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Features . .
Activities . .
University . .
Dooley's Diary .
. W .ix
UMNI MEMORI l
On April I8, I949, Mr. Candler broke ground for flue Alumni Memorial Building.
Applauding, from lei? fo riglvl, are his son-in-law, Dr. William C. Warren, Jr., Henry
L. Bowden, and former Presidenf Goodrich C. While.
On Alumni Day in I954 Mr. Candler, rigl1+, rode in parade in a l908 model Hupmobile
wi+l1 +l'ie owner of +l'1e ancienl car, Marlin McFarland.
The Newness of It ll . . .
Emory's President, Dr. Sidney Wal'l'er Martin, poses with
his family, his I5- ear-olcl daughter Ellen, I0-year-old son
Pliilips, and Mrs. Mariin.
When Dr, Martin became President of Emory, he was just
as much a beginner at the University as the freshmen en-
tering the college. Like many of them, he was well prepared
for his years at Emory.
Immediately prior to accepting Emory's presidency, he
was dean of the Franklin College of the University of Geor-
gia and had been a member of that university's staff since
1935. President Martin received a bachelor of arts in English
from Furman University, a master of arts in history from
the University of Georgia, and a doctorate of philosophy in
history from the University of North Carolina. He has been
a lay leader in the Athens-Elberton District of the Meth-
odist Church and chairman of the Official Board of Athens'
First Methodist Church.
A Phi Beta Kappa, President Martin is also a member
of Phi Kappa Phi, recognition society, Pi Kappa Phi, social
fraternity, Alpha Phi Omega, service fraternity, and Ki-
His qualincations for the highest position at the Uni-
versity are many, and his past experience has helped Presi-
dent S. Walter Martin to be a very welcomed part of the
newness on the Emory campus.
Orientation . . . rush! Rush Week . . . rush,
rush! Registration . . . more rush! Classes
. . . rush, rush, rush!
Another year opened-same story, same
principles, same stage, but . . . new time, new
characters, new setting.
It is the school year 1957-58. The place is
Emory University, Georgia. This is a real-
life drama including students, faculty, gen-
eral administration, and facilities of eight
schools. Edited, revised, added to, the story
-after 121 years of progress-is "THE
NEWNESS OF IT ALL."
The leading role this year was taken over
by the new president, Dr. S. Walter Martin.
He was elected April 18, 1957, by the Board
of Trustees. The supporting roles were filled
by: Dr. Judson C. Ward, vice-president of
the University, Dr. Goodrich C. White, for-
mer president and Chancellor, Henry L. Bow-
den, chairman of the Board of Trustees, A.
Boyd Campbell, Charles E. Thwaite, Jr., and
Pollard Thurman, new trustess: Ewell E.
Bassent, Emory controller and University
treasurer, Boisfeuillet Jones, vice-president
and administrator of health services, Dr.
Charles T. Lester, dean of the Graduate
School of Arts and Sciences, Dr. William H.
Jones, director of the Summer School, and
Dr. William A. A. Beardslee, acting dean of
The new sets for the story, many com-
pleted but most of them yet to come, will
cost nearly 37,000,000 Added attractions on
campus are Bishops Hall, a newly paved and
widened Fraternity Row, and more roads
leading to the quadrangle. Under construc-
tion are the Henrietta Egleston Hospital for
Children, three new women's dorms next to
Harris Hall, a central food service building,
and permanent apartment units for married
The headquarters of the School of Nursing
was moved to Annex "B", the temporary
wooden structure back of Fishburne Build-
ing. The Grill has ceased operations, and the
Bookstore has been moved to a new location
on the ground Hoor of the cafeteria wing of
the Alumni Memorial Building. It now oc-
cupies much of the space that had been given
over entirely to Dooley's Den.
Among the added attractions to the Uni-
versity are new acquisitions of some old hold-
ings. Mrs. Charles Howard Candler this year
gave the large Candler Estate on Briarcliff
Road to Emory. She also presented the Uni-
versity Library with a collection of 300 rare
books made by her husband in his lifetime.
By turning the following pages, you will
see, in pictures and words, the story of "THE
NEWNESS OF IT ALL."
One of Mrs. Mar1'in's biggesl' problems was +he
remodeling of fhe Presiclen+'s new home.
Daugh+er Ellen gels fhe job of unpacking boxes.
The Campus I958
Wifh +racli+ional academic gown in +ow, Presiclenl'
Mar+in moves info his new home.
There is work io be done and righ+ away. Presiclenl' Mar-
+in, wi+h fhe help of his secre+ary, begins his office cluiies.
The longest line in the history of the Emory
campus liore evidence to one of the most his-
toric events of the University. An academic
procession of 700 lined up on the Quadrangle
November 15, to celebrate in full and formal
fashion, for the first time, the inauguration
of a new President.
At lCmory's invitation, 321 colleges and
universities and 38 learned societies and
organizations sent official representatives to
the inauguration. Besides the off-campus
delegates, those marching in the procession
were: the faculties and administrative offi-
cers of the Universityg trusteesg officers of
the Alumni Association, and student repre-
sentatives, officers of campus organizations.
President and Mrs. Martin and Chairman and Mrs. uowden
greet guests at the luncheon.
Every seat in Glenn Memorial was filledg
many persons stood and others had to he
turned away. This was the scene of the
inauguration of Dr, Sidney Wlalter Martin as
President of Emory University, November
Following the induction, greetings were
extended to the President hy Daniel H.
Maxey Jr., representing the Emory studentsg
Participants in the ceremony and guests at the
convocation serve themselves at the buffet luncheon
in the Gymnasium.
the Rev. Peter Manning, representing the
alumnig Dr. Leroy E. Loemker, representing
the faculties of the Universityg and Dr. Omer
C. Aderhold, president of the University of
Georgia, representing the colleges and univer-
sities of Georgia. The Emory University
Chorus sang Roger Quilter's NON NOBIS,
DOMINE, for the occasion.
Bishop Arthur J. Moore, second trom lett, reads the charge to President Martin, who
listens solemnly before giving his attirmation. Board ot Trustees Chairman Henry L.
Bowden, llett, then formally installed Dr. Martin in ottice. At right is Bishop Marvin
The Campus 1958
New roads, new buildings, and new machines are
part of Emory's progress during the past year.
Until this year the only road leading directly to
the Quadrangle from off campus wasthe winding
one which passes Glenn Memorial Auditorium and
the Rich Memorial Building, and ends near the Law
Building. Now three more direct roads, all leading
to the Administration Building at the western end
of the Quadrangle have loeen laid and hard-surfaced.
One goes on a direct line from Emory Village across
a fill to the Administration Building.
Construction work started last fall for three
women's dormitories on Clifton Road. Three dorms,
adjacent to Harris Hall, will house some 336 girls
when classes begin in the fall.
The Emory chemistry department now has a
new machine for the analysis of compounds. Called
the nuclear magnetic resonance machine, it is used
to determine the electrical structure of chemical
One of +he mos+ helpfu
One of fhe +hree women's dormi-
tories, which will house some 336
girls in ihe fall ancl cosi Sl,200.-
000, is under consiruciion nexl' 'lo
f flue new roads on +l1e Emory campus is l'l1a'l' leading 'I'o 1'l1e Adminisfrafion Building, direcfly 'From 'lhe main gafe
Cl1emis'I'ry sludenls use 'l'l1e new
nuclear magne+ic resonance ma-
chine fo defermine flue elecfrical
sfruclure of compounds.
