - ' :.:" Y. N' 1 1 V X 1 l 6- g li l QW Q l ,S 5 - ll ' 'Z IQ.. WAAY md! S,,,1, ,X 'I g 'lux f e V F5 l K1-Q. lf ' .' :A .ln - 1 .ul X Q lk 'Eff XX ,Eels l l lf ll ff lil il ll ll - b. 137 an ll X V, X , I Y :J I: 'N H "" I 'li ' 1 -N ll l v qw lf""" . l' 'll Lena Drvkll 1919? K Q . E., -v if we , l ' off-'f f ST Ami! y,-:T.1ah.nA-I r-fxcx-AT 'Z , V i -AA Y , L S s xr""" S A 915 0.5 1 MW l .15 d iff 1" S' ee '- .ff lla, ffm' win- 4 X' 1 ju my 1- f "Q 5' ' E51 2 S 5 Lg 'AVA "A li" A I' -4--M-""""- Q . X"-"' e l- S e S so S l ,M 'S 5-VUE-,Ifr-IG frfnrzx 5-rn'TE IBOAQCJ QW fiiv' Qs, , ai, awash 'V w " 'lug' A ,. Q ' , 50,1 4,1--Q ff , 9' . lx 1 J., - , - K c ""' my f , 1 -ax 4 ' ll, an wqgg- fV"5.1" 'E, ml v. ,J , ' A Y? 5 Top row, left to 1'igbf:.Anderson, Bishop, Bussey, Butt, Cato, Cooper, Dillard, Roche, Schreeder, Scott, Sellers. Secofza' ro-zu: Doug- las, Dunn, Eddleman, Gibbs, Gufhn, Hill, I-Iollis, Smith, Stalker, Stringfellow. Third row: Hook, Leland, Lusk, McBryde, Mc- Calla, Mitchell, Robinson, Todd, Wilson, Vfoodson. 7 , SIGMA CHAPTER Phi Chi medical fraternity was founded at the University of Vermont in 1889. In 1905 a union with another fraternity of the same name was established. The fraternity has a copyrighted coat of arms, a journal known as the Phi Chi Quarterly and sends an inspection team throughout the nation at regular inter- vals to see that the high standards are maintained. Fraternity colors are white and olive greeng the flower is the lily of the Valley. Alden Broward led the chapter through a most successful year. The Emory chapter, Sigma, had charge of the publication of one issue of the Quarterly, with Bruce Newsom as editor. QFFICERS M ALDEN BROWARD . .... . . . President E BILL DEAN . . . . Vice President ii S BILL HENDRIX . . . Secretary ALDEN BROWARD, President BOB SOLOMON . . . Treasurer ,,,,:, H., .lu 4 -x we za MEMBERS Ji M. Bloodworth, Frank Bryan, Joe Burns, Jack Byrd, Bob Colfer, Bill Dean, Ed Dennis, Harvey Estes, Frank Fondren, Lester Forbes, Jack Free, Hugh Geiger, Joe Girardeau, Bill Hendrix, Jim Hodnett, Jimmy Hughes, Fleming Jolley, Tom Johnson, Ellis Keener, Jack Landham, Grady Logino, Jason Meadows, Jimmy Mendel, Henry Mobley, Jack Moncrief Bruce Newsom, Billy Orr, Harris Pierce, Mickey Pullias, Jules Rucker, Harold Sanders Robert Shumate, Bob Solomon, Norman Stambough, Jack Thompson, Frank Walker, John Webb, Bob Wells, Fred Williams, Vernon Fromang, Lloyd Kitchens, Buddy Rich- ardson, Lea Richmond, Waddell Barnes, Zerney Barnes, Edwin Calloway, Jim Coberly, Henry Finch, Ivan Humphries, Bill Madison, Ken Harris, Armond Hendee, Dick Maloney Sam Poole, Bob Steinborg, Bill Rentz and Ed Tanner. 3 9 9 , leeds i J , T. J , i Q ggi if ww ww L 'R - -,Q 5: X 1 Qi X V Q if-F 1 J if-J' , X , 1-, .,.- 1 W 4 ggi , , -. E fp. K i , ' V if P - i+ ,lm 1 F Q: Qi we' ' I L .- ,Li 1. if we -T X L1 M ' L - A , : :il like at 3 -v- YQ! 4' -Y A rr? ,X -i . . 'F 4 I t MEMBERS PICTURED: First l'01U, 1'c'a:li11g left io right: Bloodworth, Bryan, Burns Byrd, Coffer, Dean, Dennis, Estes,,Fondren, Forbes. Second row: Free, Geiger, Girardeau, Hendrix, I-Iodnett, Hughes Jolley, Johnson, Keener, Lanclham. Third row: Longino Meadows, Mendel, Mobley, Moncrief, Newsom, Pierce, Pullias Rucker, Sanders. Fourth row: Shumate, Solomon, Starnbough Thompson, Walker, Webb, Wells, Williams. OFFICERS S. A. M. SHASHY ...... .... P resident WARREN BRUNE . . . . . Vice President GENE W. MCCARTNEY . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ' Ernest Abernathy, F. B. Adams, Marvin S. Allen, T. E. Ben- deck, Warren Brune, Eugene Darby, Ernest Denny, C. Thomas Disney, Walter S. Dunbar, Claude Fowler, Dewey Gillespie, Daikichi I-Iata, Kerrison Juniper, Conrad Kinard, Thomas N Lumsden, Thad Matheny, C. L. Meadows, William Moore, Photis J. Nichols, Killough H. Patrick, M. D. Pittard, S. A. M. Shashy, Julian Suhrer, B. Leavel, Mabry Gardner, David Gray- bill, G. W. McCartney, Byron Davis, Gordon Brown, Clarence Farrar, Fred,Dorman, Samuel Wright, William VanDycke, George Mayfield, Paul Hendrix, Arthur I. Mosley, Edward J. O'dell, Louis Hazouri, I. Luther Clements. IV 1 B i G :H V 5: V- ., TQ., QE, , . 1 xv l -' ' li Q . is ,l - . ,, ,ku N J Q - 'elf i H , H ,, . i, N L - , 2 if l 1 E 1 g s THET Theta Kappa Psi is one of the oldest professional fraternities in existence, having been founded in 1879 at the University of Virginia. Both collegiate and graduate chapters have been founded and have equal rights on all matters. 'GT 'Ml ga fi 3 ' nr F, 'rs' MEN IN PICTURE: ' I! I 1 j,-Qlw l 'V lg '. T011 row, left to right: Abernathy, -,lf 'Aff M., Allen, Bencleck, Darby, Denny, ' . ., r Disney, Dunbar, Fowler. Second +L 2 -v ' P l 'L V' ' l row: Gillespie, Haro, Juniper, Kin- ll- A N ard, Lumsden, Matheny, Meadows, l' Moore. Third row: Nichols, Patrick, 1 , . . Pittard, Suhrer, Brune. .1 .-,.-,. ,....4-1 .425 -bgg- Je?-v V I L- Nl KA P P P 5 , CHAPTER ifMa dfwf . :1 if: J , .il fl The journal is the Messenger, colors are gold and green, the flower is the red rose. Rho chapter was organized at Emory in 1908. S. A. M. SHASHY, P-resident PHI DELTA EPSIL Phi Delta Epsilon was founded in 1904 at Cornell Medical School The fraternit . . y was enlarged by uniting with Alpha Phi Sigma in 1918. There are 15 active graduate clubs which are located in large cities throughout the United States. The fraternity publishes a Yearbook, quarterly magazine The News, and 21 monthly entitled Bulletin. Colors are royal purple and cream of white. Beta Nu Chapter was organized at Emory in 1932. OFFICERS MEMBERS NORMAN GOLDSTEIN . . . . JEROME BERMAN . . . ' RAYMOND TENNENBAUM . PAUL TEPLIS . . . . . 1 2 lf? I it 3 . , L , L ,Y .Y,,, We - . V 4. :ig " um' " Xyurge 'I' Amifwv N! H , -liz? 5 L1 -752 if-PI '51 A- 5 f I. ' 'Sz' li 'id'-5"3"' Af Ji' :GS I-I-I--I., I' Y mr, MM5- ",1I,'.jfWE- 'ZYISQ fp . 5 If 'fsefegrt DEERE' ' "Vi rl' H 1 ' -' ""l'5:f'-ifI"fiflK." 'if rv Eu ,, ,Il V,,f..1,, 3- Meair- 1 ag-1 J , , Q -- -,I -' --A+ V ef. -My -.- -A .V -r- ' . ' 1 I .ef '.2f?giL'fQE, J f T 1:fIEf:s55.II , JEROME BERMAN ROBERT M. SIEGEL . . President ROY BAKER Vice President JEROME BERMAN . . Secrezfary CARLTON DANIEL . xT1'EllS1lTC'l' SIDNEY GELLMAN NORMAN GOLDSTEIN FRED GOTTLIEB l V .-ij ' 'I 1 O l I l l i I Ili . 1 I i CARLTON DANIEL PAUL TEPLIS 98 DAVID E. HEIN ERNEST KANE ROBERT SIEGEL RAYMOND TENNENBAUM PAUL TEPLIS BERNARD TEPPER , ' n L DAVID E. HEIN BERNARD TEPPER I X mg 3 ,1- .T- Y nW1fffMW'r 9 n, IHA x 2 Pf- ZZ x V Z xi xxq x x xx xl, WL lun' 5' - 1, V4 ff Z0 1 1 1 U, fx 's I 1' MW ' Q , -. " ,, ' ' , .news-3: -rav i. 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P. 161555 , .1,,- 111, 41 A In f of -uv 41.1 V j.5,yg1Qe1Ei-- 1: ,1 gzj1Q5if'i.f' ,uf Ir' sf ,. 1 111 Q 1 1 L rv F .f.- ,1sQa:-sffr f':1"l,I1151'sD-'-H 1 :L 11" .Mi wig-- -ff f ' '1 1 Q-pi .2 rig- 'W '. -as N v .' 7 Y ..Q.f.4' . 1' -' ,1 , -.1 rt '72 2.741551 .Y meg' LJ!-Q .5 KJ rdf, 4, xii 52? A Iwi '. gb, in 1-5, ., WN x 1, . - H ' iff. ,QQ . I N2 , ffl Ez M' ' mam if VW Y I - J ko O 0 --en -..-- .f.- - .,,..,.. V N -,,, -.L..-..q....- ...-..,.2L. ,,. ,,g. .. .,- ... . . . -.'-- ' .-.- 1 ,-f -- .-V-. 1 ,, ,- . " ' w.' " ' ...Q . L - 5-hai - - -'L -HP'-"v ,., 51fa' v-F ,. ,. A - -- .- V .. ' . - ' . . ' 4--4 . ' ' ,,' - bg ., . A - -L 1-X J-- -. aff.-'sf-+-w-ca-c-eiwerfae-is-as N U R S I N S C H O 0 L L , ? i , . .,.. The Wesley Memorial School of Nursing came into being with the Wesley Memorial Hospital which opened its doors for service on Aug. 16, 1905. The site was "Calico House," a three-story building on the corner of Auburn Ave. and Courtland St. A noble start-but a far cry from our majestic hospital and nursing school of today! In order to see a real contrast let us go back to "Calico House" in 1905. On the opening day of Wesley Memorial Hospital the nursing staff consisted of one superintendent, a graduate, and two probationers! Five more students arrived 1 - during the first week and within six months the ten who com- posed the irst graduating class had arrived. ,T ,. 4, ,.,,-.q . -.,. 4, 1--, 1. . - U JULIA M. MILLER, Dean Q of the School of 4 N 1n'si1z g The dormitory facilities at this time consisted of two old weather-beaten, fire-accessible structures. Each room, occupied by three or four girls, was heated by a grate fire. l nurses in evening classes held in the dining room. Later a room was set aside for lectures andstudy with the equipment of one blackboard and one skeleton! The practical work Q . H was done in the wards. The nurses assisted in the laboratory work and the nurses made all the dressings, cut and rolled all the bandages and did all the sterilizing. The drugs most commonly used 1 fx , . in the early days of the training school and only rarely used now were CC pills, calomel, , , H Q, gmvu, "jig L , .-"Q castor oil whiske and st chnine. , i Y' ry YVONNE NORMAN, President of the Stmlent Body In the first years all instruction to the nurses was given by the staff doctors and head 1 The first uniform of the school is the same as is now worn at Emory University Hospital-blue striped gingham with white apron and square bib. Then the skirts were two inches from the floor! There has been a modification in the style of the first cap. 'Strict rules of seniority and almost military discipline were enforced. No nurse was permitted to sit while an- other nurse, her senior-even by one day-was standing. Students always rose in presence of a doctor, supervisor or graduate. In those days twelve hours of duty with two hours off for recreation were maintained. In our speeded up activities of today we might think the progress of Wesley Memorial Hospital in those first days was very slow-perhaps it was, but its progress is self-evident. Applications for nursing training increased annually. The graduates of the first class in 1907 were 10-in 1947 the number was increased to 178. During the 15 years of Wes- ley Memorial School of Nursing there were 112 graduated. The crux of any school-the teaching and acquiring of knowledge moved slowly but surely for Wesley Memorial nurses. It had to be so. Both equipment and teaching staff were severely limited, but apparently this lack was compen- sated by the earnest efforts of both teacher and pupil. Be it said that both needs were increased each and every year until now, forty years later, we find ourselves even thrilled that the constant progress, so slow at the beginning, has resulted in the Emory University School of Nursing of today. From the "Calico House" we go to the Emory Univer- sity Campus to Emory University Hospital of today, which accommodates not 25 but 300 patients, and where the emphasis is placed on preventive as well as curative meas- ures. This, then, is where the Emory- nurse of 1947 re- ceives her clinical experience. In addition to this she is assigned for affiliations to New York for Pediatric nursing, to Fulton County for Public Health nursing, and to Mil- ledgeville for Psychiatric nursing. The faculty, staff, and student body today total approxi- mately ZSO persons. Facilities for teaching, too, have ex- panded from the small unit in "Calico House" to the entire Emory Campus-libraries, classrooms, laboratories, and teaching equipment. The programs have grown in number and in length since 1905. The "Calico Housei' program was completed in two calendar years. Today, Emory offers four programs, one in which the college graduate may earn her diploma in two and one half calendar years, one in which the high school graduate may earn a diploma in three calendar years, one in which the high school graduate earns a B.S. in Nursing in four calendar years, fsix quarters of this program may be carried at any accredited university, including Emoryj and one in which the graduate registered nurse may receive a B.S. in Nursing. , The Emory University Hospital School of Nursing be- came a School in the University in June, 1944. The first nurses to complete the four-year program at Emory Uni- versity will graduate in 11947. The irst graduate registered nurse completed the degree program in the fall of 1946. Now, instead of the inadequate housing facilities of 1905, we have lovely Harris Hall, the Harris Hall Annex and temporary use of McTyeire Hall. In Harris Hall we have a handsome, four-story-building designed in the style of the Italian Renaissance. A lovely, spacious living room, com- fortably furnished and attractively decorated, the Alberta Dozier Williamson recreational library, the small sitting rooms and useful kitchenettes, and the telephones conveni- ently located give I-Iarris Hall all the comforts of a well appointed home. Now instead of militarism and strict rules of seniority we have in our school a democratic organization, and in our student government a system that embodies liberality, fair mindedness, and cooperativeness. ra I I I ' an ,1 v X, A A H" A 4 I A I lm!! y A l 5 l I ' I U gig-gg M -9 X 4 I L N N l X t SMX MNH H M WH KA k l . -li!'N1 -' - 5 ,..,,.. .-......Ir.IE...,,Q1-.g,.- .,.,., -Wi . If- , X ...-..Y ,, -,,,A,T,,WY, , Y N 'IQIEJNNIE Anngas gRISCILLA ADAMS Bxzssna MARIE ADKINS ROANNE L. AIIRENDALE MILLICENT F. BARBOUII BETTY J. BARNAIID MARTHA NELL OIHEISIO I . ' n, 1 reenwood, S. C. Sanford, Fla. Trger, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Tampn, Fla, Bowdon, G, I4 I ' f f' I W 0 If I I' 0 I I Roszz ANN BAIIRON Thomaston, Ga. "-"tr-V ,mr , wb, I " s .I :iw Q. ' .41 W, A :Em 9 ' II' ' 'F' " I 5 'lf ' 'rr' "'r .J : fli aff wx rg: W , le' , .. - 5 zlL'..1. EUGENIA B. BENJAMIN NIIAMI, FLA. 'fi , 1 3 A23 :uv fi: mx? I , v , un lf A I 'l " 1'fI7fc.. l , ,I , 1 W V uf -,3 fi, in l 5 I: A ..vfA1- 'f - 5- - V 'gli . 5, V- ,Nj MARY F. BINNS Greensboro, Ga. EULA MAJ: BLACKBURN Valdosta, Ga. QAY BLASHT ARET F Bon ns Atlanta, Ga. . DE Carrollton, Ga. EIN MARG BARBARA A. BROOKS F orc Lauderdale, Fla I QI M Any AN NE BROXVN PA1 Dawson, Ga. 'TY FRANCES CALLAHAN HELEN CAs-:INR Jacksonville, Fla. CAROL BLANCH CHILI Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. M .M ..,Z..,,, A.dT,,,,,, ..,. A...,,,W. , i,,,d.jE?., E ...N , .h...iE l I l ' , il If .I , , K I .. , 1 4 1 ,- - I II .e..., p ,1l .H Iv 1 'vi' It I "' 1 . ' A QQ? . f 19 l 'A ' , H I Q , M Y V- , , .J 1 wlwvnmr, , I lm Null I b -' I Q -I I, YY X 1 I ' I - ' . ' -' - L - . 4 . l , . lf .Q . 'Y Qljjl- 1' ii I i , Q , . ln, 'A . .T- Y A ,I 1 . ll :Zz ' 51 ,l Q - . - Q . 51" ' I FAI " , , if 2 , Y ' V. 'Ewa' lf , N l , .. - I l if Y. 9 ff' Qflyaigi g' Y ,, 'Y f H- M ,,AY,4,g4g ' ,iwf . , ,,,,, W f-.. ' 'L .... ,-.. .A..-.H ...-.J --,. -fy -W-LAL f+----Y-27" ---f -f-Hi---W G. CONNERLY 'RUTH ANN CooIi NIILDRED COOPER VIRGINIA CORLEY LUCY B. CRENSI-IAW CATHRYN CULVERHOUSE SI-IIRLEY ANNE CUMMINGS V ' ' . ' jacksonville, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Howard, Ga. St. Petersburg, Fla. City, Pla. I 1 l I I-C .I Concord, N. C. Thomnston, Ga - i . A , X I E 1 14nd Yfet Some Play . -LK 'Sf' 'r- -.. MARY NELL DAVIS Damascus, Ga. 'Q-.-fi my : I -J ,,, Fi firli 'v1P.Fi"1 ,, - Q ., ,-.-,f,,,iH-Jbtir, r ' "1 Lui 1: J ' ' - I -Lfhelif H , I v - .,. gf. ' ASN,-.:.i 1 A. ' r- '25-1: 6- '-1 'Q 1 ,vi ., L, lag- I" . lk ,,ai:,.. , . .. , T'Q IT ' ' ,V jg! V- ' 3..,.f CORINNE DEBARDELIKBEN Coronado Beach, Fla. J, . . 3.13, ...2.:-,,,Sbf- . '5- i 1-av F. LL -4 , .4 . Nix' V-gn . .nu "ff Q --in l.f'f. -Eg. -'tv EDWARDS izwn, ,L f - MARY JANE DIxoN Thomasville, Ga. MARTHA EDWARDS Monticello, Ga. BETTY JEAN ELLIS Corclele, Ga. JEAN ANN Ezzmxo Rome, Ga. . H, A., vii.. .V DORIS ANGELINE OYAR Winder, Ga. MARJORIE G. FAULIQNER BETTY KATI-IRYN FEI-IRING MARY FRANCES FLOYD Baxlev, Ga. Jacksonville, Fla. Butler, Ga. E . "f- ..: ,l , ,A , - J 0 BETTTA QVIORGAN FURR ELLA GmBoNs MARY E, GC?'DW1N EARL Groonwm MAKRY FRANCES GRAHAIVI CAROLYN W. GREENE MARVIN CARC I HHH, GH- Arcljer, Fla. Emory Umversxty, Ga. Greemfxlle, Ala. XVashington, Ga. Fr. Lauderdale, Fla. Atlanta , falen 7112... CHRISTINE I-IAMBREE Thomaston, Ga. ,,,,4' 'ff' ' , vi, ,, :.L.3k3Q MARGARET HARRIN Atlanta, Ga. lent" WILMA LORENE I-IARR1s Atlanta, Ga. MARY EARLINE HATCHEk Cordele, Ga. HELEN JANE HAZEN HELEN C. HENDON BARBARA JOYCE HERRING JEANETTE ANN Hxccs CATHERINE PI-IILLER CAROLYN Lnxvxs I-Ioosxzs LOUANE EVELYNl Center Hill, Fla. Jackson Heights, N. Y. Tifton, Ga. Lakeland, Fla. Columbus, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Wfcsc Palm Beac as W A -wif. V: 'L 1' :frgi N , X-X' -u T' I N I- L i V at , " t Y , - . .M to L? , ,Y - ,Y B5 t - ' 1 JUNE 1'lOL1wIES MARY JOYCE I'lUDGENS I-112s1'1zR ELLEN I-IUMPI-Innes BETH JOHNSON EARNESTINE JONES LUCY MAIKIE JONES WINIFRED EDITH JONES ter, Fla, - Wfinter Park, Fla. Gaffney, S. C. Hendersonville, N. C. Eastman, Ga. Arcadia, Fla. Tampa, Fla. facla Panuing bay... . huumhu jk ,V I MIlKIAM KENT Grillin, Ga. ,,. ..-.,...,.....,?-v.. V t 4.,,,,AW , 4 . r , A ' I ' . , H r , , V l I N 7' -'MM ' . ' U . 5 ' ' A I 'V Z i t Doms JEAN KING Comer, Ga. 'Q MARY LAURA KIIKKLAND Archer, Fla. 'NYJ 'x ,. fl ' 'l f 1 ' 9 1 if "A W , ANNIE E. KNOWLES Atlanta, Ga. MONTEEN LucAs ANN NIARTIN El.IzA1u2'rx-I ANN MASON NIARY EDDY MASON MARY REGYNA MESSIER CAROLYN M. MrLuzR MAXIIIALYS Mxssstomr Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Stockton, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Albany, Gu, Brunswick, Ga , f , A . t . f- 'limi ' V A K V- Y , r it I - Y., , An-1 O w..,:'-N ,. ! U nw' L -I., .r .1 ' ' .. ." ' .5 h',, ' 11 lliwfrfr - ' . . X' . .?A,T.,-w Q J 3 ' , 1 :L dz, V , LL V: I 1 . 1 W. Q - Q fi , M1 -' -Qiltsel -.1 " , - , , 4, W 'Ar LL E 1 -A--A Y. - E-..- . AE., .,.,-......,E1-., ,, , ,',, ,,.:... -5? ANNE FLORENCE MORRIS SHARON EILEEN MURPHY JULIA ANNE MACGREGO Naples, Fla. Orlando, Fla. ELSIE VEREEN FENDER Greenwood, Fla. MARIE PERKINS Omaha, Ga. V7g5sG:f 5 Ziff' g' 5 fl 1 5 I " 555555 'Q A I Y ,X A V! .I.,.?,. , LM ' ALDA MARIE PHIFER Bessemer City, N. C. 5 " Y 1 5- x 2.51 3. 5 ,5 1 l 5 V - ... nf s - MRS. CAROLYN PLEMMONS Guntersville, Ala. NANCY POOLE MAIKTHA BEATRICE POXVERS Bradenton, Fla. Midville, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. X' ELLEN PATRICIA RANDLE Wfestwood, N. J. , A -1.. l j ' . ' 5 ve, R FRANCES E. NICHOLS YVONNE SUE NORLIQXN Aunuz MAE PAGE MARJORIE Tavares, Fla. , East Bend, N. C. Lincolnton, N. C. Atlanta x 47' - A fx . l MARIBEL RICHARDSON Richland, Ga. 3 I A 3 i X ,all .K l A' 'ill l X ,A 3 5 f -'A' . .1-'. lvl' it -' V, 1 in CHARLOTTE HAGEIK ROSNEIK BETY Ross Miami, Fla. Orlando, Fla. NlATILDA SE Ll Decatur, 1 5 55 J 5 lx J l l ' ' T J M VIRGINIA Sl-IORTESS Jo SIMS S b G1 HOGANSVILLE, GA. Clarkston, Ga. H .Y l ihxiw. VIRGfNIA STNGLETARY BARBARA KTNSLEY S1.AusoN Coral Gables, Fla. Decatur, Ga ANNE TANASA SLIITH Wlcbstcr, Fla. RUTH NIYRTLE SMTTH Cordele, Ga. , U' A 1 x J , ' Lil- V- ' T 5 1 F L BARBARA WARREN BARBARA JANE XVILLEY BETTY JANE XVOODALL Clemson, S. LUELLA STEWART Leslie, Ga. C. Thomaston, G1 1 1 W x K A' St. Petersburg, Fla. , , - A Y K -bi' ' V 4 xi ?':i sh- . 4:- ZKF' "Q -15' ', " ,I J-, ,N L - f Q, 'N 11 uw ,u gi ff' 'Iii xii I +"D 3 E' WHEEL ' -. - - - 'A'-if ,-eff -' '-' 1 444-,. 1-an-r -, ' Q .-bv-5.. 'rw'-fvs:-.rvvwvsrg P'-r. -f. ---,.-.,-1 1... , -Q. , r -fshfvrvsyn-ww-.,-wrinvswwfi-Sfzu ,7 1 '51, ". f .fi ,1"'71Q-?wwz"r:i , ..,1fn-1-1-fran.-pw,-.gfizgzz-4-,14 , -' ', A ' "' 5 "'- '-L 'WY "-f ,, , 'T. .- - jp . A 1 -:'-. -Y a-nada-'winnll-qu-1.-Q1ea-.s-:.'54,-..-neqeQr-,,.,.,,1,.-.,:.! ' . - - - -- , - -.. - ' .P-I-1-41.7,-ww-uc-fn -. , . . A. NW, .- , CTIVITIES Before the war, an activities man was known campus-wide as a BMOC, which when translated meant: Big Man On Campus. This BMOC dressed as though he stepped right out of Esquire. A tie and coat was the uniform of the day. He walked on the campus turf with a definite "holier than thou attitude." He scared freshmen. This was before the period of the zoot suits, but a chain with accessories was proudly worn on the BMOCS' turtle neck pajamas. ' Today, the activities man can be found wearing everything from a "T" shirt to a pair of army fatigues. He represents more the bourgoisie, the man of the students. The BMOC phraseology is almost extinct. Today, he is called by many a "big wheeli' or a "cog." This wheel is a friendly person, one who is earnest in his extra-curricular work and in his academic schedule. But not only have the participants in activities changed, but also the activities themselves. During the war, when the Navy V-12 program occupied Emory, activities took a drop. There were not enough hours in the day for drill and outside work. When the men returned, they had to start activ- ities practically anew. Emory Rylander was elected president of the student body and began organizing. Then the Spring Quarter of 1946 saw three men in the presidential race. Tommy Van I-Iouten, Jimmy Smith and Durwood Foster were the candidates. Van Houten Won by a landslide after a publicity cam- paign which saw an airplane fly over the campus and drop election leaflets. Foster and Smith became vice- president and representative-at-large, respectively. When elections were over the old Council retired, turning the reins over to the new. Under the lead- ership of Van Houten, Emory's second post-war Council began its program of putting activities on an "operating basis." Gone were old pre-war coun- cil meetirigs characterized by long and eloquent speeches, sleepy councilmen, Roberts Rules formal- isms, and the BMOC. Action was the by-word of the new council and meetings were held each Thursday night informally as to dress, speech, and procedure. Each Council member found himself on at least one and sometimes three or four active committees. The Budget Committee under Don Reisman under- took to put budgets once more on a yearly basis. Reisman and committee members Wright and Foster made up for their lack of experience by personally contacting and discussing with each business manager, the president and faculty advisor the plans and operations of an activity before considering the proposed budget. Upon Reisman's departure to the Army, Al Foster assumed chairmanship and submitted to the council the first of the new annual four-quarter budgets. Only after a two-hour discussion was the Phoenix allowed to proceed on probationg the Players were severely reprimanded for hiring outside talent. Finally the budget was approved. At the next meeting, the 1945-46 CAMPUS, which had not yet been published, presented a request for an additional thousand dollars and the ECA, exclairning that it had not anticipated such an enormous influx of interested students, tearfully requested additional money. President Van Houten turned the requests over to the Finance Committee and the Hrst of many revisions was begun. The new 'Honor Code was finally' completed and submitted to the Administration by Prof. Stubbs, Van Houten, and council mem- bers Buttram, Oliver, and Addie Mae Page. Despite the administra- tion's objections that too much power was being taken from the faculty and given to the students, the proposed Code was reluctantly accepted subject to the approval of a majority of the student body. After slightly more than 50 per cent of the students had vote "yea", the council in another midnight session selected the ne Honor Code and Council, only time aided by the students coul bring a working Honor System. I Then followed the reactivation of the "E" Club, the selection o a nickname for athletic teams Cwhich finally turned out to b Emory "Gentlemen"-somewhat of a fizzlej, and the purchase o cups to encourage athletic participation and spirit-all by th Athletic Committee under Chairman Russell Thomas with th cooperation of Coach MacDonough. Editors of the Wheel, Phoenix, and CAMPUS came and went i rapid succession. Each appointment and resignation brought fort heated sessions of the Council. Finally after two quarters of "th passing parade," the honor-seeking would-be "Wheels" were weede out of the publication editorships and some semblance of orde became apparent in the publications. During the summer quarter "communistic" Wheel staff was in operation with n editor and everyone serving as an associate editor This called for additional heated discussions in th Council concerning the distribution of Wlaeel edi torial salaries. Dental College reopened in the Fall Quarter an sent representatives to the University Council to se what was going on. Dental College immediately de cided to secede from the University Student Counci and to print its own annual and distribute its "activ- ity feesi' in any way it damn pleased. After several heated discussions between Van Houten and his com- mittee and the Dental School Representatives, Dean Rece and Dr. Coleman fof Dental Collegej wer invited to joint meetings of the warring factions Peace was restored when it was learned that the so- called "activity feesv are the property of Emory University and can be spent only under the auspice of the University Student Council subject to th approval of Dr. White's committee. The War Be tween the Schools was over and carpetbagger Thomas, Munck, and Rylander of the CAMPUS licke their chops in eager anticipation of the lush Dental Advertisement money. Ed Branan and the Activity Card Committe bravely announced that activity cards would be dis- tributed to all students during registration for the Fall Quarter. Came the Winter Quarter and the onl activity cards distributed were those to the members of the Activity Card Committee. In the face of howls from the activities and students and editorial blasts from the Wheel, Branan reported that he could get no cooperation from the administration and that his committee, despite some two months of hard Work, had not been able to- distribute the cards befre they were obsolete. The Council with Rutland and Bolonkin leading the speeches voted to accept anything that resembled an activity card regardless of its color or date of issue. Confusion for whatever his name isj reigned supreme. Hor- tonis column joyously blasted forth with no hint of a solution being offered. Finally Van Houten with Deans Rece and Battle evolved a solution which was accepted by the School and, after some delib- eration, by the Council. Emory University had at last taken its. rightful place among the rest of our nation's universities by distrib- uting activity cards to all the students, not just the chosen few. Student Council dances were sponsored each quarter in the Cafe- teria Building complete with orchestra, and for free too upon the presentation of a student activity card. To the surprise of some of the doubtfuls, the dances proved to be very successful with largel turn-outs and good music by the Emory Aces. Maybe some of the Emory students do possess some spirits other than liquid. President Tommy Van Honten presiding over a regular meeting of the Stuzlent Council. STUDE CTIVITIES COUNCIL The Constitution Committee under Lucien Harris belatedly pro- duced a revised set of By-laws for the student constitution. Every- body on the Council disagreed as to how business managers should be selected but all thought that they should be elected. Jimmy Smith spoke eloquently of giving students more voice in their selec- tion but didn't know exactly how to do so. The By-laws were passed with business managers being selected essentially in the same manner as in the past. George Wright and his Compulsory Class Revision Committee finally accomplished the impossible by getting a more liberal cut system. The Student Councils of the Library, Law, Graduate, Dental and Medical Schools were reactivated and representatives were received from these schools. Offices were secured for all needy Student activities, but the search is still continuing for the Student Activity furniture which was "saved" for the Council by the School of Business Administration. Where oh where can my little desk be? Mew hollered, but the Student Council is now securing a report from the School Treasurer each quarter as to income and expendi- tures of the student activity fund. After attempting to set-up an efficiently operated bulletin board system, the Council, with Bolon- kin and Ryals giving a sigh of relief, turned this job over to the newly organized Alpha Phi Omega, which also assumed responsibility for printing the student directory. Van Houten started smiling again. The Council appointed a Central Circulation Manager and patted itself on the back-but not for long because he demanded a salary and this brought more discussion. Branan complained that every- body got paid except the Student Council and made a motion to correct the situation. Several council members noticed that the Wheel had a reporter present for a change, so the motion was tabled. Whipple, new chairman of the Constitution Committee, secured constitutions from student activities and subsidiary student coun- cils and plans were made to print these for distribution to interested students. i Time and space do not permit enumerating the many additional attempts, failures, and accomplishments of this year's Council and Activities. Some were worthy of praise, such as reactivating the Debate Club, setting-up a University Lecture Series through the efforts of Thomas, Oliver, and Van I-Iouten, and setting up a Uni- versity Publications Boardg some were humorous such as "Keys for BMOC'sg" but all are now past history. Of course the Student Council accomplished no miracles during its term of office. As has been said before, it attempted many proj- ects with both failures and triumphs resulting. It deserved some criticism and received moreg it deserved some praise and recognition but received less. Some members worked hard, others didn't. How- ver, as its term draws to a close, congratulations are due the Council and the Student Activities as a whole. Despite their failures, they pass along to succeeding editors, business managers, presidents, and Council members a torch that is once more burning. It is hoped that the torch of success will burn brighter with each succeeding Iyeags activities. Much has been accomplished but there is more to e one. STUDE T COU CILIVIEN gyggA3fgH '53 1 Rcadzrlg lop row left to right: Rutland Thomas Castme Johnson Smxtlx Page Suomi row Ollvcr Smnth D Harms Holland, Thurston, L.H3ff15 Tbnri row Lmdg,rcn Brnnnn Dean Todd NVl11pplc Fletcher Foznlb row Brim, Buttram, XVright Ryqls Bolonkm Dxckmsou F1119 :ow Hucls Jcrrugm Affleck Foster D1cus and J. Harris. Without juctures Tom Sxmkms Don Rensmm Ann Muuck Merle Jenkens, and Swm Smlch. W ish WW WNW truer x SOLOMON Dowls gg: Vw iam' -3-Ur" GRAY LINDGREN HO OR COUNCH Imctrve durmg the War years, the Emmy Honor Counc1l was 1C orgamzed 1n 1946 when live men were elected by the Student COL11lC1l from '1 11st of forty upper d1v1s1on nommces Functron of the Honor Counc1l 1S to admmmster the Honor Code 'md foster 1 Splflt of honesty among students and faculty The Councxl was umble to grve adequate ouentwuon to the mcommg students thxs year because the Admxnxstratlon would not allow the mme to be tfnken from the fast movmg reg1st1at1on procedure The Honor System IS not yet perfect m 1ts opemuon To be so w1ll take the utmost co operwtxon from every student and faculty mem ber The cahble of councxl members and the1r faculty 1dv1sor, W' H Stlozxer, 1S consp1c uously lugh The succeedmg councnl wxll be chosen by the present one 364 1:4 Qin..- 43,1 '-c JOHN MILLS -is-, ,I J' XVALTER INGRAM, Claaznmm SAM SMITH 115 A S ott Miss for ber performance in an D nomic Bill Torld awards an imlivirluul certificate to rm guns c 3' All-Georgia College debate, sponsored and bald by Emory at the Church School Building. 3' -3, -A. 'mg' 1 Q 42 'mfs' 'rf f gps-.,. 4' F f'5M61,' 7 X' ' "-, K7 I 43' 'N' Q' fm ALEXANDER BAKER DUKE FKYHOFEK GREEH HANSELL HENDERSHOTT JACKSON MAKCHMAN M1LLs NOBLES ROBINSON Srxmss Toon THOMAS WAPENSKY WHIPPLE YOUNG 1l,ff,w- , ,age I rf. , DEB TE FGRUIVI The Debate Forum was reorganized during the past 18 months when Emory Rylander was president of the student body. T he Student Council named Russell Thomas as man- ager of the non-existent organization. James Mackay, a law student and former president of theqstudenlt body was named coachand ,soon the fight for forensics had begun. Between 20 an'd'V3'0istiidents participated in' the Work and debates were held at each meeting. Forum on topics of interest were instigated and the one on "Pre-marital Relations" was attended by approximately 15 0 students. Fast talking Paul Keenan replaced Mackay as coach and George Wright took over the position of debate manager at the beginning of the Fall Quarter. Contact debating was stressed and forums were forgotten as the now smaller but more active group pre- pared for intercollegiate debates. Bill Todd was elected chairman of the group and pre- sided over all debates. A varsity squad was established and after a few practice debates with schools in this vicinity, a scheduled trip through South Georgia and Florida was made with Emory debating Wesleyan, University of Florida, Stetson, University of Miami, G.S.C.W., and several other smaller schools. Those making the trip were John Kelley, Joe Duke, Ned Hansell, and Wilson Young. John Kelley now serves as manager and vice-chairman. Now to quote the '43 CAMPUS! "Let us hope that the coming year will bring not a further curtailment and lack of interest in public expression but a furtherance of an expression of our ideals and ideas so that We may play our thoughtful role as youth of America in the post-war World." OFFICERS GEORGE WRIGHT . . . . . . Past Debate Manager JOHN KELLEY . . Present Debate Manager BILL T ODD . . .... . Chairman JOHN KELLEY . . . . Vice-Chairman V GEORGE WRIGHT JOHN KELLEY MEMBERS , WALTER ALEXANDER EDWARD GREEH ' BOB MAROHMAN SAM STILES GEORGE WRIGHT MICKEY BAKER NED I-IANSELL JOHN MILLs BILL TODD WILSON YOUNG JOE DUKE JACK HENDERSHOTT JACK NOBLES RUSSELL THOMAS TOMMY VAN HOUT'EN GEORGE FRYHOFER TOM JACKSON BOBBY ROBINSON BASIL WAPENSKY ERsRINE GASTON JOHN KELLEY JIM RYNER WENDELL VVI-IIPPLE TOWWL3' V011 H01e1if12, U90 N 6110711111 01'HfQ1', in a Practice debate jack Henrlersbot closes his eyes on the issue during a jzrucfzce -'ff0"C' 4 fflfflflly 4714110715 5' - debate session in the Law Moot Court Room-. 117 1 2-5 ug '-1 n 1 ,w ' Wfeekly meeting of Emory Christian Association. , 5 , H l is Dr. Iosiab CVILKIIYLP, spealaiag :luring 'religions emphasis 'zueekf :E H 1 fi W OFFICERS JOHN MCKEE . . . . . Presizle-ni AL FOSTER . . . Vice-President FRED BOLONKIN . . . Secretary MORGAN JOHNSON . ' . Treasurm Dr. T. Z. Koo, guest speaker. 1 , Pa1'e111's arrive and register for a1m11al Parents Day program at Glenn Memorial. 