The Campus 1958
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space for many new projecfs
Prospeqfive preacher, Julian
Crane, has his voice and his
appearance recorded during
a session in pracfice preach-
Emory coeds +ake advantage
of fhe snow fo build a shaky
specimen of fhe Soufh.
The Campus 1958
Both the exterior and the interior of Emory were
not the same this year. For the first time in the
memory of most students, the campus was covered
with a blanket of snow-a thin blanket--but snow
In the cold air Emory men and coeds built snow-
men and tossed snow balls. Inside some of the Uni-
versity buildings other activities went on, equally
as new. The Operations Department, with its new
shop and facilities, was kept busy with building
projects. For the first time, shop workers have
ample space in the new building behind Fraternity
Prospective preachers now have an opportunity
to practice their art at the pulpit. In the new Bishops
Hall students deliver sermons before a microphone
and a camera. Results of their speech and appear-
ances are played back to them for analysis.
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The gill' of Roberl' W. Woodruff, fhe Mizell Memorial Sfairway was
dedicafed in fhe spring of I957.
Bishops Hall, fhe new building 'For +he Candler School of Theology, was occupied lasl' fall
The Campus 1958
Dr. Martin poses with his two Minnas. His wife and
daugh+er have the same first name.
A man of small stature, yet of immeasurable great-
ness . . . a man with a quick smile and an easy man-
ner . . . a man who has a ruddy complexion and yet is
a scholar . . . a man who has the distinction of rolling
his own cigarets and the prominence of having writ-
ten a notable book . . . a man who does not mind
being subjected to a pie-throwing contest or getting
off the subject in the classroom . . . this is Dr. Edwin
Thomas Martin, professor of English at Emory.
A look at his past experience gives an idea of
the varied life a university professor often leads.
Dr. Martin's memberships speak for themselves: he
is afliliated with Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta
Kappa, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the South Atlantic
Modern Language Association, the Modern Language
Association of America, and the Methodist Church.
Having received his Bachelor of Philosophy and
Master of Arts degrees from Emory University, he
acquired his doctorate in philosophy at the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin in 1940. To study at the Library of
Congress in 1948, Dr. Martin was given a Carnegie
Grant-in-aid scholarship. The result of his study was
Dedication . . .
Dr. Mar+in 'talks with +he students in his advanced composition class.
the book, Thomas Jeffersong the Scientist, published
in March, 1952. His work, the first to treat the great
American's scientific interest, received favorable re-
port in the NEW YORK TIMES BOOK REVIEW.
Dr. Martin served on active status with the United
States Army from September, 1942, to October,
1945, and with the Air Force from February, 1951,
to March, 1953. In 1954 he was raised to the position
of professor of English, after having been an asso-
ciate professor for seven years.
The son of an Emory graduate and an Emory
alumnus himself, Dr. Martin has been a member of
the Emory faculty since 1929. Not only as a profes-
sor but also as an advisor, he has worked with stu-
dents in all phases of University life. Having served
in advisorship positions to the Interfraternity Coun-
cil and the Publications Council, Dr. Martin is now
chairman of student organizations and activities on
To a man who knows Emory and promotes its
efforts and ideals, to Dr. Edwin Thomas Martin, this
1958 CAMPUS is dedicated.
Dr. Edwin . Martin
At a committee meeting, Dr. Martin leads the dis-
cussion and talces notes with other faculty members.
Dr. Edwin Thomas Martin
With other Emory professors, Dr. Martin enjoys a
colce and a cigarette in the faculty lounge.
The Campus 1958
Campus Queen . . . page 75
Dooley's Frolics . . page 87
Dooley, what have we here?
The fashion world has its sack dresses.
The science world has its Sputniks.
And what about Emory?
Emory has its Sadie Hawkins Day where each girl
has a chance to catch her man. This year Sigma Chi
won top honors in getting away from the gals, while
Delta Club walked away with most of the guys.
Emory has its Greek Week Dance which topped
the social calendar this past fall. Two charming
women graced the stage, Miss Joni James sang and
Miss Betsy Chamberlain was named Queen.
Emory HAD its Fun Night, which was disbanded
this year because the students were having too much
fun. To compensate for this action by the Univer-
sity, the student body walked en masse to the Ad-
ministration Building for a "We want basketball"
Emory has its Skits where each fraternity com-
petes for top honors. Alpha Tau Omega came in first
in this year's "farce night."
Emory has its library steps where the student can
get the latest gossip, the latest back quizzes or make
a date on Thursday night for a big dance on Friday
Emory has its fraternities and social clubs which
each year make the in-coming freshman feel like a
million bucks until after Rush Week when the
pledges are seen carrying around all sorts of artities.
Emory has its ATO Sweepstakes where all the
women's clubs participate by making floats and play-
ing in the "daffiest" contests. Delts played the craz-
iest games and made an outstanding float which
swept them into first place.
Emory has its Dooleys where everyone goes out
of his mind for a solid weekend. It is the time of the
year to forget about school and just have fun, a
time of the year for the man to find THE girl for
him, and a time for the woman to take possession of
the treasured fraternity pin. There are parties, pic-
nics, dances and more parties. One of the most excit-
ing features of Dooleys is the lawn displays made by
each fraternity. Last year Phi Delta Theta won
with their display of "Springtime in Paris."
Emory has its graduates who can look back with
fond memories to the good times but also can re-
member the hard studying that they had to put in
in order to get that wonderful piece of paper called
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Confused and 'fired faces are characteristic of the lines at the Dean's offices-but this is only the beginning.
One of the first things to greet
Emory freshmen is Registration.
Here they plow their Way through a
made of forms, papers, and schedule
cards trying to sign up for Math 100
It all begins . . .
or Chemistry 101. They feel very
small in the business of the Dean's
ofiices, the Comptroller's oflices, and
the confusion and. weariness that they
feel is very evidence in their faces.
Ooopsl I eed 3 pen "Pa,-don me , , ," "May I borrow your pen?" Now . . . where was I?
Occasionally one luclcy erson finds a vacafecl cleslr where
she can finish filiing ouf hundreds of forms.
The day has been long. Everyone is tired of
writing. After the Freshmen tests there is
the arduous task of registering for classes.
They must fill out white cards, yellow cards,
and the red cards that are so hard on the
eyes. This is the rigorous procedure that they
must go through to register for their first
quarter at Emory.
In fheir efforfs fo finish regisfrafion, fhe freshmen
use walls, floors and even each ofher's baclrs fo
fill ouf fhe many forms.
. . . with lines, lines, lines . . .
They froop baclr and forfh from one office fo anofher i
fhe long frelr fo graduafion.
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There seems fo be an overabundance of lines during regis1'ra+ion.
Lines and more lines . . . even a+ +he booksfore.
. . and more line . . .
The synonym for regis+ra+ion mus+ be LINE.
Even +o fake your money +l1ey make you sfand in line.
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Freshmen are invifed +0 'ihe Presideni"s recepfion where 'rhey are given a chance +o meef fhe firs'I' 'Family of
Emory Universify over punch and cookies.
Even a+ fhe Presiden+'s recepfion 'rhere are more of fhe now familiar, buf inevifable, lines.
The Campus 1958
The most interesting and
perhaps the most tiring event
of the first frosh Week is
Inter-Club Council Rush. Here
the freshman girl is intro-
duced to the Emory Social
Club system. Here also they
meet the girls who Will be
their future Club sisters. The
freshman girl is both confused
and amazed at the agility with
which the Clubs carry on their
rush programs. In the end,
however, they are pleased
with their selection of a Social
Club, THEIR Club.
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friends-in-common and similar classes.
i ...abitof ossip...
7 As fhe girls en+er fhe l.C.C. House, 'rhey are welcomed by Dean Nina Rusk, Mrs. MacLaine and ln+er-Club Council members.
The first event of Inter-Club
Council rush is the I.C.C. Tea
where freshmen girls are, for the
first time, introduced to the So-
cial Club system. At the Tea, the
girls are Wined, dined and told
the advantages of a Social Club.
All over the house, the girls
can be heard "ooing" and "ahh-
ing" over the assortment of So-
cial Club pins and flowers Which
were displayed. Here, too, they
meet other girls Who, perhaps,
will be their pledge and later on
the Club sisters.
. and a lot of smiles . .
'Hul afternoon cooking washing dishes and cleaning.
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An ocean ot sott mumble-s characterize boys' rush confirmation.
organized confusion . . .
During the first week of Boys'
Rush, the boys are introduced to
the Inter - Fraternity system
which governs all the actions of
Emory's fourteen fraternities.
They go through a hectic pro-
cedure of signing up, signing
down, arranging, and disarrang-
ing. They party, talk, and are
talked to. They wear cowboy
hats, leis, and smoke many,
many cigarettes. But by the time
they pledge, they know it was
The Campus 1958
Frosh boys sign up tor Wild West parties, Luaus, and Casino parties
il91..l:!"!!f3?Et 53 ,f'Sf?2 Q
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. . they came, were seen . . .
Rush girls come fo see +l1eir boys pledge.
Anxiefy is wri'Hen all over 'lhe faces of 'Fra+ernH'y men.
. and were ultimately conquered .
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Frafernify men greet some pledges and anxiously awan' more
After the hectic ordeal of orientation, the
climax comes with pledge Sunday where
freshmen boys take the traditional "walk
down the row." They pass houses where the
screaming of the fraternity men denotes
their getting a very specially wanted boy. To
the freshman, the walk from the l.F.C. desk
at the head of the row to the house of their
choice is the longest walk theyyll experience
at Emory. To the fraternity man, the walk
from the desk to his fraternity house is also
the longestg he waits in anxiety for his boy
to walk up the driveway to be carried up on
shoulders of his fellow fraternity brothers.
Sometimes the wait is successful: some-
times not. Disappointed faces of fraternity
men can be seen all over the row as they see
the boy they wanted walk up another drive-
way. But in the end, all the fraternity men
and their new pledges are always sure that
they have the best boys, and that they have
pledged the best fraternity.
The Campus 1958
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Winners of the Inter-Club
Council Sing, in the small club
division were the Fleur-de-Lis
Club led by Lynn Vlliggins and
the Anchora Club, led hy
Bense Sloan. Judges of the
Sing were Mr. Robert Smith,
Dr. Chappel White, and Mrs.
Dale Clark. Dean Nina Rusk
was mistress of Ceremonies.
The Campus 1958
nner of fhe l.C.C. Sing, small division, was fhe Fleur-de-lis Club.
. . of sopranos . . .
Second place, small division, was awarded +o 'rhe Anchora Club
Del+a Tau Kappa DeI+a
Alpha Sigma DeH'a
Pi Sigma Philomaihean
. 11 p p i i -.
All fra+erni+ies were represented al' lhe annual Greek Week banquet.
. . . gree is ate, listened . . .
Rev. James L. Duncan. Rector of St. Peters' Episco-
pal Church in St. l'etersliurg, Florida, was the main
speaker for the Greek week banquet. An Emory
graduate, Rev. Duncan is the Knight Commander of
the National Kappa Alpha Fraternity. Active in civic
affairs, he has established three Episcopal missions
during' the tive years that he has heen in that citv.
He is also a member of the Board of Trustees of
Eagles Nest camp, and head of the St. Peter's church
Vice-Presiden+ Jones introduces +he speaker
at fhe banquet
The Campus 1958
Day School in St. Petersburg.
The banquet which is an annual part of the Greek
Week activities sponsored hy the lnterfraternity
Council is the only time during the year when mem-
bers of all fraternities are invited to meet together.
Two scholarship trophies were presented at the han-
quet. Tau lipsilon Phi won the trophy for the high-
est average last year while second place Sigma Chi
received the scholarship improvement trophy.
Rev. James L. Duncan was
Dream Queen conleslanls are, from
lefl lo righl: Mary Ann Sloclcs, Adel-
phean: Jane Wagnon, Alpha Sigma
Della: Kelly Kesller, Fleur-cle-lis:
Jane Fuller, Pi Sigma: Ann Jones.
Philomalhean: Tamara Gunsard, Tau
Kappa Della: Elanor Rubin, Della
Sigma Epsilon: Milce Terrall, Della:
Dani Chadwick, Independent: Belsy
Chamberlain, Kile. Nol Piclured:
Peggy Perlrinson, Anchora.
. . . a dream was queened . . .
One of the highlights of the
Fall quarter Dream Queen
Ball was crowning of the 1957
Dream Queen, Miss Betsy
Chamberlain. The event was
held in the Emory Field House
and featured beauties from
each of Emory's ten Social
Clubs. Queen Betsy Was
crowned at intermission, after
which songstress Joni James
captured a capacity audience.
Dancers lake lime out lo vole for lhe candidale ol lheir choice.
Queen Belsy Chamberlain receives a bou-
quel ol roses lrom Emcee Paul Ferguson.
...and Joni sang...
People even croweded info H19 bandsfand in order fo lisfen.
Joni caplures everyone as she sings "Have You Heard?"
The Campus 1958
Early in October, Emory stu-
dents were treated to the won-
derful song styling of Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayer recording star
Joni James. Appearing at the
Dream Queen Ball, Miss James
wore 'an exquisite gown and
proved to be both beautiful to
hear. and beautiful to see.
Singing such favorites as
"Have You Heard?" and 'tLit-
tle Girl Blue", she completely
enthralled the capacity au-
dience, both with her singing
ability and her air of in-
a lot of practice
. . and music was heard . . .
Wayne Abercrombie, Sigma Chi, and Earl Barfon, Be'l'a Tl1e'l'a Pi,
shake hands as 'Hue vicfors of fhe ln+er-frafernify sing.
Winner of 'Hue IFC Sing, small division, flme Befas were led Wayne Abercrombie leads fhe Sigs, winner of +l1e
by Dave Byar. large division o'Ffl1e IFC Sing.
on Pi Alpha Tau O
of basses and tenors
Kappa Al h
Phi De fa Theia Sigma A ha
and even a few baritones
. . . mom and dad on campus . . .