1-d ORYy CHRISTIAN ASSOCI TIO The Emory Christian Association includes repre- sentatives from the Canterbury Club, Presbyterian Student Association, Baptist Student Union, Emory University Conference, the Young Peoples Depart- ment of Glenn Memorial Church, and the Jewish Student Forum. It is a council which seeks to guide the way and increase the fellowship of all denomina- tions. Collective aim of the group is to coordinate programs and activities of the various religious organ- izations on the campusg and, in fields of mutual inter- est to provide opportunity for all the groups to work collectively. This year under the able leadership of their direc- tor, Sam Laird, the group sponsored Parenifs Day, Religious Emphasis Week, a series of nightly vespers, :md several retreats. l f 1:- Mrs. Walter' Rutland, busy E.C.A. Secretary K v or QQ SSG W , 'EHS' ANDERSON Bnoolts FOSTER LINDSAY MARSI-IALL wk EY, fa -fn ,cr 4 'QV' BARKER BLACKBURN BOLONKIN COLE DUGGAN FARABEE I-Ilccs JOHNSON LANDISS Lociquim MACDONALD MANN Moiuus PAGE Risnvias RENSI-IAW RUTLAND STERN Dinner' on fbe ca-11111115 and then 1'6'CL'IJff01I at fha bovine of Dr. and Mrs. Goodricla C. White. V I , I 5 HJ II L II I I I 5 I I WALTER RUTLAND, President PERSONNEL TENOR I JENS STUKUP . . . JAMES DUVAL . . DELMER BATCHELLER JOHN SPEED . . . WILLIAM WICKER . ALFIKED RANDALL . ROBERT DELL . . EDMUND PEDRICK . TENOR II HARRISON REEVES . EDWIN RANDLE . N WALLACE BAILEY . SANDERS PIKE . . GEORGE MOREL . LOUIS BOLTON . ROBERT ROPER . . NICHOLAS POWERS . BASS I EDWAIRD MALLOIKY . WARING MILAN . . JAMES PARKS . . . ROY DRUCRENMILLER HAROLD MANN . . DONALD HUGHES . DONALD SHOMACKER NICK LOUIS . . . BASS II WALTER RUTLAND . ROY BERRY . . . CAREY I-IANLIN . PAUL MILLER . BRANCH HOWE . . JOSEPH DUKE . . . EDWARD RICRETSON SAMUEL COBB . . ELAM NUNNALY . ACCOMPANISTS GEORGE ROPER . PIAROLD MANN . Columbus, Ga. . . Ludlow, Ky. Silver Creek, N. Y . . Union, Miss . . Miami, Fla: Birmingham, Ala. . . Atlanta, . Waycross, . . Atlanta, . . Atlanta Hilton Villa ge, . Moreland, . Savannah, . Covington, . . Dania, . Lindale, . Atlanta, . . Atlanta, Fla. Ga. . Cleveland, Tenn. . East Point, Ga. . . Dublin, Ga. Cleveland, Tenn. . Carrollton, Ga. . Chicago, Ill. . Lakeland, Fla. . . Atlanta, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. . . Decatur, . . Decatur, . . Eatonton, . Warrenton, . . Atlanta, . Decatur, . Dania, . Dublin, Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Ga. Fla. Ga. THE GLEE The Glee Club completed its postwar reconversion this year. With a repertoire and a winter tour itinerary which were equal to their tra- ditional excellencethey re-established in the Southern States their rep- utation as "The South's Sweetest Singers" and again asserted on the University campus their position as one of the most important activi- ties. Under the direction of Dr. Dewey, through whose genius the club has gained its position of distinction in the musical- world, the club sang to audiences in two states and over two nationwide radio programs. Highlights of the year included the Christmas Carol concerts, the winter tour, and the Atlanta spring concert. In addition to this and the two nationwide broadcasts, the Club has made several short trips and has given several local radio P1'OgfEl1T1S. The Glee Club has adhered without variation to the performance of good':nii1'si'cT Selections from thffbld masters, together with original arrangements of Negro spirituals, have maintained the reputation of the Club on a high plane. WALTER KALAF, Business Manager ITINERARY Sea Island . . ..... . February 23 The Cloister Jacksonville ........ U. February 24 Lee High School Auditorium Orlando, Fla. ........ February 25 First Methodist Church Lakeland, Florida ....... February 26 Mayhall Auditorium Sr. Petersburg, Fla ....... February 27 First Avenue Methodist Church Moultrie, Ga ......... February 28 Moultrie High School Auditorium OFFICERS WALTER RUTLAND ........ P-resident GEORGE ROPER . . . Vice-Presirlemf PAUL GUPTILL . . . . Secretary DAN PLUNKETT . . Librarian MANAGEMENT WALTER KALAE ..... .... M amzger WILLIAM HERRING . . . Publicity Manager JACK DOUGHERTY . . . Assistant Manager JOSEPH DUKE . . Assistant Manager www rr The School For Scamlalv EIVIGRY Directed by . . . EDITH RUSSELL Technical Director . . I-I. R. I-IARRINGTON ACT ONE As their annual summer classic, the Players produced Ros- tand,s poetic romance, HCYRANO DE BERGERACU, in July and earned a total gate receipt second only to that of "Romeo and Juliet" of the previous summer. "Cyrano" was staged in the amphitheatre. ACT TWO Anderson's HXVINTERSETN, a modern triumph of grim realism and free verse, was presented to the largest audience in the history of The Players. The setting for the famous "bridge scenes" was the biggest ever designed for Emory Uni- versity. The play was given in Glenn Memorial Auditorium in January. ACT THREE In the spring The Players' fancy turned toward comedy and produced Richard B. Sheridan's "THE SCHOOL FOR SCAN- DAL." The five complete settings for this very stylized play were enhanced by costly reproductions of the furniture of the Eighteenth Century, lent by an Atlanta decorating firm. Satin knee breeches, hoop skirts, and powdered Wigs heightened the gaity of this colorful comedy-of-manners. Set P-roduction and Make-Up for 'WVINTERSETH PLAYERS ACTA FOUR Later in the spring, Bernard Shaw's hilarious satire, "AN- DROCLES- AND TI-IE,LION" was presented. This pseudo- Greel comed was one of the funniest ever staged for the Q y t ' Emory ' audience. " " ACT FIVE Various one-act plays, including "DUST OE THE ROAD" and Ben Hecht's "WONDER HAT", rounded out what is generally acclaimed as The Players' most successful season. It was a season of innovation and experiment: among the new things were the presentation of four major productions instead of the traditional three, special admission prices for students' wives and dates, the encouragement of the attendance of col- ored people, and closer cooperation with other dramatic groups in the city. "WINTERSET" OFFICERS VICTOR NICIQELSON . . . . . President CLYDE RYALS . . . . . Vice-Presirlcnf GERARD ROTHSCHILD . . . . Secretary MANAGEMENT HAROLD COLE ...... Manager: BILL XVATERS, BOBBY CUNNINGHAM Assistant Managers MEMBERS Mickey Acree, Richard Beckman, Mack Bon- ner, Baldwin Bridger, Bob Bridges, Barbara Brooks, Jimmy Bush, James Collins, Bob Dell, Sam Dyer, Donald Hard, I-Ial Hale, Larry Hamby, Bob Hart, James Hinton, Sid Howell, Bill Hudson, DeForrest Jackson, Beth Johnson, Douglas Joiner, Jennings Liv- ingston, Clarence MacMillan, Joe Mann, Bob Marchman, James Mauriocourt, N. D. Meadows, Joe Moore, Mary Jane Nickelson, Victor Nickelson, Jack Patterson, Sanders Pike, Morton Sanford Reichart, Edward Robertson, Gerard Rothschild, Sue Ross, Clyde Ryals, Bob Sawyer, Tom Sheffield, Lionel Shepard, David Smiley, Jimmy Stern, Prank Vasoloif, Bob Wallis, Gene Welden, Charles Wells, Jamie White, Charles Wright, ,aa NICICBLSON COLE TEIVIURY UNIVERSTIT LECTURE SERIES This year under the joint sponsorship of the Student Coun- cil and the Administration, a series of lectures were given dur- ing the winter and spring quarters. The Committee headed by john Griffin, Assistant to the President, was composed of Dr. Allen D. Albert, Dean Tommie Dora Barker, and students Ed Oliver and Russell Thomas. The live main speakers presented and the title of their speeches were as follows: Mr. Stuart Chase-"Post-War Problems" The Honorable Helen Gahagan Douglas- 'Troblems Facing the Nation" Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam-"Must We Fight El Third World War?" The Honorable Ellis Gibbs Arnall-"The South Today" Mr. Leland Stowe-"Wl1ile Time Remains" john A. Griffin introducing Cong1'esswo1mm Helen Gabagan Douglas. DR. ALLEN D. ALBERT RUSSELL THOMAS, Stzulent DEAN TOMMIE DORA BARKER Represefztative Ed Oliver, Stuflent Represe1ztati1Je, and Mrs. Douglas. SiTUaRT CHASE A EX-GOVERNOR ELLIS GIBBS ARNAT-L t I NI E R xl A Il A REL TIGNS' CLUB JACK W. FLETCHER . HAL L. DEAN . . '21'f-JOHN-'P. DICKINSON . . . . . P'resia7e1zt . . . Vice-President ' . Sc'c1'e1fm'y ami Treasurer Emory's Chapter of the International Relations Club has had the longest continuous existence of any of the non-social clubs on the Atlanta campus. It remains today one of the most exclusive of the extra curricula activities. Under the direction of Dr. Ross H. McLean, professor of history, the club meets on the first Wednesday of each month for intelligently-conducted discussions in the field of international affairs. H. LEON ABRAMS JOSEPH O. BAYLEN GEORGE BRASINGTON CLIFTON CAMPBELL HAL L. DEAN JOHN F. DICKINSON MEMBERS ROBERT F. DURDEN JACK W. FLETCHER ROBERT M. FOSTER M. DEXVEY GABLE HERMAN N. HAMNER OIJEL HIAASEN li if ' I! 3 'H-A .1 .f...,5 J, ,I x X I l I I A JACK W. FLETCHE Prcsiflent WILLIAM D. I-IOGEN MITCHELL C. KING, JR. WILLIAM G. PEEPLES ED R. SHERIVIAN JACK K. WILLIAMS WERNER E. WORTZMAN .. 1.1 J r",:,X.J1'Qi . -va9.' f' g IFJ 1 . Aa A--F Q 'RSV R - ,Z I.. fa.. .4-ls-. 9, '-E14 1 DICKENSON ABRAMS BRASINGTON DEAN HAMNLR HIAASEN DURDEN FOSTER GABL13 SHERMAN HOGAN KING PEEPLES Dr Wbzfe receives Alpha Phi O-mega charter from 1zafi01zal sewctn-ry. JOSEPI-I L. ADAMSON MARSHALL M. BANKS JOSEPH O. BAYLEN FRED BOLONKIN ARTHUR BRANAN, JR. WILLIAM C. BRANAN BALDWIN BRIDGER, JR. CLYDE S. CARTER W. JULIAN CARTER LEON S. EPLAN H. FRANK GAY, JR. IRWIN L. GOLDBERG OFFICERS H. FRANK GAY, JR. . .... President CLYDE S. CARTER . . V ice-Presiflmt HAIKRY B. SHAW . . . . . Secretary FRANK ROBINSON, III . . Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega was just organized on the Emory Campus in June 1946. The charter was granted to Dr. Goodrich C. White at a banquet on November 15, 1946, by Sidney B. North, National Secretary of the Organization. The purpose of this na- tional service fratcrnity is to assemble scout trained men on the college campuses of America, to render service to the University, to the community and the scout movement, to the members and to the country. The Emory group was the largest ever to petition for a charter. Delta Kappa was the 108th of now existing 115 chapters. LPH PHI OMEGA DELTA KAPPA CHAPTER MEMBERS GEORGE GOLDMAN CHARLES HANSEL WILLIAM A. HARRELL ROYCE HOBBY WILLIAM D. HOGAN, JR. A. LEE I-IORTON FRANK JOHNSTON SIDNEY J. KAPLAN ARTPIUR R. MARCUS WILLIAM K. MURPHX' JOSEPH PARHAM JAMES PENCE W. R. PENNY FRANK ROBINSON, III GERARD H. ROTHSCHILD ULYSSES S. SEAL RAYMOND SEETELL HARRY B. SHAW , LIONEL M. SI-IEPARD DAVID T. SMILEY DAVID N. SPECHLER TI-IONIAS E. VAN HOUTEN RAYMOND B. VEASEY, JR. OXVEN K. YOULES, JR. br gn 1?- His :gas TQ ADAMSONI BANKS BOLONKIN A. BRANAN B. BRANAN BRIDGER J. CARTER EPLAN MGAY Glpfpg HANSELL I'IARRELL HOBBY I'IOGAN FIORTON JOHNSTON KAN-AN Mmlcuf 1 URPHY R E PENCE ROBINSON ROTSCIAIILD SEIRTELI. SIIEDARD SMILEY VAN HOUTEN VEASEY YOULES 13 126 uv -.f.,-fm29- -.JP " 8'-1 --.a"'Ot1q-1-Hjvvff ins fi ff 'I H R , .. ,,. . - -,--v' V ,355 . , - . -L Jean:-I .wgzrfr , -by , W .,jfdx5Lpfx:'1-ffosgz-'-"Q-12,-F-'tfg ' .- ' ' ' "' ' ' -A S+" .. .- V ,L it . "" " ' ' A 4 ,:,..-...q 5- -,u.,- --Q-rg-v- as4m1cva-qghrwv .9845 -M. - . . ..., 4' . ., .i1,'.'f" . nn. . - ..,- . -. - -- ' ' X-e f THE1947 ,Emi '----:N - - ..-WW "' ' ' iii-AE. T' " ff! -Elb!,j"fv"- E . ' , 0:14 n' -"1 'b - - -,:,1. -15 ,KLQQ1-,-, ,2, , 1 V J-H-"4-3-',-L . . 1 ' , '- . 'ii-Q ,-it QIL-,mix .QE - J E: i -fl Jail .-- -V F"L"-ine. Tiffllr L 'E f . EE 1,- gat f-Lei: A ki: fw:E'+Q.- V Fi lg ' 'jL"Q 4 5 Q, lr E ' MQ? '21 ,gm m',:j--1 :li . ' ws 1-4 RUSSELL D. THOMAS, Editor HAL P. MUNCK, Editor Fighting post-war shortages, Co-Editors Russell Thomas and Hal Munck-ably assisted by a top flight staff-produced the 541:11 volume of the CAMPUS, 1947 edition. The staff Worked long and hard. Managing Editor George Brasington did capable page make-up, his assistant, Louis Estes Was a Work horse, responsible for the pulling of individual pictures, Hugh Evans was in charge of the fraternal and beauty pages, and Barbara Brooks was the head of the Nursing School section. A great deal of credit goes to our two good artists, Bob Byrd and John Anderson. ' But no annual can successfully be published without sufllcient advertising. Emory Rylander and Sam Smith performed this function. Hard Working Frank Collins was the man with the pictures, assisted by-Ed MacDoWell. Burke Childs produced a corking good sports section. 1 ,-kdm. GEORGE F. BRASINGTON, Managing Editor Photo Editor FRANK COLLINS and MRS. COLLINS, Secretary 128 H". ji.-.-I fx? EF- j : 5 -' - 'Hy A l ' CAM US l EMORY RYLANDER, Business Manager SAM SMITH, Assistant Business Manager The year 1947 featured. Sad Sack's return to civilian life and his matriculation at Emory. The Sack's creator George Baker made this possible. But the year's surprise was Goodrich C. Dooley's attaining the necessary quality points for graduation. Dooley receives his AB degree and plans to enter Graduate School in 1948. All in all, 1947 saw many campus changes. .A Vg 4 XX 'U- L- ' ' 3,72-..sn::f.-A EsTEs, Assistant Managing Editor, and BARBARA BROOKS, Nursing School Editor JOHN ANDERSON, Assistant Art Editor, HUGH EVANS, Feature Editor and BOBBY BYRD, Aft Editor THE EMQIQY WHEEL HERBERT CI-IESHIRE .......... ........ . . ......... Editor BURKE CHILDS' . .... . . . Associate Editor TOM FULTON ........ . . Managing Editor ALONZO McDONALD . . . . . . 1 . News Editor BILL HARDGROVE . . ..... Sports Editor HOWARD ARONIN ................... . ...... 'Business Manager Snorts Assistants: Russell Thomas, Jimmy Owen, Bobby Bossen: Art Editor: John Mc- Kenzie: Staff Artist: Morgan Johnson: Circulation Manager: John Tyler: Circulation Assistants: Conway Hunter,'Buford Culpepper: Business Assistants: Irwin Goldberg, Stanley Jonas, Jules Arkin: Editorial Assistants: Joanne Benton, Robert Marker, Ruth Feldman, Margaret Milam, Huglxxlltckenbaker, Moffett Kendrick, Lulu Croft, Jimmy Stern, H. M. Herrin, Harry Binford, Winton Sedgwick, Clay Penick, T. Z. Tatum, John Crown, Harrier Gregory, E. H. Meeks, Dc Loney Hull. Joe Boyd, George Knight, Frank Register, Lee Morris, Worth McDougall. Published every Thux-sds.y during the school year except during examination week and valuations by the students of Emory University, Room 212, Flshburne Building, Emory University, GL Subscriptions, S2 a yearzadvertising rates on application. National advertising representatives: National Advertising Service, 420 ldladlson Avenue, New York. Entered at postoffice. at Emory University, En., as second-class matter .0ct. 22, 1719, under Act of March, 1897. A E TUESDAYN "?eSS'0NS Angsyff 7 KQLUNG ME Z , Za. Z i X X SZ If K1 S 7 50 Z mafkr THE WHEELSOF Tl-IE WHEEL 180 5 I HERBERT CHESHIRE, Editor A make-up parley an Decatur, reading from left to right: Moffett Ken- drick, Tom Fulton, Worth McDougald, Alonzo McDonald and Herbert BURKE CHILDS, Editor Cheshire. 1. NI' V Q S Z 1: F A busy copy desk finds, reading clqckwise: Henry M0ff0W,TOH1.FUlf0H, Molly Milam, Moffett Kendrick, Harold Herrin, Thad E. Horton, Lulu Croft, Bob Marker and Herbert Cheshire. RUTH FELDMAN THE EIVIDRY PHOE IX RUTH FELDMAN. . . . Established 1 8 8 6 . . . . Editor HENRY MORROW, HUGH RICICENBAKER . . . . Associate Editors Advisory Editorial Board: HERBERT CHESHIRE, H. M. H ERRIN, THAD HORTON ALONZO McDo Faculty Adviser: JOHN E. TILEORD, RICHARD F. BECKMAN FRANK BLISS, JR. W. C. CHILDERS BURKE CHILDS RUTH ELAINE FELDMAN EDWARD GREEH H. M. HERRIN H WILLIAM C. HERRING THAD I-IoRToN WALTER N. KALAF NATHAN LEVY ROBERT MARKER ARTHUR MOORE TI-IE EMORY PI-IoENIx, ubl'sh d b J NALD, ROBERT MARKER Art Editor: JOHN MCKENZIE R. Contributors: HENRY MORROW ROLE OTTESEN CLIFF OWSLEY BILL PEEPLES C. W. PENICK, JR. WILLIAM C. PHOENIX MoRToN-SANFORD RE HUGI-I RICKENBAKER JAMES B. SANDERS FRED G. SHELNUTT ED SHERMAN LEROY SMITH ICI-IART p I e y and for the students of Emory University, is entered as third-class matter at the Pos: OBE E ' ' ce, mory Umversxcy, Ga. 132 K' .q 1 AA ., lr'-, .-- PIENRY MORROXV HUGH RICKENBAKER ST FF QRK The Phoenix presents short stories, plays, essays, articles, editorials, and poetry designed to be of interest to all students of the University, Without descending to the level of the typical college humor magazine. Subtitled "The Soutlfs Oldest Literary Magazine," The Phoenix achieved a dehnite milestone in its colorful history by becoming, for the time being, at least, a monthly instead of a quarterly magazine. This change in policy was designed to create more interest in the magazine throughout the Uni- versity. 43 N , ..,.,-.-ff' W ,. n if ' A"""" "NT M' ...-..-sig E , w i :mi MQ 5. 1 .....- . 4 V'-Y Ji ? I x , ' wr' ' Q f ffff , CIF . 'ff ' i w , 1, ,. ,, L -gr f ' z.. Q, .. 5 ,QE Q " JF, x v'ff."1'1"f' g : . 51,25 -f i' - :Self "1 - fi 1 if ., if f"1" - PQ " QS 'jk , A all 5 li! r, 2 :fr f A' mm.. A-fig - 5 2 5,1 595 K? f w wpj ,.,. 1 ' 5 - . ,K f2f,,,.,Z5Ff.Sv1'i'fF-1t,Z"15qg' - 1, ,I j 5' " A ig W g V 1 ' iw S ff k1'5fiA " ' FF tnsif' ' I 5.111 J r , . A - ,, gs E .1 1 W in-A Tgzfw ig: Ll , if ma-12: he "J:11 fff. Q: 1.514.432 .N i 'fa ,fflf gjmx aw ,. f was V ,gf ss VL wi is ' , , .. il We I' WMU. ffeggar' if 553 5,12 -,3..,g L4 - 2.13 if 'Q "f Q' jiryxf '14-fE,72lfL Z-.I.g ' Hi, gggff B A Q !..,i,.f-.f3.,g,.....E tx 1, . .. Hf nf f ,-, f,,J'j ' , '.3, xl. ' I - . ,Y ., - . 'G , - ' . 'f J -.,,.,. A4 Va- 1 r -S r 'Aff ' I " USF! .:11,, zv.:'11., , QV: vli. A ,N ly' 9- 'u ' "' u 'jigf 'H' 1-e Q :ig ' Mfs ig g ',1af'1:,g" ' avigfmg li f ac. I agfgv -'if jf S- . . :,::.r:.::.4z:.fg ' 1' f if , H- V -lx A gg- -,ff 12' ffifig f .'.j' ' I ' Q Q 1 Zf :E-aff' Elf ' .'.f 1-f1,-1.,- f - L Q sir in fi ,, - , ., . if Aw. S 1 w e-lv f'W W f' e 1 155- . wsffsfd 'J1 Aiisgu ' l HF 1 QQ ' .sw Uh, , . l ,-i.v31,,vf.---.L-E.,-1-fi . ww ,wligv-,lf 'I Q ll . r 4 . fi' i Yu.,-Q 5' .1 Q, 3 'f J EE: Q-Eij ' u:f 3:1 . ' il? -" ff11 - . : f f f Mf--i. 1- rf. ' . ' V- NV 5' AM 'W QE! -1 A 1 1-f S 1 gf gf 6 2 . .wg 'le lf,-"lf J lv 4,3 3. Juv .' 'ix 551,-5-T'--ia 1- "f 1' ikifivixf' 45 'Qfj 1' s1"f5:, .ag " ,Q H , ' '- 2' N H Eg . L l ' jvL12u-ff.a..,rf'u '- 1.51 I I ff 'I g Q ff .qt I :TQ gum' Elf fm, 5 -' Euz,lf...'.If.7'..Lv5T, J "4 a ,U if + my girl Z 3 yi . ,ff Eli,jl1V5f'i ' xi -, K .Y 1- 1, q".g'.1i --' ' 4, .:, ' "' ig" , iyisinilff 5 5 O yr- A-- 'I ' .N '1 Q' -" f'lg?"E'? 0 1 Q-4521 ifrrqg? if an Wm v wg q vu .114 1 lF',f3.,. ' gg -fi, ', WW- .,' '. .U 4 .:A,,v,,,,A, - Q' .E I 'Q t , A--Q .' "- 5 f AQ V -f 184 Tiff. ' 'sfsril , .fdfumni dfiociafion A FTER WAR YEARS made diihcult by a lack of personnel and the military migrations of 3,5 00 Emory men and women in uniform, the Alumni Association in 1947 got back into high gear with an expanding program of services to the alumni and the University. The Alumni Council, in considering what project should be undertaken for the year 1947, assigned top priority to the proposed SS00,000 student activities building Cdelineated on the opposite pagej. University President White and Alumni President Bowden joined in recommending this undertaking to the Council. Alumni and Public Relations Director Chess Abernathy, Jr. was assigned the job of putting the project through to completion. To be built with contributions from Emory people every- where, the building-a memorial-would honor the thousands of former students who served in the Armed Forces during World Wars I and Il. Especially it would commemorate the more than 100 who would never again gather at "old Emory's shrine." Into the task of raising funds for this building, so desperately needed to house student and alumni activities and recreation facilities, went all the resources of the Association. A color movie was made, showing the great strides made in providing living and classroom space and the corresponding lack of places for recreation and activities. Significant of the new enthusiasm among alumni everywhere was the record attendance of more than 1,500 at the 25 Charter Day dinners held in January. With 17,000 names in its active files, the Asso- ciation hoped to have 108 active Emory Clubs all over the nation by the end of 1947. Keeping these thousands of former students informed about the University and each other was the Association magazine, The Emory Alumnus, which, under the guiding hand of postwar editor Randolph L. Fort, skyrocketed to international recognition. The American Alumni Council chose it as one of the three best alumni publications in the United States and Canada. It was named the top alumni magazine in the Southeast by the American College Public Relations Association. The year 1947 was a busy one for the Alumni Association from the dawn of New Year's Day. As the months passed, it only became more so. More than 500 Emory alumni gather for the Atlanta Charter Day celebration, january 1947. 185 TEECORY THE EMORY UNIVERSITY ARTERLY QUARTERLY Cl 1 I 1 WF J wud R, RJ e Ligyl 'itil-fs VOLUMERLII NHARCH 1947 ll A lNTEIMBER it is now in its thircl volume. Its purpose is to bring to the knowledge of alumni and other friends of Emory the wide range and value of the research and constructive thought of its body of scholars. But the articles in the Qzuwterly are not Written for scholars or specialists to the exclusion of the Emory student body as a Whole. The Quarterly demonstrates the expansive intellectual pursuits of the UniVersity's faculty, and its arti- cles may range from a discussion of the birth of Volcanoes to a consideration of the influence of gypsies on literature. THE EIVIORY UNIVERSITY QUARTERLY THOMAS H. E NGLISH, Editor LORING W. COLEMAN, JR., Business Manager . THE EDITORIAL BOARD TOMMIE DORA BARKER IGNATIUS W. BROCK WILLIAM CANNON MAURICE S. CULP JOSEPH C. MASSEE ARTHUR C. MUNYAN RAYMOND B. NIXON J. HARRIS PURKS, JR. OSBOKNE R. QUAYLE ANDERSON M. SCRUGGS VVLLLIAM B. STUBBS JOHN H. VENABLE ss.. W f lL5.::.?lll l - l- 2:54, , wi., 755: ., . ,I fl' .L THoMAs H. ENGLISH uf .4 V .4 l 5 Z" N N , Y -- ,,':: , i U Q5 xxx' I N . 'fl X X v ! 1 o' I 4 2,42 I ' ug utllf llllll X. -X ' x J X 1 f a X E 1 0,1 X I x 1 5 I I A I I 0 I I 'I s lf' If Q Q 5 ---4-. -- J -cars:-'-'-10'-1'-'nw-vfx-1q,.mv 1. f -'--' uf- "-wr "r-"' ,, ,",,"i.:A",-5"',,. n. 2-Qin--4,5-..-::K:g?Q31' ' ' "- ,gh!w-rdv1eap'HtL.,-arvv4-g4--c..+'1l'2.2C- -if U ,Q - , if I X 4 .J -. "f'f -fvlfvfr--'Diff ff'vf."" ' .i?.1f'34?37'4 . D- -- . ., -smzqiif' -1 fgj7" """""""fT", ,,.,'. "".f'?'f. .. -sf' -, . , ., ,L--fp ,,.,gg 5 ,4 2 . -. A -'T , Q ' .. H. - --,-- ,. A W-.--- -.- ., ,- .- , A.- ,. .. ,.- - ,. .. J. '.. - --..., . , ,..-... " ' .. r,. '4"' A - . "Hf4- ' '- ' - ' Q -...vvveugv-'rr-r w-.g3'g-zurvamvgq 2--q-:qw--':eurnl.-rm-W 151' 'S-v D.V.S. SENIOR HO OR SOCIETY Each year seven men in the Junior Class are elected to D.V.S., recognition being based primarily upon service to Emory. Its members strive to promote the highest ideals of Emory, and election to membership is one of the greatest honors that can be conferred upon a student. MEMBERS TOM FEW JOHN McKEE ED SHERMAN VVILLIAM HERRING WALTER RUTLAND TOMMY VAN I-IOUTEN EMORY RYLANDER , l HERRING RUTLAND '1 -Eff V RYLANDER SHERMAN VANIHOUTEN 188 3 l Y ii . . ,L W '- Y Q . V lt N, I ' 1 l 'H I' l , ' J EMORY RYLANDER, President CRO DELT KAPP Omicron Delta Kappa, national college activities and leadership honor society, was founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee and has circles in forty-five American colleges and universities. Mu Circle was established here at Emory in 1925. A The Fraternity each year selects to membership a limited number of students who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities and who have contributed conspicuous service to the Uni- versity, recognizing attainment in the Helds of scholarship, publications, athletics, forensics, and campus leadership. FRED BOLONIUN MORRIS HALE HANDY HANCOCK BILL HERRING OMI THAD HORTON ALBERT JONES WALTER KALAE BOE MAROHMAN MEMBERS ERLE PHILLIPS LEON POLSTEIN WALTER RUTLAND EMORY RYLANDER GORDON SEARS JOE WILSON BILL TODD MARTIN WORTHY TOMMY VAN I-IOUTEN JOHN WEBB -Q nik! X 51' FRED BOLONKIN MORRIS HALE BILL HERRING TI-IAD HORTON ALBERT JONES WALTER KALAF BOD MARCHMAN LEON POLESTEIN WALTER RUTLAND BILL TODD TOMMY VAN HOUTEN MARTIN WOR PHI BETA KAPPA Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest college "Greek Letter" society, was founded on December 5, 1776, at the College of William and Mary, in Williamsburg, Virginia. Georgia Gamma Chapter was installed at Emory University on April 5, 1929. For over a century and a half, election to Phi Beta Kappa has been a recognition of intellectual capacities well employed, especially in the acquiring of an education in the liberal arts and sciences. There are three classes of members: Q15 Member in course Qstu- dentsj 'g QZJ Alumni Membersg 131 Honorary Members. In the case of students, election to membership is based upon scholarship, breadth of culture, and general promise. MEMBERS JAMES NORMAN ALLEN G. F. BRASINGTON, JR. LARRY BREGMAN J. ALDEN BROWARD DAVID M. DAVIDSON WILLIAM B. DICKINSON RUTH FELDMAN HARRY FEWOX LUTI-IEK G. FORTSON, JR.. JAMES C. FREEMAN LEON D. GRAYBILL MORRIS S. I-IALE, JR. FREDERICK W. DOWDA, III H. CAREY HANLIN, JR. R. F. DURDEN LOUIS H. FELDER BYRON F. HARPER J. A. HOOTON il ' THOMAS P. JOHNSTON DAVID E. LANE. WILLIAM M. MADISON JACK A. MARSIJALL FRED C. MARTIN RICHARD MURIRAY B. A. REEVES MARION J. RICE JOHN W. ROZIER WALTER S. RUTLAND G. WH SCIIILE, JR. NATHAN SPIELBERG F. D. STANFORD C. E. SULLIVAN ZACHRY T. TATUM EDXVARD C. XVHATLEY JOSEPI-I S. WILSON 147' X11 BRASINGTON BROWARD DAVIDSON DICKINSON DURDEN . WILSON FELDMAN FORTSON HALE REEV135 140 Eta S1gI'1'1'I Psx, Emory sophomore honol socxety was organ Ized on the Atlanta Campus In 1928 as the To1e1dors The SOCICCY adopted 1tS present name ID 1930 1nd In that year estabhshed chapters on the campuses 'It Oxford 'Ind Valdost1 The purpose of the orgamzauon was expressed by the found ers as follows To create wxtlun the members of the freshman class 'un Interest In extm. culucular act1v1t1es wh1clI are of v1lue to the Un1vers1ty, to recognlze character and leadershxp among members of the freshman class, to be of SCLVICC to the college or umversxty by promotmg, encouragmg and recogmzmg SCFVICC, char'Icte1 'Incl leadexslup Em S1grna PS1 reactwated Alphm Eps1lon Upsllon umor College scholasmc honor soclety, as one of Its mmy serv1ces to the Umversny tlus yeflr Seven men were tapped at the Stu dent Counc1l dance In the Fall Quartel KGS F Q55 I -s l GEORGE WRIGHT, Preszdeut -I-ev eg-"'r' W1 K as-10 BRANAN KIINDRICK ROTI-Iscl-IILD GEORGE XVRIGHT MOFFETT KENDRICK GEIKALD ROTHSCI-IILD ED BRANAN ALBERT P FosTI:R MOTFETT KENDRICK i FOSTER RIDLILY XVHIPPLII OFFICERS . Prcsulerzf Vice Prcszdevzt Sec: efary T1 easurer MEMBERS JIMMY RIDLEY GERALD ROTHSGHILD WENDLLL XVI-IIPPLE GLORGE WRIGHT ,+L .m...1,., . m L, LPH EPSILO UPSILO Alpha Epsilon Upsilon is a Junior College scholastic honor society. Men in the lower division of the College of Arts and Sciences who have maintained a hih scholastic average through three or more quarters are eligible for election. I In addition to the scholastic requirements, the range and nature of the courses selected and the moral character and general promise of the student to the world of scholarship and society enter as a basis of election. OFFICERS AL FosTER . . . . President E. T. MARTIN . . Vice-President AL FOSTER N. D. MEADOWS . Secretary MEMBERS RICHARD ALLEN JESSE BELYEU WALTER BISI-IOP BALDWIN BRIDGER S. K. BROWN CECIL CI-IILES JAMES DANIEL JAMES DUVAL AL FOSTER FRANK GRUBER EMERY HERMAN EUGENE JOHNSON I All 400- 3? SAMUEL KARDONSKY JERRY LEWIs JOHN MCKENZIE JOHN MCLELLAN HAROLD MANN NOAH MEADOWS I E' RICHARD MORRISON M. M. NOLAN EDWIN NOTTKE JAMES PENCE TED SPIVEY MARION STERN l l. ?1 ' E. if HQ- I JAMES SUI-IKER FRANK WATKINS CHARLES WELLS HAROLD WHITEMAN SAMUEL WITTEN 1 5 r-A BELYEU BRIDGER BROWN DUVAL HERMAN JOHNSON KARDONSKY MCKENZIE MCI-ELI-AN MANN MEADOWS N01-AN PENCB SPWEY S-I-ERN WA-1-gms WELLS WHUEMAN WHTBN 142 . lizzie 1 5 X5-x Xx' ,al Q, l.., neun Fo... 0 1' I . E ' 4 'Q fl QW' 'J 5 'Q ' A ' u 3 -fb 1, . Q ' va " Q Q Q -' N " l,. x, ' I 0' X 'vi' N-Q., D D U ' ff! ,Qs-4:3qg-vgq.1,,.-.43. ' 'A , - - Y -, I- ' , V- - . , 4, .- - , ' - - 5 v vt-Q --b , . : I .- F ,4s,4g'La:Lgw-ugwn-'PQQQV ng-G.-.i..a-.-v-wedfsf-r Aitfzgns.-m 3w...pgjs-.yygq-Q' 'Gr-,p,gf,gm--'fx -A ' -1 'I ,,. , f ' ", , " - Y ' , A - - .X , . n A.. . ,. ' . :N M. - 'r,5:.4-.4 "' M" 'v:b2:h....!-4" ' . - ' - . l ' ,I " " , " - . 'fl - - -A ' "' 'H' az, . ' ., . ..., www- . - , , - . ,. . . - .. f .4- " uh ww ., U -. . --..: . 1-.. A .. ,e m - V" .. ' ' M A - -qxaaxnwfl R f - , . -.-- -. , . .-A - - - --. ..-- -. ....... Q- L. -V .Jef . -.1-L-5-. '.-tu.. f' -- --I 'H f'- -w ' - - " "f ' ' A n ' ..... x - lx., ...,.,..u...i . A -L-wx4.L.n!z-f:J-15:Ak4.e -fra' W E BAKER ROBER1' DELL ROBERT FORBES STUART HAW JAMES RIDLEY THOMAS VAN Ho The "E" Club is an orgamzatxon composed of members elected from the most 1 sentative and versatile of the lettermen 1n the varlous sports on the Emory Campus Club sponsors clean sportsmanshrp m athletlcs and str1Ves for the advancement of Em sports program. The anns and ldeals of the club are best expressed Tn the E Club G which reads as follows We beheve m Fmory her Ideals, her Athletlcs, her Sports shxp We have pledged ourselves to do all IH our power to rzuse the standard of athle W. E. BAKER FREEMAN CARY ROBERT DELL ROBERT FORBES STUART HAW E Q L Tu sg ul H l f'Gn5ff7'f'S?U"gfi?i.2? Q A A A A uw .M n,:v I if We . w 1 J X 'E f SIGMA DELT CHI Sigma Delta Chi was the nation's first professional journalistic fraternity. It places chapters only in recognized schools and departments of Journalism and restricts its membership to students and professional journalists who have shown exceptional ability in the news and editorial side of journalism. The purpose of the organization is to associate journalists of talent into a more intimately organized unit of good fellowship, to assist its members in acquiring the best principles of journalism and to cooperate With them in this field, and to advance the standards of the press by fostering a higher ethical code. THAD I-IORTON, P1'6Sitl'f?1If OFFICERS THAD HORTUN ......... President HUGH RICKENBAKER . . Vice-President Bon MARKER . . . . . Secretary BILL HARDGROVE . . . Treasurer Top of page, reading left to right: Herbert Cheshire, Burke Childs, Tom Fulton, Bill Hardgrove, Moffett Kendrick, Alonzo McDonald, Wortli McDougald, John McKenzie, W. O. Miller, Bill Morris, Henry Morrow, Harold Munck, Bill Peeples, Hugh Ricken- baker, Ed Sherman, Ted Spivey. L 'lil "Y" l 51 fr . 'r-'own T". an-S-Q" i.. lu- , f, -e v if all' 'ff i Q9 .YQ 1 G I The Engineers' Club is an active organization of engineer- ing students and faculty members who are "interested not only in Science, but chiefly in the educational development of their men both inside and outside the classroom." The Club is founded on two basic principles and purposes: The promo- tion of the Department of Engineering, both at Emory and abroad, and the acquaintance of the students with conditions and developments in the industrial Held. In line with this objective, the Club's program of activities regularly includes field trips, speakers, and imotion pictures. EERS C OFFICERS WILLIAM J. DICIQENS . . . . . . Presirlent ROY E. BERRY . . . . Vice-President HENRY L. TATE . . . Secretary WILLIAM B. MILLER . . Treaszwer A MEMBERS CHARLES P. ADAMS JOHN DEAN JACK A. MARSHALL W. S. SCOTT WARREN D. BAKER WILLIAM J. DICKENS WILLIAM B. MILLER JOSEPH F. SCOVILLE MAX BERMAN W. C. DRISKELL EUGENE C. NALLE HENRY L. TATE ROY E. BERRY DONALD C. FLORENCE J. B. PEEBLES MARVIN TIDWELL BALDWIN BRIDGER A. L. HORTON E. PILCHER FRANK WARNOOK MURRAY CROWDER THEODORE HOWELL , C. ROBERT QUICK ' JOSEPH M. CRAWFORD A DAVID E. LANE E. R. ROHRER First Row, left to right: Florence, Lane, Scott, Rohrer, Peebles, Warnock,Bnker, Berman. Second Row: Nalle, Scovillc, Berry, Crowder, Quick, Tate, Pilcher, Adams, Dickens. Third Row: Marshall, Tidwell, Driskell, Dean,Hor:on, Rohrer. fy ltl Pl ALPH Pi Alpha is an honorary chemical fraternity, local, founded in 1925 for the recognition of outstanding men in the Department of Chem- istry. Membership is extended to those men who intend to make Chem- istry their lifework and who have already Shown marked ability in this field. Pi Alpha sponsors an open house each spring for all of the science departments to which are invited high school students from the Sur- rounding territory who are interested in these fields. Increased attend- ance each year has made these open houses a real aid in bringing more students to Emory. THOMAS P. JOHNSTON . WILLIAM B. DIcItINsoN . WILLIAM H. CLARK . . VIRGIL E. ADAMS JOHN W. BELLIS DECATUR CAMPBELL WILLIAM I-I. CLARK E. H. CLOWER T. FISHER CRAFT, JR. OFFICERS . . . . . President . . . Vice-President . Secretary mm' Treasurer MEMBERS DOUGLAS O. DEAN WILLIAM B. DICKINSON l1AY1VIOND E. DONALDSON I-I. STANLEY HANSON J. HARVEY HOBSON ' THOMAS P. JOHNSTON JAMES C. OSNVALD JAGIQ R. PROFFITT EUGENE A. ROBINSON BENJAMIN H. SMITH MURRAY PAUL STREIER AUBREY STRICKLAND CHARLES D. STRINGER EDGAR C. SURATT, JR. WILLIAM TRUETT CHARLES B. VAIL WILLIAM I-I. WATSON E. WILLAN WILSON ,assi All -Q T' FISHER CRAFT! JR' DOUGLAS O DEAN WKLMM DICKINSQN ' THOMAS P. JOHNSTON BENJAMIN H. SMITH EDGAR C. SURA'rr, JR. WILLIAM I-I. WATSON E, WHLAN WILSON IE!!! PI SIGMA ALPH Alpha Epsilon Chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha, national honorary political science fra- ternity, was reactivated on the Emory campus in 1946 ending a war enforced eriod v ' P of inactivity. The chapter was first established at Emory in May, 1938, as an outgrowth of the Political Science Club. The fraternity Was founded to encourage scholarship and intelligent interest in politics and government. Under the leadership of President Bruce Winter the Alpha Epsilon Chapter has adopted a program of monthly chapter meetings, featuring forums conducted by out- standing people in public affairs. The projects of the fraternity are designed primarily to stimulate interest In local, state, and national politics as a means to good government. V!" OFFICERS BRUCE WINTER . . . . . . . . President BOB NOLAND . . . Vice-President BILL TODD . . Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN F. ALLUMS CULLEN B. GOSNELL LYNWOOD M. HOLLAND WILLIAM B. STUBBS MEMBERS GEORGE BRASINGTON HARRY FEWOX BOB NOLAND 1 I BARNEY REEVES J J 'BILL TODD BRUCE WINTER BRASINGTON FEWOX NOLAND REEVES TODD WINTER 148 P? 'QQ g mi ill IE Ill Tl-ill 351 HEI w ...J 'fear 150 I XQ9 -ni... f BRN' YU'-N . AL' A LQ- ,Q 1 " V N Q- - .l ,L , g f I if la' . A -- -,,. . -- ' 1" 'iii '..1 ", '1s. "-" g , " -, 'g --ff ':L "" ' A !"'i'9I.'. - '.-V - .- . .. -1 .. ' Q., ' " "'--- "" ' "N v1--wqd -nxqu-,cpu-an I-'d""e.-'lfa-no-env-' flrfhgqu-gg-111:91-..y'I' "" " ' ' ll-ALA. "'g..LA."k.,-.. -. .. -111. V4 . ' M , A vu A an Jfrrin .. . .M .. ....,. '-2 ' ' " ' .Wr-4'w.r-q- .. "' ' " H ' 'Ri ga r -' l h . -2-Q-1-Q .. A -. . , , -- LI .IQLF " 1' gm- g Miss BERYL COWAN Sjlmzxor, Alpha Epsilon Pi Miss BEULAH REEVE Sjmnsor, Pi Kappa Phi slid if LE 15, -Biff' v Mlss JEAN FRASER Sponsor, Phi Delta Theta U H z,H,,:A?. ,... mf.-. N 'Wi H," Mlss MARGRET DUCKWORTII Sjnonsor, Pi Kappa Alpha 7-ER .1 X Miss CAROL GILES Sponsor, Delta Tad Delta 1' ,' V- gift" L, M. ,A sw W ':, Miss MARY MANLY Sponsor, Alpha Tau Omega Miss BARBARA BROOKS Sponsor, Sigma Nu ,.,.. Miss HELEN Romams Sjlomor, Kappa Alpha Miss NELDA BRANTLY Sponsor, Sigma Alpha Epsilon .1-"" - N,A2,,..e- . I-'A,.,-.1-"ff " ff' V v' x y . 