Dr. ancl Mrs. Martin meet a small visitor to the Emory campus.
Parents flock en masse to
the campus to see how their
sons and daughters are far-
ing in the "big school."
They are shocked to see
how much weight the son
or daughter has lost as a
result of too much denning
and partying. They get the
excuses of "the professors
didn't like me" and then the
parents meet the professors
who assure them that their
son or daughter is doing
well in the course. Spon-
sored loy Circle K, Parent's
Day has come to mean a
closer relation between pro-
fessor, parent and student.
Students, 'Faculty and parents meet ancl chat over coffee in the Alumni Memorial Lobby.
we - lwfy, , et., , f.
. . ."s0 0u're doctor . . .99
Two heads confer over
and Dr. George CuH'ino
appear 'I'o be in deep dis-
cussion during Parenfs
The Campus 1958
Parenfs, guided by Emory sfudenfs, gef a firsf hand view of +he noforious
Den and Dooley's Coffin.
Sfudenfs and Parenfs worship fogefher ai' Chapel during Parenis Day.
The library lighls burn la+e in+o 'the nighl' as s'l'uden'ls fill all floors sfudying for fhal hour quiz, pop quiz or final.
. . . a new girl, an old quiz . . .
Everybody meeis familiar faces in ihe beiween-lhe-class fhrongs.
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Taking a break from fhe books, sfuclenfs soak up
The rare sun of 'lhe early spring.
Since the dawn of the Emory Library,
students and faculty alike have al-
ways found the library steps the ideal
place for studying, chatting, com-
paring notes and teachers, lectures
and students. It is the place Where
the elite meet to enjoy a coke and
each other's company. Here, also,
dates are made and broken, romance
blooms and dies. It is the scene of
politics, speeches and, on occasion,
dancing. There is, perhaps, no other
institution on the Emory campus like
the traditional Library steps.
Rain or shine, people can always be seen around 'lhe library steps
. . . a politician, a campus cutie . . .
Professors, s+uden'l's, everybody finds 'lhe sleps a place for a quick chaf or a cigareH'e.
The Campus 1958
"Who me? hrother's ieeper?
A Brotherhood Week commi'Hee mee+s +o discuss plans for the forthcoming even+s +o +ake place.
Each year Emory University sponsors Brotherhood
Week in order to promote a better understanding of
religion among the students. Speakers from different
religious Faiths, Protestant, Jewish, and Catholic,
present messages to each of the Emory fraternities
and Social Clubs. The Brotherhood Committee also
sponsors drives for scholarships, this year's dona-
tions being equally divided for scholarships between
Indian students and Korean students.
What Is Brotherhood?
In a time when the destiny of the world rests
upon the mind of men, we should desire a close
relationship to each other which should lead to
Brotherhood. In order to accomplish this we must
have a common goal - belief and faith in God
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February 10-14, 1958
. the cherubs arrive . . .
Prior fo 'I'he beginning of +he Workshop sfuclenis are given a run clown of fhe clay's evenls by fhe ODK Chairman.
High-school students from all over Georgia attended the
annual Omicron Delta Kappa VVorkshop held on January
seventeenth. This workshop proved to be the most success-
ful in years because of the Wonderful organization and Well
planned schedule of events. The students, after registering,
started on the rounds of the Workshop which featured lec-
tures on the publications, religious life, and student politics.
Also featured on the program was a mock Honor Council
case and a special program on the life of an Emory Coed.
S+uclen+s look an acfive par+ in +he discussion which
were held +hroughou+ +he Workshop.
Emory's men line up 'ro make a hasfy depariure 'From +he cream of Emory's Dogpafch Womanhood.
. . . as the mounties say . . .
However, some go'l' caught.
Get ready! Get set! GO!!! The best runners from Emory's
fraternities dash off in an attempt to escape the torture of
getting patches sewn onto them by Emory's Social Club
Belles. The annual Sadie Hawkins Race brings out the primi-
tive instincts of everyone as girls chase men who take to
trees, bushes and everywhere to escape the clutches of
Sponsored by the Women's Student Association, the
Sadie Hawkins Day race is always one of the bigger events
on the calendar of every Emory female. This year several
of the Dogpatch Belles, in full regalia, made an appearance
accompanied by the famous Dogpatch Schmoo.
50 Emory University
At the Sadie Hawkins
Dance, Alpha Sigma Delta
won the award for snagging
the most men and Delta Tau
Delta copped the award for
having the least men caught.
Here Emory's wounded male
and fatigued female contin-
gent participated in a jitter-
bug contest which was won by
Tau Kappa Delta Sue Jordan
and Sigma Nu John Glenn.
Graham Sims and Doro+hy Hollingshead receive awards for DeI+a Tau DeI+a
and Alpha Sigma DeI+a.
. we alwa S get our man . . .
The hof music brought ouf fhe rhyfhm in
everyone a+ +he Sadie Hawkins Dance.
The Bull Pen, where fhe unlucky Emory men were sfabled,
was full Five minu+es affer ihe s+ar+.
ll gly Man, Persian Slave .
Bidders one af+er another up lheir prices in hopes of buying a slave.
Sold for three-fifty! At the annual Kite Club
Slave Auction pledges and aotives alike allowed
themselves to be sold to the Emory men so that
the money might go to the Community Chest. The
girls were hired out to do such menial talks as
Wash cars, darn socks and clean rooms. The
auctioneer of the sale was student body president
Dan Maxey who conducted the sale with all the
pomp of a Persian slave market.
Nervous anticipation marks the faces of H-ae slaves as each wonders what will be her 'Final price.
. And mone 111 the Jar . . .
Ano+l1er clrive, +he Pre++y Girl-Ugly Man Con+es+,
confribu+ed 'ro flue fund drive. Pe+er Winferfield,
Alpha Epsilon Pi and Vangie Spann, Adelphean,
were +l1e winners.
Every girl has her price . .
Alpha Tau Omega cops 'First place wi+h "Filly Thousand People Can'+ Be Wrong."
.."Fift Million Peoplew..
The eleventh annual Skits-O-Frenia, presented by
the Campus Club, was again a big success. Each of
the eight fraternities that participated did a great
deal of work on their skits. The judging was on a
point system based on originality, presentation, pro-
duction and total effect. Tubby Walton, a member
of the Atlanta Optimist Club, served as Master of
Ceremonies. Judges were Henry L. Bowden, chair-
man of the University Board of Trustees, G. C.
Jackson, managing director of WAGA-TV, Marcus
Bartlett, general manager of WSB-TV, and Paul
Jones, movie and television editor of the Atlanta
Constitution. Bill Fleming and Richard Ong were co-
chairmen of the Campus Club Skits-O-Frenia com-
mittee. Alpha Tau Omega's production of a skit
called "Fifty Million People Can't Be Wrong" copped
first place, which was their third consecutive Win.
"Togetherness", presented by Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Won second place. Sigma Nu placed third With a
parody of "Macbeth"
Kennon Ken+ accepts the trophy 'for ATO
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"The Devil and Doc Fauss" is presenfecl by Del+a Tau Delfa. Sigma Chi pufs on "Don"I' Go Near ihe Field-house
. . . And another trophey Won . . .