'x W Rv. 5. v W '-bw. 5 , ur: 1 ff" -' wug Fzfx . .-1.4 .-.,,w',,. X 2538 J I VX, Miss MICKEY BLOODWORTH Sponsor, Si gms. Pi I -3 , H J 'W 'VW .W Y' , 1 4 r", IGM' Q?" g Miss KITTY XVARREN Sponsor, Chi Phi Miss V11xG1N1A DAVIS S .l1011so'r, Sigma Chi BARBARA FRIEDMAN Sponsor, Tau Epsilon Phi M' Miss I-IELEN HOPICINS Miss OLIVIA Tiuwxvicx ' Atlanta, Georgia Atlanta, Georgia ,rw v-,. Y m,g,,: E" -, ly, 5 ,-1 H ' ig' Q 'li 3 E , V I . :grit I fr, I -A 1 is F ,H frm, :M ,V.,,'., f, , ,ji ,f M l lj., l I 4 . Y ,Jai-V: M!-:T -4 iik , ' , ' 'M' 1 , ,N lvv. i 1 U' 12:12 '-HEL! AM US FAVORITES - V, jf, , A A , 2 MISS BEVERLY ROBBINS MISS NIARILYN BAILEY Atlanta, Georgia Jacksonville, Florida 157 i -:1 is J 1 Mlss NELLIE FELIX Mus. T. MALIN Ronczzns Atlanta, Georgia fG1oria Thomasj Penn Wynn, Pa. MISS I'IELEN WALKLEY MISS VIRGINIA CALDXVELL Atlanta, Georgia Atlanta, Georgia 158 F ,ZW I . it SMITH Fosrtn JIMMY SMITH . FRED BOLONKIN BOB FOSTER . . JIM RIDLEY . , 5 III TERFR TER ITY Fraternities swelled from an average of 15 men per chapter to an average of 65-70. The problem of the IFC was to meet this and the many other changes. There were no rushing rules and no one was alarmed until one or two of the larger fraterni- ties began to pledge everybody in sight. The IFC revised its constitution and pleaded with the individual chapters to send strong representatives. The chapters responded and a group of progressive leaders were found in Stuart Watson, Sam Smith, Bob Foster, and Shorty Lorentzson. The sparkplug and steadying hand Was provided by Gray Lindgren, who served as president in the Summer Quarter. An organized rush' week with an unorganized get ac- quainted period Was provided in the Summer Quarter. After a hectic four-day period the Phi Delcs ended up with the largest number and the Chi Phi's hit rock bottom as only three men chose to join the clan. 5, is if , , . . . . . .1 - -, . - I ha. T011 row left to right: Branan, Sigma Alpha Epsilong Carter, Sigma Pig Dxcus, PI Kappa Phl,'DE1H, Sigma Ifx, Fletcher, T31 Kappa Ap 1 Forbes, Chi Phi. Second row: Massey, Sigma Chi, McCall, Kappa Alpha, J. Parks, Sigma. Chi, C. Parks, Sigma Nug Ridley, Delta Tau Delta, Sanders, Alpha Tau Omega. COU CIL In the fall,gafter ,as complete and good. set of rushing rules ad been instituted, the University confused the situation by hanging registration dates at the last moment. KA's and AE's rode the bandwagon emerging with 25 new recruits piece. IFC tried to return to post-war normalcy by sponsoring uarterly dances, but had a threatened law suit from one of he band leaders. The organization also adopted the support f a little Dutch orphan, welcomed Sigma Pi and Pi Kappa hi back to the campus, saw their scholarship average fall elow the all men's average for the first time in history, blam- ng all the conditions to the war. The IFC can rest assured that it has passed one of its most ifiicult periods and is now on the road to recovery. l - A S V jimmy Smith presents the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. MEMBERS N at jiiczfmfed: Jim Harrison, Si gina Alpha Epsilong Jack Freed man, Alpha Epsilon Pig Dr. A. Albert, Faculty Advisor. mass, QM. ' vm 'al p li-iff .. ew, K, f T011 row, left in right: Gilbert, Phi Delta Thetag L. Harris, Delta Tau Deltag Jackson, Kappa Alphag Lorentszon, Pi Kappa Alphag March- man, Sigma Nug Mason, Chi Phi. SYCOIHI row: Schmerling, Tau Epsilon Phi, Smith, Phi Delta Thetag Springer, Tau Epsilon Phig Stern, Alpha Epsilon Pig Turner, Pi Kappa Phig Watsoii, Alpha Tau Omega. as 4: ,i DALE ADDINGTON ED ALLEN REYNOLDS ALLEN LACY ARNOLD MC CARY BALLARD VVILLIAM BARKIER FRED BELL MAC BENTON JOHN BLALOCK HUGH BICKERSTAFF COPUS BREWER RANDOLPH BLYTHE VVILLIAM K. BOARDMAN ERNEST BRIM JOHN BURNS ROBERT BURNS ROBERT BYRD REECE CLEGHORN FOSTER COHAN HAROLD COLE JACK COSTELLO BOBBY CUNNINGI-IAM RANDOLPH DALEY BILL DANIELS ED DIOKEY JIMMIE DOUGLAS OGDEN DOREMUS ELTON DRAKE LIGE DU BOSE BOBBY FORBES JIM GOULD GRAHAM GROVE LOUIS GERLAND NED HANSELL ODEL HIASSEN MARION HICKS IVAN HUMPHRIES JACK HOOK J. I. HOLSEORD SAM HOWARD BARRETT HOWELL ALWYN INGRAI-IAM PYOTT JAMISON JAMES JOHNSON TRIMBLE JOHNSON SUIEL JOHNSON .fu ay -me K, CHI PHI Known as the HIISE Greek-letter fraternity ro be chartered, Chi Phi was founded on December 24, 1824, at Princeton University as the outgrowth of a religious and literary club. The fraternity has followed a conservative expansion policy and now has thirty-five chapters with a total membership of more than fifteen thousand. Everyone knows the Chi Phi house as the place to go after gubernatorial disputes and even Life Magazine attended that gala afair. Rylander and Todd are active in campus affairs while Forbes, Margeson, and Howard have led the Emory swimming team to a victorious season. OFFICERS BOBBY FORBES . . .... , , President BOBBY CUNNINGHAM . . Vice-P-resident BOBBY BYRD . . . . Secretary JOHN P. NORMAN . . Treasurer I Ei I MEMBERS JOHN H. KING BILL LEECH LEE LYNCH ALONZO MCDONALD GRAHAM MCCALLIE DICK MARGESON FRANK MASON GLOVER MCGEE JOHN P. NORMAN JACK NORRIS BILL PARKER GRIFFIN PATRICK I-IAYWARD PEARCE BILL PEE1-LES SANDERS PIKE HENRY POWELL JACK PROFFITT HUGH QUIN JACK ROGERS CLYDE RYALS EMORY RYLANDER ED SAVELL GEORGE SCIBLE DOUGLAS SI-IAXV BEN SHIBPEN HAROLD SMITH LUTHER SMITH ALVIS STAFFORD I'I.ENRY STALLINGS DICKEY STEVENS ROBERT SUHR BILL THOMAS CHARLES THOMPSON HENRY THOMPSON HUGH TI-IOMPSON BILL TODD IKE TULL CHARLES WAITBS ED WAITES ' STUART WAIID DEAN WATFORD CHARLES WELLS JOHN VVESTMORELAND JOHN WILSON sg . 932 162 CON ony L an .S 1515 files T GEEEYRS QLAQNAUEB First Row, left to right: Addington, Arnold, Benton, Blalock Brewer, Brim, Burns, Byrd, Cleghorn, Cohan, Cole, Cunning- ham, Dailey, Dickey, Douglas, Drake. Second Row: Forbes Gerland, Grove, Hansell, Hiassen, Hosford, Howell, Jamison Johnson, King, Lynch, McDonald, Mason, McCallie, Norman Norris, Peeples. Third Row: Pike, Quin, Ryals, Rylander Shaw, Shippen, H. Smith, L. Smith, Stafford, Stallings, Suhr Todd, Tull, C. Waits, E. Waits, Wells, Westmoreland. I 11, l ll I JAMES ABBOTT SAMUEL ADAMS WALTER ALEXANDER ELDRIDGE ASBURY FRANK ASBURY I'I.ARRY BINEORD IRWIN BATTLE MARKI-IAM BERRY WILLIAM BROOKS MARIE BROWN WILLIAM CAMPBELL SAMUEL COBB EDWARD Cox HARRY CUNNINGHAM WELBORN DAVIS JOHN DICKINSON FRANK DORTCH FRANCIS DUGGAN BENJAMIN DUNN ROBERT DURDEN LUGIEN DYRENPORTH HENRY EDMONSON JESSIE ELKIN JAMES FANCI-IER ROBERT FOSTER DALLAS GOLDEN KAPP LPHA Kappa Alpha Order was founded at Washington and Lee University On December 21st in 1865 and now has 69 chapters with approximately 35,000 men. K.A. has the distinction of being the second oldest fra- ternity on the Emory Campus, being organized in 1869. During its long life the members have brought many honors to the chapter: typical of this record is the record of the men who are leaving this year. The chapter will surely miss Hale, Duggan, Durden and Dortch. OFFICERS MORRIS HALE . . . . . President BOB FOSTER . . Vice-Presizlent EDDIE HOSCH . . . Secretary HENRY TATE . . . . Treasurer ARTHUR DUGGAN . . President-elect ROBERT GORDON MORRIS HALE LYNN HICKS MEMBERS JOHN MURPHY RICHARD MURRAY HOWARD NIX WALTER HOSCH FORREST I-IUTGHINSON DEFORREST JACKSON CHARLES JENKINS EUGENE JOHNSON MARSHALL JOHNSON MURRAY JOHNSTON FRANK JONES GEORGE IQASPER EUGENE :KEY WINDOM KIMSEY RUSSELL LEXVIS DONALD MAY ROBERT MARSHALL WILLIAM MATI-IESON GUYTON MCCALL BENJAMIN MILNER JAMES MILXVAIN KELLER MELTON JACK MOORE HENRY MORROW BILLY MURPHY FRANK MURPHY TOLBERT NUNNALLY NATHANIEL PARKER JOHN PENLAND CHARLES POWELL BOYD PORTER EVERETT PORTER THOMAS POTTS DON RECE EDWARD REEVES ENOS REILLY NELSON RIBBLE JOE RICHARDSON EDWARD RICKETSON LEONARD ROBERTS EDWIN ROBINSON A. G. ROBINSON RALPI-I ROSE FRANK SCHLEY ULYSSES SEAL FRED SEALY GORDON SEARS PAUL SEAVEY PAUL SHAVER ELLIS SMITH EMORY SMITH TED SPIVEY GREEN STARNES TED STATON CARL STONE W. T. STRINGFELLOXV HARRY TATE LAUNEY THOMAS JAMES THOMPSON JOHN THOMPSON CI-IARLES TPIRASH WILLIAM TRIPP WILLIAM WATERS FRANK WATKINS WILLIAM WATKINS JOHN WELDEN JULIAN WHATLEY CHAN WHITE LEON WEEKS MURRAY WILLIAMS FRANK WILLIAMSON CHARLES YATES WILLIAM YOUNG Q " . '29 I."f,-' :LGT - '91 QJ I . Q L 'S ,I 'gf " A ' '-'I' A I III IN r V? W , V .L . I f J dw I. b., . I q .QI wi? l' -TJ 5 I W 1. 'S J' ' W SI. P' fx L 11 1 - . L ' ' . , QR. ,I X ,, D., E? W ' H. .. W , .N ' V V V - :::-f- "1Afg"I:1f'1 A , J Ni 1 .- 'I I X 1 if S ' I :I ll Alf ' 1' -A 'Rl I I. I 5 .1 .1 01 - ix-TMI 51 1' il., 15 'll .51 ' S. FJ, 'Qin Y AL , V Y ' -f ' Y fi, 54 I 'S I E 5 . 7 If . I--- I ' I' ' 'I il "' 'A V. 'J L 1 E s. 1 I If 4 ri? I JFS V 1 gi . .4 W. Y : I ,'i'. M :I , . X, , I .I I , -v W I' w 'I I5 G 'I as 55 I-1 Lf- .I av Ir . 'Sl 91 m 'W 3 . I O 'YI Ef f ' ' H M M II UI xi An h In , I' Mir' SI 4, 1 3 W ,I -f .Y ' s I4 I ' R4 K I 4 ' 1 1 .- , - L, 5 Q A Q 3'-5 ,I 'R ia .,I.,-,- -I, fig W J. N xl' wg? . it ' ,, 6 -i A X, I' I ,.. 'I J 7' 11- I I I -. .IIJ I - ., . F S-I, II II. I I --.I L A I' ? I K ' U I J ', VI I , HE .'f3.ifllg?' '75 :iii i 'I , '. . , A I-I QI? K 1. W - ' K vi' fV .I'-gil' J 1 . N i . I I W In al fi , Battle First row, left to right: Alexander, E. Asbury, F. Asbury , Brooks, Brown, Campbell, Cobb, Cox, Cunningham, Davis, Dickin- son, Dortch, Duggan, Durden, Dyrenforth, Edmonson, Elkin, Foster, d Hl Hicks, Hutchinson, Jackson Golden. Second row: Gor on, a e, , Jenkins, E. johnson, J. Johnson, Johnston, Jones, Kasper, Kay, Kimsey, Lewis, Marshall, Matheson, McCall, Milner, Melton, Moore. Third row: Morrow, B. Murphy, Murray, May, Nunnally, Parker, Penland, Porter, Potts, Rece, Reeves, Ricketson, E. Robinson, A. Robinson, Rose, Schley, Sealy, Seavey, E. Smith, E. P. Smith. Fourth row: Spivey, Starnes, Staton Stone, Stringfellow, Tate, Thompson, Tripp, Binford, Waters F. Wat Williamson, Yates, Young. ikins, W. Watkins, Welden, Whatley, Wlute, Weekes, Williams, DAVID ALERITTON FRANK ALDENDEREER BILL APPLEBY BILL AUSTIN MAYNARD .ASI-IWIORTI-I WARREN BAKER WARREN BICKERSTAEE JACK BIRGE LARRY BAUMHAUER IAN BLACK NICKY BOLTON DAENEY BRANNON GORDON BRANTLEY BILLY BRYANT TOMMY BUTTRUM HARRY CAMP ANDY CARTLEDGE ,sam NICK CHANDLER JOHN CHAPMAN ERSKIN CALDXVELL JOE CRAwEOm FRANK COLLINS WARREN COLLINS WALTER COLLINS SAMMY COONS WARNER CURRIE BUEORD CULPEPPER CHARLIE CASON JEFFERSON DAVIS CHAMES DICKSON HAROLD DELLINGER QUINTON DOEES COURSON DOWIS SOLOMON DOWIS mfg? 'Fig QE ii 4. . gs' "" PHI DELT T H ETA Phi Delta Theta, one of the Miami Triad, was founded at Miami University, December 26, 1848. It has one hundred and eight chapters, and a total membership of over sixty thousand, representing forty-five states, Canada, and Nova Scotia. The local Chapter, Georgia Beta, was established in June, 1871. In activities the Phi Delts are represented by President of the student body, Van Houteng Editor of the CAMPUS, Thomasg Debate Manager, Wrightg and four members of the Student Council. ASHEY MCCORD . GEORGE WRIGHT . RUSSELL THOMAS . COURSON DOWIS . FRED STANTON . I MEMBERS JOE DUKE BUELL DUNCAN BILL EUTBANKS CARL EDGE FRED ELAREEE DAVID FAULKNER JACK FOLSOM GSCAR FREEMAN GENE GARRARD DICK GILBERT CAM GLOVER BILL GRISCOM JULIAN' GREGORY JESSE HALL DICK HAMMOND FLETCHER HANSON DON HARDING 14:58 WARREN HARRIS GARLAND HEAD BRANCH HOWE CONWAY HUNTER ZRICI-IARD KANE MOEFETT KENDRICIC JOHN LANE JIM LEA FLOYD LEARY ED LESLIE BUCK LITTLE JOHN LOOPER GEORGE LAMB .ASI-IBY MCCORD GENE MCGEE BOB MCNULTY BUD MCCREARY OFFICERS . . . . . . . . . President . Immediate Past Presirlent . . . Vice-President . Secretary . Trenmrez' LEE MORRIS RUSSELL THOIVIAS BOB MOSS WALTER TPIOMAS BOE NASH DICK TIERNEY TOM PATE JOHN TYLER PHIL PATY KIMBELL PRICE CALL RICHMOND SCOTT REGISTER FRANK ROBBINS DEWEY SCAREORO SAM SMITH ALLEN STANFORD FRED STANTON FRANK STEINERUEGGE SAM STILES HUGH SCHNEIDER BOE TIGERT BILL VOGT I TOMMY VAN HOU PINK WHELCHEL WENDELL WHIPPL PETE WILKINSON HAROLD WILLIAMS STEVE WILLIAMS JIM WILTSHIRE MARTIN WORTI-IY JIM WRIGHT OLIVER WRIGHT GEORGE WRIGHT WALTER WRIGHT STEWART WIGHT QQ: X E bc: 'QQ -fl' J X 4- First Row, left to righl: Albritton, Aldenderfer, Ashworth, Baumhauer, Birge, Black, Bolton, Brannon, Brantley, Bryant, Buttrum, Caldwell, Camp, Cartledge, Cason, Chandler, Craw- ford, J. F. Collins, J. W. Collins. Second Row: Davis, Dickson, Dobbs, C. Dowis, S. Dowis, Duke, Duncan, Edge, Elarbee, Eubanks, Faulkner, Folsom, Garrard, Gilbert, Gregory, Hall, Hanson, Harding, Howe. Third Row: Hunter, Kane, Kendrick, Lamb, Lea, Leary, Leslie, Little, Looper, McCord, McCreary, McNulty, Moss, Nash, Paty, Richmond, Robbins, Smith, Stan- ton. Fourih Raw: Steinbruegge, Stiles, R. Thomas, W. Thomas, Tigert, Tyler, Van Houten, Vogt, Whelchel, Whipple, Wilkin- son, H. Williams, S. Nvilliams, Wiltshire, Worthy, G. Wright, W. Wright, Wigllt, Griscom. 'Ulf RICHARD ALLEN JOHN ANDERSON RHYNE ANDREWS TOMMY BARFIELD DAN BARKER LLOYD BASS DAN BATEMAN RODMAN BEASLEY ED BEESON W. C. BELL DONALD BENTLEY PIERCE BLITCH CLEM BOATRIGHT DAVIS BOLING M. T. BOYNTON ROY BROCK PAUL BRYAN ROBERT BURNS JAMES BUSH WILLIAM BYRD STEVEN CARROLL L WILLIAM CHAMBERS BURKE CHILDS FRANK COOK CHARLES DANIELS ALLEN DAY PAUL DEMOULPEID JAMES EARNEST CLARENCE ELAM PHIL FARKAS RICHARD FEXV KNOX FITZPATRICK GEORGE FRYHOEER CHERRY GARDNER ROY GRAVES FRANCIS GREEN HANK GREENE WALLACE GRIGGE MERRICK GROVES CAREY HANLIN JOE I'IARRIS VICTOR HARRIS JOE LAY . . . TOM PENLAND . WALLACE GRIGGS DICK WEAVER . HAL MUNCK . MEMBERS STUART HAW ROBERT HEDRICK J. B. HENDRICKS WILLIAM HEINZ J. D. HENIKY JESSE HOBBS BROOKE HOEY HOLLIS PIOPE THAD HORTON ALAN HUMPHISIES GEORGE HUMPHRIES GEORGE INGRAM HOWARD JACKSON PAUL IQEENAN JACK KIRKLAND JOE LAY JACK MARSHALL DAVID MATHIS GORDON MCALLISTER DAN METTS BURR MILLER land made O. D. K. LPH TAU OMEGA ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute, Sep- tember 11, 1865, and since then has Spread nationally to ninety-three chapters with over forty thousand members. The Alpha Theta Chapter was organized in 1881. The chapter is Widely represented on the Staffs of all Emory Publications and well represented on the swimming team. Sherman and Rutland were Selected by D. V. S., and Horton and Rut- OFFICERS HAROLD MUNCK CHARLES NEAL CHARLES NEWTON JACK NOBLES BOB OTT TOM PENLAND DON PITTARD TOM PITTARD I"IENRY QUILLAN DAVIS REESE I"IARRISON REEVES GEORGE ROGERS TRAVIS ROSS WALTER RUTLAND WALTER SALE JAMES SANDERS HENRY SHAVER ALBERT SHELANDIER JOE SIMMONS ED STANTON BILL TATUM 1 9 . . Presirlmt . Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer . Historian ALBERT THOMPSON RAY THOIVIPSON SAM TILL NEXVTON TURK BILL VAN PELT GENE WALKER GILLIAM WALTON HARRISON WATSON STUART WATSON M. J. WATTS DICK WEAVER HARRY WEAVER PAUL WHITLOCK ALAN WHIPPLE WILLIAM WICIQER CHARLES WILKINS RICHARD WILKINS TASCAR WILLIAMS ANGIER WILLS 3 W First Rom, left lo riglvf: Barfield, Barker, Bateman, Beeson, Bentley, Boling, Brock, Bryan, Burns, Bush, Carroll, Childs, Day, de Moulpeir, Earnest, Elnm. SL'L'0I1fl Row: Farkas, Few, Fitz- pacrick, Fryhofer, Griggs, Hanlin, Haw, Hedrick, Earnest, Heinz, Henry, Hobbs, Hope, Horton, Humphries, A., Pirrnrd. Tfainl Row: Kirkland, Lay, Marshall, McAllister, Merts, Munck, Newton, Nobles, Pesigler, Penland, Reese, Reeves, Ross, Rutland, Sanders, Shaver. Fourfb Row: Shelander, Sherman, A. Thomp- son, R. Thompson, Turk, VanPclr, Walker, Walton, H. Watson, S. NVnrson, Wfatts, Wfenver, Whipple, Wicker, Williams, Wfills. DUELL B. BARNES S. K. BROWN NORTON F. BARRON ARTHUR C. BEAL, JR. JESSE H. BELYEU RICHARD H. BLANK M. G. BONNER JAMES BOWDEN FRANK BOWEN JOE E. BOYD, JR. CLAUDE I. BRADLEY WILLIAM FREDDIE BRAGG EDWARD W. BRANAN, JR. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO GEORGIA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9, 185 6, and now has expanded to one hundred and nineteen chapters with a total membership of more than seventy thousand. The local chapter, Georgia Epsilon, was installed in 1881. This past year was one of the most successful years enjoyed by the fraternity. They initiated the largest pledge class in their history and Were represented in activities by Gray Lindgren and Ed Branan with Rich- ard Blank being a star on the varsity swimming team. OFFICERS FRANK WILSON . .... . . . President JIMMY HARRISON . . Vice-President RAY VEASEY . . . . Secretary CLIFF HATCHER . . . Treasurer MEMBERS RODNEY I. BROWNING HUGH CALDWELL JOSEPH W. CALDWELL WILLIAM T. CATO JOHN I... CORER JOE M. COOK NIARSI-I CORDES JOHN E. DALTON ' RICHARD B. DOMINGOS ROY DUNCAN E. CLAY DYRES HENRY EDWARD BRASELTON EDWARD B. EISENHARDT EDWARD C. BROWN GEORGE B. BROWN, JR. LOUIs EsTEs ROBERT ETHERIDGE HUGH M. EVANS FORT FELKER PRICE D. FESSENDEN, JR. WILLIAM D. FINLAYSON ROBERT L. GIL.BREATIi JAMES A. GOBEL JOE M. GOODRICI-I, JR. WYLLE O. GRESI-IAM, JR WILLIAM A. HARRELL WILLIAIvI F. I'IARRIS JAMES L. HARRISON LEROY HART CLIFF C. HATCHER, III JIMMY HODNUTT ERWIN HOUGH DONALD E. HUBBARD WILLIAM DELONEY HULL HENRY C. JACKSON, JR. DAVID JETT LEWIS E. JONES JOHN S. JORDAN LEE A. JORDAN GRADY V. KELLY, JR. GRAY M. LINDGREN BOB LOVVORN WORTH MAODOUOALD WILLIAM MAJOR HAROLD MOCRARY Wn.LIAM W. MCDOUGALD TRAMMEL MCINTYRE JOHN S. MOKENZIE SAMUEL J. MERRILL RALPH MURRAY . A 4-L YS. Kas 5: .N 1 -I X' ", 'f-Elf 1 7' I 4' a Epmput Elections Q . 'rl 11 season-wikis . 'Rf .f WILLIAM MACK NEXVTON ROBERT N. ROBINSON WILLIAM L. NORTON, JR. JOHN MTL.TON RUDESAL, JR. MARSHALL M. PARKS, JR. CHARLES L. SANDERS HENRY D. PERRY, JR. SID SELLERS REUELL PLATT, JR. EDWIN C. POUND MICKEY PULLIAS HENRY RANDALL ROBERT RANKIN JOSEPH D. RATTERREE ROBERT RICHARDSON JOE RICKENBAKER HENRY C. SI-IOORLEY JOHN R. SIMPSON TOM H. SMITH, JR. THOMAS C. STULTS ' JOHN WILLIAM PINKSTON WILLIAM F. SHAORELEORD MORRIS L. SHADBURN, JR. JAS. Jos. LAWTON SMITH STAOEY PIAMMOND STORY JOHN R. TERRELL, JR. TRENTON TUNNELL, JR. JAMES W. UNIJERWOOD RAYMOND B. VEASEY, JR. JOHN W. WILOOX CLYDE WILKTNS, JR. ROBERT WILLINGHAM, JR FRANK L. WILSON, JR. WILLIAM C. WILSON HAYES B. WOOD JOHN VAN WRIGHT JOHN B. ZELLARS ERNEST JEROME ZELLER I,m111'7'i.S. 'U "QQ S? g an-. 99' ' I gc.: I Q ,W pl ' First Row, rearling left to right: Barnes, Beal, Belyeu, Blank, Bonner, Bowden, Bowen, Bragg, Branan, Braselton, E. C. Brown, G. B. Brown, Jr., Brewscr Brown, Browning, Caldwell, Cato. Second Row: Coker, Cook, Cordes, Domingos, Estes, Etheridge, Evans, Fessenden, Finlayson, Gilbrenth, Goodrich, Harrell, Hart, Hodnutt, Hubbard, Jackson. Tlaird Row: Jett, J. S. Jordan, L. A. Jordan, Lindgren, Lovvorn, McCrary, McDougald, McKen- zic, Major, Merrill, Parks, Perry, Pinkston, Platt, Pound, Pullias. Fourib Row: Randall, Rankin, Richardson, Robinson, Sanders, Sellers, Shackelford, Shadburn, Smith, Veasey, Wilcox, Frank L. Wilson, William C. Wilson, Wood, Zeller, Zellars. CLAUDE ADAMS OSCAR ADAMS GEORGE BENTLEY BILL BLASINGAME FRANK BLISS C. B. BURGES BARNEY CAIKNES JACK CARROLL BILL COYLE TOM COOK PAUL DENNINGTON DONALD DIETRIGHS PHILLIP DONEHOO Kgs , K BILL DORR PRESTON ELLINGTON JACK ENGLISH DUNCAN FARRIS TOM GALT DAVE HARRIS LUCIEN HARIXIS ROBIN HARRIS DICK HILL MALCOLM HOLLONVAY SAM HORNE RAY HULL CYRIL JOHNSON T- . DELT T U D ELT Delta Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College in 1859 and now has seventy-five chapters with a total membership of forty thousand. Beta Epsilon Chapter was organized in 1822. Lucien Harris served on the Student Council and Jim Ridley was elected to Eta Sigma Psi. LUCIEN HARRIS BILL TAYLOR . JIM RIDLEY . .' BARNEY CARNES MEMBERS RILEY KELLEY GEORGE KNIGHT CHARLIE LANEY PIARRY LEIGHLEY HARIKY LETAXV BILL MACELROY JOHN MCCLELLAN DAN PLUNKET BILLY POLLITZER OLIN POUND GARLAND PERDUE HAROLD PURCELL ., WNW' cfznf- Kim. OFFICERS CPIARLES READ EARL REEVES BILL RIDLEY JIM RIDLEY WELLS RILEY JACK RIPLEY JULES RUCKER MYRON SCOEFIELD CARL SCOTT HERBERT STEWART BILL TAYLOR GEORGE TEMPLEMAN BILL WELLS 15'-'Q 1553, Q:- . Presi1z'c1nf Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer waff- as 1 6 '27' fa? !'1-'N Quart' Z rRv'f"3"1 l" fs, 2 'Gr . ,I J 21 'sg' K First Row, leff fo rigbl: C. Adams, O. Adams, Benzly, Blasin- gamc, Bliss, Burgess, Carnes, Carroll, Coyle, Cook, Dennington Dietrichs, Donehoo. Srvonrl Row: Dorr, Ellington, English Galt, L. Harris, R. Harris, Hill, Holloway, Horne, Hull, Kelley Knight, Laney. Tbirzl Row: Leiglaley, McClellan, Perdue Plunkett, Purcell, Read, Rccvcs, Ridley, B. Ridley, J. Ridley Riley, Scoeiield, Scott, Taylor. I 1 l v l LOUIS ALDERMAN PAUL ALEXANDER STANLEY AUSTIN TYSON BAISDEN DELMAR BATCHELOR JERRY BLACKWELL JAMES BRADLEY, JR. GEORGE BROWN I HAP BUTLER ROBERT CLEERE PHILLI11 COOK THOMAS CORLEY MANNING CULPEPPER CLIFF CUNNINGHAM ED DANIELS HAL DEAN ROSOOE ENZOR WARREN EVANS .WVR HARRY FEWOX JERRY FLOYD LAWRENCE FREDERICK JAMES GAINEY WILLARD GRANT HERMAN HAMNER GEORGE HARTLEY HENRY I-IILSON CHARLES HOWARD SHERMAN HUGHES PORTER INGRAM DAVID JACKSON LAWSON JACKSON, JR. LEON JACKSON WILLIAM JAOON ANTHONY KALOGRIDIS WILLIAM LASHLEY LOVICK LINGO, JR. :QR SIGMA NU Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society Organized in 1869 at Virginia Military Institute. The fraternity now has one hundred chapters with a total membership of more than forty thousand. Xi Chapter at Emory was organized in 1884. Bob March- man, our president, made ODK, and Hap Butler is still around to tell the boys how he was elected President of the Student Body when the Navy was here. Numerous house dances and other functions were given throughout the year climaxed by a formal at the Biltmore. OFFICERS BOB MARCHMAN . ..... . . President ED PAOIOUS . . . Vice-President HAL DEAN . . . . Secretary BOB STEWART . . Treasurer MEMBERS ARTHUR LONG JOSEPH MANDESE JOSEPH MANN, JR. ROBERT MARCHMAN KEAL MCCAREY WIIISON MCCLURE GEORGE MOCRARY ROBERT MCGEE NAT MOGEHEE OLIN MILLER, JR. JOHN MOORE, JR. JOHN MOULSON HANS MUELLER PERRY MULLEN SAMUEL NORWOOD DOYLE NUNNELLEY EDWARD PACIOUS CHARLES PARKS PIAMMOND PAYNE B. Y. PENNINGTON TOWNSEND PENNINGTON LEO RAINEY ROBERT RAINWATER FORREST SMITH, JR. PAUL SPENOE ERNEST SPENCER DAN STANDARD JAMES STANLEY LEROY STERLING ROBERT STEWART STRATTON STOREY ALBERT TURNER JAMES VEASEY CARL VINSON ROBERT WALLIS FRANK WOOD U' , . Firsi Row, left to right: Alderman, Batchelor, Brown, Butler, Cleere, Cook, Culpepper, Dean Enzor, Evans, Fewox, Flyod, Frederick, Gainey, Grant, Hamner, Hilson. Seroml Row: Howard, Ingram, D. Jackson, L. E. Jackson, L. Jackson, Kalogridis, Lashley, Lingo, Mann, Marchman, McClure, McGee, Miller, Moore, Mullen, Norwood, Pacious. Third Row: Parks, B. Pennington, T. Pennington, Rainey, Smith,-Spence, Spencer, Standard, Stanley, Sterling, Stewart, Storey, Turner, Veasey, Vinson, Wallis. vw LEON ABRAMS ANDY BERGSTROM MACK BONNER FRANK BOWERS FRED BRECK W. E. BROWN GEORGE P. CAGES JOE CASEY BOE CI-IASTAIN BILL DIMMOCK JOE DUNCAN GEORGE EBY JACK FLETCHER JULIAN FORD OLIN FREEMAN Ross GODDARD WELMER GRAGE JOHN HALEY BILL HANKHNIS BOB HART BRYAN HATCHETT MAC HAYNIE AL HENDERSON BILL HOGAN ROY HUBBARD BILL HUEF EMERSON KRUG PAUL LANIER YLL J . i PI KAPPA ALPH BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868. For some time the fraternity was deinitely southern but now has expanded all Over the country. At present the Pikes have eighty chapters with a membership of more than twenty-eight thousand. The Beta Kappa Chapter was organized in 1919 and is known the campus Over for its friendliness and hospitality. Under the leadership of Shorty Lorentzon the fraternity has completed a program of improvement including paving the driveway and redecorating the house. ' OFFICERS SHORTY LORENTZSON . . . . . . President FRANK PARRIGIN . . . Vice-President PAUL WEBB . . . Secretary BOE HART . . Treasurer MEMBERS BILL LITTLE SHORTY LORENTZSON TOMMY LORENTZSON ERNEST MARTINEZ TEX MARQUIS JOE MCCLELLAND JACK MILAM VVARING MILAM HAROLD Moss LAMAR MOYE MALCOLM NOEL FRANK PARRIGIN DICK PARKER JOHN RAMsEY WARREN SHATTUCK TOM SI-IEEELELD LOUIS SWAYZE HOYT TORRAS JACK TURNER JOHN THURMAN DICK WALKER HAROLD WATKINS DON WEANT WLIEAT VVILLIAMS E. WILAM WILSON DELOS VVHITE BILL WVILBANKS PAUL WEBB K n or 'I Kgs, Pl kv HQ"5""'s iz: ki ,.-,Ed 70 Firxt Ro-zu, left fo right: Abrahms, Bergstrom, Bonner, Cages, Dimmock, Duncan, Eby, Fletcher, Freeman, Goddard, Grange. Second Row: Haley, Hnnkins, Hart, Hatchett, Hogan, Krug, Lanier, Lorentzson, Martinez, Marquis, J. Milam. Third Row: NV. Milam, Moss, Noel, Parker, Parrigin, Slmttuck, Sheffield, Turner, Walker, Wlmitc, XVilbzmks, . .T r". L 1 X 4 I A 1 I F GEORGE AISKINS LOUIS ALEXANDER JACK AEFLECK CARY ANDERSON BILL BELL WITHERS BLAKE TOM BURLEIGH BILLY BYNUM CHARLES CARROL BILL CONNELEY DOUG COOK WALTER CRAWLEY BOD DRAKE IRVING DE GARIS JACK DOUGHERTY ELMER ELLINGTON CHRIS FRANCISCO IRA FERGUSON AL FOSTER SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi is one of the famed Miami Triad and Was founded in 1855 at Miami University. Beta Chi Chapter was organized at Emory in 1921. Sigma Chi now has over 100 active chapters with a member- ship totaling more than 50,000. Our big activities men are Kalaf, Smith, Oliver, and Foster. Miss Virginia Davis was crowned Sweetheart Of Sigma Chi at the annual formal held at the Biltmore in the Winter quarter. E, L L OFFICERS JACK DOUGHERTY . . . . President JIM PARKS . . . Vice-President ED MCDOWELL . . . . Secretmy ELMER ELLINGTON . . Treasurer MEMBERS TIM GOOD NICK LOUIS CLARENCE POLK GORDON HANSON PAUL HARRIS WALTER HEAPE EMORY I-IERMAN JACK HENDERSHOTT BOB HOLLY BILL HUDSON BOB HUDGINS DON HUGHES GUY I-IUTCHISON WALTER INGKAM FURNIE JOHNSTON JULIAN JOI-INSTON LEONARD JORDAN WALTER IQALAF JOHN KELLY BOE KNIGHT WARREN LOFTIS PETE LYNCH ED MCDOWELL HOYT MCPHERSON BILL MALONE ED MALLORY HOLLAND MANGUM GENE MASSEY GEORGE MADDOX JOHN MODLEY CHARLES MEYER FAIRFAX MONTAGUE JIM MORAN GEORGE MOILELL HAL MURRAY CHARLES MUSE ED OLIVER JIM PARKS ED PEDRICK NICK POWERS MORELL ROBINSON MARION SAMS ROGER SANTOR SAM SCOTT SAM SHAPARD JIM SIMONTON JIM SMITH JIM STOWE BILL THOMAS BOB TUTWILER JULIAN VEACH T. E. WATSON MARION WEEMS' JAMIE WHITE MAURICE WHITESIDE AL WILKINSON JIM WOODS Rini F42 Z V-laik: -miid' 1 l First Row, left to right: Aileck, Anderson, Burleigh, Connlcy, 51,55 m Cook, Drake, DeGaris, Dougherty, Ferguson, Foster, Good, Hanson, Harris, Heapc, Herman, Hcndershott, Huclgins. Seca-nfl Row: Hughes, Hutchingson, Ingram, F. Johnston, Johnston, Jordan, Kalaf, Kelly, Knight, Loftis, Lewis, Lynch, McDowell, Malone, Mallory, Massey, Matrox, Meyer. Third Row: Mon- tague, Moran, Morcl, Murray, Muse, Oliver, Parks, Pedrick, Powers, Robinson, Sams, Scott, Shapard, Smith, Stow, White, Wilkinson, Woods. OFFICERS LEON GOLDSTEIN . . -. . . President JACK FREEDMAN . . Vice-President MERTON SHURE . . . . Secretary MILTON WEINMAN . . ,Treasurer MEMBERS ' Jules Arkin, Howard Aronin, Jerry Bnrechson, Fred Bolonkin, Frank Cohen, Phillip Cohen, Norman Diamond, Isaac Dreizin, David Edelson, Leon Eplan, Jerry Epstein, Jack Freedman, Bob Gerson, Irwin Goldbery, Leon Goldstein, Erwin Jacobson, Stanley Jonas, Jarvin Levison, Isadore Mayers, Leonardt Micalove, Fred Miller, Marshall Nerenbaum, David Piha, Leon Polstein, Arnold Rich, Gerard Rothschild, Alan Salzman, Milton Saul, Arthur Schoenberg, Lionel Shulman, Merton Shure, Harold Siegel, Bernard Slakoff, Meyer Sloan, Sidney Stein, Marion J. Stern, Seymour Tinter, Milton XVeinman, Arnold Zipperman. - 7' "1" '1 1 1 l 1 11 ww' ALPHA Q Q I EPSILON CHAPTER Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded at New 'York Uni- versity in 1913. Epsilon Chapter was organized at Emory in 1920. In the past year we have purchased a home on North Decatur Road and live there in fine style. In athletic participation We are resting on our ...east -1aL,...,a A i'J'1:ff" .-a 'I - 3 1 EPSILO PI laurels of the past, and have the cups to prove it. Fred Bolonkin was elected to ODK and Polstein is still around Wearing his D.V.S. badge. The social events held for the members were a number of house dances and a formal dance was given jointly with the Georgia Chapter. . :Hin First Row, left to right: Arkin, Aronin, Barachson, Bolonkin, F. Cohen, P. Cohen, Diamond, Dreizin, Eplan, Epstein. Second Row: Gerson, Goldstein, Jacobson, Jonas, Michalove, Piha, Rich, Rothschild Salzman, Saul. Third Row: Schoenberg, Shepard Shulman, Shure, Stern, Tinter, Weinman, Zipperman SID KAPLAN, Pfresiilent 1 1 i Ev' 4 OFFICERS SID KAPLAN . . .K . . . . . Presirlent DAVID DAVIDSON . . . Vice-President SANFORD SI-IMERLING . . . Secretary DAVID SPECHLER . . Treasurer Tau Epsilon Phi, the outgrowth of a professional fraternity, was organized as a national collegiate fraternity in 1910. The fraternity roll now contains twenty-nine chapters and a total membership of over five thousand. At the present time We are striving diligently to MEMBERS Max Berman, Charles Bernath, Bob Bossen, jerry Caplan, Davidson, Leonard Diamond, David Franco, Ted Frost, Friedman, Sam Goldstein, Ivan Harris, Bernard Hayman, Kaplan, Sidney Kaplan, Eli Kaplan, Harold Lefkoif, Alan Arthur Marcus, Alvin Miller, J. Moss, Raymond Seftell Shainker, Sanford Shmcrling, David Smiley, David Victor Springer, Stanley Tinter, Harold Vrono, Sam Witt U , v""'Fg-nfl 75 'E S 'J 'Q' - 'Q I 7 .,g7.,. 1,96 ,Q .5 j EU? 2 0 i ,I 1 1:51 i First Row, left to right: Bosscu, Caplan, Lefkoif. Second Row: Lipsey, Marcus, Davidson, Diamond, Franco, Friedman, Miller, Moss, Seftell, Shainker, Shmerling, Goldstein, Harris, S. Kaplan, E. Kaplan, Smiley, Springer, Vrono, Witten. ' E P S I L O P H I Fislaburvm Builzling Meeting Place l 4 ij procure a house. The Tau Eps are quite proud of David Davidson, who made Phi Beta Kappa and our basketball team which reached the finals in interfraternity competition. ' 'i-Ee? MEMBERS YVILLIAM E. AYcocK ROBERT E. BAKER BLAKER S. CHILTON W. JULIAN CARTER CARTER M. COWART DoUGLAs O. DEAN SIGMA PI. PSI CHAPTER Sigma Pi was founded at the University of Vincennes in 1897, and the Psi Chapter was first organized at Emory in 1924. We were in- active during the war but were reorganized within the last two years. In the past few months the XVom:1n's Club Building was taken over and has been made into a nice fraternity lodge with housing facilities for about ten men. Julian Carter, Frank Gay, and Jim Owen have led the chapter in their Work while Bob Hinshaw captained the Sigma Pi's tennis team to victory in the Blue League. OFFICERS W. JULIAN CARTER . .... . . President H. FRANK GAY . . . . Vice-President JAMES H. OWEN . . . . Secretary I ROBERT G. HINSHAW . . Treasurer H. FRANK GAY ROBERT G. I'I1NSHAW FRED R. JACKSON FRANK M. JOHNSTON DENNIS R. MACCARTHY EUGENE C. NALLE JAMES H. OWEN SEAB E. A. REEVES RODNEY J. ROBINSON MELVIN W. ROMEOUGH HARRY B. SHAW Louis A. STUEBING SAM TINKLER WILLIAM B. TRAUTWEIN JULIAN A. TURRENTINE JOHN B. Woon -:Wire MF .gg PN vw- if, if-fi'-'P ff! fi ' ' Q W 15' 'ies , -A11-P? AYcocK BAKER CARTER CX-IILTON DEAN GAY HINSPIAW JOHNSTON MACCARTHY NALLE REEVES ROBINSON 51-EUBING TINKLER TURRENTINE 184 Pl PP PHI ETA CHAPTER ,',?:k-P. i ' gflxeir JACK P. TURNER OFFICERS JACK P. TURNER . .... President l JOSEPH PARHAM . Treasurer EUGENE SIMONS . Secretary ROBERT J. NOLAND . Historian J. C. JACKSON . Chaplin NORRIS BROOME . Warden Pi Kappa Phi is the newest addition to fraternities on the Emory Campus, having been reorganized here within the last year. There were a few transfers of this fraternity from Georgia Tech, Auburn, Davidson, and Alabama, who handed together and peti- tioned the Administration for a charter. The green light was given and the Chapter has since well established itself. We owe much to the untiring efforts of Jack Turner, Gene Simons, and Harry Dicus. Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868. In the first few years of existence it was a southern organization but has expanded into an organization of more than eighty chapters with over 30,000 men. MEMBERS C. J. Bernhart, Norris Broome, Paul Carmichael, Harry Dicus, Robert Edwards, Thomas Frederickson, Wfilliam Greenfield, J. C. Jackson, Robert J. Noland, Joseph Parham, Lee Paterson, James Pence, Joseph Price, Thomas Raymond, Eugene Simons, Douglas Spong, John Stubbs, Jack P. Turner, James Vickery, Walter Withers, Philip Whittier. pg --r ,Y R 1 I 5':'E'4:' 'flu' t 's Q X ld E 'FEB' NORRIS BROOME HARIKY Dlcus ROBERT EDXVARDS J. C. JACKSON ROBERT J. NOLAND JOSEPH PARHAM LEE PArERsoRN JAMES PENCE EUGENE SxMoNs Douoms SPONO JOHN Srumss PHILIP WHITTIER A I.. .1 r Y, ,ff 1 4,-3 , ,J . . -L. yr I 'S I - an 'K ". , .. at r , ,if -4 . f 4 ,I 1 1 w ' V 0 , ' X f x X X f x, . V -'V-v : , Z A. ll 3 ,Spin - .' V t' ZH' I v V' N f AGI: V .f"' X ,E . R i ri , .1 +QQfwwNww1ww' "v 'K S! J -Y .' -'f .-1'.',W "1 eff' I x ff?LiiL:J,2?fJ76.l',gU'!'51vi.Iv',1.x -. ' ff 1, f 'm 1 A, J: W' 4 jf -qw? f.:f4sfq,gQ LA , xl L 1' , Lf' Tar HL 'av Y, V! ' ,Vi 4,,"f,,,wz,Y.1At' 'gl!l,11'v?'!' , 1 15 ,.r.f2f:, H 1 gf , 1 1. .1 :..,- 1' , , '.', F, XL ' J' v - V- f W f f v . ff . , . , 41 1.47, . NJ fa I -.EIVIORY DE T STUDENTS I if "N 1, EW ii, ' xiii! if 3 : I I For a number of years, one of Emory's greatest problems was the non-fraternity man. He had no enthusiasm for campus activities. He had no interest in athletics. He had no organized social life. In 1938 a group of students recognized this problem and organized ,I the Emory non-fraternity organization to create interest in extra-curricula and social actiyitiesgiiathletics, scholarshipj and to"'proVide a medium for their participation in these X four general phases of campus life. This year the name ENO was changed to Emory's Independent Students Association I A to be known as E.I.S.A. In athletics they were transferred from the Blue League to the stronger Gold League and have made a formidable showing. JAMES DUVAL OFFICERS JIM DUVAL . . . .... . . President ELAM NUNNALLY . . Vice President ANN Moluus . . . Secretary . Treasurer MARK FORBES . vb? fish 'R 'surf 'E SHI- 12' .I - W, -fsvf Af' BQ? vc: ""' 'G Q I use I , ' BAILEY . DEAN LEWIS ,If he 949' I . 'Q ,I I I. i I BLACKIIURN BRASXVELL Bnmcizs CALLAHAN CHANCEY Cmtnxuzss CLEMLIONS J, DEAN i DEAN DILI. EDNVARDS Ezzmw FARABEIE FEI-IRING ITIAYES JONES INDSAY LUCAS MANN A. Moruus B. MORRIS ' NUNNALLY PEEPLES PILCHER RICE Ross RUTLAND STANLEY WELSH WINDSOR XVQQIIALI, 187 ,in-.LL MARVIN TIDWELL . JAMES HOWARD . DAVID M. Domss . FRANK RORINSON, III JOHN BOGLE FRANK BROWN MALCOLM BRUCE PAUL BUSH P. D. BUsH DECATUR CAMPBELL JAMES M. COLLINS ERNEST DENNY DAVID M. DOBBS ALBERT M. DOWDLE CONNIE DRISKELL H. B. DULING JOI-IN BOGLE FRANK BROXVN MALCOLM BRUCE PAUL BUSH 1 JAINIES M. COLLINS ERNEST DENNY DAVID M. Domzs OFFICERS 3' . President Vice-Presidevzt . . Secretary . Treasurer CAMPUS CLUB Motto: Esxe Quam Vizlcri Founded in 1920, the Campus Club remains Emory's only exclusive social Organization among non-fraternity men. The aim of the Club is to give the independent man an organized definite social life and to aid him in his campus activities. The Campus Club Alumni Association is being reorganized with James M. Collins serving as the executive secretary. The Campus Club Almvmi A quarterly mimeographed paper with a circulation of over 500 is edited by Frank Robinson. The social calendar for the year has featured several in- formal dances, hay rides, and annual alumni stag banquet. The Campus Club meets in the first floor lounge of the Church School Building each Tuesday evening. MEMBERS DANIEL I-I. G. GLOVER REYNOLDS OLIN E. DUNCAN STANLEY HANSON JAMES HOWARD' K ALLEN JERNIGAN FRANK JERNIGAN JAMES JERNIGAN BEV JONES LEMAR RAY FRANK ROBINSON MARVIN TIDWELL if 188 DANIEL H. G. GLOVER REYNOLDS GREEN OLIN E. DUNCAN JAMES HOWARD ALLEN JERNIGAN BEV JONES FRANK ROBINSON 1 'fast' AISA 4 ""'4"?"'