Phi Deifa Thefa presenfs a wesfern scene wifh "Gunfigh+ ai' 'I'he A.M.B."
The Campus 1958 57
a--1 4- W
Snow! If there's one Yankee feature
that Southerners get excited about-
at least for a little while, anyway-
So When the snow fell on the cam-
pus during Winter quarter, the South-
erners Went out to play while the Yan-
kee students stayed indoors, disgusted
at all the commotion over one inch of
snow. The falling White particles
foundtpeople "deep in the heart of
Dixie" Without the usual accessories
for snow Weather, such as snow
shovels, tire chains, snow boots, leg-
gings, or even enough heat to com-
pletely withstand the cold.
But the lack of preparation for the
snow made it no less welcome. Snow
balls Whizzed and snowmen stood
guard While rosy-cheeked lads and
lassies took time out from studies to
enjoy Yankee Weather.
"THREE WHOLE I CHES UF SNOWM
The newly 'Fallen snow makes driving hard-especially
when one can'1' see ou+ of +i1e back window.
. . .Well-1-1, one
Some play in i+
The Campus 1958
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Coeds iake advaniage of +he snow fo pu+ +l'1eir ar+is+ic +alen+s
inch of slush, an Wa . .
some ride in ii' . . .
and some make snow men.
- . X, -.-
A+lan+a Presideni Hallum presen+s Alumni Award of Waller R- Davis
Honor 'lo ALUMNUS eclifor Randolph Forl. Alumni DiF9Cl'OF
. . . how old did ou say?
The lairfhday crowd enioyed a pleasanl' dinner in 'rhe gymnasium which was clecorafed
for 'lhe occasion wi'l'h hundreds of large mul'l'icolorecl balloons.
60 Emory University
Emory President Marlin and A+lan+a Alumni Presiden+
Hallum perform an annual ceremony.
Presiclenf Marfin malres his first address
'ro Atlanta Alumni.
..f'Well, happ birthda if..
The I958 Atlanta Emory Club officers are Waldo Sowell, rreasurer Hugh
Dorsey, president: Dr. Alton Hallum, pasl' president, and Dr. James Harpole
One hundred and twenty-one years
have passed for Emory, and still new
changes bring important occasions on
campus. Dr. S. Walter Martin, Ern-
ory's new president, made his first
appearance before the alumni of At-
lanta, January 24, at the University's
annual birthday party.
The Atlanta party, as well as others
held throughout the country, cele-
brates the chartering of Emory Col-
lege at Oxford on December 10, 1836,
and the chartering of Emory Univer-
sity in Atlanta on January 25, 1915.
The crowd of about 700 Emory
alumni and friends dined in the gym-
nasium, festively decorated with clus-
ters of large, multicolored balloons.
Besides President Martin's address
to the alumni, the program consisted
of: an invocation by the Rev. Peter
Manning, president of the national
Alumni Associationg the yearly can-
dlelighting ceremonyg introductions
by Master of Ceremonies Hallumg and
musical numbers by the Men's Glee
Club and the Women's Chorale.
The Campus 1958
A member of 'lhe Li'H'le Orches+ra Sociefy enlighiens SAE's
and gues+s abou++l1e music world.
On Wednesday night, October 30th, Emory
University was treated to one of the most
outstanding events of the Candler Chamber
Music Series. Television and Theatre star
Faye Emerson and the Little Orchestra So-
ciety delighted capacity audiences in Glenn
Memorial Auditorium with the Little Orches-
trafeaturing Works by Mozart, Dvorak, and
both the elder and younger Bachs as Well as
the "Carnival of Animals" by Saint-Saens.
Miss Emerson gave readings of the poems by
Ogden Nash written especially for the event.
Later, at a reception held at the SAE House,
selected guests met the stars of the perform-
. . . from one sophisticate . . .
Faye Emerson, one of fhe s+ars of 'Phe program, fascina+ed everyorie who mel' her.
Among the most enjoyed features of the
University is the Candler Lecture and Cham-
ber Music Series. This program, sponsored
by an anonymous donor, is always greeted by
enthusiastic members of the student body
and faculty. Among the artists featured this
year were: Eleanor Steber, sopranog Eugene
Istomin, virtuoso pianistg the Roger Wagner
Choraleg the Little Orchestra Society with
Faye Emerson and Zinka Milanov. The Play-
ers Incorporated, a Shakespearean drama
group, presented "The Taming of the Shrew."
. . . to another .
Eleanor S+eber, Eugene lsfomln and fhe LlH'le Orchestra Society were among
the 'Featured arhsfs In the Candler Music Sernes
The Campus 1958
The Emory Glee Club and Chorale become parl' of a gianl' birihday calce +o commemorafe fhe 'lwenfiefh birlhday
of +he Warm Springs Founclafion.
...a Wear bus trip...
Singing "Non Nobis Dom-
ine," +he combined voices
of Emory's Glee Club and
Chorale fhrillecl feleview-
ers all over fhe nafion.
Wi+h Mona Scarborough
Clayfon, The Glee Club
sings "The Omnipo+ence."
64 Emory University
It's six o'clock in the morning and
it's raining. Sleepy eyed members of
the Chorale and glee club wander over
to the Alumni Memorial Building to
receive donuts and hot coffee before
their long trip to Warm Springs,
Georgia, for the Warm Springs Foun-
dation Birthday Party. They make
sleepy conversation for a while, won-
der about the classes they're going to
miss, then load up on the Greyhound
busses and pull out of Emory on their
way to Warm Springs.
Singers regisfer for fheir +ranspor+a+ion in the A.M.B
Much napping was done on ihe long frek +o Warm Springs. Gleemen sing for guesls affer a wonderful meal
The Campus 1958
l+'s time for Michele Robin's trek to the p. o.
. . . a letter from that "special one
There are smiles of anficipafion when 'the irip
is rewarded by mail.
Somewhere on the well-filled agenda of the
student's daily life is post office time. And
there is nothing more discouraging than to
go to the little brick building by the side of
the railroad, look in the little glass window
of the post office box, and see no mail.
Any sign of an envelope-something to
show that the folks back home are thinking
of the student at college Cand a check always
helpsj, a reply to an application for a sum-
mer job, "the latest" from an old friend, or a
letter from the "special someone"-any of
these are welcome to the person who makes
the daily trek. More rewarding still is a
package of homemade goodies or new clothes
that Mom thought might come in handy.
Yes, it's true that the University is said to
have a life all its owng but contacts with the
"outside world" are nonetheless important.
And after a hard day in school, what could
be better than to have a box full of mail?
Wi+l1ou+ +alcing lime 'lo move away from
fhe box, Mike becomes engrossed in flue
leHer slie has iusf received.
Boolcs lorgoH'en and lrusly mail box lcey al'
fhe side, she 'ralces 'lime +o read +l1rougl1fl1e
resf of her mail.
. . and money from dad . . .
Well pleased wifh wl1a+ 'I'l1e U.S. Mail has brouglwl, Milne cloesn"I' mind
+l1e long wall: baclc 'lo Harris Hall.
Delta Sigma Epsilon Mike Robin tbsses a pie at a very unlucky ATO.
Fleur-de-Lis, for the second
consecutive year, Won the
Alpha Tau Omega annual
sweepstakes. The Adelphean
society placed second and the
Kite Club took third honors.