-:.p5,..n.,.fg,n.-...4.. 'WH """"""1"""'-"""""""1 f-f 1.5.4 's-,,o.,,.-lag -74 N., ..,V...,'g' i2foivv9ilau14L4sL 1 -at 'I " . . .- - -A . - --- - A - . . , . - , -v.- ' W., ,H - - A , - :-- . - ' . .. - .- .. ' - '- V . , , ' U - , ,Y . 4-,.,, .-v . V, -..-. 1- -3- -- PM-,,--,, .f -'. , , -,5 -'K . ' 3 - . . ,, . A --.. . 1- - - , ' .,, . , .. . ,. ,,,., A- .. 'ff , . . , ,M ffh- Q 5, av.: T-":. 'ff . - -3- ' .1 -. , "3 " - lf -. Q. -' ..--. . - .. - . Q. - . . -..-. -2, .. -, L ,, . , ' ' - - , ., ' f 5 ' ' . " f .- - A " " " ' x 1 .' '-1' ' - ' - - ..- .., ' ' -- ..- , --4- .F . - -- -A V - M . - - ,. ..- , . . ., - v .,-A- -.. - . nu- , . A ul '- .,--- 4,. -, ,.. , , . -. 4. u . , .. .. , , , A Q .EL ,4.,.,.e--means Hg 5 lf - the-,fe 24 ff 1 fW'z-"Y ii' .-, MEMO TO THE EDITORS: "Emory University regards athletics as an integral part of a well-ordered program of physical education." So reads the Uni- versity's statement of policy on athletics and physical education. Boiled down to a three-word slogan it reads, "Athletics for All." How well is this slogan being ful- filled? The 1946-47 academic year was started with a record-sized athletic staff. Headed by Athletic Director T. E. McDonough the staff includes four full-time coaches, two part-time coaches, and four student man- agers on the Atlanta campus, as well as one full-time coach at each of the two jun- ior colleges in Valdosta and Oxford. Instead of the old system of "sudden death" elimination tournaments, the inter- fraternity leagues now play round-robin schedules feach team plays every other teamj, ,which provide more opportunity for athletic competition. Also the number of sports carried on in interfraternity com- petition has been increased to eleven. In intramural activity Qcompetition be- tween classes and schoolsj the basketball leagues have been expanded to eight teams instead of four. Whereas previously all intercollegiate ac- tivity was limited to on-campus events, these teams are now allowed to carry on schedules on a home-and-home basis. Another innovation to increase sports par- ticipation is the inter-campus contests be- tween the Atlanta, Valdosta, and Oxford campuses. A cross-country run was held dur- ing the Fall Quarter in Atlanta with the three groups competing. Oxford was the scene of a basketball tourney during the Winter Quarter, and Valdosta was host for softball and track in the spring. Despite these forward steps toward the goal of "Athletics for All" the sports pro- gram has retrogressed considerably. The gym-our beloved "barn"-has been con- demned and the 1947 basketball schedule was played in the Druid Hills High School plant. One corner has been shaved off the Cinder track, crippling track competition and drastically shortening the right-field foul line of the baseball diamond. Of at least 15 tennis courts in pre-war days, only six remain. As THE CAMPUS goes to press, plans are underway for greatly enlarging the lower athletic field and for building a modern Held house. As these materialize, the slogan of "Athletics for All" becomes a reality. Hopefully, BURKE CHILDS, Campus Sports Editor. Y H-E rw' 'SCF Tiff? "fT'f'?::' 3 .f 'muff' it ' Hmm W N 0 6-M vlv 4 5-FMEA' Ln.. 191 LORIENTZON LINDSAY FRESHMAN 6 - GRADUATE SCHOOL 0 The Hrst game of the season, and the Hrst game of tackle since the war, saw the Freshmen meet head-on with the "Pro's" of the Graduate School. It was a close and hard-fought game with the Freshmen emerging on the long end of a 6-0 score. As could be expected in the initial game of the season, fumbles were numerous, but otherwise the play was surprisingly smooth. The green-shirted Freshmen fielded a strong and well-rounded team led by Brannon, Rutland and Watson in the back- field. This proved to be a little too much for the Pro's. The break of the game came in the Hrst quarter when the Frosh recovered a fumble on the Pro 32-yard line and drove down to score on the first play of the second quarter when Rutland plunged over. The attempted conversion was not good, and the score stood at 6-0. The Pro's, sparked by Mangum, fought desperately to over- come the narrow margin, but the strong green forward wall was driven into its own territory only once and then only to the 45 -yard line. The game ended without further scoring, giving the Frosh a 6-0 victory. SOPHOMORE 8 - SENIOR 0 On the following day, the Sophomores met the composite Junior-Senior team in a wide-open game, which was full of thrills. It was the first game for the two teams, and fumbles and mistakes were plentiful. In the opening minutes of the game, the Sophs took a slim two-point lead when Lind- sey trapped a Senior back behind the goal line for a safety. The teams battled inconclusively for the next two quarters, but in the final period the Seniors made their strongest bid. King recovered a Sophomore fumble on the Soph's own 37-yard line, and after a beautiful run by Shorty Lorent- Zon, the ball was on the Soph 18-yard line. A few plays later, "Jumping Jack" Birge made one of RUTLAND FARKAS the most spectacular plays of the season by inter- cepting a Senior pass and racing 95 yards for a touchdown. The point after the touchdown was not good, and time ran out a few plays later with the score remaining 8-0. SENIOR 6 - GRADUATE SCHOOL 0 The first meeting between the Seniors and the Pros of the Graduate Shcool was a grueling battle from start to finish. After see-sawing back and forth for three and one-half quarters the Seniors finally wore the opposition down and went on to score a hard earned six points in the last three minutes of play. Shorty Lorentzon was responsi- ble for the only score of the game. After bring- ing the ball from the Pro 40-yard line to the 19-yard line he passed to Bonner for the only six points of the game. It was one of the closest and hardest-fought games of the season, and one in which both teams played heads-up football. FRESI-IMAN 6 - SOPHOMORE 0 Again the Freshmen fielded a fine eleven, this time against a stubborn Sophomore squad. Both teams were hampered by fumbles, but the general appearance of both squads showed considerable improvement. The line play of both teams was marked with hard tackling and blocking. The Frosh gained a six-point lead early in the second period, and this proved to be the margin of vic- tory. The score came after the Freshmen had recovered a fumble on their own' 3 5-yard line and driven 6 5 yards for six points and the only score of the game. Another Freshman threat was stopped a few yards short of pay-dirt by a stubborn Soph line led by Lindsey, Tierny, and Brantley. With night falling the Sophomores took to the air but with no avail, and the game ended with the Fresh- men leading by the score of 6-0. CHUNN C " I-IOUGH BRAGG BRANNON FRESHMAN 12 - SENIOR 6 In their third game the Freshmen ran into stiff opposition from the Seniors, but managed to come out with a 12-6 victory. Brannon was the work- horse for the "greenies" again as he scored one touchdown and teamed with Rutland to spark the offense in general. Brannon broke the. scoring ice by scoring on the first play of the second quarter. The conversion was not good so the score was 6-0. The remainder of the game was on a more or less even basis with both teams scoring once. Rutland made the second score for the Frosh, and Lorent- zon scored the lone touchdown for the Seniors. Neither conversion was successful, and the game ended with the Freshmen ahead by the score of 12-6. ' FRESHMAN 13 -GRADUATE SCHOOL 0 The league-leading Freshmen placed another victory to their credit by defeating the Pros 13-0. Led by Brannon and Rutland, the Freshmen pounded the powerful Pro line time after time, and their efforts brought success twice. Watson made the first score when he plunged over the twin stripes from the two-yard line, and a pass from Brannon to Steinbruegge was good for the extra point. The offensive efforts of both teams were cut short by penalties for the remainder of the half, but late in the fourth period the Frosh recovered a Pro fumble on the 30-yard line, and Bill Brannan scored on the next play. The point- after-touchdown was not good, and the game ended soon after. SENIOR 14 - SOPHOMORE 0 Toward the end of the season the game and determined Sophomores met the powerful Senior squad, led by Shorty Lorentzon, to go down to a 14-0 defeat. In the first half Lorentzon tossed a pass to Bonner for the first score of the day, and in the third quarter he broke through the line for the second score. The conversion was made on both goals, and the score was 14-0. The only Sophomore threat came just after the kickoff in the second half, starting when Jack Birge tossed a beautiful 17-yard pass, which was good for a first down, and ran 5 more yards on a reverse. Birge again tossed a pass, which was intercepted by Bonner. This set up the final tally scored by Lorentzon. The game ended with the Seniors winning over the Sophomores 14-0. SENIOR 20 - GRADUATE SCHOOL 6 In the next game the Junior-Senior team, again sparked by Shorty Lorentzon outscored the Pros of the Graduate School and emerged victors by the score of 20-6. The Seniors scored as soon as they got their hands on the ball, making the score 6-0. After this the pro line stiffened so Lorentzon took to the air and scored on a 25-yard pass to Stimpson in the end zone. The conversion was good and the score was 13-0. The second quarter produced no score as it was for the most part a punting duel with the Seniors having slightly the better of it. The final score came on another pass from Lorentzon this time to McAr- thur who ran the remaining 30 yards to the double stripes. The attempt at conversion was good. POWELL BIRGE ...A . . l a A .V Q 4 ,- KING RIBBLE SIMPSON LOCKLAIR FRESHMAN 25 -SOPHOMORES 0 In a game played as part of the Parents' Day celebration the Fresh- men outplayed a fighting Sophomore team which definitely had an off day. The Frosh kicked off, andon a tricky reverse Stu Haw raced 85 yards for a touchdown through confused and bewildered Freshmen. The rest of the game was a different story, however, with Brannan leading the Freshmen as they ran- rough-shod over the undermanned Sophs. The Sophs threatened only once when in the second quarter they drove to the Freshman eight-yard line after a pass interception had given them the ball on the 41-yard line. The green forward wall stiffened there, however, and the ball went over to the Freshmen. The Sophomores fought a losing battle against the green avalanche for the remainder of the game, which ended with the Frosh on the big end of a 25-0 score. Y GRADUATE SCHOOL 7 - SOPHOMORE 7 ' A surprisingly strong Pro team met the Sophs in the second game between these two teams and came very close to upsetting the second- year men. The Pro score came early in the game and was set up by a blocked punt which the Pro's recovered on the 10-yard line. A few plays later Hodges tossed a pass to Dean in the endzone for the score. The conversion was good, making the score 7-0. The second quarter was inconclusive with the only real threat by the Pro's being stopped by theend of the half. On the first play after the kickoff in the second half, the Sophs pulled a sneak play in which Barron passed to Lindsey, who ran 60 yards for the score. The extra point was good on a pass from Daniels to Banks, and the score was tied 7-7. After this there was no scoring, as both teams tried long passes which failed to connect. ALL-EMORY FOOTBALL The championship Freshman football team and the second place Junior-Senior squad captured eleven of the 16 berths on the annual All-Emory football team chosen for the 1946 season. The Sophomores ' ' G . placed three men on the mythical team, while the last place School squad claimed the remaining two. The team included: End-BILL Bmxcc . . End-J. R. SIMPSON . End-LANDON LINDSEY Tackle-JACK CHUNN . Tackle-HANK POWELL . . Tackle-JIM KING . . . Guard-PI-In. Fmums . Guard-BEN LOCKLAIR . . Guard-E. E. HOUGI-I . Center-Ron ROBINSON . . CCHECELNELSON RIBBLE . . Back-B1LL BRANNAN . . . Back-JACK RUTLAND . . . . 'BRCk-'SHORTY LORENTZSON . - Back-JACK BIRGE .... Back-BILL WALKER . . . 'f ' YT" p l THE CHAMPS 194 raduate CJ-SD CJ'Sl CS0PhJ fProj Q1-Troshj Cl'5l CJ-SJ QProj fFroshj fFroshj CSophj QFroshj fFroshj CJ-53 CSOPhJ cJ.-S-J 1 P SoLoMoN lbw- I 13357563 far.. he ll .1 , 1 'lf : lu nl 1: :- -- xv-. ,-L-11' 1 '-....g,j,14 : :, .:,o l , X 4 x l BUFORD ASBURY NEAL SULLIVAN Intramural basketball competition found two four-team leagues in action instead of the one four-team league of the 1946 cage season. One league was made up of the four classes of the College of Arts and Sciences and the other was com- posed of four graduate schools. V The Freshman Five continued their class's domination of the athletic scene by winning the Class League championship and then going on to take the University Intramural title. The Medical School squad took the Graduate League crown before bowing to the Frosh 23-18 in the playoff game. Charlie Neal, playing for the championship Freshman team, led his league in individual scoring, while Bruce Newsome, who competed on the powerful Med quintet, topped the scor- ers in the Graduate League. I-I1z1Nz DIAMOND I .1 f 2' Class League Freshmen . Sophomores Seniors . Juniors . FINAL INTRAMURAL STANDINGS W L Graduate League . . 4 2 Medical 'School . . 3 3 Dental School . . . 3 3 Theology School . . . 2 4 Law School . . 1 A fl 'Q-gf-. Y-,'prv'W'0f'w'9""""4""' " "" A' ,N , al 1' , Q., ,. .,f,,,4.i,-1,-,-9 , Q IV -1,41 ' .4 .--, - If N-4r4-.v1"1,-5r..Q'-,' f T is 'ff f,.:-ff..:,f,fe-Sv-f-If -e . "',. .J QSM, M4 v':ff':2f "f,1 ff -'lf-ini., l r g .1 -w.ff5as:f.v'- P. ,- 1 fm if QA 15-QDTYIAL it I - '-'.P1-2.31.-V " 'L' ff .. 1 if t 7? y ,,7.f,-4 '-5,, ' z PV",-44 A - : , - . .,-- -u' - 1:51, ,YQ 9,4 4.-I Qin'-x kxlfli ,v'71Jb'.,4 X V' 'hiya '4 ' A " I ,. - .' ,fha '4f',?af"?54gT'f1f.-.,.-i'-'-in-f" rl? X , 1z,,f',,-. -,,,.,a-gssaflqui-.6.j ' f7:'f'f"f'i' '4f?'-' '-5"15f1-f'17'?-1' ' ' -' .'+-C1l"-'1- ,.4fQgf,'f,- - tiff? lfgiiksiidfu i. L Q 'I "l's'i.:3 . f -4' GP.. -f'X7"Tl-"a'5':1." J . .:-- H11 'ew--, ff S - f rf' :ir zslxry rv.,:.7gq-14 . i ,vi ':'- -3599-' 7'3"-.N X' ul-N ip '1-3"'x'.-'1- if -'." 4:5 ni' 1' 43' "1 .Sie :.-may ful. ff' 1 1' ' ' rr f x t I 1 , ' - " A. ' f' J ' if ' V-144 ink: A W ff, ' "f.1. ,' , 'fir' e 1 41 ' jj I 4 , ,f ,QQ . J ,L K .f 'H ifi IJ , ..f 4 'C '2 '41 Y l "us can C 4 xrrs 'lbff' ,' 'wuz-C-x -Y ' ,'I':f4'4 . 1-I-84912-2 1 e- ,J:r.QfSwffA5.e ,r -, 4 R .gg-a. ,Qs sk' J: 4 K . 4' X '., - 7 .1 'af-'hs .N-9:-'-1rb 'Txix it " w X f g ,' -,'lv ...fx ' ' Q 'C ., 1 - x J' X - IJ' 3' .f"' K q-Ms! Ngg. "N NN xx., -..sv ""' As THE CAMPUS went to press four intramural baseball teams were preparing to knock the lid off the 1947 season in quest of the campus championship. Teams in the race included: Junior College, coached by Bo Hollomong Senior College, coached by Ed Sheag Theology-Dental School combination team, coached by Dr. Rawlinson, and the Medical-Dental School combine, coached by Dr. Ades. The schedule called for a double round-robin with each team playing every other squad twice. Tilts were to be played on Tuesday and Thursdays. V N 4 , .ggi-,Lett 5 14 -.1 'N ' -V ' -- '-in V .+.-ap i. W , ,, Q V 1 mai , 1- , -. -+V' f"- , . , l V 4 fy faplvl ili A' lf ' 'Y' .fl ' 35 'ap , , 1 H. - . - 1 5931 Jfm' l ' ' . WN. 'HN I A W- : ,. ..gi5.- 'c AJ? i E "nav, 'ici - , 'T I N J' 4 1 , -Q ' ' J TF' ll! 5 '5'i,+,11. 'A "iff 'F a wi. -- ED! HV, ggF3f,Tl,,.Ef '- 1ef?g5,,g,,,.f 's HHH 199 Emory's first full-fledged intercollegiate swimming team with home-and-home dual meets on the schedule turned in a very ima pressive record winning six of the seven dual meets. In addition to the dual competition the squad took part in some "extra-curricula ac- tivity" and really brought home the bacon. Dick Blank, Bill Van Pelt, and Sam Howard swam in the National junior AAU champion- ships at Raleigh, N. C., and won the 300- yard medley relay event to bring back Em- ory's first national championship in any sport. The squad opened the season in Birmingham, Ala., at thc Southeastern AAU junior cham- pionships and captured the team title as well as seven individual crowns, Stu Haw, Dick Blank, and Sam Howard took two first places each in this Emory sweep. Over in Athens, Ga., at the Southeastern AAU Senior Championships the medley relay team again claimed honors for the Gold and Blue by sinking the Georgia Tech medley team for the Southeastern Senior title. Geor- gia Tech was the only team to garner more points for the meet than Coach Sl1ea's men. The National junior AAU breaststroke event was held in the local pool March 15 and Dick Blank came in second as the pool record for that event was broken. .4 1947 SEASON RECORD Emory Emory Emory Emory Emory Emory Emory 1 56 ..... Clemson 23 . . . N. C. State Georgia Georgia . Duke Florida Florida With four members of the 1946 varsity tennis team on hand as a nucleus for the 1947 squad a successful season was expected from the netters as The Campus Went to press. Dr. Mack Stokes, of the Theology School, was to coach the 1947 version of the Blue and Gold. Dick McKane, captain and number one man on last year's squad, was back to hold down the same posts again. Hank Genz, number two man in 1946, was also back but two newcomers were expected to give him a run for the number two spot. nw3lTv Jimmy Witshire, who was showing rapid improvement toward the end of the 1946 season, was expected to be one of the mainstays of the latest net edition. Other contenders for the positions on the team included Jack Boyte and Dan Winni 'remvz 5' A 13-match schedule faced the team, with eight billed for the local courts and four away. Opposition included Michigan State, Presbyterian, E rn o r y Junior of Oxford, Georgia Evening College, Georgia Tech, Georgia, Sewanee, and South Carolina. -. V i., H B 1 in ,A in VARSITY EHUSS EUUNTHY Coach john Chellman organized Emory's first varsity cross-country team during the Fall Quarter and although the men were victorious in only one meet, a strong nucleus was developed for a powerful squad next year. In the first meet of the season, Georgia Tech's harriers took a 21-37 decision over the Tech course. Led by Ed Pound the Emory men finished second, sixth, seventh, eighth, and tenth. Against the two Junior Colleges from Valdosta and Oxford on Parents, Day, Chellman's men won their lone victory, scoring 39 points to 42 for Oxford, and S6 for Valdosta. In this meet Pound again led the local runners as they cap- tured second, third, fifth, twelfth, and thirteenth positions. November 23 the harriers again journeyed over to Georgia Tech and again l came home defeated. This time by a 20-38 count. ' With these meets under their belts Chellman's men went to Birmingham, Ala., to compete in the AAU competition over a three-mile course through the streets of Birmingham. Finishing behind Auburn and Georgia Tech, Emory beat out Mississippi State for third place. At the close of the season seven men were awarded letters for cross-country competition. The men getting Varsity "E's" included: Ed Pound, Bill Heinz, Bill Chambers, Wendel Vfhipple, Dont Weant, Bryan Hatchett, and Ray Hull. -:.,. A, ., April April April April April May May May May Two Four lettermen from the 1946 varsity golf squad returned to see action in 1947 and form the nucleus of the team coached by John Wydro. They included Mickey Baker, Freeman Cary, Bob Dell, and Robin Harris. THE CAMPUS went to press before the schedule got underway, but the following men were being counted on by Coach Wydro to aid the lettermen in the campaign: Andy Anderson, Bill Wicker, Duell Barnes, Mackie Brown, Clay Dykes,.Don Haid, Jay Jensen, Al Shelander, Stew Sparks, Robert Tutwiler, Henry Wlmite, and Charley James. Ten dual matches were on the 1947 slate as well as the All-Southern Collegiate Championships. A11 home meets were carded for the North Fulton course. VARSITY GULF 1947 GOLF SCHEDULE S--MERCER ......... 12-AUBUIKN ............ 17 18, 19-All-Southern Collegiate Championships 20-GEORGIA ............ 27-SEWANEE . 9-Mexican . 16-VANDERBILT. . 17-SEWANEE . 21-GEORGIA . matches were also scheduled with Georgia Tech, X ge . H are . H ere A zfbcns . H cr rv . H ery Macon Nashville ' 'v -- , ' Jug. ' "W "C Sewanee . ,, -vlfgf, Athens f 1 4 u-. v4' , 4.1- ATO breezed home Hrst in the annual campus open crosscountry run, followed by Phi Delta Theta and SAE, respectively. AEPi beat out EISA by a close margin for fourth place. V Billy Heinz, of ATO, took individual honors in the race by crossing the Enish line first. Eddie Pound, N I TER PHATEH ITY of SAE, was second, followed by Bryan Hatchett, of PiKAg Wendell Whipple, of Phi Delta Theta, and Don Weant, of PiKA, in the order named. After sweeping aside all Blue League competition the Campus Club went on to turn back KA, the Gold League champs, for their first University touch-football champ- ionship. Campus Club won six games against no losses in winning the Blue League title, while KA escaped with only one defeat in six tilts in taking the Gold League crown. PORTS FINAL TOUCH-FOOTBALL STANDINGS Gohl League' KA .... Chi Phi . EISA . . SAE . . Chi Phi . . . ATO .... Phi Delta Theta Blue League Campus Club . AEPi... , PiKA , . Sigma Pi . . Sigma Nu . . Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta, with Jimmy Wiltshii'e and Jim Hinton leading the way, knocked off all ,comers to win the Gold League tennis title in the Fall Quarter with six victories against no defeats. Sigma Pi com- piled a similar record in the Blue League with George Dean and Jim Hinshaw doing yeoman work. Phi Delt took the University championship by turning back the Blue League title holders 2-1. FINAL TENNIS Gold League Phi Delta Theta KA .... EISA . . Sigma Chi SAE . . ATO . Chi Phi . Blue League Sigma Pi . . PiKA . . Sigma Nu . . AEPi .... Delta Tau Delta TEPl1i . . . Campus Club . STANDINGS W L . . 6 0 . . 4 2 . . 4 2 . . 3 3 . . 2 4 . 1 5 . 1 5 W L . . 6 0 . . 4 2 . 4 2 . 3 3 . . 3 3 . U 6 . 0 6 FINAL INTERFRATERNITY Gold League W L SAE .... ...... 5 EISA . . 4 2 KA . . . 4 2 ATO . . . 4 2 Sigma Chi . . . 2 4 Chi Phi .... . 1 5 Phi Delta Theta . . 1 S A, X FRAT BASKETBALL Winding up the Winter Quarter sports activity, SAE captured the University Interfraternity basket- ball championship to take over the lead in the race for the all-year cup. The Lions turned in a season's cage record of five Wins and one setback to take the Gold League crown, while TEPhi was also winning Eve of six tilts for the Blue League championship. SAE topped the Teps 27-19 in the title game as Solomon and Sullivan stood out. BASKETBALL STANDINGS Blue' Lmgm' TEPhi . . . 5 Sigma Pi . . 4 AEPi .... , 4 Sigma Nu . . . , 4 Delta Tau Delta . , 2 Campus Club . . 2 PiKA .... , 0 SUMMARY AND TOTAL POINTS As the CAMPUS went to press at the end of the Winter Quarter, standings in the race for the University athletic championship for the year pointed toward another photo finish among the top con- tenders for the cup. SAE commanded a half-point lead over ATO, last year's champs, while AEPi, the Blue League leaders, were in third spot with 171. EISA was running fourth with 169, and KA fifth with 165. TOTAL POINTS AT END OF NVINTER QUARTER Tmmz Tolal Poiulx SAE . . 183 ATO . . 18214 AEPI . . 171 EISA . . 169 KA . . . 165 Sigma Pi . . 114 Chi Phi .... . 102 PiKA ..... 99 Phi Delta Theta . 9616 Sigma Nu . . . SS Sigma Chi . . 60 TEPhi .... S 5 Delta Tau Delta . . 51 Campus Club .......... 31 Sports scheduled for the Spring Quarter which are not included in this tabulation include: volley- ball, softball, track, golf, and! horseshoes. The latter two sports were held on a single-elimination basis while the former three' were round-robin. INTERFRATERNITY SWIMMING ATO splashed to the University Interfraternity Swimming Championship midway the Winter Quar- ter with Bill Van Pclt, Charlie Newton, Dave Bol- ing, Walter Rutland, and Paul Keenan outstanding. The Alpha Thetas scored 37 points to beat out SAE by a three-point margin. The winners gar- nered first places in only the backstroke and diving events, but chalked up enough seconds and thirds to take the title. Chi Phi Sam Howard broke the Interfraternity S0-yard freestyle pool record, while SAE Dick Blank was establishing a new breaststroke mark. The second place Lions of SAE set new fraternity records in both the medley and freestyle relays as they captured those two events. Chi Phi and Kappa Alpha finished third and fourth in the year's aquatic competition. FINAL SOCCER Golzl Lmlgzzc W7 L T EISA . . 6 0 0 KA . 5 0 0 ATO . 3 2 1 SAE . . - 2 3 1 Chi Phi . . . 1 4 1 Sigma Chi . . 0 2 4 Phi Delta Theta . 0 5 0 J . AEPi and thc Emory Independent Students Asso- ciation provcd to be the powcrhouses during soccer competition which took place during the Wiiiter Quarter. Both were undefeated with EISA taking the Gold League championship and AEPi thc Blue League title. In the playoff for the University title the Independents took a 2-0 white-washing from AEPL STANDINGS Blne Lcagm' W L T AEPi .... . 5 0 0 PiKA . . . . 4 I 0 Sigma Nu . . . 3 l 0 Sigma Pi . . . . 2 3 0 Delta Tau Delta . . I 2 1 TEPhi . . . . 0 3 I Campus Club . . 0 S 0 3- Y, if-3-eau-Desi! W 1 l'lF.T!FIlF5.fi' ' J x '4 ' A i I r 2 , A r ix A ill? a . Q W ' 4 M l Q I . l H J yi . ll. .fi tl I -aah., , r x hgh 'Nj .. lr in 'S THE BIG FOUR-Pictured in the aibletir: ofirc are the four full-time coaches on lbe Aflauta rnmjms. E11 Shea, 101713 Wglzl ro, John Cbellnmn, and Allalctic Director T. E. McDonough. The 1946-47 sports year found the largest coaching stai in Emory,s history on hand to lead the athletic program. T. E. McDonough was back as Athletic Director with an augmented staff of eight coaches and four student' managers. New-comets to the staff included John Chellman, who coached the varsity cross-country team and served as an instructor in physical education classes, and Dr. M. B. Stokes, of the School of Theology, who handled the duties of varsity tennis coach. Jimmy Owen, M. E. "Pee Ween Groves, Seab Reeves, and Bo Hollomon helped out as student managers. Ed Shea continued as swimming coach. John Wydro became Director of Intramurals, replacing George Cooper, who was transferred to the Emory Junior College at Valdosta as Athletic Director there. Edwin J. Brown carried on as Athletic Director at the Emory Junior College at Oxford. Jim Little, former New York Giant professional football star, was in charge of the inter- school football league during the Fall Quarter. 1 g -- 1,Douc-,Las MAc9ooLgy HAVE. Reruaueo ff! 1 1 -'X General Dugout MdCA7fb7l1 reiznvzerl to the PI I haze relnrnerl to EU a fer az success ul erzmjmfgn against flat Rucker! 01 ees zn fha battle o B01Lg!1l7II!IllIl, Taboo and Gay Pm ee World Wai II IS over but this diary is a declaration for Emorys Wai I I rn wearing my shin guards my ribs protector and a garlic smile For slfety first I have shoved Shakespeare in twelve 121 easy volumes under Dr M11 tin s nose The Doc IS read mg Bill around the clock So sans censorship the ole Spook gives out with the latest key hole peeks I., Thursday, October 3 Dooley smiles weakly as SAE s begin rushing ten of their own men but payoff IS the sad crew dotxn at the KAndler house afraid to smoke in then ovsn living room Phi Delts as usual fire of 31 point to all of C111 Phi cups which were looted when the smart set ltr their house burn down Friday, October 4 Dooley applauds cheerfully as boys in the Federal Barracks begin bitching about no electiicity or water Where in hell do they hiuk they ue? Fraternity men smile and shovs end less variety of honor society keys ranging from 1938 on up :Ji I I 1 P- 3. I rr I 21 ,V , V V . .L A, f . J K I - 4 L i l I ' 7 I . '7 . i , c 1 . . . . . . explain absence of athletic cups by describing the horrible , A 3 I 9 , - K . . . , . . . l . R , 3 K 1 nl , I I , , I . I A ' ' .K ' C . l - A ' if . I, ' 5 s . . . . 6 A .1 1 ' ' T t . 1 K l D . . W 7 A - . ' H n , as I ' - 3 r V V ' I But first I got to brag Yep the sheep skin crossed my palm Ole Dooley 15 a collitch wonder. Wonder how I got out? But, after 38 years of apple polishing, I switched to Johnson's Wax, and bingo-I'm free! 'I'here's nothing to this graduation stuff but that a little studying won't cure. But everytime el maestro Dewey played "Dance of Death", the lid flew up and the cock didn't crow until it was too late. Got some juicy morsels for you-all. But first a brief message from your editors: "Any resemblance to persons living or dead is intentional. Libel is ubso- ' lntely prohibited, QIOZLJTC not liable to collect." Hold on to your chairs, don't break your glasses-ready on the right, ready on the left, the words are flying, commence reading: Tuesday, October 1 A First day of the new quarter, Dooley crawls hopefully out of his grave hearing that some of his old pre-war crew will be entering school again. Tripping gleefully across the lower athletic field, he sees Morton-Sanford Reichart and McDon- ough-decides that it's not worth the effort and is tempted to re-enlist for a second war. Wednesday, October 2 just finished reading "Shore Leave" and then saw Beth John- son sunning herself in front of McTyeire Hall. To hell with love. Steam is seen rising from fraternity row as hot boxes are gotten back in shape . L . poor Chi Phis got too hot last summer and burned their damned house down. Freshmen are dazed and vsonder viho present big wheels are. Dooley sulks in Imperial's Blue Room while campus attends tea parties. Saturday, October 5 Dooley screams as he sees that Baldy Hale has returned to campus. KA's react differently, call special meeting and imme- diately elect Hale president of I..ee's Leftovers. Little Billy Murphy writes momma, 'KI-Ie's a big Wheel from way back." Phi Delts gloriously push student body president Tommy Van Houton out where rushees can see him, but Van I-Iouten denies all talk of greatness. Delta Tau Deltas decide to adhere strictly to rushing rules, will pledge only seven men for future DVS class. Sunday, October 6 Sigma Chis renew weekly exodus to Glenn Memorial, but find that rushees aren't this season, see only Russell Thomas, George Brasington, and scattered group of theologs. Dooley cries himself to sleep in the ruins of No. 3. Oh glee! John Lane explains to ignorant campus that bar at Naval Air Station is open on Sunday, then remembers that all students are not former officers. Monday, October 7 Rushing "of1icially" opens and half the rushees linger pledge pins in their pockets. Richard Blank receives ive telegrams and sixteen special delivery letters, while fraternity men rise at dawn, feel way through fog toward dormitories to make dates with precious rushees. Sigma Nus get nothing but canal water. Tuesday, October 8 Dooley's old buddy John Norman floats and bloats into Sief- kin's economic class, Shug Albritton boasts that IFC is full of crap, gooses his Delts when it appears that they might not get even their seven men. Lucien Harris, big fish in a little pond. Rabbit Face Smith wonders what is going on, hurries off to ask Kalaf-Sigma Chiis Morris Hale. Wednesday, October 9 Smiley Rip Duggan flunks first pop quiz, while Bass Todd tells Goose Gosnell about his trip to Japan. Chi Phis discover hole-in-wall delicatessen on North Highland where producer proudly calls himself Max. Hap Butler laughs as he has been drinking beer there for a year and a half. Dooley rattles his bones over a tankard of ale when he thinks of how Emily McNally took Trapper Freeman and Ross Stanton there one night last summer. A 1 Thursday, October 10 W7faeel comes out bashfully to let new students see its many inadequacies. Dooley wonders who in hell is editor-Ted Levitas, Bill Peeples, John Rozier, Ed Sherman or old Henry Grady Nixon. Maybe Ruth Feldman is running the publica- tion. Dooley thinks Rylander's DVS pin is a mirror, frowns at Charlie Park's binge as Sigma Nus begin cleaning up house. Friday, October 11 Let the good times roll as parties get underway. Dooley throws out annual hint that fraternities should install bars. Candler turns over in his grave again as KA,s tell rushees that some of the boys on the campus drink. Porter Ingram searches up and down Pine St. but canit find Peggy. Air Station bus keeps breaking down trying to carry in students from old WAVE's Barracks, but former officers have no trouble getting out to the club. - Saturday, October 12 Noise from bromos reverberates about the campus. How in hell can there be more parties tonight. Sunday, October 13 Late come-inners and early get-uppers hear Glee Club singing UQ on radio at ungodly hour of ten. Dooley wonders how in hell they got on the air, wishes some one would give them the gir. Mackay speaks to Druid Hills regulars and a few ECA oys. , Monday, October 14 Bolonkin wears tie and coat in ease ODK taps today. Ned Hansell tells campus he was a debater up at Taft, Dooley bets he was a master. Clyde Ryals tearzfully tells students that last spring's yearbook will be out by Christmas. Students nod understandingly since Mother wasn't here to help him. Tuesday, October 15 Bill Dorr misses his third chance to make Eta Sigma Psi as he goes on scholastic probation again. Bill Morris works hard as EISA makes plans to lead social list on the campus. TEPhis look sad leading scholarship list as three men are placed on probation. Fraternity men meet to ball and counter-ball . . . Dooley plays with buc ones. Wednesday, October 16 Students go to class, Phi Betes study, BMOC's go to meetings, Todd and Rylander get drunk talking about thems.elves. Shug Welch visits campus and sees new nursing student. Drops hint to bystanders that he would like to meet her. Thursday, October 17 Wheel flops out again Cthrough no fault of its editorsj and announces -SAC budget of S29,000. Dooley immediately figures it up as 5,800 fifths or 116,000 bottles of beer, laughs at ignorant students. Gray Lindgren gooses SAE's as they drop behind in the membership race with the American Legion. Griseom cries out that Phi Delts are becoming an Elk's Club, Russell Thomas tells rushees not to listen to him since he is just a fat leftover from the lean days of the war. Friday, October 18 Student Council has to pay out two thousand for last year's CAMPUS. Dooley thinks jimmy Smith should be put under the bars and Reichart should be sent to a sanitarium for his type. Dooley is tempted to attend whirling parties as rush week nears end, but decides to visit the Club 26. Frank Schley and Buell Duncan are called prize rushees, but Dooley can't understand why. Saturday, October 19 Freshmen attend classes while Dooley and others sleep. 