The general theme of the
sweepstakes Was "The Olym-
pics" and the events began
with a parade of floats depict-
ing different countries. Tau
Kappa Delta representing
Spain took first place in the
float competition and the
Adelphean's Hawaiian float
placed second. The beauty con-
test had three Winners: Adel-
phean, Sara Statong Fleur-de-
Lis, Connie Schmid, and Kite,
. . .throw a pie, catch a chick. . . t
Beauty contestants are, lett
to right: Susan McCutchin,
Alpha Sigma Delta: Sara
Staton, Aclelpheang Anita
Van Buskeirk, S. Anchorag
Florence Ziegler, Delta: Sig-
ma Epsilong Lynette Whit-
law, Kite, Anna Cutis, Phil-
omatheang Connie Schmicl,
Fleur-de-Lisp Yvonne Thomp-
son, Pi Sigma, and Norma
Thacker, Tau Kappa Delta.
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Chick chases chicken in fhe ATO Chicken-Catching conl'es'l'.
Barl Knighl, Sigma Chi enlry, won +he wood chopping conlesf.
. . . but Joan d' ro captures all. . .
For the first time in
the Alpha Tau Omega
Sweepstakes, the ten
Social Clubs had a pa-
rade of floats along As-
bury Drive and ending
at the gymnasium,
where the floats and
the beauties they held
were judged. The
beauty award was di-
vided between Sara
Staton, Lynette Whit-
law and Connie Schmid
of Adelphean, Fleur-
de-Lis, and Kite, re-
Judges of fhe beau+y coniesf were: Randy Forf, ScoH Housfon. Sam
Shiver, and Alpha Tau Omega Sweefhearf Louise Rigdon.
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. . Iiretrucks at midnight, a raunchy rall . .
Screaming Emory coeds are caught at their worst at the midnight tire drill.
Many things happen
during the first year of
the Emory freshman.
Among the events hap-
pening this year was a
fire drill in Alabama Hall
where giggling freshman
girls ran down the stairs
to stand in thirty degree
weather amid Wrappers,
bobby -pins and cold
cream. Also the open-
house at Longstreet Hall
gave the newest of Em-
ory's men and women the
chance to know one an-
Open House at Longstreet Hall provided a means tor all 'freshmen t oget to lcnow
one another better.
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. . . but dances are most fun . . .
Students crowd into the lobby of the Alumni Memorial Building as
they march for basketball.
ln'I'ermission gives dancers +ime +o catch up on the latest gala.
The Campus 1958
During this year at Emory,
freshmen and upperclassmen
alike took part in the various
events that happened. They
went to dances where the
Coeds got runs in their stock-
ings and their dates got out
of breath. They participated
in pep rallies for basketball,
yelling and dancing in front
of the administration building
and carrying lighted torches
and throwing toilet paper.
With the advent of spring, all
the students joined any
parade, any uprising in order
to forget their many text-
books and term papers.
. after four long years . . .
Well known Federal iurisl' Elbert P. TuH'le, rigl1+,
addressed the graduates and Dr. Theodore Jaclc,
president emeritus of Randolph Macon Women's
College, was the spealcer at the collefve gradu-
Well, you've finally made it. You've sweated
through four long years of uninteresting sub-
jects, labs, and physical education courses.
There's something strangely sad about grad-
uation, though, you think of all the hard
times you had, but they seem to fade away
as you think of all the good times you hadg
all the scatter-brained things you did There
were the quizzes you failed, and the time you
got the lecture for overcuttingg the times you
sweated the mid-term only to find out that
you made an 'A'. You smile as you walk up
to get your diploma, and you hear Hwell done,
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Ou+ of one-hundred pic+ures +urned in by Emory coeds. beau+y, and personalify. The +en finalisfs' pho+ographs, along
+wen+y-eigh+ semi-finalis+s were chosen fo be presenfed af wi+h a shorf descripfion of each, were senf fo ielevision s'l'ar
a +ea which was held in +he Harris Hall Lobby, A+ +l1e lea. Sreve Allen and his wife Jayne Meadows who selec+ed 'lhe
fhree A+lan+a iudges chose +en finalisls on 'lhe basis of poise. l958 Campus Queen.
19 3 C MPUS Q EE
S+even Allen, popular felevision personalify, wri+er, Jayne Meadows, sfar of radio, +elevision.
composer, accomplished musician. and movies.
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The Campus 1958
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Bones with a
Spring comes-with chirping birds, young
buds, and fresh, new hopes, with a little pig-
tailed girl showing off in brand new patent
leather shoes, and a sinudged-faced lad, in
frayed dungarees, hurrying off to play ball
in the nearby lot.
Spring comes-with stiff professors
loosening their ties and collars and giving
with a little off-hand info, with wishful poli-
ticians sunning themselves and gabbing on
the Library steps.
Spring comes - and a young man's
thoughts turn to well-filled nylons, dresses
with that tight-fitting bag UD, curves other
than those in Math 100, and a little "delight
Spring comes. And so does Dooley.
Dooley-with his predictable unpredicta-
bility, with his insuppressible desire to have
a real fling, with that certain dash that
can't stay locked up.
With a bag of tricks up
his sleeve, Dooley plays
havoc with the routine of
school-letting out classes,
lording it over" profes-
sors, kissing pretty girls,
and aping those considered
to be in authority.
But Dooley's Frolics con-
sists of a lot more than just
pranks. For him the
Greeks work day and night
transferring their lawns
into exotic locales around
the world-to South Africa
with its cannibals boiling
a juicy missionary, to
Paris in the springtime
with its berets, fast driv-
ing taxi drivers, and pic-
nickers on the grass, to
Iwo Jima with its flag rais-
ing by the magnolia tree
among the palms, to old
New York complete with
Goodrich C. White Hotel,
sideburns, and frilly para-
In order to repay them
for their generosity, Doo-
ley sponsors a big name
band, such as Buddy Mor-
row's last year to entertain
his friends for one glorious
"Whole lot of shakinb going on'f..
When Dooley cut in and danced with Joan Barrett, the Phi
Delta Theta sweetheart officially became Queen of the 1957 Dooley's
Frolics, Dooley's favorite girl friend. She had been chosen by judges
at a tea for the sponsors of the fourteen fraternities and their
dates early that afternoon, but the news was announced at the
formal. The contest for Dooley's Queen was sponsored by the College
The petite, brown-haired, hazel-eyed queen is a senior in the
College of Arts and Sciences. A member of the Adelphean Society,
Joan is an Atlanta debutante.
Dooley's Queen, Joan BarreH' and Buck Baker End "Spring+ime
in Paris" on the Phi Dell' lawn.
. . a favorite queen .
The sponsors of lhe various fraferni-
lies were candidafes for 'rhe +ifle of
Dooley's Queen. They were: Susie Fine,
Alpha Epsilon Pig Louise Rigclon, Alpha
Tau Omega, Dee Harvely, Bela Thela Pig
Judy Monlgomery, Chi Phi: Nancy King,
Della Tau Della: Nora Ann Simpson,
Kappa Alpha: Joan Barrelf, Phi Della
Thefaq Nancy Cline, Pi Kappa Alpha:
Frances Holliday, Sigma Alpha Epsilong
Joanne Slade, Sigma Chi: Lynefle Whif-
law, Sigma Nu, Anna Wigginglon, Sigma
Pip Temme Barlrin, Tau Epsilon Phig Jo-
anna Sloan, Campus Club.
The Campus 1958
he Went to the dance
. . . with the best
of them . . .
The Campus 1958
' Sam - S
L, 5A1,.,A , . ,
F swim CLOSED
3 Fon ,
Jlf- ,:. ,.7. ,.E . YF
- PARKING ow
They closed Th Row" so fhe Greeks could work buf some decided fo a
. . . for him they
Worked all night . . .
. and after the judging .
The hectic turmoil of the Row, the milling
crowds, the last minute readjustments before
the judges got around . . . and then the fra-
ternity was on with its scene from "The Seven
Continents of the World."
While onlookers smiled and oh'ed and judges
in the official-looking white convertible con-
sidered each theme, the brothers, hurrying
through their time allotment of ten minutes,
whispered prayers that their props would
Everything went well despite the time when
the ATO's flying saucer set went up in flames.
The flames were quickly extinguished, and
while Dooley, with the crowd, breathed a sigh
of relief, the procession continued.
Dooley, the reason behind all the fuss, some-
times sat admiringly by, clapping his hands
or putting a bony arm around a young, pros-
pective Emoryite. But more often, the skeleton
competed for attention. All in all, though, he
was pleased with what the brothers did with
the maximum expense of 5150.00 allowed each
DELTA TAU DELTA: "Terror in Tibei'
. . . the Winners . . .
SIGMA CHI: "Now York Cify, l850"
The Campus 1958
CHI PHI: "A Mississippi River Boa'I"'
BETA THETA Pl: "Mardi Gras in New Orleans"
ALPHA EPSILON PI: "A New Tomorrow"
SIGMA NU: "Ford's Firsf Producfion Line
The Campus I958
ALPHA TAU OMEGA: "Adven+ of fhe Flying Saucer
PHA: "Raising of flue Flag on Iwo Jima"
SIGMA Pl: "Surrender of Lee fo Granf ai' Appoma'Hox Courfhouseu
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: "Early Missionary Work in Africa"
The Campus 1958 I0
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r of Hue canines expressed i+, ev h'
eryi mg was a howhng success
The Campus I958
Publications .....,.. .ooo
Religious Life ..,...,ii,.i,
Social Clubs .,...........
Fraternltles ....................,,,.,..., 4,,, ,,,,.,,,
Student Government .,....,. ,,i,,.,
04 Q Emory Unlverslfy
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The campus 1958 107
A coke in hand, some gossip at lunch, tea at four,
and a date in the evening: these are student activi-
ties-these and many more.
A chance to escape from the textbooks, term pa-
pers and tests, an opportunity to achieve prominence
in journalistic and political fields, time for just hav-
ing fun--the student activities make the campus a
An editor of a publication, a member of a service
organization, a representative to student govern-
ment, an actor, a singer, a debater, and a judge of
the honor system-the persons who hold these posi-
tions get more out of college life than the one who
has the "I don't care!" attitude.
"The Emory man"-he who is, as Well as plays, a
sport, Who makes use of what the school has to ofer
him, who gives his time and energy to APO, Circle
K, and ODKg who doesn't care about being put up
for "ugly man," who doesn't mind getting hit in the
face with a pie, forgetting his lines in a Players'
production, contributing five dollars for a "slave,"
or buying twelxe dozen do-nuts-this man knows
how to "win friends and influence people."
This year, the Emory co-ed has achieved many
positions of importance in extracurricular activities.
She has stepped into the lead and shown herself to
have the material necessary to be a leader on the
Emory campus. She may be a beauty queen, a mem-
ber of the Honor Council, a reporter for THE
WHEEL, a House Council representative, or editor
of THE CAMPUS.
Pep rallies, drives, and dances are the events that
always take place on campus. Emory students shout
for basketball, dance on the quadrangle, and bleed
for the Red Cross. They run for office, give forth
with political gobblydegookg winners cheer, losers
sigh and grumble, but elections come and go.
All in all, activities serve to bring the students
close together. Without them, school would be a bor-
ing proposition. Imagine a day, a week, a year, or
even four years with nothing to do on campus but
eat, sleep, attend classes, and study! This is the
reason-the fact that college would only become a
necessary drudgery-why student activities play
such an important role on the Emory University
108 Emory Unlverslfy
I I 0 Emory University
Donald M. Kea
George W. Jones, Jr. Warren W. Quillan, Il
Leonard H. Gilberf Lewis M. Smifh, Jr.
Tl'10m6S E- BFYBY11' Ernesi' A. Swanson
The Campus 1958
Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest national honorary so-
ciety in the United States, was founded at William
and Mary College in 1776. Emory's Gamma Chapter
was established at Emory in 1929.
The purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is to promote
scholarship among students of American colleges
and universities. Membership is bestowed in recog-
nition of high attainments in liberal scholarship. The
requirements for election are based not only on re-
corded grades, but also on the range and character
of the courses selected, a consideration of the moral
character of the student and his general promise to
the world of scholarship and society.
'I 'I2 Emory University
Emory's Mu Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, na-
tional honorary leadership fraternity, was chartered
by the national council in 1925. The society seeks to
honor Emory men for the leadership they have dem-
onstrated in student affairs and in their chosen pro-
Membership in Omicron Delta Kappa is bestowed
upon outstanding men in the fall and spring of each
year, at which time public induction ceremonies are
An important phase of ODK membership is serv-
ice to the University. For the sixth consecutive year,
Mu Circle held during winter quarter its workshop
for high school leaders, performing a valuable service
for Emory and for the secondary schools of this area.
By meeting on a common plane with members of
the faculty and administration, the student members
seek to solve mutual problems and to advance fur-
ther the objectives of ODK. The local circle is for-
tunate in having an interested body of alumni mem-
bers who take an active part in the functions of the
O EN 'S
The Women's Honor Organization, founded on the
Emory campus in April, 1954, was organized in order
to recognize outstanding leadership, scholarship and
service to the University on the part of Emory's co-
eds and nurses.
Continuing the practice begun in 1954, WHO as-
sisted Omicron Delta Kappa in its annual workshop
for high school student leaders.
The Women's Honor Organization elects Emory
women to membership on the basis of scholarship,
leadership and service. Last quarter juniors and
seniors are eligible for membership. Tapping cere-
monies are held in the fall and spring quarters.
The Campus I 958
Eta Sigma Psi, Emory's lower division honorary
leadership society, was formed on the Atlanta cam-
pus in 1928. The organization strives to create an
interest in extra-curricular activities among students
in the sophomore and freshman classes.
Twice each year new members are tapped into the
society. Selections from the sophomore class are
made in the fall quarter and from the freshman class
in the spring quarter. Eta Sigma Psi uses a three-
fold criteria upon which its election of members is
based: leadership, character and scholarship.