'Dave Edelson fcountry boy from LaGrangej blows up chemistry lab equipment as he shouts to instructor, "Oh my God!" Dooley predicts that he'll be placed on conduct probation for using such foul language on the campus. Delta darlings had their big hay ride, but Dooley supposes they played tiddledy winks with grasshoppers. Big casino party down at No. 5 lacks ATOmic power. Bony hands clap as fraternity rnen grow frantic at midnight deadline on rushing. TRUE Sournzmq BUT You ST YOUR 'LL f ear 'K I KNOW -WE'REv ALL OF COURSE WE. SEND oaclmns AT Fon.:-nm.. wa sem: ONLY MAGNOLIAS YOU ARE. ENTERING THIS HOUSE THRU COURTESY OF THE COCO'COLA COMPANY CHECK AT THE- Sunday, October 20 Fraternity men sleep till noon and bite fingernails until pledg- ing begins at four. Dooley retches as he hears Sigma Nus and Delts shout "Quality, quality, quality!" Sam Howard and Bill Thomas slip the SAE's a limber and drop in at Number Three. Pierce Blitch decided that ATO's are his crowd, while Joe Duke and Harry Cunningham split between the Phi Delts and KA's. Phi Delts shudder as boy they didn't bid walks up to house, cleverly explain they want to get to know him better- but KA,s take anything as they lead the row with twenty-six. Sons of American Ethiopians came through with Fort Felker, Marshall Parks, Tom Smith, and eighteen others, but Oxford clicque breaks as Bell and Bynum go Sigma Chi. Monday, October 21 ' Cellar crews come up into light and pledges scream "Wl1y didn't you show us these" Pledge Kimball Price audaciously asks Van Houten for his date's-telephone number, but VH damn well lets him know that rush week is over. Fraternity men fall over each other congratulating themselves on pledg- ing such good boys, Dooley holds what's left of his nose and lets the campus hear chimes. Tuesday, October 22 Give me another stinger, Crewson. Wednesday, October 23 Former Boy Scouts are nicely organized into a service fra- ternity, but APO's nnally give Frank Gay enough money to go to Kansas City. Dooley was a tenderfoot but it's all hard bone now. Thursday, October 24 Fred Bolonkin is heard cussing in ECA office and is called down by Sam Laird for conduct unbecoming an ECA officer. Fred then reads Wheel and pats self on back everytime he sees name. Friday, October 25 The fairy nice boys in the Players decide to present Wfinterset. What would Maxwell Anderson say! Wainwright and Herrin pat themselves on back as they head off to buy themselves some new clothes. Party time, so Dooley heads off to forget troubles. Dick Gilbert bewails fact that Village turned into supper club. Pike sponsor throws formal for her PiKa's in the Cafeteria. Few Pikes, orchestra, and a couple of dogs present. Saturday, October 26 Gid Parrish finds out why they call trailer village Maternity Row. " Sunday, October 27 Pretty soon rt s gorng to be Dooley s nrght to howl He s all hned up wrth some wrtch from McTyerre Hall who has a broom strck for a rumble seat Monday, October 28 Raunchy Lawton Call me Ace Srnrth rrps up and down row on motorcycle Tuesday, October 29 Beth Carrot Johnson conides that she drdn t date rn hrgh school She got cute and started datrng when she started to Emory Lack of lite hydrants on campus forces dogs to congregate around lrght post on quadrangle IFC meetrng finds Bob Foster expoundrng vrews on fratermty lrfe as Jack Fletcher and Shorty Lorentzon trre of hrs rdeas that fraterm tres come from the heart Wednesday, October 30 Dooley has no meetrng to attend and goes to lrbrary to frnd a few students studyrng Among them rs Al Foster who would lrke to make Phr Beta Kappa rn Soph year Jrmrny Stern prays that AEU wrll be reactrvated so he can make rt Thursday, October 31 Brg Thad Horton Qstrll hopmg for BMOC honorsj lashes present actrvrtres men rn Wheel edrtorral He pleads Cas does Dooleyj for .1 srght of thrs Van Houtcn who rs presrdent of student body and asks who the hell made Herrrng orrg along Wrth ghost of R E Lee the glory that was Chr Phr and Phr Alpha sprrrt Qspelled wrth a s Q Phr Delts parnt Mrnerv 1 s hon Frxday, November 1 Why the hell does Dooley always get 3 mrd terms on the same day? Takes rn Notorrous at Fox and bone rattles at torrrd love scenes Saturday, November 2 Along wrth rest of c1mpus Dooley rushes through Saturday labs and heads for Athens and football game Plans to return to Phr Delt house party tonrght on basrs of Mrss Johnson s gush column quote The Phr Delts are rnstrtutmg a very mee habrc of makrng every Saturd1y mght Doesn t qtute know what rt rs 111 about but he 1S all for rt Sunday, November 3 A slug of tomato jurce and black coffee braces Dooley for Prke open house rn honor of new house mother Prkes beam as Rerchart f.uls to show up SDX rnrtrates Monday, November 4 Dooley and cohorts taper off weekend as they head down to delrcatessens along Hrghland Ave whrch have been numbered No 1 2 and 3 as they replace Ma Bedes old Health Farm Mandese and Drcus seen rn same pub but drfferent booths Marchman shows Barbara Brooks the new hrdeout Tuesday, November 5 Polrtrcal Scrence majors Reeves Grles and Wrnters urge cam pus to get up early and vote Goose wrll have connrptron 1f Mankrn loses to that damn SAE Judge Davxs KA money boys lose out 1n fight for Ann Arkwrrght as Helen Roberts 1S elected new sponsor a I ' 3 ' , If 93 ' ' . Y! ,, ' , ' ' ' ll 3, ,, . . . ,, . . . . . . ' 4 -' - inally or recentlyj? Dooley gets set for big Halloween prowl 4 . . , ' ', . . . . u an v . . , . ' ll ' ,I V -. I ' . . . . . , ,, . . . . . . . . ,, , . . . K , . . I . . is . , 9 Q 1 I A I l 3 - , . 'X J , fy ' 1 -E K' 1-lg.. 'El' Wednesday, November 6 p Dr. Guy talks nothing but politics to chemical class as Repub- licans gain overwhelming victory. Dooley wonders when we will get some liberal professors such as Bill Peeples in a class on "Liberalism." Goose tells class that voters are still ignorant. Dr. Holland says, "You're darn tootin' your horn!" Thursday, November 7 Van Houten, Kalaf, Thomas, and Bolonkin fDean Rece's letter not printedj reply to Horton's column. Comebacks would -lead one to believe that they were all scared by a dictionary or perhaps a music book? - Friday, November 8 p Long-awaited CAMPUS arrives almost a year late with my favorite diary left out. Lovable Boy-of-the-Month Reichart says it isn't my fault, but Dooley calls him an illigiterate, Cnew word for dumb fellowj. Jimmy Smith and the rest of the staff get down farther in their soles since there's no way under the sun to explainhow the advertising fell two thousand dollars short. Students laugh at old 1920 picture of the chem- istry building. Dooley just laughs. Russell Thomas boasts that the '47 yearbook will be out in the latter part of January. Saturday, November 9 Clyde Ryals sees writing on the wall and resigns in favor of Thomas after a conference with Van Houten. Rylander glares at him. Dooley gets roaring drunk with the gang at Max,s. Sunday, November 10 Sunday again. Somebody clear the beer bottles 'out before the dean comes stalking in. Should go out and pray for a crop failure after sowing those wild oats last night, but think I'1l sleep it off and trust to luck instead. Note that all the Sigma Nus went in a body today fto church, that is.j Monday, November 11 Armistice Day, but no one will listen to the Heroes' Club so they just go to class as usual. Mrs. Preston, Chi Phi house- mother who has been staying at the Sigma Nu house while the barn is being repaired, asks for some cash for services rendered over a two month's period. Joe Caldwell and Rex Davis continue to wear their army clothes, but Dooley goes about naked as usual. . Tuesday, November 12 Dick Blank receives' word that his rush-Week SAE dream girl is pinned to a KA at Georgia. At the Tuesday night Con- federate meeting, Dortch, Duggan, and Don Williams enjoy the last laugh. Wednesday, November 13 Bill Jessee and Clyde Carter want the local Hero's Club to send them to Washington to lobby in Congress for a subsistence increase for vets. Vets laugh at Jessee and Carter and wonder where the last sixty-five Went anyway. Dooley steals a car token from a blindglady's purse and calls it a successful day. Thursday, November 14 The damned Wheel came out again with the usual sad line of crap and made a-big play -about Parent's Day tomorrow. Moneybags Mew says that the cafeteria is losing eighty bucks a day-very appropriate that it should be in this particular issue of the Wheel so that daddy and mommie will- read it WHO WANTS T0 GO ovER TO MAXIES L-SOUL ons P -L11 I m Ammo Bo Bo BATTLE. wuu. Neve APPROVE OF THIS 1 -I C ALL cAu. cats. AND DVS RYL-AH? FIR THlNKlNG BACK TO THE DAY OF THE GREAT FIRE tomorww Dooley wonders who lus patents aa ere George Wrxglat vs 15 elected p1es1dent of P111 Daddle D1ddle but notlnng changes Frlday, November 15 Parent s Day Took my early rnormng bath ln Lullwater Creek as usual but was shocked to see so many parents on the campus almost three hundred came Traxler camp parents dont thank tlus parent busmess IS so damned funny thexr popula tron IS rabb1tly mcreaslng Brannon stars 1n football game wlule Spud I can t get a date anywhere else Jackson makes messy love to Beth Johnson Dooley shudders and crawls off Saturday, November 16 Marchman Todd Kelley and Duke finally get back from yesterday s debate tournament at Agnes Scott Med students are all set for a weekly blowout Dooley tells them to go ahead and blow out whnle Bruce spends a wet mght IH the passaon plt Doolev crles quletly when he tlnnks that Roach Webb Forbes Tanner Longxno Estes McBr1de and so damned many others wall soon get to be doctors ln name Even old Doc Rainer as a semor rn dental school Oh for the good old days out at the health farm Pxkes get hosp1tab1e and gave a dance at thexr house for the S1gma Pls, Dooley tlnnlts that somethmg should be done for them as he looks mn vam for thear excuse for hvmg miie' GUST A5 I Susvscreo- THEY DRPQNK THE FIRE eamneuxsuav. num AGNN Sunday, November 17 Dooley floats on h1s back as lt rams Water on the campus and br1mstone dovsn 1n Glenn Memonal Kay Green finally learns from Ggden that Uunalle 1S French for goldfish bowl but she stall cant understand why they were put where they were put an McTye1re Monday, November 18 Dooleys buddy John Lane rldes a bacycle up and down the thxrd floor of Alabama Hall and Mrs Ch1ck wants to turn hma m to the dean Lane swears 1C was a practxcal joke but Henry Tate thmks he had had a beer Ruell Platt goes out to play about the campus wlth the denlzens of the dark Tuesday, November 19 ODK plays smug and decldes not to tap anybody Rylander doesn t want too many people 1n the organzzatmon w1th h1m and Boxsfueallet Phl Delt and KA pledges engage rn frxendly football game but Buddy Golden tags K1mball Prtce too hard and Poo Poo men retahate by handmg B111 Brooks a shght shoulder mjury Dooley wonders how Fonvllle McWhorter and Allison Thornwell are gettmg along over at Georg1a Nobody else cares . z! I V - Y If H ...ti ' , 'ef as. ' 1 ' ' . Pa -' Y . I - I lx , I . I , -,L , R ' . V CJ I X ' 3 2 l - , , ' ' ' L' I-Z A a , K. M V , R 4 I Y V , AH, .V ' , l, ' ' ' ..f ----- -' I ' .-Jr' I 'N sqm.- -, . , 1 H I Y .' an-:ue l 5' , ' ,fi v iz: ' - A aa, . 4. s r a 1' , , - Iv 'ah " 'a ', E 'lit . X K , - . N g 'fra' fr!! - ' : "' ,: f' "Le, Y ,nut - - r V ' V . ' 72 ' . . . 1 . 4 t . . . . I C o 1 . ' , . 4 1 , . . - . ' ' Q A n I A 1 , 1 ' - s NL - . . . . A . C . , ' . ' u 1 n . . ' ll A ' I S . . . i , . . , , . 1 - 5 ' 1 I ' 1 . - - - u . 6 N , , . . . . . . . . . . , 1 . . , - Q . . . - a s 9 , 1 1 ' ' ' . . , , , . . . . K . - f . . . . Wednesday, November 20 Grad school elects Jack Fletcher to the Student Council. AEPis follow earlier lead of the KA brothers and elect Polecat Polstein as president. Faculty committee on student conduct frowns at Platt and Lane, but Bill Todd uses his influence OJ to keep friend Lane out of trouble. Thursday, November 21 Delta Tau Deltas honor Bishop Edwin H. Hughes at tea. Dooley wonders when they will wise up 'while rest of campus sits down at Schmucks. ' Ann "Bird-legs" Brown, one of the luscious degree nurses, receives mysterious stains on her dress at the KA House. She insists that it is merely coffee spilt on her ,by Irwin "not to be confused with Boo Boo" Battle. George Holland, Andy Anderson, and Plug Harris raise merry hell at Student Council meeting about the lack of space for the Dental School in the yearbook and want a book of their own. People explain about Reichart and so they forget it. Friday, November 22 X Sophomores win annual pushball game 12-0, and Eta Sigma Psi taps seven lucky boys at the big dance. George Wright thanks Russell Thomas for getting him in, while Bill Todd, old time SAE hater, taps hell out of Ed Brannon. Kendrick, Foster, Whipple, Rothschild, and Jim Ridley are also masked. Harold Cole is too dumbfounded to ask why he was left out. Dooley spits at it all and swings from the rafters, hoping that nobody goes to church Sunday. Saturday, November 23 Stukey Watson drags Mary Manly to another blackout dance at the ATO house. Jim Sanders entertains his boys with his usual jolly show. Sigmas Chis date the pinks at the annual preview of their prospective sweetheart. Dooley Went down to a burley-que to see the stripper go by, and who do you think the stripper was . . . the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Delts sur- prised even Dooley by giving a pretty good party out at the Ridley farm at Tucker. Sunday, November 24 Creighton Gilbert and "Dresser" Keyes go to church to- gether. Dooley snickers and wonders what in hell the faculty is coming to. Cousin I-Iavaparty Currie is seen on his ear at the Air Station. Monday, November 25 Dooley starts Week OH right by asking, "If a girl at Emory is called a co-ed, what is a girl at Tech?', Langhorne starts it off wrong as usual with a pop quiz. Half the campus shaking as honor council meets, the other half shaking from the weekend. Tuesday, November 26 All troopers are called to duty as Dick Kane, Jimmy Wiltshire, Leary, J. P. Norman, and Barrett Howell drop by Max's. Somebody sits on the SAE lion. Wednesday, November 27 Dooley packs his tie and takes off for Youngstown, Ohio, and Scranton, Pa., for the Thanksgiving holidays, thinking of the good olddays in Pig Alle. Pictures are taken for the CAMPUS, as Hayes working for ODK Wood does the dirty work. Upper- classmen leave freshmen and sophomores to the placement exams and whip over to I-lighland Ave. Thursday, November 28 Good Turkey. ' Sunday, December 1 Emoryis famous party boys arrive back at school from such spots as Sea Island, Daytona Beach, and Perry, Georgia. Lower Slobovia is a helluva place to come back to after a few days at home, butsome people are happy as theaChi Phis move back into their mansion at Number Three. Monday, December 2 After chapter meeting Omar Bradley, Cliff Hatcher, and Trenton Tunnell join Pete Storey and Dick Gilbert up at Max's for a sociable hour. Gilbert drinks sixty jiggers in sixty minutes-beer, that is, as Fletcher Hanson loses Hfteen dollars. An all night bridge session ensues as Fletch tries vainly to get his money back. Tuesday, December 3 'iGrave-yard" Stipe comes out long enough to announce new cut system. Matthew Lloyd "Butch" "Skippy" Bass, Jr., cut again. Found out new system starts tomorrow. A.K.'s, Qoh, oh, KA'sj throw in R. E. Lee's sash. Lost football champion- ship to Campus Club. "Baldy" Hale calls weep session at Number 6. Wednesday, December 4 No morning classes. Cheshire gleeful as this time Wheel may come out with only half as many typos. Calls little Gradys into huddle. Accomplishes nothing. Dooley laughs for he knows it will still be the Empty lVherrl. Thursday, December 5 Wheel staggers out. Many students take to the hills. "Blue Beardu Bill Peeples admits he can't stand women, switches to Gillette. Now he "looks dull, feels dull, and is." Dooley wishes he could grow beard like Peeples. Brassington and Davidson tapped for Phi Beta. Dooley wishes he had worn coat and tie. Maybe he could have got in, too. Friday, December 6 Haywood Meeks announces new "Flower-Club" in Lower Slobovia. Taps Wintoii "Lady Windermere" Sedgwick for first member. F.D.R. fllegisterj screams he wuz robbed. Says he loves pretty flowers better than anybody. Dickey Joel takes first prize with violet display. Dooley sneers. Knows he could have made it anyhow. Confers with H. W. Grady. Saturday, December 7 Pearl Harbor Day. Joe Caldwell puts on full uniform and has parade at Air Station. "Pill Pusher" Farris goes wild giving flu shots. Saturday. Dooley reads Thursday's Wheel. Thinks Miss J0hnson's slush column is strictly from hunger. Sunday, December 8 MacKay talk on in Glenn. No honotaries tapping so every- body stays in bed. Saint Hale goes. Is disappointed when nobody is there to see him. Dooley has hangover. Relaxed with Max last night. Monday, December 9 Beth Johnson had date over week-end. Tells everybody she 2 is "So popular." Hum-m-m-m Kistler throws one to class, gives pop quiz. He hadn't had time to prepare lecture since he had a big week-end drinking coffee with Riggs. Tuesday, December 10 Ray Nixon lulls his boys to sleep in "Morphias-203." Some journalists call it Henry Grady-203. Tries to sell book, no buyers. Munck does a little fcensoredj gives Ray a case of oranges. Dooley turns away in disgust, knows Nixon's middle name is Blalock fnuff saidj. Wednesday, December ll Phoenix arrives accompanied by Health oiiicer who wanted to know what the smell was. Ruth Feldman gives copies all over the Fishburne building. Big Bull Herring QHorton's Buddyj writes an article. It's most as bad as Bill PhoeniX,s love poems. Student Council wonders if its worth the money. Dooley knows it isn't. Horton still thinks he's flying in B-29. Looks through poetry books for lines to finish opus "To A Death In Combat." Tells Childs he should be top Wheel horse. Tells Ruth to leave his copy alone fYou don't do it to Pegler do you?j Dooley wishes the Army still had him. Thursday, December 12 Kilroy finds copy of Phoenix, and writes on cover: "Even Kilroy won't read this." That circulation manager really gets around. Dooley begins to wonder what Santa Claus is going to bring him. A new Wheel would be nice-and Dooley doesn't mean bike. Van Houten is enjoying' himself because Horton is still in the service. Oh yeh! ' Friday, December 13 Friday the 13th. Last day of class of the Fall Quarter, and term papers are due. Coffee, no-doze tablets, sold particularly well last night. Glee Club gave concert last night, and he who never praises says: "Too jivey." Phi 'Delts hold party, and that big wheel, Emory's own Russell "DimWit" Thomas gave forth with more of his BULL, BULL. Scott Register found a girl he could dance with, but complained of her stilts. Dapper journalist Moffet Kendrick kept the party going with his jokes-but had trouble crashing Thomasis bull. Saturday, December 14 The Kappa Alfuls throw Christmas party. The housemother foots all the bills. Tommy Potts, loaded with spirits and toys, played Santa Claus. Spud Jackson gets a hand-me-down .fx me V' H I X iv-vs 4 fl! I C f X 1 s ff . 5 Tj 5 ' u -il V J A A 'hs l".' L Bordon Coffee Can key, and has no grounds for complaint. Spud is a coming BMOC, a protegee of Morris Hale, I mean Saint Hale. Over at the SAE hotel, the Lindgren-Duncan combo drink glass after glass of punch. Dooley hears that there are murals, nude women reposed on cocktail glasses. The ATOs sleep late-Charley Wilkins hasn't been out of the sack for a week. James Bradford Sanders has dream. Dreams he will run for student body president. Jack A. Marshall, with can opener in hand, drives up to ATO house in a reconverted ash can with four wheels. Sunday, December 15 Here it is Sunday, and Glenn Memorial's doors are wide open. Saint Hale goes to church again, a repeat performance. Mac- Kay tires of hearing himself talk, quits early-12:30. Druid Hills eats at cafeteria. Ed Oliver paid for a dinner, 'but by the time he reached the cash machine it was supper time. Georgie Porgie Mew still complains of red ink in his Reynold's. Monday, December 16 Ah, sweet and sorrowful Monday. Examination time is every- body's time. Dooley looks in crystal ball to see where Thadius E. Hortoifs B-29 is on display. It's rumored the Jonesthonian Inkstitute at drippy lagoon, in the Okeefenokieeeeeee swamp area, is using this in-famous bomber for a manure store pile. Everybody walks in to examinations shaking in their boots, except the Phi Bete's-Brasington makes an A-, says he is slipping. Dooley brags over his P plus. Shorty Lorentzon takes four exams in one day-heads for points unknown. 1 Tuesday, December 17 ' Dooley feels sorry for these suckers. Doc Blitch gives two questions-of which one is to solve this equation: CZSO plus X98SD minus xmjdi1O times 9SO1kie., clkilegf.g pO984847k equals ?. Stukie Watson comes back to the ATO house and 7 r 7- Q ' x Jw f all 1' "g, Q If if is A tells his brothers what a big cog he is over at the law school. It seems that he has made the highest average in law since Abe Lincoln. Dooley sees some long faces on the campus. But the longest neck seen was Sam Smith's. Wednesday, December 18 Tom Fulton and the Shadow say two heads are better than one, as both Hunk Musical Appreciation, 001. Thomas is still strut- ting around the campus, even the "Goose,' bows to this "pack- age of know-it-all." Charley Wilkins decides to get up at 12:30 and go take his exam. PeeWee Groves studies overtime for his exam in "McDonough's Course in Physical Knowledge." Dooleyis ready to throw in his strap. Thursday, December 19 ' Don't these examinations ever end? Dooley fools them. Dooley uses invisible ink. Stukie Watson will soon take over the deanship at the Lamar School of Law. Whatta "drain." Bill Morris has hard time making journalism and theology jive. Morris was seen to hit the wrong key on el typewritero, and "oh-what-he-just-said." Excuse the adjectives Morton-Sand- ford. Faces are gettinglonger and heads squarer as the exams draw to a close. Friday, December 20 Damn these eight o'clockers. Walter Rutland, bidding for Phi Beta, takes exam in five minutes, complains of how hard it was. Dooley, bidding farewell, takes exams in four hours- hopes he passes. Stukie Watson can't wear his hat, borrows Dick Weaver's. Watson says good bye to Mary Manley, and heads for ,Bama. Sends a post card at each stop to Mary. Saturday, December 21 Hip-hip-hip-Martha RAY. Examinations are over. Day coaches Hlled to capacity as Emory Gentlemen save coins on way home. Thermos jugs with hot tea in each student's bag. Clyde Ryals carries his in a flash, tsk, tsk, tsk, Clyde. Dooley is left on the campus all by himself. Oh well, there is always Max's. Holidays Dooley spins the Yuletide in a stupor. Menu for Xmas dinner: Two C21 fifths and one Q15 hot tart. Thursday, Ianuary 2 Winter Quarter starts, and Dooley watches students struggle back to classes with bloodshot sockets. Winter has come and Dooley looks forward to a creaking good spring. Oh my aching back. Friday, january 3 Mackie Brown returns pledge button to Sons of Minerva and steers his course Leeward. Lindgren did the same to the Rebs befo de wah so has no recourse. Dooley sweats out line for six hours to make schedule change-is finally told "no dice" by Langhorne, of the Virginia Langhornes. QSorry. I couldn't pass calling even a student a Cow's arselj Saturday, Ianuary 4 Rushing slow. Frats sit on their prats. ampus afracters, ew ant! 'UQ Ll jobmzy jobnsfon Ixanzpus Kop Carflell clzps anoifver The Shadow and Wheel Edztov Fulfon Old Rmb Sfzll gomg strong Sunday, january 5 Monday, January 6 ltd Dr Mackay offers five dollars to anyone who can show lum a The Goose counts heads 1n Contemporary South course Total bomb pen What a beauuful 'afternoon for study but only 1695 eggheads one OI-Iara Hand Johnny Johnson the two boys break mto llbrary for books Rylander and Todd Kampus Kop takes over new beat Johnny s only comment The post office 18 filled to capaclty Tom Fulton uses Shadow s I d rather have worked Nassau St ln the old days 110 pen po1nt to junmy lock Fmds a letter from Ellls Arnall and hasn t qu1t telhng Emory s student body yet .,.,. , . , . V ,.. , V. - ,V A ,s..- jj? ' . ' ' -"Ven-ji" -P ' 'T' T2 ' , v- si F t -, .af-i-ff ' 9 ' , 1 V new ' l e l .Q ll W ll W . e e u 1 N, N H1 5,5 yj V ' 3 Ili" l ' 1 -' .1 ' ' 1' W A F I V ' ek M V 5 K 5' - ' 1 . , " jj 'I F V. f-Y Aw., l L ' Y . I l Y ll V g .Q V H ,A l , A' . f - - l l ,E " - V 'W . , ' H fr. . X N '-are-fe l ' .. , I, ' . V ' . ', mtl N , i , ,. . ' ' . - w 1 A . MQ, ' V 4 ll 4 l l ,M N I V4 2 . N w ,525 V, A - V A.. ' A fm . A ' -ff 1' 5 . . 'li '-:Q V ' ' , 'N 'fi ea' Agri! 7 - HE: ., J ' R .f JQx",,'l , by lj -, r.. V' . . 4 , 4 , , l . , . . l , -' . , . , 1 - - y rc 9 1 - 35 , . .. 4. . . . , , . . , tw. - vfe. ., 51 fuk? A A 2 I E WHO PLPANTED THESE. PANSXESIN OUP. VIOLET BOX? FOP. 'fo GQ my SAE LOCAL BRANCH NUMBE 1,090,003 Je Tuesday, january 7 Rain. Wednesday, january 8 Dooley chuckles as Rylander and the Deweys spend sleepless nights wondering how the two three-hundred-pound iron ducks mysteriously appear, disappear, and reappear on the Deweyis doorsteps. Byrd and Mason are suspected, but they claim they saw the ducks crawl out of the punch bowl at "Gate" Richardsonis debut party. This stumps Rylander, for he isn't able to remember whether they did or didnit that night. P.S.: Dooley still has the backache. Thursday, january 9 Morrow and Rickenbaker set out to make the Phoenix a monthly. Dooley wonders what Campus is coming to. Friday, january 10 Dooley spends an evening at MaX's swapping war stories with demi- god Todd. Leaves in disgust when Todd tells Dooley that he killed three japs by running over them in a jeep. Remember- ing the way Todd drives, however, Dooley decides that the story is probably true, but he bets at the same time that it was an accident. COULD WE HAD ENOUGH THIS 'Sized 9Z?'bf' T 5U5T . I 9 Saturday, january 11 Dooley's old bones rattle with laughter when he overhears a young French professor tell a student, "You can't talk to me that way just because you're older than I am." Coach Findler, Macon and Davis represent the budding barristers at Max's. Sunday, january 12 Slumber. Monday, january 13 Chi Phis reserve room 308 at Ansley well in advance. Dooley hears rumor that certain bachelor professor who resides in University dorm sleeps in White flannel night gown. How- ever, like most rumors it proves false. After personal investi- gation Dooley fmds he doesnit sleep in White flannel nightgown at all. He sleeps in black lace negligee. Tuesday, january 14 jawn Griifin gives eight oiclock public speaking class hell for tardiness. Follows blasting with lecture for the Cause that makes students late for nine o'clocks. Dooley visits chapter meetings along the row. Gets overdose of brotherhood. Re- turns to crypt for soda-just plain soda. 218 MESSY SOULS L Q teas. T wi NAMES wg l HAS GILBERT THEM1 AIENT EACH THEN THE THE MEN OF DISTINCTION Wednesday, january 15 Dooley is slightly shocked to see nylon stocking draped over University's main gate-is really shocked to find mate to stocking in Doug Shaw's room. johnny johnson pulls Dean Miller to the curb for going the wrong way. Thursday, january 16 Players present Wi1ztc1'set. Dooley is left cold. Marchman and Mickey Acree steal show from "Ham" Haid. Audience rolls in aisles when one of two tough gangsters swishes across stage in manner of Lauren Bacall. Friday, january 17 Only one gangster used in second performance of Wi1zte1'set. Formal throws Sigma Chis at Biltmore. Pikes can't stand pace and sit it out in the "Chase" Room. jack Dougherty, top Sig, fouls up presentation of funeral wreath in shape of Sig cross to Sweetheart of you-know-what. Saturday, january 18 AKKS throw one of their framed "number three" parties in their RUMPIIS room. Dooley attends, and decides the drinks would rot out his stomach, if he had a stomach. Clyde Carter and the APOs spend evening rubbing sticks together. PS' 1 CAM!! P NN DAMN CV 'FWS 53 X ON T"'S diy QIVF ' I sriu. WHAT You NEED I6 AN AND I J WARNED You NOT PUT THAT INI p H- 1 assi! i Q 7 Sunday, january 19 Robert E. Lee's birthday. KA,s hold wake, swearing that Traveler was a smarter horse than Trigger can ever hope to be. Mackay preaches on Lee. Dooley sleeps on Mackay. Monday, january 20 Dooley leaps out of bed. Discovers it's Monday. Leaps back into bed. Tuesday, january 21 james Clark leads march on Capitol to tell Hurnmon what he can do. Students chant "Open the Door, Hummonf' Hum- mon doesn't. Political tempers hot, tails cold. March a success as Clark makes front page of jozmml. Wednesday, january 22 The Goose lays so many eggs in Political Science classes that Student Council plans to construct hatchery. Boisfeuilet jones misspells own nameg Dooley suggests that he change it to Domnanivitch or take English 100 again. -rgu Us THAT DINING THAT GLA ssrs Thursday, Ianuary 23 Fred Bolonkin bucks Petrillo in atempting to bar band leader "Sorry" So1'rels from playing campus dances. SAC meets. Van Houten's smile beamed. Al Foster's head gleamed. Stu- dent body reamed. Friday, Ianuary 24 Dean Battle and his assistant Mr. Rece, using glasses for flags, semaphore each other in mutual admiration across deck of Fendlar's own "O" Club. Saturday, Ianuary 25 Set them up in the other alley for Ike Tull and his large convertible. Dooley wishes that Bill Jesse would take those bars off his shoulders and place them elsewhere. Houscmothers supplement food budget with revenue from sale of cans of lard. Dooley thinks Delt housemother could feed the boys at number one for rest of quarter from lard in Pollitzer's can. Sunday, January 26 Jimmy Stern tells Dooley he plans to make AEPi's forget Kraftin, Polestein, and Harris-Eta Sigma Psi is this quarter's goal followed by ODK, DVS, ETC. Monday, Ianuary 27 "Rip" Duggan grins as he takes up the reigns as chairman of Religious Emphasis week. Dooley laughs. Tuesday, january 28 Jeff Davis, in an alcoholic jet-job, zooms out of window of Phi Delt house heading for Marietta air base. Crashes three floors below. Brothers rush to siphon remains. Brothers dis- appointed, Jeff unhurt. Wednesday, Ianuary 29 Surveying class of the Engineering Department grab sights 220 Jgrfsfuorv ,1 SMS HNF THE KEENAN, and sight same window in Nurses, Home for 47th time this quarter. Thursday, Ianuary 30 Dooley seeks new coffin. Finds one speaking in Glenn Memo- rial, i.e., Robert P. Tristam Coffin, who has more hair on his upper lip than Uncle Bulgy Stubbs has on his head. Parents advertise for baby sitters in W7faecI. Dooley suggests Garland Smith, who could handle all trailer village trade at one sitting. Friday, Ianuary 31 V ,- Ass Es hold formal at Druid Hills. Floor beautifully decorated with bottlesjbrassieres and brothers. Everybody's. sponsor, Fearless Fraser, and Frank Wilson pose and mug everytime flashbulb snaps. Branan loses car, others lose more. A Saturday, February 1 ' New "liberal" cut system announced by benevolentgadmin- istration. Anyone with more brain-power than Dr. Loemker given unlimited cuts. Dooley considers new system just an- other green Weenie with mustard. "Campus Show" airs over WAGA. Pepto-Bismol sales boom in Atlanta area. Chi Phis throw Governors Party. Rylander's Hummon finest bit of type casting since Rin-Tin-Tin was a dog. Life photographer blows whole Hlm pack on jackass tied on lawn beforerealizing it is not Barrett Howell. 5 Sunday, February 2 r A- Tankmen celebrate victory over Georgia by getting tankecl at "O" Club. Stu Haw wins, thinks he's fast. Dooley thinks he's half fast. Monday, February 3 I Incensed by 'Wheel attacks, Herring lays for Horton. Kalaf lays for Herring. The Florence Nightingale of Alabama .Hall lays for everyone. . ata State an oca Ezujbodqf s ahozziuzo fled Van Holden' You tell un jimmy' I Co G01!L'1Il01 HZltl177I011 2'C1lS fb!! WbEUl CJHIIIIZIS sboujg 1111111171011 of C S - J - ' 'I ' nm lv. FII!! :ii Q T ..,, s, WYNI YZ, i Q j m ni f J 51 L-! I , ' ': A' i - I 4: . Q E I 1 EH N' . VA', f-2: A ,. XR W: , T ' - . ' ' - 'Nil 'sv ' lf 'V - I . 'X-5,2 'yu L ,-.- , AL. . , Q I I Tuesday, February 4 lt just occurred to Dooley that Doctor Cupie McLean looks like the late unlamented Heinrich I-Iimmler, and really not so much like a deadpan, as Dick Hammond thinks. VVednesday, February 5 Sigma Pis occupy former YWoman's Club House. Dooley isn't referring to No. 1 Fraternity Row. Players commence "School for Scandal" tryouts, title is synonymous with Players. Patter- son and Ryals query mates as to possibility of doing "The Women." These two could do "The Men" better. Dooley thinks Jack Patterson is just a big blowhard anyways, whfvops. Thursday, February 6 SACs hear tearful pleas for jangling keys for BMOCS. Dooley agrees BMOCS fill half the seats of their BVDS. Chi Phis pledge leftover jackass on lawn. Friday, February 7 . Sigma Nus cut attendance in half by ejecting Golden and Matheson from formal in Pompeiian Room. Ejecters do a Vesuvius in the men's room. Saturday, February 8 Jackass breaks Chi Phi pledge. His father was an Ass A F.. Dooley notes that Nursing School teaches students to walk fast. Lea Richmond says it isn't for bedpans but from internes. Dooley thinks they walk half fast. Sunday, February 9 Dick Tierney and Bill Griscom head for Naval Air Station. Ask Ashby McCord to tag along. Then remember he was an enlisted man. Oh! Suffer. Monday, February 10 Dooley's breakfast at grill brightened by two gracious, charm- ing, vivacious, cooperative, merry, faunlike stewardesses be- hind counter, whose pleasing personalities are exceeded only by that of a hooded cobra. Tuesday, February 11 , Honor Council has meat. Wednesday, February 12 Jolly Dean Rece, Bible teacher and Freshman guardian at Emory since 1066, varies his lecture for Erst time when he hands ECA a blivit of guano entitled "Youth and Sex? Speech was ghosted by our own Miss I-Iilley. Thursday, February 13 February Phoenix appears. Two thousand copies placed in strategic locations for circulation among students. Galley proofs of Morrow's story printed on rolls and placed in Fish- burne water closet. Friday, February 14 "Pauline Odum, won't you be my Valentine?', Saturday, February 15 Baldy Hale dates Beth Johnson on KA hayride . . BRAAAAK! Sunday, February 16 Heatless Lower Slobovians freeze. Pendleton assures barracks dwellers furnaces will arrive by early June. Barbara Brooks is Sigma Nu sponsor. Proves nursing students have strong stomachs. AEPi's have house warming. Stern locked in cellar for occasion. Monday, February 17 Bolonkin and bandleader Sorrels continue to spar over dance dispute. No one else gives a damn. Nude dummy found in KA bed. Housemother "Sweetie" Russell thinks it's Buddy Parker. Dooley thinks KAS already spend too much time playing with dummies. Tuesday, February 18 Spire of Glenn Memorial damaged. Speculation as to whether spire was hit by airplane or low flying blimp John Norman. Dr. Albert announces plans for Spring Quarter course in "The Family." Unmarried students must raise a family by midterm. Most unmarried students not worried. Wednesday, February 19 Binford makes ass of himself while under the spell of touring hypnotist Polgar. First time he ever had an alibi. Thursday, February 20 "I would hate to think that cheating at Emory has increased," says President White. Froggy also believes in Easter bunnies. Friday, February 21 Bishop Oxnam speaks at Glenn Memorial before members of ECA and janitor. Family men move to Clifton Rd. apart- ments, need more room to multiply. Saturday, February 22 SIGMA PI PLEDGES THREE! Sunday, February 23 Gloomy Sunday. Mackay preaches on sin. Dooley practices it. Monday, February 24 Doc McMillan discusses hydrolysis. Gosnell bemoans rotten borough system. Laird appoints an ECA committee. Mc- Donnough bulls. Griffin bores class. Miller kicks S Kg students out of school. Childs shines. Horton gripes. McCord grips. Bush socializes. Mew schemes. Oh, suffer. Sun goes down. Tuesday, February 25 Duncan's Daily Drama. Scene: American diplomatic history classroom. Character: Assorted embryo diplomats and several pre-meds who were looking for a Crip. O'Hara Haid, "Pardon me, Sir, but you are completely wrong in assuming that Canada is in anyway dependent upon the United States. It is a matter of common knowledge . . ." Bill Jessee, 'tExcuse the interruption, but I think that what Mr. Haid is trying to say is that hemispheric unity and global disorganization, when viewed as concomitant factors in continental, inter- continental, and intro-continental divisions, tend to obscure the relative stability of immobilized equations, and . . ." Bob Noland, "Dr. Duncan, it's almost chow-time and there'll be a long line in the cafeteria. I move we adjourn." Dooley seconds motion, rattles bones to awaken rest of class, and heads for Thompsons. Wednesday, February 26 Barbara Brooks becomes tired of being the healthiest girl on the campus. Times change. Caldwell changes to khaki. Thursday, February 27 Walter Kalaf loses D. V.. S. pin. Doesn't even ask for it. Friday, February 28 Meds have brawl at Biltmore. Bill Dean brings nice girl by mistake. Study hard but play harder is motto adopted by Medics. 1.17" 1 N. ,WE-l' .N :Sig-J!34i M. L- g .f , ,.f.,?'l .6 ,' v11'k1EUTf!7Yf t , .why 1 n ,. '1 '-71'-1-. J Hug --:L '-,..s-' 1 m u H o ++ , Ei X' . ,- V J , f ' , .g Q QM-.1 . . fy vp- -1, ,-. wwf 'J ..r-' '4f,RQ1 rf . T-3155-1e3.bZ7"5vVf:f:':i?':'E:"A 1. , ,Q ,1,' Nm If-mf !E?,ili f : E35 Sk 5: 1:35 gt? ' :I :- H H . , f 1' -N M552 '- - 1 'x. , t :fn f ' 'wffliff' - , -. .Lx-,.,!3l.c.C-I? .'.' '-'ek ,z ,3-ZX-W V4-..,...:.: .' - 7 '-uv ,--f-f-f--v ' f.'1-w-5 PM , Q if f' ' , " 'T1f"' 'f,x'QEf' wh., , vw ,W w , H , jg, ' - ' I Q ,f ff + . -- Q , Q ' ' 1' 1 q ' , 1 - 2 , 1 J , -. A+ , H1 , , .. . 1 JI 4 Y w lf' . WN . V, '41 Q- f, ' ff: 1 . lf, 4 ,,IA x ,Q A in :Ing WAS H E Vs?- w goouav A is i i February 29 Saturday, March 1 Air Station's Townsend, cracked pilot of the "Blue Goose," completed 50 missions today, celebrated by turning in his resignation. Explained the man who popularized tardiness, "With Laney going to Mercer next quarter I'd be left to sing alone, and even I can't take that." Sunday, March 2 Model airplanes fly on lower athletic Held. Theologs go to preach, always enjoy free dinner: Dooley and John Norman take a bromo at Iveyberg. Monday, March 3 Frank Robinson, public relations director for Campus Club, dropped Dooley a note requesting publicity for C. C. in Diary. Seems ,that the Wheel, Phoenix, Stethoscope, Yellow jacket, New Era, journal, Constitution, Statesman, and Market Bul- letin respected Frank's story on the Smokeless the boys gave in honor of their pledges. So did the New Masses. Tuesday, March 4 Honor Council declare they intend to be better publicized. NWhite asks Dean Purks what Honor Council is. Purks de- mands moratorium to think it over. Rece Whittles stick. Janitor Marshall cleans up the scraps. Demands overtime. Wednesday, March 5 ATOS pay for their past at last, develop pink-eye. RUTLAND begins to worry as to what edect that might have on the Phi Beta Kappa committee. Brsington laughs. Watson, Stukie, Wonders why he isnit a Phi Bete, because after all he is the SMARTEST STUDENT in LAW SCHOOL. This ain't no leap year, fool. A QUICK RELIEF SAYS EDUCATDR Each day brings new praise for,Lazonga. Let's hear what Dr. G. C. "Froggy" White, presi- dent 'of a. prominent university at Emory. University, Ga., has to say. "I was 'not always the virile, athletic picture' of All-American manhood that you see above. You may not believe it from looking at my photograph, but I once suf- fered from the ignorninious curse of GAS pains I can -recall when my stomach 'was to tightly bloated that I could wedge myself behind my desk only with painful diffi- 'culty.'I felt stuffed with toxic p oi s o n s and sauerkraut. Food nauseated me, particularly when I ate. I could not eat regularly- I did ,nothing regularly. I could only drink. "I- tried everythingg milk baths, meterology, astrology, postives, 'negativesji and still no relief. "My disposition suffered-some times I did not greet the students with my typical friendly smile and cheery word. And I looked senile .and sour of disposition. "Consulting a specialist in such matters, Dr. J. Quack Farris, I was introduced to Lazonga. "Zounds, what relief! I now looked after my business regular- ly. Since I first started taking this tasty tonic I haye been rapidlyre- turning to my natural 'self-the picture of health and this ad. It is a real pleasure to pass my sec- DR. GOODRICH SEE WHITE ret of amazing relief on to you folks." Lazonga is ,a pure herbal gastric tonic combined with liberal quan- tities of vitamin B-29. Contained are grain alcohol, nitro glycerine, mineral oil, grain alcohol, tri-ni- tro-toluol, and black powder, in a 126-proof solution of grain al- cohol. Accept no substitute. Get the genuine Lazonga at your corner gunsmiths, or write to Lazonga, 072 The Candler School of Theology Emory University 903, Ga. QAdv.J A , A HERE us K if Kirkoi P ,iight Wmilli rf 7552: Thursday, March 6 Herring rushes from nowhere to nowhere, looking for Kalaf. SAES wish Herring would go some other place. Reminds them of Emory Bass who transferred to rough, tough Georgia and became leader of the clan. Friday, March 7 Kendrick, ring-leader in old 'Bamma Hall, leads big fight over prospective ousting from their abodes. But then little Miss Moffett turns about and writes editorial against the Alabamans. There go his chances for election to campus office. But the girls, women Hrst, will move in. Mohr, Mohr. Saturday, March 8 Over a tank of ale Dooley gives with his voice, singing the following old nineteen-twenty-niner: Emory, Emory, the future we foretell. We were raised on Coca-Cola So no wonder we raise hell. When e'er we meet Teela's engineers, We drink them off their stool. So ill your cup, bere's fo the luck Of the Coca-Cala School. Sunday, March 9 , Chi Phi Social boys read society notes. What a note! Forget the hoi polloi. Monday, March 10 Theologs ,hold meeting protesting use of Ovaltine as a drug. Hancock makes lengthy speech about Theologs' participation in athletics. Dooley goes down to see old Moe and Joe down at Number 2 Highland. Tuesday, March 11 Dicus and Dunbar decide to control Law School politics. Bunny Marshall decides to advocate Christian principles. Al Foster advocates principles. Horton advocates. Dooley . . . Wednesday, March 12 For the 16th consecutive year Dewey tells Glee Club they are the sweetest yet. Glee Club and KAS won,t Worry as long as they are Candlerized. Thursday, March 13 Keenan names six varsity debaters. Other two Forum mem- bers go home. Campus finally admits Phi Delr formal was good. A gold compact, and a prize in every pack for the girls who attended the Phi Delt formal. Todd links his girl's name with that of Gosnell. He looks at the two at different angles. Friday, March 14 SAC Wants to know if the Glee Club is a student activity or a lot of Kalaf cabbage. Jim Sanders decides to run for student body president. Omar Bradley decides to get drunk. Wonder if that is Why the checks are late. What checks! What Brad- ley? Oh trentnell. Saturday, March 15 Bowen, Long, and Young foreclose on DOOLEY. lil 1-3' Nj v 1. 2' 1, F11 W? .. . ' v ' Q. A . Q .,.,. ..,.,. W,.,,.z5,V il r. 5 VV V 11 1 fj-',,15',, 1 .' 45: X ' 11.5. ,. ' -'H .'. l- v'l . .. ,. - q , ,, ,. , A Eg, , ,', 3 11 -. : -.V . ft fy-sf . . vi'."'s ' VV K F f"-'fi' Q f. IJ, IJ, Q. NW, X. r .:mMt,, . H " 5' ' . I Y A 1 , ' -, . 5 - A, .5 A if-. .L , ' A , ,, . ff, , X t ,,' ,mf I 1- , a bw- 'xr 1 P Y -'Q' if x. a ' --4.-. , 1 ,f, . , 5 -'fo .-. H .- 2-' 5. w Qdvwnde' f. X ff, ,,. s ,.. xx .?5 .,g . ,. H '. .4 - E51 f -. I W 'V+ 1 .' wir . W 'Pm J ,:- ,. ,L f'-'-., 1 'lk I H .N I -4 -1-. 5. 559 ' . 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S, SRT '.,,. 4 Q, V V S54 4 C44 X 44 4 'SSQQSS A S4Sq44x44V - is 0 SQ4 ' f - .4 'sf' s xiii V V4 VV A S S- SS Ju IIV4, 4 x 0 'Sl ' S44S,?,.VS4V4 'V 4 J S..-i ,ki ' V44E.E1,?VV.4,4S4'4' ' 4 4X VSW4 ' K g.Q.44gV' - 544 .- - X449 " M was ' vE" Q N is- H i :ei ' 2 ' as .. s' 'lilrfi ' ' ' '- 'M V-i":Tf' . - K ' "K S- A , S. ' f'- wi . S SSSS 1 xl ' .f if ff wi f -We .Sw :Egg 4SSSSSS44S w.5SgV S S S SS VS S 1 : '15" ' SVSS . f 444 V W . X . iS"4LS 0 yr", At FREEMAN'S you'11 find the l N, loveliest jewelry you ever saw a wonderful selection . . . a l range of prices. N i Bracelet, hand-cut rhinestones, en- hanced vsfith large spine1S .SSS S' 45.00 A Necklace, spinel center surrounded with paving of fine rhinestones 75-.00 Earrings fashioned in gold on sterling .S........S...S.S. S ' W 14K gold topaz and ruby ring 220.00 V X Prices include tax 1350 ...ff- Qharming umbrella pin SSSSSS 21.00 . X J l Registered Jeweler- American Gem Society Uf N30 44444 4 44 'Sf . s At FREEMAN'S you'11 find the handsome accessories he's always wanted. 14K Gold sleeve links and tie chain 542.00 set 17-Jewel, 14K gold Harvel watch.. 100.00 14K Gold, Hexible link chain ...... 58 50 Diamond ring, 14K gold SS.S.SS 11 1,250i00 "The FREEMAN name reflects good taste" Dfamonds S:nce1883 103 Peachtree Street, N E Cfgnce XES WALTER R THOMAS President ATLANTA FOME REEM Ns .g..g., 9 1 a e 5 a QBALL RD'S ispensing Qp ticians W LTER BAllARD ' UPTIC l 00. TI-IREE STORES Q ' Io5 EEACI-ITREE STREET, N. E, MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING w. W. oRR DOCTORS BUILDING 5 9 5 . 9 Q Q l ..g..g..g-....g..q..0.... BAM E'S, I NC 6 ' RADIOS - ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES PI-IONOGRAPH RECORDS AND RADIO SERVICE 60 Broad Street, N. W. WAlnut 577 6 e 5 a ng. -- 4. g..g..g..g..g..p. ' 2 '-0 --0--u--a--u-uno.-m 1--9 3.-g..g..p..g..g..g.. .g..g..g. Q-4.4..g..gngQ-g1.g..g.-5. I MEET ME AT THE: i 2 2 AND WE,LL HAVE A Goon OLD-FASHIONED BARBECUE Curb Service - Select Steaks T Duell Barnes leads SAEE in song. ..g..q..g..g..Q..g.4..gng..gf.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..q.Q..g..g..g..g..g.-5 MOODY'S Barber Shop ' 4 EXPERT BARBERS 1867 N. DECATUR RD. -o-- o-mg...-4--o--on .g...........g.I...... ....q...........,........ ........... f """"s 1'!7"".' V. sink:- iiv HQ rm- vig xx 5 -...mal 1 fr 'If " .. if - ia 5 ' '1 ! .' "E I U 1 'la 3 S3 5 ,up - 5 3.533 -I 1 ' .'-Ts 0-T Z '--A , .Exam-f 'I Y s,Mt'3U,I"n -v .- 0 .Path --I--0--o -.Q--.........,.............. .....,.....,........,.....,..,..,................ 227 UNI ...ug..g.-g..g..5....-gnQ--9 .. ..g.....5.--..-..g..g..g..g...., -'Owl e Q . I e Q 5 VICTORY MOTORS, INC. DISTRIBUTORS Q ' DODGE - PLYMOUTH 2 DODGE 'JOB RATED TRUCKS I Sales :md Service ' 17-25 North Ave., N.E. ? Atlanta, Ga. VE. 6661 E Q 9 g.-0--Q-.g..g-.gnu-a..i We Thank You . . . EMORY STUDENTS . . . For Your Patromzge Emory Florist OPPOSITE CAMPUS ENTRANCE CR. 3710 Q.....g...ug.....g..g..g..g..g..q..g..g..g.,g..q..g..g.-5. moun--o.-u..q-.g..g..g..g..g- YANCEY BROS. CO. CONSTRUCTION MACHINERY CATERPILLAR DIESEL TRACTOR EARTH MOVING MACHINERY 634 WHITEHALL ST., S.W. A ATLANTA, GA I I I I I -.nm-'n.u.u.n ..g...........q..g.. .p..g..q. ..g..g..g..... .q.g..g..g-4--awp-cup--g.....g u 228 Q Nell-ng O .. 5. ..g..g.. . . . Siemfing Emory Studenzfs for 27 Years . . IVEY'S NEXT To THE PosT OFFICE FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 278 Toiletries - School Supplies - Stationery Smoking Accessories - Soda Fountain DEARBORN 32 0 O CLIFTON RQAI3 0--1--o--m .q--g. ...g..g-.......q.....g. g........g.....g..g.. .g..g..g..g 229 ng g.fg..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g.-quo Building The Lawyer's Library The practice of law is a complicated profession and requires the most exacting of tools. It is the lawyer's business to know the general principles of law' iitting any case that might be brought to him. A It is the law book publisher's business to present the tools that will enable the lawyer to apply the general principles in the finest detail. Books of primary importance are the local Books of the State in which you will practice. THE MOST IMPORTANT GEORGIA LAW BOOKS Code of Georgia, Annotated Georgia Supreme Court Reports Georgia Court of Appeals Reports Digest of the State Reports Ingram 81 Parham's Georgia Legal Forms, Annotated Redfearn on Wills and Administration of Estates in Georgia, etc. . . . SOLD ON CONVENIENT TERMS . . . Our Long experience is yours for the asking. THE HARRISON COMPANY Law Books PRYOR 86 HUNTER STS. ATLANTA 2, GA. -on0.-O.-0-.Q..u..o.-o..o..o..o.-0.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g --U--U--0 O-l--o-o--v-l--o--0--0--0--Q--I--0-O1-0 ..,,,.,,,,,,, .... -.uno-.num-s..o.. 9 FRANK GRAHAM CO. a 3 2 LINCOLN - MERCURY 2 SALESANDSERVICE FRESH FOODS 2 600 West Peachtree Street s - CURB SERVICE - ' Atlanta, Ga. 2 CRYSTAL BATH , THE PERFECT ALCOHOL RUB 0 , PREFERRED BY NURSES EVERYWHERE a 2 Jno. B. Daniel, Inc. Q ATLANTA GEORGIA 6 Q M.. -.'...u'u.-l. 5 gn. ,. ..g..g..g.-may--Q.-0-J. 230 ..g..g.. ....g..g..g..g..q.. ...gum --o--o--o--o--on Brewer - Head Company REAL ESTATE SALES ALL LINES OF INSURANCE 501 Title Bldg. CYpress 22 14 C. A. BREWER F. W. HEAD .................g..g..g..g.....g. o--o--a--a--l--c--o--e--s- g..g..g..g.....a. wo-o-fono--o--o-o--o--a--o--a--o--o--o--o SIN CLAIR GAS AT EMORY R. P. Durdin Service Station EAGLE INSULATION For Year 'Round Comfort . . . EAGLE MINERAL WOOL INSULATION S. D. Mullins Company 114 Ellis St. WA. 0330 ..g .......g. ..... ..g.....g..g..g..g .g..g..p ,.g..... --0--0--o--o-m-u-a-o-muno--o-ouo--on--m-on9--no..g,.q..o..o.4........g........g.....g..g.. DUNLAP and COMPANY I N S U R A N C E ...Since1895... CANDLER BLDG. ATLANTA, GA. -o--o--o--o--o--o--a--o--o--sb-v ..g..g....................g..g..g.. 491 r .' " Y YT' " Z 'i f" 1 ' .l,:r'af,u3 , Y ' Has .gn3.-5..3-4-Q..Q-.gagng-.3ug..Qug..4.....pu3ug-.g-.3-.png..Q..Q.quo..g..g-q..g..g..g..g Compliments of ' Lv- 2? Your T E X A C O Dealer '. ..g..g.....g-.g 9.-9.-g.4.4..p..g..g..g..g..g..9.4.mug.....g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g0g..q..g... -5-4. N 1 'be Pause that 7'Qf1"6Sb6S -Have a Coke Coke ': Coca-Cola "Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation "Coke" are the registered trade- marks which distinguish the prod- uct of The Coca-Cola Company. 232 WHEEL Girl-of-the-Week Picked by "Nicks0n" J U' .DCOLEY COVERS COUNCIL PCR THE CAMPUS As I walked into the room, President Tommy Van Houten was saying, ". . . but I'm not sure we have enough money left to hire Ingrid Bergman for the Players' next play. Anyway I thought they were supposed to use local talent .... " Van Houten being merely president of the Council, Wendell Whipple arose and interrupted him with the remark that he could help get flowers for Miss Bergman. "just mention my name." Getting into the swing of things, almost everyone lit up the cigarettes they had been Hngering since the meeting started, and soon smoke was billow- ing around like it does in Slobbovia when the train comes through. A1 Foster said he thought that if the Council would send him back to Chicago he could conduct some interviews and maybe get some young starlet to take Ingrid's place. He would be glad to go. Fred Bolonkin got up and said that he thought it was all foolishness to do anything like that-he needed the money to get another name band for the Frolics, Tex Sparks and his Lightning Rods having decided Atlanta was too far oif their circuit. Jimmy Smith informed everyone that he thought Fred was right but insisted that Fred had iilehed a stamp from the funds he had been given for the last dance and demanded an investigation. The discussion waxed hot and accusations flew fast and hard until kind-hearted Senator Ed Oliver sug- gested that they change the subject and followed his own advicelby moving that the fund in the treasury be used to furnish clean crying towels to the editorial staif of the W'l9cel. George Wright said that he and his brothers had been discussing it at the house and decided against it. Naturally the matter was dropped. Russell Thomas offered to show the Wheel how to make a little extra money at the next dance, so that they could get their own towels. While he- had' the floor he submitted a request for an additional ninety-three cents for the Campus budget, pleading unexpected complications. The appropriation was about to be approved, when Walter Rutland, swell-headed over being number three man on the three-man Enance committee, arose and launched out into a tirade against things. I couldn't decide what it was he was against but I thought everyone else knew because they were so quiet. When he quit there was a dull silence, broken when Van Houten awoke with a start and said, "Huh, oh yes." Then everyone woke up and passed the motion. Gray Lindgren tried to find out where his new activity card was. He said that since he'd been back he'd been using the one he got in 194, but it was wearing out. Ed Branan said that everyone ought to have one by now-he'd been running around the campus dribbling them out Hansel and Gretel style for three days. Bob Battle wandered out, muttering something about going down to the Capitol to see if anyone there could tell him which activity card was good. After a while they all quit and left. Clyde Ryals came in as they were walking 0112. Throughout theywhole meeting there was an air of quiet frustration. What's the use in trying to lead a bunch of students who don't want to go anywhere? Cul' l--0--Q o--I-vo-o--o 0.-eng... .g..a....-n--o..g..g..g-.g g-....g.....,,.,,-o ...guy--5..Quo--Q--u-owl--m-Q-.gng..g.-pq..g..q.q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 5-.quo--I--0-.o..I-.5 g..g..g.. --a--I--o--a--o--a -:Q-q..g..g..g.....g.....g..g. ..g ...gnu .g.-o..a if Emory Service Station 2 9 STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS WASHING - GREASING TIRE Sc BATTERY SERVICE Q -At the Emory Gate-- M. BRooM, Prop. DE. 8073 5 3 5 0--0..Q-a-'of-o--a..a.-Ono--Q..g.-ov-on0--ononoe-sua--Q--ona-magna--Q--Q-.g..g..g..g.. ...,,, T A U A Q- Q V li H 3 4 , Z Wi LEARN THE LESSON OF THRIFT E , AT YOUR T i BIG STAR L! 2 Q H LITTLE STAR, and f 1 ROGERS STCRES 6 9 5 6 5 5 --s--o..o..o-Q.-l..o-o.-q..m-o-.Q-fo-no--o--o--0--0--o--o--0--o-o--o--0 5 .....g..g-.g..g..g..g -Q-on9..g..g.....g..g..g..g..q..q.....g..g.....q..g..g..g. ..g-.9 S 5 American Bible Society ss WALTON ST., N. W. ATLANTA, GA. ? ? BIBLES, TESTAMENTS AND PORTIONS OF S SCRIPTURES AT CosT OF PRODUCTION ' 2 i We Handle the Scriptures in 1969 Languages and Dialects 2 Q e Q PURE ICE Goon coAL Atlantic Ice 81 Coal Company .AIR-CONDITIONED ICE REFRIGERATORS ATLANTA, GA. MAIN 4900 p ....g..g..g..g. g--o -one-.g..g..g..g g..g........g .g..g........g..g 234 -u..a..gug..g..g..g..g.....quwgN...q..g..g..g..g..g..gng.Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g-.q..q.-9...-.Q .-a-.of-o..g..g..g..g..g., 0l"l"l0C'll4' g,.q..g.. E 5 3--a-on .g..o.-cum . ng..g..g..g..g..g.-nun.-o--Q 4.-o..l..... . . . Dejmzrlable . . . DODGE Q PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE A mums Moron co. 231 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. DE. 4436 Decatur, Ga. Q.. ....g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. . ..g..g..g..q..g..g..g.. ..g..g........,....... ..g.....g.....g..g..o-on Q-.o..a.. COX MUSIC SHOP ' The Best in POPULAR AND CLASSICAL RECORDINGS ON DECCA, VICTOR, CAPITAL, AND COLUMBIA ..g..g..p.4..g..g..g..g.so--Q-nm.Q-4..p....g..g..g..g....4ug..g..g..p..p..g.-pug.-g.-Q.. Athletic Equipment Co TOM SLATE, P1'oj11'ieto1' 592 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA, GA. .g.,g.-Q. of-Q.-s.-lf-5-me.Q..g..g-.g.....g..g..q..g..g..g..p.mvcn...g 3..g..g..g..g..g..g..9.4.4..g..g.-of-Q--wa-Q..g..q..g..g..g..g.....g .g..g..g.. TIRES QUALITY RECAPPING COMPLETE SERVICE FOR YOUR CAR SINCLAIR PRODUCTS RECORDS -Radio Service on All Model Radios- co' 151 PEACH-FREE ST. WA, 2378 Ponce de Leon at Juniper ' VE. C A D I L L A C Compliments l OLDSMOBILE Lipscomb Ellis Co. 21? Capital Automobile Co. ELWYN TOMLINSON, President 796 W. Peachtree St. C Opposite Biltmore I-Iotelj -.9-.g. 0.4.4.-Q.. .409-. guy ....g M O N T A G ' S Blue Horse School Goods SOLD AT THE BOOKSTORE AND GRILL 1. i .g..g..g.,g.-Q..g..g..p..p-4--Q-4.-Q-.g.....g..9 -gn.-0--Q-g..g..g.. .g..g..g..g..g.-g..g- .p-Q.. ..g..g..g..p..g..g.-g..g..g..g..g..g .g..g..g. ..g..q. g . 3. 3531 ug. g..g..g..g..q..g..q..g..g..g.....g.. .g..g..g..,..g.....g..g--pf-o-owen .. .............................. .... ..... Compliments ' of 6 e Cl, fe If t Everhart Surgical Supply I C E C R M Com an P Y a H J M I L K ' A . A TELEPI-IONE VERNON 0711 593 GLENN IRIS DRIVE, N. E. 499 PEACHTIIEE ST., N.E. AT. 3864 E 5 1 Q ATLANTA GEORGIA F 0 1' . . A. M' Co. PIPES AND TOBACCOS S C H W A R T Z ' S Youn CONVENIENT CIGAR STORE SALES SERVICE DECATUR, GA. DE. 1691 5 gg 48 Forsyth St. QCOIHCI Waltonj 5 g..g..g..g..g..g.. g..g..g..p 0 --u.-0.-Q.-c..p-.g..g..g..g.. g..g..g..g..g..g..g........g..g..Q.. ug. .q..g..g.. -gf-0ng..g..g..g For Fine Foods EMORY STUDENTS GO TO . . . THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT f QIN THE VILLAGE, DEARBORN 9 1 47 18 73 N. DECATUR RD. ........g.....g........gn...g..g.....q-m-s--no--owo-m--swo-'ws-a--ono--u--o--c-'u-- -0-o--c--o-w--a-rwl--0--0--v '0--l- -wi--I'-lu """' 236 smug... g..g.....g-.q..g..g.-Q.. ..l-fo.. un-.5-.g..g.-5.-Q-.g..g Hot, Sweet or Long-Hair: Every kind of recorded music from Bach backward to B.C., from Bach forward to Boogie-Woogie-we've really got them! Originals, im- ports, the latest releases-come in any time, day or night. Tyler's Gramophone Shop "Rvc0rz1x From All The W'0rIzl" ' VE. 4747 845 Peachtree St., N.E., Atlanta, Ga. ' Open Evenings DeKalb Motor Company CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH SALES AND SERVICE DEarborn 156 8 ..g..g..g..g.. ..g..g..g..g..g..g..o.-U ous.-gn... mug... .g.. ..g..g..g..g.. 110 W' Cffurt Square Decatur' Ga' As long as Pm Big Chief around here there airft goin' to any damn gamblm' on ball games. B l N D E R ' S EXPERT PICTURE FRAMING S J. Tull Metal 81 Supply LET Us FRAME YOUR DIPLOMA Pictures - Mirrors - Gifts - Greeting Cards Co" Inc' "SUPPLIES FOR INDUSTRY" 74 BROAD, NSW. WA. 1477 1 M"M"' W ALUMINUM - BRASS - BRONZE - COPPER - MONEL - NICKEL - INCONEL - STAINLESS STEEL - CARBON . STEEL - BOILER 86 MECHANICAL TUBING WALNUT 3525 Atlanta 3, Georgia be Building.. E 0RY md THE S0 TH Emory University Hospital Barge-Thompson Co Contractors 238 CRISWELL S HONEY FRUIT PIES 128 PINE STREET WALNUT 6453 YORK S RECREATIDN PARLOR LUNCHES AND SOFT DRINKS Always Welcome 89 NORTH PRYOR STREET Opposxte Cancller Bldg Try S E W E L L HE MIGHT HAVE IT Sewell Clothes 40 MARIETTA ST. ATLANTA, GA. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. ..............4.............. .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. I .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..............g..g. .. . .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. . .. . .. .. .. . . .. .. .. .. .. .......,.....,........g..g.....g..g. . . . .. .. .. .. .. . . .. .. .. .. .. I . . .. .. .. .. . .. .. ........... .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . .. .. .. . . . Come In and Browse 2 z 3 at Your Leisure 5 5 6 iff' Q 6 5 9 Georgian Book Shop E 5 5 5 I is 2 I 2 COMPLETE SELECTION LATEST EDITIONS S x , ? Q 2 I 5 5 z 3 g..g..g..g.. .4..g..g..gnga...g..q..g..g..g..q.q..q..g-.g .4 .g..g.. Q..5..Q..q.....g..g..g..p.g..g..g..g TENNESSEE EGG CO. - . . . WHOLESALE . . . E POULTRY - EGGS - BUTTER WALNUT 6775 - WALNUT 9584 189 SPRING STREET, SRV. .gnpq..q.,g..q.-g..g..g..g..q..g.. .pq..5..g..q.-g..5..g..5..Q..5..g..Q..5.4..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g.. JERSEY ICE CREAM COMPANY FRED E. SCANLING - F. W. SCANLING E. L. SCANLING 2 , O ? 784 N. Highland Avenue, NE. I-IEm1ock 0125 pq.. TWELVE OAKS Open Every Day - 11 A.M. to 11 P.M. THE BEST STEAKS AND CHICKEN DINING Room AND CURB SERVICE PIEDMONT ROAD CAt The Gainesville Highwayj 2? -I 5- t'- I -. T , . x , Il, . : i' J!.- ,: . - . I n . .Eg 15. Y, win 1 1:3 .I f . ' L ux f,,,fw1I M f riff-f I "-4:45 I 3725? I. I 1 ,N 1 I 1 I ZEZQJII I . -4151 , 4 , "' , ' -Gill-Il i ,-ff'-'f" K H . F 1. rf , 1879 PIEDMONT RD. HE. 9336 ' Second and Compliments 5 . . . . of . . . Generations. . . A R I I o L LAYIS re egu oryon ur ist of Satisfied Customers 5 POTATO CHIPS it L a u n d r i e s FOOD FOR THOUGHT . . . ff . . . MILK E011 HEALTH EXCELSlOR---WA. 2454 AMERICAN---MA. 1016 MAY'S-TROY---HE. 5300 GUTHMAN---WA. 8661 DECATUR---DE. 1606 PlEDDMONT---WA. 7651 CAPITAL CITY-TR10---VE. 4711 lrvindale Farms Dairy 9 O i X I ew A Record of U nselfish Service 224 Twenty-five student generations of non-profit service to the Emory family, by and from Emory men and women. 2224 The four university enterprises listed below are operated for the benefit of the student body. They are non-profit and sometimes not even self-sustaining. In these difticult times they may frequently be long on prob- lems and short on solutions. They ask your patience. They deserve your patronage. 2324- THE CAFETERIA THE GRILL Cafeteria Building Cliflml Road THE DOBBS HALL CLEANERS THE BOOKSTORE Basement, Dobbs Hall , Clifwil Rmld 242 3 -r. ,V .gi .k, GOOD GULF PRODUCTS AND GOOD BURNS SERVICE Burns Service Station CI11 the Villagej 1885 N. DECATUR RD. DE. 9241 6 Comp lifnzen is of 5 Druid Hills Cleaners NEXT To THE THEATER e Q e 9 5 3 ii 5 5 e E hi' 6 T Classic and Popular Recordings on Victor, Columbia, Capitol, M.G.M. and Decca Beautiful Gifts and Greeting Cards LET Us FRAME YOUR DxIPLOMA TIP TOP GIFT and RECORD SHOP 1877 No. DECATUR ROAD Emory Cleaners and Shirt Launderers 1863 N. DECATUR RD. DE. 7339 JON ES PHARMACY YOUR DRUGGIST 2086 NORTH DECATUR RD. DE. 1638 Q-0.-l.-I.. -Q-Qu.-0--I.. 6 a Y Z 0 3 E i 9 9 5 244 uno- Q-0.-Q. Horton's Drug Store ' THE CONVENIENT PLACE To MEET TOBACCOS - CANDIES SCHOOL SUPPLIES Com plivnents of Wagstaff Motor Company D1sTRrEUToRs DE SOTO AND PLYMOUTH PARTS - WHOLESALERS ATLANTA GEORGIA QQ..gngug..Q-Qgag-QgQ4..g..9..Q.4Q.QQQg..g..g..gng..g..g..g..gQQu..g..g...........g..g..g Catering to the needs of young homemakers for more than 60 years. I 1 ' I N 1 ' urn-s no rua: Lgu u ns" T Southern Homefurnlshers Smce 1885 QMATLANTA Q SAVANNAH Q CHARLESTON Q COLUM- BIA Q GREENVILLE Q BIRMINGHAM Q MONTGOMERY Q CHATTANOOGA Q MEMPHIS Q DALLAS Q HoUsToN 0 LITTLE ROCK O NEW ORLEANS I JACKSONVILLE Q TAMPA Q SHREVEPORT Q R1cEMoNn Q AUGUSTA .g..5.Qquo...ng..5.Q.Q.g.Qg..g..g..g..g.....gn0.-0..04.Q.QQQ-9-Qs...QQ...g..g..g..g..g..g..q..g..q.. p 7 X eC0l'L ella 8 eC0l'L eflfblfg EMORY UNIVERSITY 1S 111 het lllth yeal the second decade of hel second centuly of SCIVICC to the South and the Nat1on From a tmy manual labo1 school 1n Newton County Geolgla whele a handful of stu dents wele supposed to pay most of the cost of thelr educatlon by WO1li1l1g IH the fields Emmy has developed 1nto a I1l11VC1S1lCY fO1 the deep South emlnacmg ll schools and colleges as Well as two hospltals and 161'1dC111'1g se1v1ce 1n 1.ll111I.l1'I1lJ61Cd fields ln 1947 Emoly stands wlth he1 back to the end of an e1a on the th1esh old of 11ch new oppo1tun1t1es fox glowth and SCIVICC 1n the t1ad1t1on wluch has linought he1 thus fat along the load to greatness F01 EIHOIY the1e IS no place to go but folwald not 1n the sense of 6H10ll11lg more students or teachmg mole coulses but of g1VlI1g bette1 and lJCtf61 college and professlonal CdLlCElt1011 Thls klnd of progless means mole of almost eve1 mg lJu1ld1ngs and books test tubes and teachels do1m1 to11es and endowment Mole than that It means mcleased loyalty on the palt of evely student faculty membel and alumnus It means mcleased devot1on both to the Um xe1s1ty and to the ldeals upon Wlnch lt was founded and has g10wn EMURY UNIVERSITY , if 'rv '7 J' I .SQ J 15 J.. .SD J C n , .. l, .7 ..- Y 1 Q S EX 1. .K -an 225 Sf' ddr- kg L ,w S H6 TJ' "' fhwf 101' ' mf xJ 45335231 idly 5-JJ' n 1 ni-'EAPQ JV ' 1 g,,..II?, M .H . 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Hunter, Jr. Irwin T. Hyatt H. D. Jaynes V. M. Johnson FACUL H. B. Johnston Andrew J. Jones A. L. King R. U. Kitchens F. F. Lamons Jack A. Lee A. Pierce McDonald R. J. Martin James A. Miller G. A. Mitchell J. R. lVf.itchell Roy D. Mitchell J. C. Monaghan Gene Nardin W. P. Nicholson Wrn. J. Pendergrast A. M. Scruggs Roy Y. Shaw H. W. Silverstein C. B. Stewart W. D. Stone C. M. Sturdevant R. E. Sturdevant Ralph H. Tash J. Ross Tucker Sidney P. Vail J. G. Williams Wm. H. Wilson v .... - I -"' ".., :.::.- : mr-..: ., . Ve . 1 1... . ...W .4 ..... .... l - if amz:-: ag 2-,f'2':iQffs,.... 1 LV- J--.ze -- .,,,. - . V fr ' " -- , "" me V A A. .5 f31l5'1ws. Q is -51.3.-1127 .Z-1 1-3-.V . I gg I F :Q .rsxiww Y ' f . gwksms .-rrafaef-1 'fl-3- 'rm ' ' 1. : 'V -- f'-- '32 1. : ' 2' - "-- - ,. VV - . " -' TE: . "1-nc., - -V W... - . 5- .- e' Us-err-fa .-:".f3!aE V- i f". -en 5' - -' ea ff- - - - .,. . +-H' LM ' 1--Nw H 'ff..g51 1 'i 2? E... .. ' 1... Q. .fe . 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' -W .--' -'..,f ' ' :-'ibflf wr. ..,.,,, H W-.,,,,h-it A ,V . M 1: 1,-'fi 'Jai 'I . -,ff-. . . ff. .. .1 .,., as - - . -"reef-'fi - ' Yi "-' we ' - f " . V ' ' 'Till 523 ' iffy ' li -1- i"..' 121 fain il ' 1 - - f -. 2. . " LE? 1. V- T: -.1 1- 2 Q.. , V -fl ' i X " haf!--Twig -. I ' ' :IEW ,A ji gg' 'f-z .. 4 .Pi .JI 3 p. .. .W ggi,.,-s r - 1 5 V' 5 gil. E ' H fi -f .Sill ll . 21 1 ll' -ll 1 .., , 31 - V - lm sr 1 :jg F , up K+ Y-M ,s g reg-.rJ?'?' Li fi' life 2.1-J-...QW --ff V- - rl Li- ..-Vg .,.t,:..::a . V. 1 :A ' P V.f.. f.-revieilrza " -V ' . . - ' Z FE E 1 . -- 1 . is . Q A V22 'sg' ve: 'E'--fir ,IV Qi .S i 1- - Ml, Si" I .WHL ,, , , . m L. ' na 5 V5 :VV 1: .. Qi ,,....V-. 2. L.-11 .- or " V-'Tia-Ls., . X if -'91 His- .-1:2 if-iii ' ' "lf M 4' K' A 'H - SW-5 '1"'7','.'i?? 3351795 ,.-sa... .1-.ss . . ,. WWE mi-.V . 1 . V'-1,.-V.--.fl S:.g::if'..-1..'rL:1?1Cf?,.fi'eisk -T .V r....?Iffi'if"'i1'f'N - Ttfqglwfgf fleffiei-fFSiZlffr4..,...,-.654 Emory University School of Dentistry 1944 QAtlanta-Southern Dental Collegej 1917-1944 It was in 1887 that the Southern Dental College first opened its doors, a institution dedicated to teach the healing arts of dentistry. Five years later the Atlanta Dental College was organized. These two schools operated independently in Atlanta, Georgia until 1917. At this time the two schools merged to form the Atlanta Southern Dental College. This school continued to grow and received the highest ratings by the American Association of Dental Schools. On September 1, 1944 the Atlanta Southern Dental College joined with Emory University and became the Emory University School of Dentistry. During the 60 years of continuous operation the school has graduated more than 5,000 dentists. It is a member of the American Association of Dental Schools, and receives full recognition by both the National Association of Dental Examiners and the National Board of Dental Examiners. 'li' -vELiZif'?1"" J- .1'5'V?'-'2iQ'fxF'1i' f--- 'VU-13: "5-"4fvgifg-g.5z'g'.V.,' '-df?-,. g ' 81:5-fi , .fe-' -,f-5'.-- 'W-2 V' "-.11f1:.f.1f:f-isf-allies' 45454 .-Z-.VJ 53 . Ygjfiffeflfifdf ' ,, . . '-'-fl-.fiexi-f'1fZZ:.'1il:pM' '- F '..ff?5- . - . -"m"""' 7L'SV'f'-'E-T"??x. 4Z1fP . . ,af - - , t4g,.-... -.4..5gM-.N fwjfpgfgr 5 . -1 .I-lux' t ,.-1Vj.53Qi5gZ'4:35e,, ' -1-' hi' 2' i -fflfifiifvf .-J ' . 'Q-'?:2"fffZfS'ii3i35 .ay--I. , .. -r ' - " . . '-,. 5. " -:uf .--, I- -335,-5 - xg.. ' N, , - 135.4-ff 'Egan .- - -' f"-'ff ' ff. ,, .- f,E2?i-- 'ffff-1573 fs : Q " 'hx f '4 1 'f . fzk. 'Ee Eff ' -1 iM5glE55'V - . - , - , . C .1 - -, wg. . ,V:.w:--' . , . , . , - ,Q ' -A ' - ' 4 4. '. ' '-11,1-,1 '-yi 2 '2-' ' 7 . f"??.i2' f 'Fil l el f: ,-'-'.'3.'I5i: vt. E 135535221 2. :sf 5451 1555.5 I "- ' -' - -- .1f.-f-21.-Jer. -.4 , - V fm-fm . fx.. --Ze. - -'fr--ff. silos.-:J egg' - f - F: L , I g, M., .' 5:VZ.Vgf-pa,-., ff -1 .2 . - QW?-2411 g - -. , YF- L,-rf 53-1:1-gf mega, I , i T 3 N. I A I-,ggi ggfxfa if V-,. I.. U:-L.... ,Ci.i.,,,,W,3.d.g 1 is 5 -N. ip. fiifg - Z -. I i'j.. S is lv L, f s: V1 Qi .4 ,. 35.5555 -af. 4- vt ex: - -:sn - - if -1 ES.-'Jr-e - ,. .-+4'- -- 'A r -wi 1. 1'ff'f- 45'-u:.f. ,gs . cf ..,'-- . .,..J, - .. Q .fry -V mx- 3.53. V -':- V 'JR 1, ly: 4"3ff! 'vie --"TJ '-eTi'f3ij- LI' ' . -1- "' " - ' -.2k"1fVl1f1: -I .J-SJ' - K ' " 1- ' g ---.131 1-f - -.1 V- ff-gr .. ' --1 5 2 2 V gageu :mx-.-lv 58.64, gqaygagrft ix .4 .fv iigw 2 U : H- Gi.:-V. N:g....: . 5 4 , . . x,::5e,,v . . 1- " 5 ,' -- -,sf .H ...if F"'i'f1-- i " " 1 " ' 3 ..- 5 '-EVE.. - V " -- ' -V ' '.- .1 V .12 - .ss ' 5.-G . , ' - 1-ff.. .- - . - "'4.iv,G - .E ffl' 4531: 1-iff? 5 ff ,Q.. 12:2-,fa 'ings ,'-, 43?-1 152.41 ' '- E :. 1 l 5 'lf-2--2 fries offs-1 P. ' ff---221 ' '- 5-SAV-.HV as if af' '-1-51 .. .s1gf.,-a'-'- fffisew . -1 ' fr +552"':T 1 H al . :V 9921 ' -' 1':.: - 11' V' - .11 ':'.V-1-1. - '.:r 1 - --1 - ' :ef-t --.!"'.. '21 ' 5 2 '3..'f-I V.. " S: mf :A - :fp 5 gn -vi 3-,1,'.' 1 ' .,'- M - . 2 73 ::,4 Lx: 1 - -r. 'ef-55 ' ' 1' -1-G' 'rg' - ' 5-Se .V 'fi - 'Z ' - ' has S . - -. F - ' -- . W' , . 5 - V -.. V . 1,-. iziw .Z".': - '. f1-.- f' . ,- ' , V. ,' - -' ,4 A -Q' ' . 1 1 - 'V'-L 5, Jig . 4253- iagfil gkijfzgga, ' zri. e- f, -- f- -lgfzii ' 's 1 .. ' -. -. 'E-2 --aef.f1"' ' -' ff '- :fr ss-'Hz 1.-.ir .: 'f ' - 'V ' . - 'im Qi'5,.fP'iii ' ' - f ,.:.-A . '--I,f..5:-'JL-'-E.. . '23, if-ff 1' . . . .511-5: , i - ..V:vZ7s,ff-fp V- gay- ' ' ' ' ze- - , I 1.-ir! 1' ' l , . 3,-g-V213-jfd-.wif ,- 41 - U .,.1,-5qVks'.p'1 - v-Bei K -Y-1 .wig 1 gr- -, ,. . , V --v.--5, -.:v,p,e. ' -as , ,..-,5,,g,f-2-iw wr:-1. . . -T.. K . V- ' - Qrfg. '- 1 , -yan ref- .. ,, Q, - -- in 0.1-yV,q , -i 11 ' 'fir' ' - ""' ,.,. - . '::':'55f " itil -'Q n.VeX1',:r .gs V .f QW- . . -- ' ' ' " . : ' A - zififlfi V ' ," 155 1-' . -V 22? I V .- - - - "'2fs:" -511 '..'2-53.-rc:-., .'4 ,1 l.'iY?3 --1 Vs ' ' 1 . .. --I - ' V . .'--- .- 1 1' '-aggw.-1-, . ' f -' 2: .. 4 V -1, i?Q'W'55 :QE T.:I,. ' - -. 4, '.. 'Pia,,!4?-'2'-f:E14'-15l,..Z-.ll ' VL ".:l fig f 1 V . ' V .:- ,-fn, ." .'. - - "--.'V.-..'e' .: '4- 1 ...f xii: V ..-: 'Unis .eu ,-.i-qi. . . . .V : -4: V -.-I " ' -5 S V 'f:l.-f'.1l'h9. -?-' 1 c' --..V '--1-G. W- 1 -' 11 ' .- - " lt FW -5- . ,,:.3-.. sffafingggl- - rf fry--,ggi-1.1.-'sf-2.1.-...ia-. ' : .5 -- -' " . sh if f - i 1.f-'r-"rv :- - if , , :fi ,g-: , , 1 . - -,L . - - : 5 liifp i C I U 1 ' urn' itil T' I li 1 ,354 - 1, .- 1 2'ug:11'y- ' -. , ig-V .1-ff?-p . 4 . l , ' - N -3.5.13 .F .1 , ,,. ,-.,,:- , j-'f. - I 4 ,, .,4. qayqmu-bran... M.. . J ,Q - -A -,,. 13 - K 5 ,-gggfff 4.. L, f - '- N... ww- , -. ,IW - ' -. ., 5. we 3 'NIE-V'-.LV .' , " - ' L f 'l " filf-Ti+2.a4:w'f-'i.z.a.... . -.V-.V.isVi'ig2f-fir: bi' 21 1 ffl? .3 rig?" 5 ,.-f- V.V--'fini' 195 4 , . ,. . -' -. 51 j.g31V3gg4VQQ-,.-:1,g. ' ' -. --.w . ...1,-5:-aiyv . M 5 ..,....:, AXE .-1....,.-.2'. i2.:f,f..f:7a V V '---.Q--'--""i..Vj.3. "':iJ2.i.uf-.'-'V--.-'. --211' ' - ' Z -"-" :r -' ':'.'T '-'-"-Q. - .4m,i3g3:.,7,mgZ,3 1.f.u..,r.'::.,. ,A vigil 3 H V I .hfqgih g 5 Southern Dental College 18 87- 1917 249 Atlanta Dental College ' 1892-1917 N sf .nk an is we - WEN msg H "'IaiEiiiEii:?:.gi:i H 1 :I-.f.1Q5E55fIfQ..f.,, ' ' .1 -- H I-I EfEiE5I5?5fQs5siEI!I':"I'I . H ' .fi it B .3 -...p 4 :?.':-::2E-5::.:.:.: .:. . 'A.IE:5:I51sl...nZ... H z:.2,: SE R The clinical research department of the Dental School, in conjunction with several other universities throughout the country, is engaged at present on a problem to de- termine the best method of securing proper oral hygiene. This Work is going forward under the direction of Dr. V. M. Johnson and staff. The subjects in the experiment are the Freshmen and Sophomore Dental Students with additional students from the College. Taking its place as a part of Emory University, the Dental School has been granted several funds for research, which will permit formal, long. range, studies in both clinical and basic science de- partments. The Anatomy department of the School of Dentistry has received a research fund from the National Institute of Health. The grant is to be used for research on the factors in resistance of the newborn to anoxia. This work is under the direction of Dr. James A. Miller, head of the depart- ment of anatomy of the Dental School. 250 enivrA sf -"""'X!, WN 'W fx , Qu +1 "1 B5 5? J' L Q.. ,X ,ELK A Q LQ! Duxtll xxmemx '.,w-- ,, , I 1 E3 1 I N ,:... 4 - ...- ,4 ,A g 251 is a Secretary WILLIAM I-I. LEE Fort Deposit, Ala. President Vice-President ip Q I MOTT PARKS BLAIR GEORGE W. TERRELL Pfedeml A12bamfaP01YfC9hH1C In W 11 C N C Hamilton Ala stitute. Class Vice-President, 3 8 nfl LP ' A E A ' LRC., 3, 4. Sigma Chi. Predental University of North B- S- Auburn- Carolina, I.F.C., 3. President Stu- dent Council, 4. I enior C1444 1 ffieerA M . .gd T'rc'asu1'er MARVIN KAPLAN Atlanta, Ga. A Q Predental Emory 86 University of Georgia. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 252 Historian WILLIAM EDGAR ALEXANDER Kannapolis, N. C. AEA Predental Duke University. Associ- ate Art Editor 2, 3. ROY WILSON ADAMS EVANDER M ANDERSON SR HAROLD JACK BAKER Atlanta, Georgm I-I:1rtsv11le, S C Prcde11t1lUn1ve1s1ty of Georgm Puzdental Wake Forest College X1 Secretary PS1 O1TlCg1 4 S A C 1 PS1 P111 Sec1eta1y 3 VICE P1cs1dent 4 Student COL1HC1l 4 IFC 4 acksonv1lle, Fla P1eclcntal UHIVCXSIUY of Flonda IF C 4 Class T1'e1su1e1 2 P1 Lambda Ph1 FRANCES N BALAMOUTIS JAMES B BAYLOR JOSEPH E BOYTER Spartanburg, S C Gulfpmt, MISS Woodruf, S C Pxedcntal V1nclc1b1lt UHIVCISIUY BS I'u1111m UH1VCfS1tY Predenml UDIVCLSIEY of South 136111 KQPPH EPS111011 CGIOIIIIH Officer X1 PSI Ph1 3 4 B1seb1ll1 2 Basketbqlll 2 3 4 P1 Kappa Alpha CHARLES ALVIN BRADY JR Newton, N C .ff I' S451 I 253 E E? and KWESQEH MAX ELLIOTT BRANTLEY Montgomery, Ala P1edental Emory S1gma Alpln Eps1lon 1 , . I 11 I, , - , ' I ' 1 M11 111 ' . I K I 1 1111 11111 MW I 1 Ig- ,111 1111 -111 M " . ,I11 1111 111111'lmUs 5E 1 . 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I , 11 1.I . . X... X I I . Ps SS,-Y B 1 P4 .. . . . . . A-4 H0 47 - . - - 4 - 1 . . . 1 A ' S A . , . 1 1 , . 1 , , , . I IIQQIH 11 II i5g'eE1g1111111Mf'f 1 E 111 Iw113w5r1W"fim.11S ' I" 1 IIIII5"gE'11-11 III, 1 N 1111! ME1j,1ImfQE'1 ,,11m11s.. '11111 1 MWIIIW-' ' 1111 11 111155K ..11II BE fsuggtg 1:11 MI B111 I. 115 555111 -. S851 H ' B 1 IIN 111 11 1m ,. 1 111 , .I 11 W . I 1 1 . H1111 1 1 E 1 My 1.1 If 11 H211 I 1 I W 11.1 . I 1 111 I, WSE K S91 EXSSQ 31151-1 1 1-I '-BS8, SEQX 53 B S8 J - ' ' 1. JESS STK H3813 ms n 11 E, 1-1 as 11 1 11-W1 1 1.1 - - 1115 M - :QE M111 1,0 Q r-4 Em' I ' -11 ' 1. - ffm ' 1-1 50 rp III 111 1 I 11 I . 11 . , I . 1 I I . I I II . -111.1 E. 1 1 .7.,H,-ina-umm-HMV,-A ,. W L , s is sm KDE s ssgsf: Wssfg s SS EM E sf, s s s s s I-ssss s lass :Enig- 5 sf: M 23-N- lfsss ,fs ss L was ' B . Jwwfi ysifsrgs .Q ss: w -ssss ' H HB8 :5 KW s ss M laws fs Exam s 23.5. -.gssg fs s 'Q ff xi-sis-:.: EI ,fy , .W-H. ss s s s .sf s H E msgs :uw -s E s smfqk . ,XE s gf! s ss Rm sss ' vw ,iz " ss E s .s 'sss-. . rm ss H 555 a1i:':"' M:-'-:fini . N HE -. is ,. R ' 1 , ':s:.s:5:s " ' 2 .sf - H WHEN s :5I- hw: 'Ef:.ff.f ' . 35' 'W W s , ,., ' ,.,.,.. H ' , .,.,.,. 15:4 - ..... , s as . . , sw: f, " H , Eg... ,, lg-' 1 H s is " f E W .snags H gg , - H "" -1 B Q s s Q E - Ham-,.,: V ...z , ,., - s s s m s E.sKf:...:..: if Q H H s -H s B I: ..i,,g..L EF sss ss sss Em maximal ss Emu saws sss 'W aww 1 was-as gss ss WE ss' sm '- Seng gm :E H W wg- as WW, :Q s s s wt s E' mv w K . wail B . Es s s misss s s BENJAMIN JERRY BROWN, JR. DRENNAN H. BROWN DeFu1niak Springs, Fla. Camden, S. C. YP 95 41 9 Predental Auburn. Associate Art B.S. Clemson A. 86 M. College. Editor 4. A ' I E ZH H H sws Bi w. S B E W Q ssss H iss ns :Y - E E B BSS E I Bm sax i E E gs Wil SS S8 ss X1 I Eiiigxs I E ssssg R' s sis H gr ss H M 552. sy 'Haggis E WE 5.2. if L: ' ss s s FRANK M. BUTLER, JR Predental St. Petersburg Junior s s ,, t sss -,1 H ' X A' ss. E gms? ss H l E . w E w ns Sass ss 1 MERRILL L. CARLTON ELDON E. CARMAN WILLIAM JAMES CHAMBERS Ringgold, Texas Pittsburgh, Penna. Sequin, TBXSS A 2 A E XI' fb E Nl' 111 Predental University of Texas. Predental Columbia Junior College Pfederlfal Texas L1-lfhefafl College S.A.C. 3. Asst. Editor Dental LLOYD CLEMENT CONE Augusta, Ga. B A University of Georgia. Section Campus 4. w'H'sfsn"' " s ss . . - , S . , M ss s s , ,, . sm is W Q E nl mE H sf. s s msgs -as s s K xi B s Wss Q is s s 'E ss s ss 254 is ss . GLENN H. CURTIS Maitland, Fla A B.S. Emory. Winner ADA Essay Contest, 4 v AA A988 A EAA AA A A DUDLEY L DAVIS Gordo, Ala Pleclcntxl UDIVCLSICY of Alabama Sngmm Nu AA AAAA E AA A A A U! AA AA A A AAEK AA A A A A AAA AA AA AA AAA AA 5 AA HW A AAA A B AAA AA XLAA AA A Am AA N HEAA Af 'Pl 4 A AA mf AA AA AA EBAA AA AA AA EAA AA AA AA A A HARRY DICKEY CLAUDE D DUNCAN Mmplly N C Atlanta, Ga H If I' CIP Pledental Mzus Hlll 8. Walie Foxes: Preclental Nolth Georgla College, College Class Pfres1dcnt, 1 SAC 1 2 mA-A mum AA HW AA A AA AA A AAAA AA AAA AA H AA ark E: AA AAA WA A AA AA AA AA A A FRANK MARION DURST JR RAY s ELEAZER DONALD R GERMANY Augusta, Ga Chgpm, S C Pensacoh, Fla I' 9 Puclcntal Umvclsxty of South A 4, Predental 1' College of Augustu Cafolmq Predental The Cxtadel Bfnsketball Manager, 2 3 4 AAAA AAAA AA AA AAA AA A AA JESSE D GILLESPIE JR 322 Norms, S C Predental Clemson A AA A A AA AA AA A 'A-A AA A AAA ms AAA A AA AA A MAAA 2 55 AA AAA AAA Aifmf A AIAABSKH AAAAAA A A A LAWS? Ami AA AA A AA A JERRY GOLDHAGEN Mxamn Befzch Fla Predental Emory A. --,..,,A.. .,, ., .A , - . A A. A A-Afww-qv " if "1 I1 'Z AA . B A B I- A ' AA 'gAaAm'xA - H . , E I 4. . 4 W .7 x is 2 HIV, - A- AREA,-. V Y .-AAA xA R ' 'W .AAA . .A 'A ..A-Q, H- '. , AA. sg.-ji , - A: - A Av. A ul.. 'A AAA- ' ,.AAA A A A A A N-Z. A E . A H A RMA ls A E Amg AAAAAAAE A .A R 3 H' 5 A A AKAAEAAAN A A I AMR A, A A .. YA A A-A -M , A - AA A ALA A . MA A A AA .A- A AA A A- A .AAAA A AA AA A A Aw., A -gi f-QNAA EAA A -A A ALA my A H.-A A E A. gg3SAAQA A A B Q BE E ' SS-S8 E E A AA A " . A B 'AA A ' i W T W H ASS 1 Q ' A, A A - ' A A A, f. E A ' 5 . A- A A A v E AA 5 E . A A B A , M A AA B ' B W Ai ' A H A A A A A - A , ml. A A E si f AA A -A 'AAAA . A A A I -A Aww Aw A R my A A , . A A. l 7 ' ' ' ' H ' f-4 A Ap 9 - X fb A: , ' ..' . . ' r - ' . L . L 1 , . . . ., , . A -A -.AAA , AA E., A , -A W A AA H A- ?Ewii--A A A A WHA -H AA- lm- '. -RWM . T?A.?'WAi-EAEA A-'A A A .,2...A1AAA A-2, A A ' mf A-A- :AA E WFAA A A- - A1, AAAA AAA AAA , , .,:, , A-A A A ,M A , A-A A - -AAAA A-A A A AAA AA AA , . A AAA -A-Aw, m mf l ,EA - gg... 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A ! 7 ' F., WA, Y , W, , , , ,L ,T.-.,,-A.A A . -AAA.. .v,,, ,A...,...A. , M-.A-A A--A.-- A W 12 AAA- AAAAAAAAH 3-I A-AA ' AAA HTH A M, A 5' EBAA- ' 2 AA E AA mi A xml-.r.w -AA: A A- AA H . A . U' . S8 I S8 B B 1 BA , A AA A A A - N N A A .x A A - , .-A AA AAA - ' Sk HEPES A A , AAA - A A -A A AA AAA A A A. AAAA. AA E A .AAA QA AAA Hgh wma AA-A AAA A- AWE AAAAAE 5 - E B Q39 H N HBE mf Exams A A AA' A-AA . A A , ES ,, , AA A .AA A vggjlgggi AAA gf?-QQAAAAA A E ' AAAAAA WM AAAA--if-AAA? - - - Q - AA A M A ,wwf A , . . A AA A AA 1A ' B- AAQQ-A , . A A AA A Q A AA I H AAA A A AAAA .. K A--A A . AAA A AA- H - A A A A A AAAA A X A A - A -A A. . A 1 -,,. ..,. -,..,..,W ,.,-.. 5 amen Rl .E H 1 Q 4 aa.. g H' 1 air ' .S e W ,i Ex Ml sa -will-5 1-Irgmmamma ESQ K ss HW . 5.24 HILL BENJAMIN GRACE FRANK ARTHUR GREEN MELVIN HAIMOWITZ Albany, Ga- Raleigh, N. C- Jacksonville, Fla. xl' Q A 2 A A Q Predental North Georgia College. Prcdental Mars Hill 86 Wake Forest Predental Unciversity of Florida. Rex Fraternity. College. S.A.C., 3. S.A.C., 4. Pi Lambda Phi. ,L M - . H . , . ,AM ,,,v,,,...- , T ,,,,,,,, . . we Q H W a H T? Q Sa E ss . W N .W . Q H ga sf 1 , iw as-2 i i E lli Q. as will ' 1 3 bi r -s gd w 1 I nl Q: ai ew ' -.- H m . , ,ga M jaw!-iw 5 .1 'WE E H i 4 i E 5-, is H Hg in e En ARTHUR LEE HAISTEN JOSEPH P. I-IALE MARVIN S. HALL, JR. Charleston, S. C. Ahoskie, N. C. Miami, Fla. SI' 9 5 SI' 'P Predental University of Florida. B.S. College of Charleston. Pi Kappa Predental University of North Phi. Carolina. Xi Psi Phi Treasurer, 4. ss a SEQ JAMES WESLEY HICKMAN 4 Ez E mn E gen NEWMAN WENDELL HARTER E gif? EE im Winter Park, Fla. Fairfax, S. C. a Predenral Columbia Junior College. w Q as Predental The Citadel. mfgaggia gg Annual Staff, 4' SW aM.n 3 glam 256 m B 'am I C HOLLOWAY JR LCHOIY, N C Predental Umverslty of Nolth Carol1n1 Pres1dent X1 PS1 Plu 4 IF C 4 Bl es E 5 .x new glow TRACY E HUSSEY Robbms, N C A 2 A Predenml Elon College IFC 2 Semor Page Delta S1gma Delta, 3 mwwwf- EE! Q E Wir J E JOHNSON Scottsboro, Ala if Umversxty of Clnttanooga Emu was sf 5 MQ nf WK E L KILDAY EDGAR P KING PAUL ELLIS LANE Gulfport, Mxss Andalusm, Ala Rogersv1lle, Tenn 'I' 9 Pxeclentral Furman UHIVCFSIYY Predental Sprmglull College and BS Phalmacy, Auburn Un1vers1ty of Georgna umor College JOHN A LANGSTON Newhebron, Mlss A Z A redenral Umversxty of M1ss1ss1pp1 257 CHARLESA LAYFIELD Clupley G1 XI' Q Predentql Emory - , -.N E rf B E Q sa an M -X H Q swkmnam M Us MEIN H is ll more N .N lm A . M W W M ss-fm , H F H EE ww mm 1 -. ss nm ' 5 nm na n 1 , ww B B H , mm , mm Q fm W J f Q 'WK imma 'W H , 5 mm E mm Mm , Bs - Lea. emi - ss H '? ,mmm mmm r . Hs mm Wm' ss 'E' aa 115 5553 mms ss gms H - my H :.:::::.:.5 Mm E . Ewa mamma ' '. 532 nssnzmgfi ss wa v gs"'T5l12wl,.. ss ' H 'mega gl 'NLE M, -S QMS"- -K .A f 1 -wx we-1 - . mayo 1 s ' ms- ,E - gg- ' V Q we fs .- H :-.:.: .- 53-N ' ' ' SS f SS l S8- 7 :I wr W - BSS EB SS - . . 'msmagg . ,B H Q: , H: gf H J '.: na . , H 2. ' H was ' SSBSSA B , H .. B N -we ml 4 rw ,Q H Hg QQ Z H WH X Q 5 X W R Mm H ,Q Q B A gs . . , . . - - . . . . - P-1 h I ,.. WI KP Q . . . . ., . B.S. - . 4. , . . . . . ., . ..,,.4.,r-.....,.,.,.,, ,, .,,..,..-..'.., hiss V Q mm 11 , E E A Bmw as ms swam msgmz , ' , ,E mimi ww E sm ms Menus ms mnmamfmrsa ww 'W ' WW H M nwmiu H Biwr' ummm B .E rg mama awww,-yawn N W igvgsg na E ggmnmx mlm: sm ms ,-,ggimawm-ms E hkgwzggm ,I mm mvmmf E., ss Mwn5S55,TE,g New Valk ,gf- ' N-sa W EQ:-mm' ms wma wMar'+p'w mm T' T m W H H M mum-fa Wea M mm Wm Q A M R Q- .E -Q B Us nm fm- we Yr I J ,I M E E Us mm. sm-fm-EE,.g.E A B E N new aussi B. B B miss nw 'W fx H W H . my , ms M msg? 5 . B gms? , ' H K gm H ' BEM MW lm as .1 M EH M E H 1 www' ,, H WM-5 SS ' as H Bggiili mv , X mms 3 msmiagm' - -E E gm f H E' -gl H Q am - M ,- emma H ww na na- " mhlmti x-x E wigfq X nu f- M - E E .,m,,wel,Mh-mm N H Bk .I n Wm-E mm -Q: K-Vmomxxmn . w. ME I- 1, A, WMM H H no NWN- : 885651 Q v B 'rvr in SS W mm 3 rm Q ww H H E551 me-gs B SSB BSS B E Q .Q NI' Q . , ' ' L . I 7 I SS , ' I X . H 1 ' M I - J n ' : 3 f Q E Q- ' 4 x I X8 Ba H BW KH 'I 1 Q, H ,, . ., , 1 J N E mam ll up SS W ss I K . mf' as A- nr an l , . 4. Bi N 1 , T E I - C5 SS . . 4 1 n Q . V f'U I B . , H - L ls - 'm I Q is BURGESS HERBERT LEE Perrine, Fla. A Z A Predental Florida Southern College. Scribe. Delta Sigma Delta, 3. .. . my . , FRANK JABEZ MALONE, JR. Prospect Hill, N. C. A E A B.S. Elon College. JAMES ERNEST LEPPARD, JR. Chesterfield, S. C. E. XII fb A.B. University of South Carolina. Cadet Lt. A.S.T.P., 1. Kappa Sigma. 'K'-'t PIAROLD E. MAXWELL Falcon, N. C. A 2 A B.A. Elon College. Historian, 1. I.F.C., 3, 4. Junior Page Delta Sigma Delta, 3. Worthy Master, 4. Pi Gamma Mu, Delta Psi Omega. PRICE LINEBERGER Gastonia, N. C. XI' Q Predental Davidson College. Pi Kappa Phi. G. FAIN MARTIN Edison, Ga. NP' Q Predental University of Georgia. V Sigma Nu. IULIUS FRANKLIN MERCER f A: Alma, Ga. . - A 2 A H W Predental Emory H 258 HENRY WOODFIN MINOR, JR Atlanta, Ga. YP Q me lPredental Emory. Class Secretary, 1 Alpha Tau Omega. gggrsr ' E I Al H 3 3: B S188 B W guna ee1f:iFQs I E' L Y I semen 'tw a a all IQ!!-vs, ii is I l K aaa - , Qs -wg--wg., a .ggee.'1s E ...,nmm . G. FOX MONROE Ooltewah, Tenn. 1110 B.S. Carson-Newman College. Bas- ketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Business Manager. Dental Section Campus, 4. v tan" ' CLIFFORD HAYNES JR. Dublin, Ga. 'E NI' fb EMMETT WESLEY I RICHARDSON, JR. I Greensboro, N. C. I Q 2 A B.S. Wake Forest College. misuse wma me Rm- me gm :aa-H gg was Q gage. an as as 'ku B BI , . I c MILTON L. MORRISON ROBERT WILLIAM OXFORD, I-Iartsville, S. C. E RI' 'GP St. Petersburg, Fla. in Ayn' H I y. mm ag- mega was W 1 xmmwsm Predental Emory. Class Secretary, 3. A.B. Emory. Assistant Business Manager Eusodan, 3. Sigma Chi, Sigma Omega. K -,..,., ..,, , ,ww WM . Siwew we aagsgwggsas sim EMI e' mwiswam' eiwgfsis wa -ig. M as . I I , M35 PRINCE, ROBERT ANDREW RANIER, WILLIAM J. ROGERS, JR. ll' JR. Tavaree, Fla. McDonough, Ga. Q 2 A 'xIr Q -fe ,mm is E . ss ss-en W .,,.,, H . 259 Preclental The Citadel. Class Vice- Preclental North Georgia College. P1-cdenral Emory. Phi Delta Theta. President, 1. Tyler Delta Sigma Delta, 3. Cadet Lt. A.S.T.P., 1. .WWI . . g I . ' 55 is CHARLES EDWARD RIDENI-IOUR Kannapolis, N. C. Preclental Lenoir Rhyme VS. ....- , www-rmmfgfw ,ENE we .img K nm :egxgfam warg-me EW,mX..l..w,..,s W . 2 .S-rw. H lsr H H gigs m minima P Bmw nl uma wmv:-an BZ s me . . E B m 2-Qui. 25 Eg. fxmzgwfs A 5 me rw. is mx ai . H iw.. s EgLlj.gUL::aw - A B :gigs mms E arts a ss n .ge vi vm-.f ,. ELWYN M. ROZIER JAMES FRANK RUSSELL 4 E. Bi I I W. FORREST TAYLOR Lake View, S. C. Hiawassee, Ga. Quincy, Fla, N A E A Predental University of Georgia. XI' 9 B.S. Wolford College. Class Presi- Predental Emory. Phi Delta Theta. dent, 3. I.F.C. President, 4. Delta Sigma Delta President, 4, Treas- urer, 3. sq... Pffkigvm -Hehe w E mx? Emu am: me B is ra E gm n in E an 5 gms gm Bn, a I-IEYL GREMMER TEBO HAROLD PHILIP THOMAS GASPER JOHNSON TROTTI, Atlanta, Ga. Athens, Ala. .TR- A.B. and M.A. Oglethorpe Uni- B.S. Auburn. Williston' S' C' versity. Editor Dental Section Cam- IP Q PUS. 4- Pi KQPPH Phi- Predental Clemson College. m if if A ' is MADISON PERRY TUCKER 'I Columbia, S. C. Predental The Citadel. w m 260 is a is mn m Q., a ek, -m . W ...Wg . EEE W E WALLACE WILLIAM UMPHLETT, JR. 5 11' 'IP Wilson, N. C. Predental Wake Forest College Historian, 2. Pi Kappa Alpha Gamma Nu Iota. CHESTER ROBERT VOGEL EDWARD BERNARD WEBBER ROSCOE WILLIAM WEBSTER Lake Worth Fla Huron Ohxo A E A Predentwl Umversmy of Alwbama Pekin IH Predental B1ldW1n Wallace College Predental Emmwnual College Q3 6555 I m MILTON LAWRENCE LAMON L WHIDDON JOHN EDMUND WHITE JR WEINKLE 1' t Plerce Fla Tampa Fla Munn Beach Fla A 2 A A Preclental Dav1dson College Euso Predenml Florxcla Southem College Predental Emory Preslclenc Alpha dun Staff 3 Custodmn X1 PS1 Phx Omega 4 IFC 4 Alpha Eps1lon 4 S1gma P111 Epsllon I No P1cture GEORGE WILLIS WILLIAMS Ambrose, Georgxa NI' S2 555 H CHARLES ELDRIDGE EASLEY Dalton, Ga BS Umverslty of Georgm E Pmdental Presbyteuan College. 261 ., . , ,. ., .-K.- .,... ..., . . ., ,.,.. A ,. B I ' . . . : . A . I ' . my I ' I Y I L . -' I N ' A I E .. ,X . ,, E " , ,S . : A ' E Q 1 IQI5 f ' A ' I f , fifj ' gm I i:::' E. . T "1-: M 1 - Aff:5:i:.5::E::.:.:a2.. Q 1 " '-1 Em Nh ' H . Q - B ' ' -:-.: .... - i:::' X ss n .:.:. .:..,::. .:-: H H w , H -:za-2:55:55-:w 1 4 m B B ' ga - Q -ss I . H W ' , , km H ,I If P1 E 2 -' Q 5 Q 11 H E . - H - E E Y, - - Q' ' . ry 5 V S1 T 21 M ' H H we , 2g::s:2:a32:25 . R A S1 , .- ff H ,il H Q W V H - - ' 5 b' ' w im m x m sz " V- "iIgE?1i:: ,, '- ' I . H H H ' H :Lg H 1 I I :.: :.: ' I? 'if .1 , SS I . A X B SS e Q I B 1 4 3 4 JR. 9 ' 3 P-I ru 'X I 9-1 ,., I CIT' A XII qu . . 3 , W - . 4 . . - . . . . . H H H . , I ' . f - ' - ' BI B I B M I me 3 E ', 4... 4 Y . awww .. - . , I BI 5 kb 1 , ,l A Mil- - E J -3 3 V -?.,.1-: -3:25 ,: ,:, H H H . . . .... - ' H ' ' H ' H H H .. -.-f' " ss 1:5 - E B W E S . llll , E B . I I .:. a . N - if . S, E Q I -'EI :IE I . Y ' E . 3- 151 Y .-. mg al.-Hemi? - ms E1 w I I ea -B at I H H Q -'-W ' Ae H mf I . . H H An. 4 gms was - 1-7 E lm :., M . .E Q Q . , H ::: -:-:-:-::: , Sf!! SS :'E , ' -- .f ' E 5 W . Qzaizsae A - K-2 if I H ff H ff ' H ss E X .- na Q is I .. We 5-Q.' X "-e1.i- " A V ...x K ' Q " . , . , I . . H - , I - ala XI' 4' u ' K l . . , . . , , . . . ., . . . P1. 5235 age, Q 53 251, If 5:5 T VK . ' Him ...... . ' 5 ss W v--11 ' S' 'T ss as gm ff fx .K .' W ...na 6 . :,: B ,.:.:. aB ,l J Senior at fame m mm a an N 262 nm .W ms ss llMl0l'.6 gm .J-'KN H-mr? X S H 4"-' 'E HZKIH if W f 1 if X 1 Alfa" ' LR 'Y f vfff id f vv N M. vm 1 'S wx NWN ss-n 1,-ff'1 Ml'-..... -.- Q. ww- z. w as -1- '91- x H 1-1.-,lf w' lg s 'lf Q2'H Duzml UINXQIHI 263 B smEEB ss wa mn ss ms gm Q5 as mu um bank mt Hug! ms ma ,u sm ms my Pbotov by Q Hamby JAMES BLAKE ADAMS Colninbia, La. E XI' 'IJ CLYDE F. ANDERSON, JR. Atlanta, Ga. .'E.'1I'1Iw JAMES MONROE AUSTIN Greenville, S. C. A E A KENNETH B. BAKER Bennettsville, S. C. E1 11' in CLAR ENCE FINLEY BIDDIX Marion, N. C. A E A RAFAEL BORGES Isabela, Puerto Rico E7 XI' KID LESTER L. CHRISTMAN Takoma Park, Maryland ALEXANDER CLARK Mannv ille, Alberta, Canada WILLIAM VIRGIL CORNWELL Monticello, Ga. NI' Q EDGAR B. CUNNINGHAM Takoma Park, Maryland LESTER E. DELLINGER, JR. Greenville, S. C. ' EKPQIQ J. T. DePAULA Hammond, La. THOMAS W. ETHERIDGE, JR. Atlanta, Ga. E KI' if ALEJANDRO FERNANDEZ C. Ensenada, Puerto Rico GEORGE V. FULLER Collegedale, Tenn. ERNEST J. GARDNER Columbia, S. C. A 2 A BRAXTON OLIE GODWIN Social Circle, Ga. EIAYQ LEE FREDERICK GOLDBERG lvliami Beach, Fla. A Sl THOMAS E. GORDON Orlando, Fla. T. DALE GRIFFIN Birmin QC1ass gharn, Ala. A 2 A Historianj QUILLIAN P. HAMBY Atlanta, Ga. E' 11' KI' 9. OTHMA LAMAR HAYNES, JR. Starke, Florida XI' Q WILLIAM GEORGE HOLLAND Jacksonvi 'I' P4 Ile, Fla. 11' an CClass Presidentj CHARLES THOMAS HOPKINS Griffin, Ga. NI' Q ROBERT A. HOSSLER Takoma Park, Maryland ROSS E. HUGHES Atlanta, Ga. THOMAS LEE HYNDMAN Decatur, Ga. HERSCHEL D. ISAACSON Plant City, Fla. A Q HIRAM Eastman, 'If A E A M. JACKSON Ga. Q JUNIUS B. JOHNSON Niles, Mich. BARNES RANDALL KENDRICK Tallahassee, Fla. YI' Q EDWARD PETER KING Bradenton, Fla. 'I' f-4 NI' if ROBERT E. KING I Luverne, Ala. E YI1 fb WILLIAM N. KOLESHKO Atlanta, Ga. WI' fl JIMMIE LEE Goldsboro, N. C. Q NI' EDGAR D. BARNWELL Edneyvillc, N. C. FRANCIS MARTIN MCGAHEE Tampa, Fla. 3 11' 111 LAWSON G. MCLENDON Monroe, N. C. "' XII '-IP 114 ARTHUR C. MCMILLAN, JR. Tifton, Ga. ' EZ 'I' fi' JOE S. MEADOWS Salem, Ala. 11' Q PHIL M. MEDFORD Waynesville, N. C. E 11' 'IP MAJOR C. MILLS Ozark, Ala. 51114, VVILLIAM S. MITCHELL, III Jasper, Fla. XI' Sl fClass Secre taryj SI-IERWOOD E. MOORE Daytona Beach, Fla. .:,NI'fI1 HARRY R. NEEDLE Charleston, S. C. A S2 fClass Treasurerj J. L. PYRON Birmingham, Ala. ' REGINALD GUENN REED, JR. Acworth, Ga. 'PQ PIORACE P. REEVES, JR. Lakeland, Fla. ' ni A E A , mf wwe ARTHUR HUGO RICI-ITER, JR. Greenwood, Miss. LEON ROSEN Charleston, S. C. Afl- ROBERT LeROY RYAN Conway, S. C. ,'E.'NIf1If ROBERT JACK SHANKLE Chickarnanga, Ga. 511' I KID HAROLD LIDDELLE SMITH Talladega, Ala. A E A SAMUEL E. SMITH, JR. Oxford, La. A 2 A ALBERT EDWARD STALEY, JR. Decatur, Ga. if Q CAREY T. Canton, N. YI' Q JACK D. VINES Thorsby, Ala. EKPQ ROBERT LAMAR WARD Vienna, Georgia ' NI' Q WELLS C. JAMES CURTIS WELLS Ashford, Ala. Ejxlfclx CLEMENT PAUL WILCOX Atlantic Beach, Fla. "AEA HUGH B. WILCOX Jacksonville NI' U , Fla. DAVID CI-IESLEY WOOD, JR. York, S. C. A E A fClass Vice-President lr eg . m H. as iam! N B ' an Un N-nl Soplavmvr S Y . , ,,- QP I1 -4 ':fgf,,., .., Jn, J ..L,,,f,3 LLXX f h f - -V'Q ' ytlifrii Q ' 'ff '-WX 'mslfav XM.-ff? ,ff 1 , s J Z ,fy K Q X X +3 iff, J ' H ig' If xx 5, v. , Q . f' fx A 2, 5,51 fmxgs X N' L 33 MQ: ' mg? 17.3, .fx ' 'f -. "' ' - M 5' :ZZ , - 1 ' , K, ' i "ggi D1-mul insipznizx. 'N-. 267 V 1 Photos by H. G. Tcbo DOROTHY ALLENE ALLGOOD Avondale Estates, Ga. PHILIP J. BRIGHT Jacksonville, Fla. A 2 A ROBERT LOUIS BUNNEN Pensacola, Fla. ALLAN F. BUSH Brookfield, Ill. VERNE C. DORTCH Collegeclale, Tenn. GLORIA YETTA FLATHMANN Charleston, S. C. JAMES COLBERT GARLAND Atlanta, Ga. WALTER NICHOLAS GNANN Savannah, Ga. XI' Q HARRY C. GOOD Bristol, Tenn. A 2 A CHARLES R. GOODWIN Birmingham, Ala. A E A WILLIAM H. HARP N. Pleasureville, Ky. DELMAR HARRIS, JR. Clearwater, Fla. XI' Q BROOKS W. HARWOOD New London, N. C. A E A JOHN M. JENKINS Clinton, Miss. DONALD LAVON JOHNSON ' Tampa, Fla. A E A D GUNTER WERNER KOCH Washington, D. C. JOSEPH J. LIPTON Beaufort, S. C. A Q JAMES HENDERSON LOVE Sevierville, Tenn. WILLIAM EVAN MARTIN, JR. Fairfax, Ala. E XI' 111 BEN O'KELLEY MERCER Irwinton, Ga. HAROLD A. MILLER, JR. Atlanta, Ga. E' NI' ff' GEORGE W. MORRISON Banner Elk, N. C. WILLIAM H. OLIVER smithadd, N. C. A E A .ARTHUR DOUGLAS SALTER Savannahg Ga. A 2 A HOMER SNEED SAMUELS Oxford, Miss. 1-1 154 ALTON L. SMITH Lemon Springs, N. C. EXPQ 1IffI1 ROMULUS SKAGGS, JR. Thomasville, N. C. ' ROBERT WILBURN TIMBERLAKE Winston-Salem, N. C. Q 11' ALTO B. TOWNSEND Birmingham, Ala. E1 11' CIP RUSSELL DEAN WATSON Charleston, S. C. NI' S2 ROBERT L. WOHLERS Fall River, Wise. JAMES E. WOODWARD, JR La. Grange, Ga. E WEE mga sm mn ss wa x-fm 3 M sql mm. a , -H- ss . a W HH mm m- a ss 0 I twxammmi wma fm ,ws ms mm Quays K-QJXN :gsm ff fy? X M ,mg J 'ff' s xv as 5 Q fr H fl Mg 'mx li X. waxy j I' Ln I v4 iT Q 1 u 'Y' N, M mn ms m ws ms mn mn ff SW ms ,am aw mm a Kam ss ,W -L-1:-:-'X v-+f'fA'u ,f ,- , H ,5,. ,m QE . A. . 'igzfgzf - N Q A fn' ,V A - H 1 H H. g ' ,- "f' - H H E 1 ."':"' I ' 'N 5 ,E M" i f 'Qfufgffez T 1 3251 f?if'LQ.,Z,'.J'f LH Exif .f::::":" I .lr J "'l .,: :Ir I '1:. .. gum.. 4. 55:5 :Ig 1 im.. -"i'g:':s. 2:-ff aff' " ,.,r:,1. ..,.,. . - -3,51-E-V -.:,..,:,?-Q.:.A-4 - , 4111 :Q 'ff l 1 I L i,-51 I . . , . ,. ,-,,,,,J , El 1 ss B , W ' SSN ss H 31 'Asf fg.Q . X V A '5' . , I H' . W, r '5 S8 Wfl J , I W H Wfmlm E H H V H A 5 A . in 4 ' B X SS V ' ' - , A: V -cg ix QE H H' ' X , ZW" 'mi A H T A ,,,,,, ,Mg 271 - RALPH B. BARDEN Wilmington, N. C. E KI' 'Ii CHARLES M. BARNWELL, JR. Atlanta, Ga. XI' Q CARL LEE BOWEN Albemarle, N. C. NI' Sl WILLIAM EDWARD BOYLE Miami, Fla. WILLIAM EVANS BRINSON St. Petersburg, Fla. KI' Q ARTHUR MICHAEL BURKE, JR. Savannah, Ga. A E A WILLIAM EMORY CANNON Columbia, S. C. EI XP III JOHN MARSHALL CARTER Cordele, Ga. NI' Sl ALBERT M. CATHEY Davidson, N. C. MARIETTA LOUISE CHILLI Jacksonville, Fla. ROBERT IVEY COCHRAN Atlanta, Ga. XI' sz WARREN NEIL COLEMAN Allen, Ala. WI' S2 WILLIAM EDGAR COLEMAN, JR. Atlanta, Ga. BURTON COLEY Bowdon, Ga. LA TROY COOLEY ' Lucedale, IVIiss. ROBERT I-I. CORR Selma, Ala. WI' Q C. DEAN COUCH, JR. Greenville, S. C. 11' Q DONALD A. CURENTON Samson, Ala. 11' 9 EB DANIELS, III Decatur, Ga. MARCUS REID DEKLE cordele, Ga. JAMES O. DICKINSON, JR. Altoona, Ala. xIf Q Ck fl WILLIAM EMORY DILLON, JR Laurens, S. C. BERT F. ERWIN Winter Haven, Fla. ROBERT CHARLES EVANS Atlanta, Ga. JACK FEINSTEIN Montgomery, Ala. A Q DAN STEVENSON FERGUSON Great Falls, S. C. xIr Q ROBERT EDWARD FIKES Hamilton, Ala. A 2 A GIBBS JOHNSON FOWLER Jackson, Miss. E NI' 112 OLEN C. GIBSON, JR. ' Blountsville, Ala. WILLIAM S. GNANN Springield, Ga. A E A NEAL GORDON GOSS, JR. St. Andrew, Fla. ' JOHN JEWELL HAMRICK Wilmington, N. C. E. NEAL HARRIS Auburn, Ala. JOE LANE HEGIDIO Vienna, Ga. KI' Il LARRY S. HENDERSON Anderson, S. C. XI' SZ FRANK E. HENDRICKS Salisbury, N. C. A E A GEORGE PETER HOFFMAN, JR. Fountain Inn, S. C. MARCUS HOLLAND Cochran, Ga.- NI' Q LINTON B. HOPKINS, JR. Griiiin, Ga. NI' Q THOMAS WEBBER HUFF Summerland, Miss. WILLIAM W. IRWIN Albany, Ga. NI' fl HOMER C. JAMISON Marion, N. C. 'I' Q JACKSON CHESTER JOHNSON High Springs, Fla. XII Q SIDNEY PICKETTE OHNSON I .I Greenville, N. C. EJ 'I' fb CHARLES DILLON KITCIIENS Wfarrenton, Ga. STUART FREDERICK LAMPE St. Petersburg, Fla. 311141 ROBERT LYNN LANE Rogersville, Tenn. CULVER LEE Leakesville, Miss xl: Q THEODORE CLINTON LEVITAS Atlanta, Ga. A sz C Class Treasurerj FRANK COLLINS LEYDEN Anniston, Ala. A E A CClass Vice-Presidentj ROBERT C. LITTLE Jonesville, S. C. THOMAS R. LYBRAND, JR. Great Falls, S. C. JOSEPH A. LYNCH Erwin, N. C. EI XI' 42 SAMUEL B. MARKS Columbia, S. C. RUFUS G. MARSHBOURNE Raleigh, N. C. YI' Q RICHARD GRADY MAUNEY Shelby, N. C. O. E. MCCRORY Laurel, Miss. A 2 A C. PARK McGEACI-IY, JR. Winter' Haven, Fla. W. K. MCGILL, JR. Glover, S. C. JAMES E. MCKELVY Tuscumbia, Ala. XI' Q l GEORGE F. MILLER, JR. Columbia, S. C. CHARLES E. MIXON, JR Thomaston, Ga. 111 Q C. JAY MORRISON Winter Haven, F11 JOHN A. MORROW, JR. Eupora, Miss. DURWARD L. MOSELEY Warren, Ark. BARNWELL RHETT MYERS, JR Pickens, S. C. W. S. PEERY Norton, Va. A E A JAMES J. PRYOR Fitzgerald, Ga. MARVIN JAMES REDDICK Avon Park, Fla. XI' Q JAMES K. ROBERTSON Northport, Ala. RICHARD B. ROSS I-Iapeville, Ga. E XI' QI" CHARLES WICKER SHERMAN Montgomery, Ala. E1 YI' KP QClass Presiclentj LYNN BIRD SMITH Greeneville, Tenn. THOMAS ALEXANDER SMITH Atkinson, N. C. 5 XII fb JOHN HARRY SPILLMAN . Elizabethtown, N. C. JAMES MITFORD SPINKS Thomasville, Ala. GEORGE W. STEPHENSON Bartow, Fla. A E A GORDAN BERNARD STINE Charleston, S. C. A I2 CHARLES W. STOWE Alpharetta, Ga. XII S2 Q ' EDWIN SWORDS Albion, Ill. JAMES W. THOMAS Greenville, N. C. WALTER W. THOMPSON Granite Falls, Minn. MILTON S. THURSTON Taylorsville, N. C. KI' S2 CHARLES E. TURNER Summerville, Ga. SIC S2 fClass Secretaryj JOHN WILLIAM TURNER Luverne, Ala. NORMA MAE TURNER Miami, Fla. DAN G. VILECE Anniston, Ala. A E A ROBERT DANIEL UTSEY Saint George, S. C. JACK M. VOGEL Cullman, Ala. NPO ARNOLD JAMES WEBSTER Huntington, W. Va. 'If Q LLOYD DIXON WEHUNT Cherryville, N. C. H GEORGE CLAYTON WELCH Luverne, Ala. EBI' if ROBERT GURDEN WELLS Mt. Dora, Fla. JOE LINN WERTZ Landis, N. C. NI' U AEA HALL BRITTON WI-IITAKER Fayetteville, A E Tenn. A ROY CASON WICKER Atlanta, Ga. Eiffiw CLINTON S. WILKINSON Selma, Ala. 'I' S2 SHERMAN Warthen, G VANN WILSON 2.. KENNETH WILLIAM YOST McCormick, S. C. i 'I' KZ 276 1. Pkw. ,. v ms DR. ROGER E. STURDEVANT S1LII6'1'i7ZfL'174f1677f of the Dental I1zfir'mary CLI :Cs Under the supervision of Dr. R. E. Sturdevant, and his capable staff, the clinic of the Dental School served more than 6,000 patients in 1945- 46. It is here that the Junior and Senior students receive practical experi- ence by Working in the several fields of dentistry. The students perform operations in operative dentistry, oral surgery, full and partial denture prosthesis, crown and bridge prosthesis, endodontia, and periodontia. Y F L HPI ' .E msgs H as ' u M sn as H-,em-s- WLS' N:-m lsitegii M gems E 58195305 5, is Mem ss 1 - SEER 5' m M E ri YK many mnf'iV- lgam as sf' as - as wi, me hmm M :Y- lww 1-iw Isis fe- very- . Q za sy,-jim :LAKE DR. VINCENT M. ' JOHNSON X Director of Hoe DeLos L. Hill, fr., Memorial Dental Clinic for Cbilfl1'e1z The DeLos L. I-Iill, Jr., Memorial Dental Clinic for Children is located in a separate and modernly equipped room, devoted exclusively to the treatment of children under twelve years of age. The children's clinic is operated under the personal supervision of Dr. V. M. johnson. The object of this teaching clinic is to iggculeatc in the minds of dental students a deeper appreciation of the importance of this branch of dentistry. During the school year 1945-46 this clinic served 993 patients with 11,509 operations being performed. This clinic was established following a gift from Mrs. DeLos L. Hill on September 25, 1931. Under the will of the late Dr. DeLos L. Hill, formerly :L member of the faculty and of the board of trustees of the Atlanta-Southern Dental College, his estate, upon the death of his widow, is to become available for the maintenance and further expansion of the clinic. Mrs. Hill, however, desiring to ace the clinic in operation during her lifetime, generously contributed 550,000.00 from her own funds toward its establishment. In 1937 Mrs. Hill made an additional gift of more than 55,000.00 to further equip the childrens clinic. 'Sqf- s H Zxwssi 1-f ,Nasa 'e DR. W. D. STONE Direcfov' of Clinic 2 -A seperate clinic for colored patients is maintained in a portion of the ground floor of the main building. This clinic is pndcr the Supervision of Dr, XVi1linm D, Stone, During the school year 1945-46, rhis clinic served 2,500 patients with 15,000 operations bemg performed. 278 - , ,j.,1, 14ctiaIitieA 279 MOTT P. BLAIR H. PRICE LINEBERGER JOE MEADOWS GEORGE HOLLAND President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student Council E A 1 N J. F. MERCER E. M. ANDERSON M. H. HAIMOWITZ W. OLIVER ff L ' C. BIDDIX H. SAMUELS D. HARRIS s. THURSTON - S. SHERMAN 280 'il :Q P5 OIVIICRO UPSILG The Onucron Kappa Upsllon Fxatermty vs as organlzed by the faculty of No1 thwestexn UD1VC1S1ty Dental School m 1914 to encou1age and develop a spmt of en'1ulat1on among students of clenustry and to recogmze 1n an ap proprmtc manner those who d1st1ngu1sh themselves by 1 lngh glade of scholarslnp Each year the honor memberslup IS awarded to those of the raduatmg class Whose xecords shows exemplary con duct good chauacter and lugh SCl1Ol2.SC1C standmg throughout then entne four years of professxonal t111n1ng The fratetmty has served as an 1nspnat1on to students and the p11v1ledge of membelslup IS a honor to be coveted by 111 Dr W E Coleman Assxstant Dean of Emory UHIVCLSIEY School of Denmstly 1S the Presxdcnt of the namonal socxety of Om1c1on Kappa Ups1lon as well as P1es1dent of Lambda Chapter OFFICERS OT' LAMBDA CHAPTER W I COLLMAN P1 eszrle11t AARON L KING Vzcc Pwszzlevzt R E STURDIIVANT Secretmy Treasurm FACULTY MEMBERS BELONGING TO OMICRON KAPPA UPSILON S W Foster Ralph R Byrnes J L Atkxns T T Bragg L B B1own C L Chandler W E Coleman Thomas Connex R L Dement W A Garrett Clyde H I-Iarlmg II J Harpole C W Huff M D Huff J C Hughes G C Hunter Jr J D Hunter Itwm T Hyatt 281 H D Jaynes V M Johnson H B Johnston A L Klng R U K1tchens F F Lamons A P161 ce McDonald G A Mxtchell Roy D Mltchell J R Mltchell A M Scruggs Roy Y Shaw H W S1lve1ste1n W D Stone M Sturdevant I2 Sturdevant Ross Tucker G W1ll1RmS R ' 1" A 'E' 2 T 1' . . . - g- . . V 'A '- DR. . '. 1 ...................... ' " DR. . .................... ' - 2' DR. . . 1 ................ ' - ' ' Dr . . ' Dr. . . . . . Dr. . . . . ' Dr. . . . . ' Dr. . . ' . . ' Dr. . . ' . . Dr. . . . . Dr. . ' - . ' Dr. . . ' . . Dr. . ' . - Dr. . . ' . ' ' Dr. . . ' 0 '. . . Dr. . . . Dr. . . ' ' ' - . Dr. . . . . Dr. C. . - - , - Dr. R. '. - - ' Dr. J. - ' ' - f Dr. . ' ' W. B' Q saw HB? mga E a . w a a H . ss HEYL GREMMER TEBO G, FQX MQNRQE Efiiwf Dmffll 50015011 Business Manager Dental Sc CAMPUS STAFF DE SECTIO ,AWWA ,v . , ,. ,,,,A gg,-....s.M ., -, .. . M.-. ..,., , ,Tux P-.E-11521 -mm S. . Sw' 'B fs '-'mx ' 3 ,Bm a.-aEQ.22 , - sw.. .5555 E V- H Ks E52 1, ' ., ,,, H E z 1 Q 5.2.2. -.5 .:..!a.,.E ' Fw asa E S ss mm n H W 5 ss E as mi 5 an msg mn 5 a was E R H Jia H E ss msaxx g ss H E5 ss um ss E gym ss ss mf Em ' ss an SW at -' .... . ....... .... . 5553341 Q La-f 'M if 'Q Q an 5 'Q . H 2. mx Eb as ss B I -Q W ELDON E. CARMAN Assistant Editor JAMES HICKMAN Zvfalze-up Advisor was 2 B ss .ss a .. . ...1,,,Y....?7 ss E RH V . W - H . , swam -msgs Wes. ms Sag: E E W - E .,.15E5.:.:' I-I-555:24 ...H agp 5 'Wm jfjfji E2 H ms ag ..,, :5: ' H H- Q .222 ' -.k.,+1'li 2:24. H . Q W zazf. Q . an :,: X .:.:.:.:::.: M . . V gsm, . ' E!" -PE' 3 . K BENJAMIN BROWN Assistant Art Erlitor Senior Class ZF H: 1' -H . , -W 2:2252 .2z:2zz.i:iEfii:.i WEL. W H E E2 131152 122 ' 2 3: ,.,... . . '-:':5E1i:.Q .,.., H. :imma in , H ' gi 2 F2 s g f o: A -2 gigs A ' SQ E Q .riff mg Q ' .2 .,.. . .,., is . :.:,.:. N . I DELMAR HARRIS, JR. THOMAS ETHRIDGE R. B. ROSS Assistant Business Manager Associate Art Editor Associate Art Editor Sophomore junior Class Freshman Class 282 ction '...,., . ..-gh-: V B ,V . - Q 2 QV - gs gs In I gf B N gs ss -ss . . mn Va, , N sm mn 'Z E - sa .B ss. gm ss an-V7 n mx V 'V H1 H. v 1 a a A f wa: H E, A , R is x H win B ms mm, HN. awash? xi B N u H a ss si Iffmm my B W sm a nm' a as ss sm x-Vs is m H iw E 1 Msffigm MI, -ss :V wa sgx ss E ' w ss wma Q, ss B pq is H a mxm ss .N- E M ROZIER I C HOLLOXVAY W H LEE M L WEINKLE P15-gydgnt Vzce Pl0YIllCl1f S6'C1'C'f0131 Treasurer R U ,af I ms B asm M' a ss mn mn mamma xx ss .V E M ANDERSON I-I J BAKER H P LIN mn 4 ms 3 s m sw -K BERGER a ma :QW KES m ss as ss uma ms ms me s Vw E ss I E a as mum Im mm sms ss m ms an ss m I-I E MAXWELL mu my was ss x . n x-X ss nu a a m C F BIDDIX W V CORNWELL S E MOORE L ROSEN 283 ! ' ' 1 4 A V ,, , - -V - -as 1: " , ,....,. , - m I SV I B B ms IIE. ss I V-V, Q -I ' , I is I H Hs, mm-Ls ' I I I, ' -ma Ij M 5 w V - . ' gs . REQ, B I E V' L, -1 I ,wwf E w' B ',,, E E HI I, Ex N II V H IVV ' - ' - H2439 B ' mx 'Q nl ' ' E, -:V EE' V: V .- : ss 5 ggxw 1 II ss W 7 V . I H -- ' sm-Q52 3-V1 V 'Mm-,Elf 'V-V If H 5 SH .E n - M V1 a M ss ss- ' ' amsew x . sw -E mmf x gs -ms my ,I E ml I img: -Qs BI fm- sm I sm . E .vm V . - ss Q Q 31 V ,- u " nf' I L I M ' -1 ' ' X 'Km H B ' H V wa.. H . B B 'W MV SW 5 E' W. Vi' ss ss - E I HSI me ss Us I B ' xl z-1 E I mn IIBI g35Ig'ix E me ss as mms s .B - n W E gbmmm ma sf s - ISS 'K M SBSH B V mm gs Pi ms B gs A: , 5. , ' s ss E ' I , mn ' - B ,.., ms -E V -, my V. E - M . E V E . . -vw . r E -4 ' , n u ' ' f ' wi' E , H Q 5- . -H VV'-JV . -H H Q H M . - ix .I :.. "" ,..:.:1f - ,.,.,.,g::..1s.a::,.:.:V . E E . H N . 5 E .V pg K W E S gl E 2 H H H E aww V, gg , , ' '- ' x Ev , ' - mn 1 A A V - In 2 H 2 A .w K . 5 .E :-:-:-: n V ::: Ll EERE P1 H I H , E E , F ww is ss cf E -V W: 'g-:- yn ' Ve E.m.5g'- - 5 -fm HV E W . W IIIV, E Q .V W I E III wg QI. " f- Q HSV:-w I Vw H" E NI Q - ' if E E . , - -fm :WV ss V V Q Q ., mu-1 .V I HN . gs . , gs B Q, I 'V V V . Vs - IQ V V H I V V . K V V - gs H V . H 5 .- Q H SQ 'L I I' I' ,MSS B V ' I 1 Q . - ,F . I W I gs - - F- 1 ' V V1 7 . ' ,. l:'1N I' 4 xx , W wr ".', E EZ 1 n u u ' ' ' I QW vdqff oo W' if' 2-5? -ag ' ft: 213 eww: f 0 . ji q 4.5 jr Emo Q XXX: 5 J i? 'V 1 N? ie? a Al N r 'fig 5 ' sei sae Illllll 'Ill I IIIIHHII Depliiif silpi211i3,A1lQEiE1w1z ALPHA ETA CHAPTER I' C' Hc13i,I.ficf?XfAY, JR' E. M. ANDERSON, SR. E, P, KING Vife-PT3Si!Z37Z2f' Sggfgfgfy SENIORS IUNIORS SOPHOMORES E. M. Anderson F. M. Balamoutis M. P. Blair C. A. Brady B. Brown E. E. Carman W. J. Chambers H. Dickey C. D. Duncan C. E. Easley D. R. Germany J. P. Hale I. C. Holloway, Jr. J. E. Leppard M. L. Morrison C. H. Prince, Jr. C- H. PRINCE, JR- W- W- Umphlefff If- Treasurer-1946 E. B. Webber, Jr. R. W. Webster L. L. Whiddon J. B. Adams C. J. Anderson K. A. Baker E R. Borges L. E. Dellinger T. W. Etheridge, jr. B. O. Godwin Q. P. Hamby W. G. Holland E. P. King R. E. King F. M. McGahee L. G. McLendon A. C. McMillan, Jr. P. M. Medford M. C. Mills S. E. Moore R. L. Ryan R. Shankle J. D. Vines I. C. Wells 284 AALHV ,sm 1 i s . l .niag- J. P. HALE Treasurer-1 94-7 H. J. Burnham W. E. Martin, Jr. H. A. Miller, Jr. H. S. Samuels A. L. Smith A. B. Townsend FRESHMEN R. B. Barden W. E. Cannon G. Fowler S. P. johnson S. F. Lampe J. A. Lynch R. B. Ross C. W. Sherman T. A. Smith, jr. G. C. Welch R. C. Wicker Z, sms' mms an mix any V. A- - a mm' a fx, su: mms na an uw E --41 Q P2 kffzgfifw mf fx xx mn wwf .A im FTP 5'--' .gg E fx, mms ss 1 a Nl- wan. an nm 4 u m 51: ,.. w L- Q ,Q :I w F1 ms mx V Lv 1 um w ss ss 2 4, skilk-N -u,. r 'q'?E'f'8'i?5, ,. ,A ' R 5 fs' , :X 51 .sf F OIVI A GAMMA TAU CHAPTER as. .lmw!.mg,-...ws f1 ' i n ,L Al l-1 . fl xVZ,M:AQy W Mwllwgg -,N ' . 'l . V 'N:, P. LINEBERGER , .file . .JSI . ,I I u mor M as ter QV.--e--il' l Q Grand Master Q-:, E R. W. ADAMS A, HAISTEN Seffefufy Treasurer DR. R. D. MITCHELL MRS. U. B. BURKETT DR. F. L. LAMONS Deputy Councilor House Mother Assistant Deputy Councilor SENIORS: H. Minor J. Meadows W. Brinson FRESHMEN F. Monroe B. Mitchell J. Carter R. Adams R. Oxford G. Reed R. Cochrane C' Lee M. Brantley R. Rainer A. Staley W. Coleman J' Mclgelvy D. Brown F. Taylor L. Ward R. Corr R' Mflrshboume F. Butler G. Trotti C. Wells D. Couch C' Mmm? D. Davis W. Williams H. Wilcox D. cufemon Slfgfiilck E: JUNIORS: SQPHOMORES: lf'D1?f1f:iSon s. Thurston A. Haisten V. Cornwell W.-Gnann D. Ferguson C' Turner J. E. Johnson J. Evans D- Ham-is J. Hegidio J' V035 G. Kilday T. Hopkins R. Timberlake L. Henderson B' Nye stef E. King O. L. Haynes R. Watson L. Hopkins Whiz C. Layield H. Jackson M. Holland ' W1 erson W. H. Lee R. Kendricks FRESHMENr W, Irwin K' Yost P. Lineberger W. Koleshko C. Barnwell H. Jamison F. Martin J. Lee C. Bowen J. Johnson , 'Ng P-fm' IV1. 'N F 15, '-Q4-Q93 ' .v w wma X, K -. nm , ., - Y vw ' E -ku- '- ,. g...'bg'.. "rsh A , V Wx. 5 ss ss R1 I W' E I-2 w H H :-E. B, ,. Q25 in r FN 1, H j J I-5 ff E 4 Y.:.L Q F 1 1 X ps fm- 5 WWE flsf xi J x. r 'QE G-'Mm El? nm:-pg 2 X ,Q ,. A 4:5 S- SW-warm air-I-11:-1. F. HB9 -H . 'K ss --, an 7 +-::- -...L 1-313: . Bi isftfti xfmuiwe 1--:-,g..:5cze,:f. .. gm.: an ss fx M 1 1, ' if as H .3 L12 fx FS ', Q, 'w. mv. , in A -A :HM ii? ws' T 1 : A' f f' .-N- ,,: yi-,vu '-'ITS f-EL ,A . 1. '- , E- K ' Aa mn 4 .jmfw , . r - ::. -ma. 5, , g , .: '5':'?2f ww' ' 1342:-: Aif-fs 4 L . it w 1 Mm Q l A M xx ,:s,w:a. 'iw f . EE 3.2 , .,., .,.,, X 5 2555 " ,. E B f , ' H JY Xl. -Hx ss E 5 I H M SEB Lmnssssm ,1 HSN? 15-w. H ' 'gh 5 H E E E I S E . fs K ef Aw .,.a2. gm, ' ' J 1 -..:E.:1..:. .. ,Q rf-XE? E1-. EYE ,,, - Fifa- gf ,X ww? W ' fgiiwm pzwff is ni ar sm . ' . K WV 'f 1 :.: mn Iv 48212235 mg- sawn . A ,ii g. -eh k Q9 'LW Q- Bw.-' s Em :QQ rl 'vu Em was Mx' L WW- Q B SS ii , W' . ,:' Wy' ,wx aged! fm :Egg . .. . W mn Q ak . ff f'V' 3' ms , asm! 1 -vin N-Q 5 x- .wgg-all 'E is-I X1 3 .s K l mg 2.-.f5.a.fzE.!' iy 4 B A W E 1 1 gan- V253 M -f F QW B - f 14 wf ss K ss 5. ' we ,, Q "s'i-WH 555. ?T2"'31+ H Q 'ma E 'Bi r - 'bil T. . mf.mf?Q, if N, lm """'.u5'N E H is f-fgik ay " . SQ-W Si A ' '- . ff. v ' A dgggw 1g": Q5 gg, ,- M . ,11.. M, , , , ., , - - HHH? E . .. T' .... .E'. '. 'Q' QP ' ' '4':'l'E'i, H-, 'E - Sw wr . ,., 1 If.!'1..- ,QQ ' 551-Q f Alum at -- -W ,.,.,.3. Upgghiii -Y L ,Q QW 'WL swings ..-.xi Q E. M. ROZIER Presirl'e1zt .',,., 3 " Q ' f.1. 'fl 1.- A f. .f . H- , vs-fire, if! qi 'G mwfffflfalwl lr ,fl ,f f f 0 M 11,1 lk ,flmwwvf M 1 if Wat! as """l Emma ml 1 x i f EIS E . as Z QW ' 3 at : MM l ll! y l il' l as 5 f ' I .aww 4 1 m JW x . . . w, f , l Mlm , f mfb " K W , , I 1 ig llii.ilf-9l?f5::.:,pl i , Ffa. sifytasfeai-4,1e.i'+L...e..L:-Q: 2.5 .g K. 'i ,, fu'-Egg 'za-V -if 1 ,,' E is - . - . 2. r .qfveey 1' Er. ,P 1' fix: 1 .- Q W -.. is A '.f-eweaseiri. I game we if if .Y 5.fr!f....?. V ,-nurse,-..GoQ'1 -J., ,Ma ...mt I . , , .lil --N ii...-.,Wv,ii H H :1'9f"""' i2f45u "'-924' ,file-3 --1 " ily E ry. V X H , . 'l'5?' f'ifi. - -Wi'3kl'neiPifQHl.f-M9722-ilwbiv-s1' 4' Q' T . 1- ' - -.- .gi::.-1 -are--z, 1.21-ease '.' - :' .,, ,1E??': '- 'ii 'LL'-.LEE,,E5??-TL.:L-'KBEEE1-lik! qs- 'L . '2f::.-ft "' Lf' ' 43:21 K' , - ,,.,.. ,,,,, ga. -' . . . 'WWF f ""'f:jE'-llfi 'WfflW'J:-f-"" M- H.--. xvx. 1 Wff' ..2..bW'5""-VWf"7'T THETA THETA CHAPTER M.- .. s -.. me N. Vis.. WH. www. W sas gimiesfi 1 is . H BTW H. E. MAXWELL Vice-President LT B- H- LEE W C. F BIDDIX SC'6'1'6'i4Wy Treasurer The Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity, founded at the University of Michigan in 1882, is the oldest dental fraternity in existance. Its object is the uplifting of the dental profession through a spirit of fraternal, ethical and pro fessional progress. The local chapter, though in existance here only since 1921, has become one of the Well es tablished fraternities at the university. SENIORS: W. E. Alexander M. L. Carlton F. Green T. E. Hussey J. A. Langston F. J. Malone, Jr. J. F. Mercer E. W. Richardson, jr. W. J. Rogers, Jr. G. W. Terrell C. R. Vogel J. E. White JUNIORS: J. M. Austin E. J. Gardner T. D. Griffin T. L. Hynclman H. P. Reeves S. E. Smith C. P. Wilcox D. C. Wood E. D. Barnwell 2 SOPHOMORES: P. J. Bright C. R. Goodwin H. C. Good B. W. Harwood D. Johnson W. H. Oliver A. D. Salter FRE SHMEN: A. M. Burke R. E. Fikes W. S. Gnann F. E. Hendricks F. C. Layden G. E. McCrory W. S. Perry G. W. Stephenson D. G. Vilece R. C. Wells H. B. Whitaker 4 Q , J mmm v mx x x IW MM ,ggi f N-if 1-,A mg Q Am an ms f I ,, M3 ss . I s lv Q N ,Z I 2 W X M K W 1 ,4-. t.. w .,.,, ' x eww. il Qf as if 4 K. I 1 f I '1 2532. 4 . Z H W .. asa-E- .:. .. 1 .' 'T P58 5 :f .-, H K 1 , 4:1 ff f 'W A ff?-if ' iw sg - .,"i1f'l E .xqff - 5l:"fff1 'L15 g'- -,fy - 'lQ':'W 1f'Q:W-ur , v 5 ,1 . 19?5,,,xJF,.:' g 'L5'fX7,:'Yin-3' . EL Hififa. in A, ,, 33 V " wil ful gqgimzilgiaziig Us 34 - , . !'lii53ffffli'?.3 I V 'I' f fiffeealaiiiii f :' " H :' ,jfrff ' 1:-1-rf -'-' 3 xA- W' YJ 1 f'Q"3i3l '. 2. A ' " Q9- IW 'vw Tk: N fl "WIliIf!W.i1 ig. M .1f'!fl""5fFf"'4Xf fi! N. . 'Tr "HI'IH'l b If rag 4 A I' 'Oh ' ! 3 3 A ig, LPH AEG ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER "ss: 3 Mx E 9 . 2 if E J mm AE . - w 3 323522 :Sf :': A ? ! wg: ' af 5 ws i QB 'WWW imma. ,M I m , E E QW W ky E gi? QE?-img! V445 M. L. XVEINKLE I-I. J. BAKER L. F. GOLDBERG DR. S. D. ZION P1 eszdevzzf V we-P resident Secret , -m-f -:ss ,III -:-:-:- ' f:-3 . ..,. " gf.f53?:::a.. iz' ' . A W B A Q B E ss Q E nl , . E . A N . , w.:-:.:.::s:Qa- f m,..f......! J, I 2 , 33 . R ml i , . 'E Q it s ar' X HAIMOWITZ J. GOLDI-IAGEN M. KAPLAN A --.- A--N -wf-.,w'--wwM-m- 1 . Y- fggggigwrg, E ary G1'afluate Adviser H. D. ISAACSON H. R. NEEDLE Treasurer mi "x S . m E m-EEE 'X azgi M sm saw ff M 55 Wm sa as was L. ROSEN J. LIPTON T. C. LEVITAS G. B. STINE J. FEINSTEIN 290 -r. Runer Balanuouus Hale Monroe Cornwell Levrms Reed Jackson Meadows Kolesko Corr Haxsten PORT BASKETBALL The dental college basketball team was orgamzed and completed 1 good season wxth a 400 per centage of gn-nes won although they were handzcappd as to f'1C1l1t1CS for prqctrce The boys on therr own 1n1t11t1ve entered the Emory Post G1adu'1tc Schools league playrng on the Dru1d Hills I-hgh School court one nrght each week wrth Fox Monroe as then' student coach PS1 Omegfl Fraternrty rs well represented rn the Atlanta Clty Basketball League Those composing the team are R Corr O W1llunson A Harsten G Reed F Martm W Kolesko J Meadows 'md V Cornwell They recelved 1 trophy for wmnmg the YM C A tournament held durmg the last part of February FOOTBALL Duung the fqll months the fraternmes were orgamzed mto 1 touch football league The games were played on the Predmont Park field GOLF From tmme to ume golf tournaments have been held among the dental students Among those actnve ln thrs sport are Alexwnder Klng Boytet Webber Webster Boyles Bowen Blau Swords and many others 291 f a 5 9 1 s ls 9 9 s 1 3 ' I 4 4 1 4 - ,- 4 4 ,4 3 4 ' 4 . , 4 ' 1 , 4 , 4 4 . . A l . . n . ' . . ' 4 4 . . . , . , . ' , . , . , . , . 4 4 . . 4 K ' . ... 4 . ', I ' 4 " '4 4 A . 4 K. u ' 9 1 3 9 5 J 3 9' ' W1 W W? 1 X in '- xmas , iw EW Q fi, BA amfizxg S? ,H Q 1 S8 Zig' X If E wg 53,2 xg- ,X u EZ' sm ss 5 I1 fe 5 . m ,mn 152 fa gfgw , I 2 5? gm gg., mm an '- zmwf sf zz H, ' sigma an an sm mn MRS G FOX MONROE Business Manager Dental Sectlon Q Q gs B Q Q 'EQ'Qg"'m"T may QQQ QQ QQ Q X, EH QQ QQQ Q is Q E , w -E QQ B Q 2? QQ QQ QQ- J QQQQQS Q E QQQ BHEQQ an QQQW-QQQ , fgQQ'f QQQ Q E E Q 'Nl .'.5A'3QQE QQ Q -Q H-HHQQQ HCQQ-QWS'. QQ . - QQ QQ rmEQQ QQ - 1 QQ Q- Q. QQ mm?Kn- - QQEx ,Q.Q ., Q my Q iQ! f at QQ W QQ Q H Q. Q E QQQ Q H Q -QQ Q gui QQ -A? QQ ' Q QQ- QQ QQEEE2 QQU E K Q Q B Q QQ H lx 31' H H ' Q QQ H -Q WM-Q-Q 'igf QQ EX' Q-Q-E' Q .m. 'VS QQ-Q H' is QQ Q Q ' we QQQ QQ Q Q H- QQ E MISS MARY MCCLURE For Dental School Interfraternity Council Q QQQ ,H Q HH 'A Q is Q QQQ QQ Q Q .Q QQ QQ AQQQQ . W???iwQwmmwi 'A QQQ, w H-JQWWQQQMQQ QQ M.. Q rxK64. ilifmmx: ?SQm zgfgwgmsm' QQQQ , E Q?QQ QQ QQQ 5:55 QQ ZQQ H EQQQ-QQ' .K QQQ QQQQ Q Dental School Student Council 1 QQ Q Q QQ QQ Q. Q Q,'m QQ-Q-QQ 'Q QQ 5, K QQ41: .E ' sin! Q Q HBSKHXQV ew Q UHQQQ B :-: Q EER Q:QQQ ..,. K' W' EETQ Z Q Q Q..- Q .Q . Q Q QQQ- Q22 QQ r .. B -QQ QQ: 2- 5 357 N Q zuz ,. zuz ,Q QQ QQ Q QQ QQ 1 QQQ . Q QQQ 4-'WEBER . . QQQQQQQ .- ' Q'QQ Q Q QQ Q QQQ Q-w Wm -Q-Q QQQ Q Q Q wi MISS MARY ABERCROMBIE For Xi Psi Phi Fraternity W az an is mi ri an if is is QF ii min aim H . 1, :s gm sm an as na ' 1 X Mwsm A is 1 .- . -V SAB, MRS. ROY W. ADAMS For Psi Omega Fraternity 4 A 141 kt. an .mx :Mx - M. ?i ff . - QW mi a ' a m, a mn mn m am nm wwxw Nm m MRS. MILTO L. XWEINKLE E For Alphg Omega Fraternity mm m E. m fm m -nm :mm nm 5 mam m mn -mn Q. m Q m m Q -MN mam m 'n m-avg m H m a w m a m a a mn mn N -m mn nm my m um m-Q mmf nm iw w ,r,. nm ummm W wa ENE WL -m HQ any uma Q m mxw Quan m-m ma m Q ES EZ sa MISS MIRIAM JONES For Delta Sigma Delta Fraternity m a an m a m a s :mn mm an m -m a m 1 m m mn a sm m a i ff',,V l 2 it ! 5 Y. Y mm-mm I MN mms mxmQBm xgnmxm BEER mama w F? mama nm QAQA nm wmnm -an mm nm m mms a nm w w -m-wig B xmag-ma mama - B s ., H . m my H , mapa sms' ,..mUSm,x ,mulzninsa slawnx H? . s A V' ' ,W w ,mm wan smug my asm l . mfiE'E 4 , E. ings wifi B Nfl .nf 1' 4 ix' sf, ish,- W Wwe, K. BZ' X, . . H WE A my im 'ETVTZR f" 'HN 'f " 'KE' -I , gi. Q , f E E Qfagfgfx W3 W .,'Hni",f xx mx mga xx is an n Q KX - N E. Q sa H Las. :H - E: xl-B RB Ka, -2 Www was M-mga., sax . Q sims E N www Jw EMA ,E E lv 5 ' mn H Q ' ,Ma H. ' A mg,k,,.,,m . H H V 5,5 ggi? Mug , M . W sf H V mv I 1' sa H Y 14 , '-H, hw,--,H ,im 1 3323 Q Q- T' ' ggi'-Mfg " Q. ., , .:., E , , 'g age B' ,saggy saw 3 ., 3 3525 12,4 . - ,nn -9 as ms ss a an abr In n ma wx' 22 mayb? w s M H Em H gy' Sm-.mx mmm makin E , was - . .SL 'E Q4 . QW a ' sw 5. . ,, E. . E IE H . X N Q gg. Q , H I 1 ' E' ' .. , Q' X 'mf -" .. , ' H ' ' 'm 1 ' , - . S 1 :af .1 - if 1 ' . VE, - w g? ' . ma, ,uf H ' 1 M.-"wa , ,.,. .,.. 'H . 5" W3 HN :Haw E55 m11ww'ag,Q?.fw :1'- -s . as 5 ss ' Q: m -,-:mf-:51,.j .wp .:. 12:2 - - ,V H ' 'T' -1-gif' fi ' - 15 J, 'if-Uh. If. :V - H Sgfafwgvfe-' ' ' Efwfvi .... i,:Iis::,,.-:-:-:- If - " K H' M ' H- Zz," '. -. Q Q - . J, 1? ..4 1 QHEA F' fs- : x - 'wir' Us fiffyf' ' gf ?,..ff1.g Y 5.1 ' -1 3 El, 4 1' ' ' 1 3. , KEYS-a I "',a A , I 59. x . x t ADVERTISEMENTS ep looking!! 1" firfffw' f" V' - Y A, .... . ........ . ...WM X ' irg ......... ai, , -- ' ,.,.E izzz: HOW ..:-:.: :.EEE:-:- P ' W r e .:" Q V . ' I ' f:': ,Ns D Ac' wi N S0 xx ,Q was ff A L. 4 N A Ygggwmf sf 'firm' g gf f . V ffl fy QD . W M i -.--i H .-.- 'sas sy flags? ,el MM! sf es 'Q 1 4 ff ,.,.,,. ,.,.i, .,.,.,. . e 4996 1 XX gi- . When you "put into practice" what you've 95 learned about the science of dentistry- you'll Qx agree that recommendations are an important phase oQx of practice-building. 0 Take oral hygiene, for example: Q Your expert instructions on proper care ot the mouth, augmented by your recommendation at Py-co-pay Tooth Powder and Brush, will aid your patients in maintaining clean teeth . . . healthy gums . . . fresh mouth! 0 The Py-co-pay Tooth Brush is recommended by more dentists than any other tooth brush. lt's a professional type brush with a small head, containing two rows K6 tutts per rowl ot fine, firm bristles- available in natural bristles or nylon in a complete range of N ifliiliifn , ,ft i textures. 0 Py-co-pay Tooth Powder bears the seal ot accept- Q ance of the Council on Dental Therapeutics of the American wifi ni "A - . - - - ""M i.'f+,k Dental Association. It is retreshlng...and removes surface stains X .. ' gg., . . . . . . -553 with minimum abrasion. ' Your routine recommendation of g pm, T . n ll . . . . h ,,.,. this Py-co-pay team will remind your patients twice eac x v,"- ir' ',',', "A . . . . 'X day to remember your Instructions and to visit you regularly. . :"f :-:' '1's 565, ' - PYCOPE, INC., 2 HIGH STREET, JERSEY CITY 6, N. J. O 0--l--0-fo-so--on-m ng..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g. 298 1 r 'f'3'k"-1 For SZLPUITO1 Restoration Try 'Q' " D W DENTAL MANUFACTURING co. vuj THIRD FLOOR MERCANTILE BLDG. - S4 Pryor Street, S. W Atlanta, Ga qw 'R P O Box 4185 Telephone WAlnut 3068 r A. .:.,.,.,..r Mecbmzical Delzistry or the Pro essi01z S61'Ui7Zg Denistry .1 mul Denzfal Colleges , -fs f A 2 A, fi- " for 3 0 Years T j A A Headquarters o Dental Models and Brown Preclslon Attachments ' 16-Page Illustrated Price List Sent on Request. If Interested in Attachments Also Ask for Twelve Design Charts. Columbia Dentoform Corporation 131 EAST 23111: STREET New YORK 10, N. Y. "The House of aTla0usrmrl Moa'els', .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. 299 Q..g..g..g.-pm........g..q..g..g..g..q --- ?0l' P1-eciAion ben tal C44 tiny -1- TYPE A TYPE B TYPE C TYPE C . JELENKO JELENKO NO.: special cu, MODULAY CAST GOLD aozo 1 nmmshnn ,M Hsblmsnpn mm ' NEUJL5. FIU! Ulla SOFT MED. HARD HARD W HARD czhscxlzllr-lglglallclqg lor for M.O.D. fstandard Hurdnessl Kyet Easily Bumishedl Simple and Simple for Cannichaels. for Carmichuels, for 1-Piece 6 Unit IUIUYB IUIGYS CTOWII Gnd IHICY Crown and Inlay Castings. Clasps Abullnellis Abutmenls Bars. Saddles. etc. GOLD COLOR - GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR GOLD COLOR ' JELENKO GOLDS JHENKO PR IELENKO ELECTRIC INLAY F URNACE with Prorneter. For Wax Elimination. HIISIUN CASTING TH E S E superlative Jelenko Colds will meet every cast- ing need. The inlay golds are certified to meet A.D.A. Specifi- cation No. 5. Jelenko No. 7 is unexcelled among partial den- ture golds. The Ielenko Equipment shown provides the eseentials for Pre- cision Casting. Additional equip- ment can be added later. In equipping your laboratory, start right - with jelenko Precision Casting Equipment. . LUN 5 f rr,, , v' EUUIPMENT vi . U., Eg! LS JELENKO V THERMQTUFCDL -QR, 1 - is Em llllm THE ALL-ELECTRIC MELTING Sz CASTING UNIT with Finger Tip Temperature Control. Detailed Lituerature and Catalogue on request. Manufacturers of Dental Golds and Specialties .1.f..lEl E 81 00., INC. 136 WEST 52ND ST. - NEW YORK 19, U. S. A. 300 www!-0--I -of-ous-. 0-ol--0-10-'Ov-Quo--0 wowlwlwb-0--QQ-v Q.-gn... of-of-0-.0-'Of-of-l-Q-QQ.. 'l"l"lWl"O"Ol'O"CMlMO0CHO"OuUu Quinl- D-Ovllll' out--lu 000' ug... ..p.g.. Q-O--If-D1-0-'O-Of-Of-0-I-twI--0-vi-0-or-0+-O-D-0 ...g ...pq..g..g..g..g..g-g..g..g.-5.-on0...-.g..g..g.....g.. ...gap ng.. BEST WISHES CRUTCH ER DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY INCORPORATED BIRMINGHAM MONTGOMERY MOBILE ALABAMA THE CAMPUS WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE CLYDE PARK Prop A MODERN LABORATORY" Our modern laboratory facrlmes and the sklll of our techmcrans ranks us Wxth the best 111 the an T e most up to date methods and the est materlals are employed Your cases are 111 good bands when you semi fbem to us LUXDNE 44 VITALLIUM ACRYLIC BRIDGES AND INLAYS S S SWILLING 209 210 Medxcal Arts Buxldmg O Box 2147 Atlanta J Chandler Baldwin Estabhslmecl 1921 Acryllc crowns brldges and mlays We usa, a new polcelam havmg translucent flumescence found 1n the natural teeth You me cordzczlly znwfea' fo 'UlSlf us at any fzme sos MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING BOX 1919 PHONE JA 0815 ATLANTA Jones and McCleskey DENTAL LABORATORY P O Box 2088 627 Peachtree ATLANTA 1 GEORGIA 3 - , ' A 1 It : I :mg B: E 1 B. V ' f L ' Q L . A : E A R r E 5, . V A- ' .,............... . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ......,............ .. .. . . ........,...........,.. .. ..g..g..g..g..g..g.....g.. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. . g.. .- .. .. .. .. .. .. ..g..g.. ..... .. .. .. .. in -- -- -- -- -- --o-o--o--o-m--o--o-- --o--o-fofm-- -- --m-0--O--m-o--e--1--Q--on -' -- -- -- -- - : : . f Q - Q : A 5 i 1 - ' 2 Q I . . I Q . ! . f i ' 9 I Q I ' I f 'f , T . , ' -T, , 5 a : 5 I ' ', . Z 6 9 5 . s Z y ' ' f 5 . , GA. I 9 . Q , ...........,..............,..,..,................. .. .. . .. .. 7. .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . .. .. .. ....................... ..............................................................................., ...,..,..........................,.....,..,....................,........... .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. . .. ,.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. ..... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. 2 2 U . , . I a u . Q : i : - v 1 q i . , . 2 : l d. . . . h - - 2 2 1 . e in . 2 i , 5 5 L 6 Q 2 , , ! 2 Q 2 - ' - 9 2 2 2 Q ! 5 9 . . 9 0 0 Q 2 . . . 5 - 5 z , 4 0 . P. . . , Ga, 9 : 6 6 ...................................................................,........................................g 4 . .. . . .. .. .. .. ........ .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . ., .. .. .. .. .. .. 301 PICTURE .ae- YOU WILL WANT TO BE IN A COMPLETEWEBER OFFICE is like a stage perfectly set for a great performance. Each major item of equipment . . . Weber Chair, Majestic Unit, RayDex X-Ray . . . is the last word in efficiency and beauty, Each is a model selected to suit exactly the practitioner's needs and preferences, located so that his individual operating techniques may function with maximum skill and minimum effort. Plan now to "star" in such a "picture" A complete Weber office designed and equipped especially for you will be a wise fand surprisingly moderate, investment that will pay big dividends in professional prestige and income for many years. Why not consult your Weber Dealer, and also write Weber for descriptive literature. IN DENTAL EQUIPMENT WEBER DENTAL MANUFACTURING CO. THE NAME To REMEMBER CRYSTAL PARK, CANTON 5, OHIO -A' -k is 2 RAYMOND A. GOLD CYpress 4291 Oral Arts Dental Laboratory "Built Up to a Szfa1zdm'd- N ot Down to a Price." 33 Z AUBURN AVENUE, N. E. ATLANTA 3, GEORGIA .g..... .......g.....g.....g. . -our --0-u-5.-1.-0-fp-so-.0--Q--of-a--o--on Q.-Q--guy -Q.. -Q--0 9.-Q. ..g..g..g..g..g..g-.pq HANAU PRODUCTS give you years and years of perfect service and help you to better results. Ask your dealer for your copy of our catalog or Write to HANAU ENGINEERING - COMPANY, INC. 1233 MAIN ST. BUFFALO 8, N. Y. 94.4 ..g..q-.g..g.. .. 4.4.4 . -9.4 -of-0-o-vi 2 9 Q 6 5 1-CNC -Q09 +6000-Q-lo-0 ng.-9.-q -O-'M-0 -ww!-0-0 Q-.gngn'u'againluOv-Uvlhif-in-I-'l'fO"l"O"l'4Ol'00C .4--lv. 944,-pawn --one-Q--on-wnlew g-0 5 E 5 . g.-aug.-g..g..g..g..g if 1 -Ti .. el-. re kr J fezz, no MW . 3, ' y - 'Q -4-' i is J ' 55" " " ' 'W ' , A A' gnlnllfl f ,N -- l 25th Anniversary Year WE sell no merchandise. What we use, others are using .,.. But our ability, our knowledge, our care and attention to each restoration, our insistence on the very best that can be had .... Those are rea- , NV sons why, during a period when business has suf- , ' .xg fered two major set-backs, our business has con- fc JJ :J I tinued to grow . . . slowly, steadily, substantially. We have no intention to "rest on our laurels"- W-,, 'x there are none. N o one can stand still - one either ,f progresses or - is left behind. For the cooperation K' his I ' E and confidence of the Profession, we are deeply ' y 'Q p grateful. It has always been-and always will be 1 il , I vi our aim and intention "to make toduy's best, to- x,. 5 X morrow's starting point." 3' To those dentists who want only the best- and those are the only dentists we care to serve -we oifer a Better Service than they can get r ANYWHERE ! I I mnnhmnrh igrnaihehr Glnmpang c n l H. 19. Bram: OI Dnuthrastefu lutlhina Shanes 2-11118 - 5 ---Grnnnhnrn, North Gl nlinu i s K jfs, SB . - Q,-' ggi ,gf thy:-vcL::l'c1'nns 'Io Dllfrrzbrbinfbzg Zonffsfs nj i'f"g FOR A QUARTER or A CENTURY 'fy am- 304 USE THIS LABEL to transfer your Laboratory problems to EBERHART CONWAY COMPANY INC Smce 1900 the Soutla s Stmzdzzvfl Laboratory The PENN MUTUAL L1 e I11su1'a11ce Compavzy THE HURD J CRAIN AGENCY RJIODES I-IAVERTY BUILDING ATLANTA 3 GEORGIA 1847 Our Hzzmhezfzfb A7l71lU8TYd1jl 1947 .. .. . .. .. ........,........................................................................,........................... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. . L ge ' I A ff 3 7 r , A JJ .. .. .... . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ............................................................................................................................ .. . .. ? , 2 HI- 'vw-dwlwiwl-O-0-0-wwivovv-0-0-twowow0-4-von v-sauna-mnww-mro--o-o--o-o-o-0--o-one THOMPSON DENTAL COMPANY NORTH CAROLINA CHARLOTTE ,f SOUTH CAROLINA EVERYTHING DENTAL Columbia - Greensboro - Raleigh - Charlotte . ..... ...... ....................,..g..Q.....q..,..g.....,.......................q..o --on o- no-'of 306 .Q..g..gag..g..g..g..g..g..g..p.g..g.. g.....g..g..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. QUALITY J. MINOR STURGIS XVALTER S. SMITH DENTAL SUPPLIES ' J. MINOR STURGIS AND Q PRACTICE MANAGEMENT SERVICE PORCELAIN LABORATORY 724-S Candler Bldg. P. O. Box 1404 Harry J. Bosworth Company 2 CHICAGO ILLINOIS ATLANTA 1, GA- JONES BROS. DENTAL Smith 81 Steele Service MFG. CO. GOODYEAR TIRES, TUBES AND BATTERIES a Om' old customers know and new customers 'l' 'ind that we are thoroughly rlejJe1zdabIle. E Z ,.. SINCLAIR PRODUCTS Q as A AUBURN AVENUE, N. E. 9 P. O. Box son WA. 3090 , 0 , ATLANTA 2, GEORGIA 95 Forrest Avenue, N. E. ' JA. 6438 ! J. H. FRIDDELL Q DENTAL LABORATORY Davidson Dental Supply SUPERIORITY IN MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP CQ., Inc. -SPECIALISTS IN PLATES- Bus. Phone: MAin 7467 Res. Phone: Ellenwood 3, Long Distance 745 MARIETTA ST., N.W. fat Ponders Ave.j P. O. Box 4382 Atlanta, Ga. Q DENTAL SUPPLIES DENTAL LABORATORIES NEW ORLEANS, LA. SHREVEPORT, LA. JACKSON, MISS. -- -o--onu--on1-4--o-ww:--s--o--o--one--Q--9.4. o--1--0--s--o--m-Q--ua-4--Q--0-Q--o--of-n-.Q--Q-m-Q.-q..g..g..g...........p..g..p.................g..g... .gzkcfing our ofagoraforg With Dentists who know values, the primary consideration when it comes to Laboratory service is technical knowledge and skill. Rejzutrztion-"record of performancei' is of utmost importance. Reputations are built slowly, over a long period of years by fine quality and superior service. When it comes to selecting your Laboratory, the deciding factors are quality, service, prestige-and other considerations less tangible than price, but much more important. We have been in this business thirty-six yearsg this accumulated store of knowledge and experience is at your command. 141-mA trong-Smith Company Master Dental Technicifzvzs PHONE 3-7671 P. O. Box 912 BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA ..,..,.....Q.-g................. .4..a..a.4-....g..........................g. 308 9 w g.. ..g..g..q..g..q x l I TO YOU WHO ARE ABOUT TO ENTER THE WONDERLAND OF DENTAL PRACTICE, the Ray-Lyon Company offers a complete laboratory service. As the South's "Hnesr mechanical laboratory for dentists," we are fully equipped with men and materials to construct your restorations by the most modern methods and time-tested technics. Especially are we happy to serve young dentists . . . to acquaint you with the newest developments and refinements, to offer technical aid and suggestions, to furnish designs for dentures of all types, and in general to serve you in every way that we possibly can. We believe in results . . . are always ready to employ your preferred technic, to follow speciic instructions, or recommend that we believe to be best for particular requirements. May we co-operate in building your next restoration? L IN ANY CASE . . . CALL RAY-LYON! LUXW e w 1IllllGPNIlUI1!l ' R Y- lY0 00., I C. 'T' 418 PEACHTREE, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA TELEPHONE WA. 6279 - 80 309 The dental equipment you buy will be the most important part of your future practice. Uponit depends the degree to which you can utilize the skilled training you have had, as Well as the professional impression you will make on your patients. Ritter equipment has always been the choice of a majority of the dentists in America. . . . You, too, deserve the best. Atlanta Dental Supply Co. DENTAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES CANDLE11 BUILDING ATLANTA, GEFRGIA -Q--q..s--o-vm..p-a--o--c-- l--Q--Q--a--0--Q--o--o--o--m c - ...sun-....... HONESTY is of 9 pzzmmouvzzf zmportaizce . We take great pride in our record of honest deal- e ings with practitioners in this territory . . . a record which has been of paramount importance 5 in building our business over the years. 2 It is our intention to maintain this record. We appreciate your loyalty and patronage, and your 5 confidence in us. C "Keener Service" Keener Dental Supply Company ASPIEVILLE - KNOXVILLE - CHATTANOOGA Phone 1343 Phone 3-4101 Phone 6-4757 ...g..g.....g..g..g g. ..g..g.-pug-.g..g..... S. D. Bell Dental Manufacturing Co. OOO - Always Leading - VITALLIUM - Fon CASTING AUSTENAL MICROMOLD TEETH o MCGRANE DENTURES O A-:ul N ow Another Eixclusive LUXENE "44', No More Complete Laboratory Service Obtainable Anywhere. Compare! 442 MARIETTA ST., N. W. ATLANTA 2, GEORGIA Walter F. Harrison Lester W. Newton President Sec. and Treizs. g..q..g..g..g..g.. ..g..g..g.-g..g..g..g..g ng.. .g..g..g..g..g.-g..g. ..g. ..g..g..g..g.....g..g.....g.. 311 250 Compliments of L. W. DRISKELL DENTAL LABORATORY MILLS ST., N.W. ATLANT Phnoe WA1nut 17 53 g.4..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. ..g..g. g ng..q..Q.Q..g..g..q..g..g-.g..q.. MAGIC GRILL STEAKS AND CHOPS SERVICE All Day and N ight 396 PEACI-ITREE ST., N.E. ..g..p.q..q..q..g..g A, GA - O I JACK BRISCOE, INC. SPRING AT FOURTH STREET, N.WS. Distributors for WILLYS-OVERLAND MOTORS, INC "Makers of Ame-ricrfs Most Useful Vehicles" COMPLETE SERVICING FOR ALL MAKES OF CARS g.q..g..g-.g.....g..g..q. ..g..g..g-.q..g..g , , , . u o c -a--s--u--0 impressions are i portant ..... FREE OFFICE PIANNING SERVICE. Establishing an inviting, attractively furnished, efficiently arranged oiiice which will win and hold patients who come to you will be easier and more economical if you make use of our free Ofhce Planning Service. Any distributor of S. S. White Equipment will gladly supply full details. Or write to us direct. s 3 You should bear in mind that the majority of new patients who enter your oiice have upon one or more occasions visited other den- tal offices. You can appreciate that visiting an office new to them is a stimu- lus which impels patients to con- sciously or subconsciously make comparisons. It lies within your power to influence these comparisons and mold them in your favor during the initial visit. This is accom- plished through ........... . . Correct personal appearance. . . An attractively furnished and efficiently arranged office. . . . . . . . Operating room equipment so modern that it inspires immediate confidence. 'A' THE S. S. WHITE DENTAI MFG. CO., 211 South 'I2tIl Street, PHIIADEIPHIA 5, PA. "OVER A CENTURY, OF SERVICE TO DENTISTRY" Q g..q..g..g..g..g..g 313 --0--u--U--Q--a..n.m. LOCATING IN FLORIDA? THINKING OF FLORIDA? STANDING BY FLORIDA? If your reply to either or all of these questions is "YES,,' then you are most cordially invited to pay us a visit at one of our four oflices in that state. TAMPA . . . Mr. William Capers, Manager JACKSONVILLE . . . Mr. W. E. Wfilliarns, Jr., Manager MIAMI . . . Mr. Frank Martin-Vegue, Manager ORLANDO . . . Mr. C. L. Dietrich, Manager Serving the Profession BEST in their territory for 41 years - a ccmpany devoted to YOU and YOUR EVERY REQUIREMENT mln L. M. ANDERSON DENTAL SUPPLY COMPANY Anderson's Laboratories Progressilvg With the Profession in Florida 314 T 5 C0177fPli'l7Z67Z1f5 of . . NIXON - HOLCOMBE DENTAL COMPANY sos COURTLAND STREET, N. E. 4 P. O. Box CEB ATLANTA 1, GA i Telephone: WAlnut 2676 Q Distributors of VERI-CHROME and MEYE,RSON'S TEETH AND FACINGS GENERAL LINES OF DENTAL SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT Q Q..Q..g..g..g..q..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g--0..Q.-u.-g..g..g..g..g..g..g -Q..gng..5..guy..gn...Qng..g.4..q..Q..5.4..Q..g..g..g..q..g.-p..g..g..g..g..g..g.-3 Yr BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL 5 ANNOUNCEMENTS The simplest announcements may be given interest and dignity and the prestige of good form through the use of genuine engraving. When you have an announcement to make, request our samples and suggestions. - J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING COMPANY ATLANTA 3, GA. 3 Munufuct11re1's Genuine E-zzgrmfcrl Stationery a 110 Peachtree Street Telephone WA. 6870 L 1 315 .q..g..g..g..g..g.. After "27" Years- Only a Personal Visit From You An up-to-date Laboratory, for the Will You Realize What Our Dental Profession Many Years have Placed at Your Disposal, in the Last-Minute, Up-to-Date, Modern Equipment. in MARTIN BROTHERS fi UJELENKO VACUTROIJ' 1--Eliminates the human element present in removing ir by vibrating. 2-Exhausts mixed-in and entrapped air from investment in a high Q29-in.j Vacuum. 3-Assures a smooth mould, perfect in every detail. Free from air pockets. 4-Assures castings of hgih-surface smooth- ness, dimensional accuracy, and perfect detail. - OUR NEW HOME - 120 POPLAR STREET, N.W. - COR. SPRING P. 0. BOX 1068 ATLANTA 1, GA. XVA. 4514-5 316 I .g..Q..Q.-g..g.-g.-5..5..g..q..g..g..5..g.-5-.9-.g..q..g. --9..g..g.-gn'--g..g..g.-0 FOR PROMPT EQUIPMENT DELIVERY BUY FROM Powers 81 Anderson Dental Co., Inc. The Carolinas' Finest Dental Compcmy - Located in the Center of the Ctl1'0lt7Z6lS. NORTH CAROLINA CHARLOTTE ,fn SOUTH CAROLINA RITTER - S. S. VVHITE - WEBER - CASTLE, AND GENERAL ELECTRIC EQUIPMENT - Other Stores Located in: RICHMOND -' ROANOKE - NORFOLK - LYNCHBURG i we feaigi .anaaaewr f:?W'55i?5 THQ . ' ' l it ' if fy' TQ WU '-ai-.1542 Wllfflili llillte, --::::::::::::::: ,fa-V . T,,w,p,.?W, w,: ...... ,gwulaigggif " 'EL' let RRITTER zggkgagqx paei N fxh H ' ' E' ' I' ' f i 1, f an . ef. f' swf IW x :Y :1:':is. ,gge gaaat :aa taaiwaaiii. tg ' " if H A 3 2 , t t, c, 341. . me .-xc fx' ll .11 lll'll.DlNl Sfttlh N w. l 4 x . 'V Pllllilllll ll. lllllfl Illlllli QW H EQ ? Pinky, GW' . .em l lmmcncxa I BUll.DllNG ' - f STUDX '- No.2 QN- t iQ, I fx :T . Y g. ' ufxc UCI? BUILDING si UDX Nw-4 tem aa KN I I f sl rv Y w 1 l l f 1pmc1??ii""Xl l t gig -,mu Nu K N33 af'f'EfEt 75? rw! J Xb up ng as 1 N45 are QM P Q 1 ' ' :.,.::, E3 ., . . ' as ,. ., ' X . , g , W' ul 4 l ia? C nm umm sum tx ,mfr "u'xcx3 X 9taZ?,w dm llfify lx . gm. 1 ,ma 'ru lg 15Lill.lllNl' ' UDV ST Nu. in y , .,.,., ,, Q 'sl' ffm Q .1 f it t Help Wm Plan for DENTAL LEADERSHIP Like the majority of the leading dentists of America, you are planning to equip your oHice with the best-RITTER . . . And like every successful dentist, you are interested in PLANNING TODAY for TOMORROW. The Ritter Company can help you as it has helped thousands of others, for example: 1. Read "Dentistry's Future" and the Ritter Practice Build- ing Studies. Your Ritter Dealer has them, or Write to us for copies. 2. Use the Ritter Statistical Service. We'll furnish facts about the communities you may be considering for your practice. . 3. Use the Ritter Ofiice Planning Department. Weill plan every detail of your layout-including decorations. 4. Your Ritter Dealer will explain the Ritter Deferred Payment Plan-you pay for your equipment out of earnings. Good business planning starts long before you begin to practice. Let us help you start NOW! Ritter Company, Inc., Ritter Park, Rochester 3, N. Y. Ri iv t e r uuutvuvmaxrauoano ri nor nownmavnlcz ROCHESTER, N. Y. 1 1 1- Lf ' 'Q I Y ' 1 f ff-A PIL: A X' f . J ,N . af 16 1 X, n, f "fl S 0' , 5' ,, , . , f W 1' ., A5 , Q N! 1 :Q 1 'E' L 1 I X 5 I A 3 , ' QPF ' 345, -gl Qi , ,fl , Q? 7 ,IH 4 l lnaalr B- Y ,nm w, I I J -1: M . ? 'Fx " . 5' m + 1N L f f' Q " I vi," :A 2 YT, ' if ' at Q., 'Q ff? LE I Mx y N x 1 XB, , 41: .f?F'4f . 'h, H15 " ' 'N I ' , . Q A is 'iff , -- "QA Z-1 I ' . 'x 52,-Q3 4 1 ru. r Kb" , isa nv A 1' 1 I . 'WI z, ,, 1, X Q ' Efff if f' 'Z an if eva f -.X L. , gl ' 'I 1 , I I xx A 7 2, ' , l S ' ' Y, N2 " 5,5 YXA: .i QL- 'f ,. 0 P , ff' X X ff f "f'L'V-' V-fffg' ' jk 5 , .. ,Q , .' . 'Qui -1 , ' gg- 4 -,1-745 ' - A ifrxki , -, 1 av. f , 1 U' - . , ng I Cv' 'Z v . ,cfm ' I 11 ' A ,lg kigflky, ' -14 f fs rf-f - - wi if gem ,A 4 - . , 6.5, 'r YN U .,,, UA, Qty 'I N by Mg, "l:4ff,f, M. ,4 .x,.fA:f' 5.15. 'M , 714 wif rl V ,P ffl! 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