Following the establishment of the society on the
Atlanta campus, a program of expansion was under-
taken. Beta and Gamma chapters were founded at
Emory-at-Oxford and Emory at Valdosta. respec-
Since its founding at Emory-at-Oxford in 1906,
Alpha Epsilon Upsilon has fostered the ideals of
scholarship among students at Emory. Upon the
formation of a Phi Beta Kappa chapter at the Uni-
versity, AEU has devoted itself to the recognition of
scholastic achievement by students in the lower di-
'Students who have obtained a 2.50 average during
their freshman year or a 2.25 average following
their fourth or fifth quarter in the lower division are
eligible for membership. These students must be of
good moral character and give promise of contribut-
ing something to the world in order to be admitted
to membership in the society.
Each spring Alpha Epsilon Upsilon presents the
Outstanding Lower Division Student Award based on
scholarship, leadership and devotion to Emory. Last
year Mel Welbourn received this trophy.
Emory's chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, national hon-
orary journalism society, received its charter from
PiDE's Grand Council in early June of 1956. The so-
ciety seeks to honor those students who have made
outstanding contributions to the student publica-
tions of the University.
By bringing together leading students from the
three publications, Pi Delta Epsilon has as its pri-
mary aim the elevating of journalistic standards on
the Emory campus.
During winter quarter the chapter inaugurated
bi-weekly classes in journalism, the first to be held
at the University since the abolishing of Emory's
School of Journalism. Publication staff members at-
tending the classes hear prominent men and women
in the field of jou1'nalism discuss various aspects of
A Medal of Merit was awarded by the local PiDE
chapter, with the cooperation of the Grand Council,
to the student contributing most significantly to
student publications at Emory. Winner of the award
for 1956-957 was Gene Curtis.
Alpha Omega Alpha, highest honorary medical
society, was instituted on the Emory campus in 1940
It replaced the twenty-one-year-old Asklepios, local
honor society. AOA was organized at the College of
Medicine in the University of Illinois, Chicago, on
August 25, 1902.
Membership in the society is based upon the can-
didate's scholarship and moral qualifications. Its aims
are the "attainment of a high standard of character
and conduct among medical students and graduates,
and the recognition of high attainment in medical
science in practice and related tieldsf'
The meetings of AOA are devoted to the presenta-
tion and discussion of clinical cases and scientific
The Campus 1958
Omicron Kappa Tjpsilon was organized by the faculty of
Northwestern Dental School in 1914. The purpose of the
fraternity is to encourage and develop a spirit of emulation
among students of dentistry and to recognize those who dis-
tinguish themselves by a high grade of scholarship.
Each year membership in Emory's Lambda chapter is
awarded to not more than twelve per cent of the graduating
class whose records show exemplary conduct, good character
and high scholastic standing throughout their four years of
professional training. Potential qualities for future pro-
fessional growth and attainments are also major considera-
tions in the election of members.
Membership in Omicron Kappa lfpsilon is a coveted
honor in the dental profession, and possible election to the
organization serves as an inspiration to all students.
Founded in 1913, Beta Gamma Sigma is the national scholas-
tic honor fraternity in business administration. The Emory
chapter, Gamma of Georgia, was installed in January, 1950.
The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage and reward
scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business
studies among students and graduates of collegiate schools
of business, to promote the advancement and spread of educa-
tion in the science of business, and to foster principles of
honesty and integrity in business practice.
Membership in Beta Gamma Sigma is limited to those who
demonstrate superiority in those traits which a college educa-
tion in business should develop. To be eligible for election a
student must rank in the upper ten per cent of his graduating
.X ,I I
Q if 5153
, XVVW .
LEWIS SMITH, Edilor
gi .yy ilk
PAUL FERGUSON, Business Manager
The Wheel increased its prestige this year by re-
ceiving the 16th All-American award, the highest
recognition given to a college newspaper by the As-
sociated Collegiate Press.
JIM MY BARN ES
The 1957-58 Emory Wheel
started off the year with a "new-
look" in its type style. To accom-
pany the new style, The Wheel
also expanded its coverage of the
Editorially, it was most success-
ful in defeating a Student Senate
measure to abolish the Publica-
tions Council. The problems of in-
tercollegiate basketball, segrega-
tion, state politics and other is-
sues were strongly debated as well
as on the editorial pages.
Students and others concerned
were allowed to express their opin-
ions in the letters column. Their
volume suggests that The Wheel
lived up to its motto this year of
the "South's Most Independent
Larry Pike, Associate Editor, and Jimmy Booth, Managing Editor
Assistant Editors are Gregg Loomis, Joel Sports Staff members are Kim Taylor, Howard Figier, News Statt members are Mindy Murray, Nancy
Shurlrin, Sissy Heywood Jerry Rachelson Ellen Kemp, Elizabeth Biitch, Harold Green-
Paul Cohn, Co-Social Editor John Poitevant, Copy Editor Ann Harrison, Co-Social Editor Nan Lawton, News Editor
yik gsw t ii . ' X I
. 'ii r ' 'F' 'T 'Qv in
L f l
'VR-'xii' ' If I? if
berg, Jerard Cranman, John Tumiin
,Y , .aww-
if , UN M
Earl Bar+on, Business Manager
Leonard Gilberl, Edi+or
S+al"F members are Harold Greenberg, Jayne Shivers,
Gregg Loomis, John Tumlin, Slanley Roslrin, S+aFf members are Nancy Ellen Kemp, Paul Cohn, Jerarcl
Joel Shurlrin Cranman, Alice Goodrich, Sonny Gruber
' ' ' Sseifaisl
AN ,-L . " V
Joe Leflcoff, Editorial Assistant
Sue Sparks, Associate Editor Jim Moniag, Managing Edifor Betty Ann Doyle, Copy Editor
The Emory Phoenix, campus hu-
mor-literary magazine, strove suc-
cessfully this year to present more
humor and satire. A high type of fic-
tion was also presented, but in less
weightier quantities than before.
This year the Phoenix took on a
new look in both cover and content.
The cover featured a new style art
work and each issue presented a pic-
Editorials were reinstituted along
with the usual "Over the Teacup" and
a .new column, "Of Cabbages and
Kings". Both of these presented a
satirical but nonetheless factual ac-
t V F count of happenings on campus not
ha A T sri. at e reported in other publications in such
5 A a manner.
y With excellent artwork, superb wit
l and good layout, this year's staff pub-
T iQ lished a magazine that was excep-
,. - tionally well received by all.
me ii . A
The Campus 1958 Joel Shurkin Mi rl
.- . ,iz
Molly Bashuk, Edi+or
Jimmy Evans, Associafe Edi+or
Several seciion edi+ors ga+I1er for a conference aboui pho+ographs
Iris Abelson as
Bunny Notting, Assistant to the Editor, and Sid Dattin, Managing Editor
During the past year the University
has undergone a general renovation with
a new president, new ofiicials, new build-
ings and new ideas.
In keeping with the renovation of the
University The Campus has selected
"Newness" as its central theme.
The newest thing about The 1958
Campus is its woman editor, the first in
Campus and University history.
This June will mark the graduation of
the first regular four-year woman stu-
dent. Likewise The 1957 Campus won
the first All American award ever
awardsd The Campus by the Associated
This year the feature section will be
the largest in the history of the book.
The honors section has been changed
and, for the first time, will have no pic-
tures. Other new features are new sec-
tions and an index at the rear of the
John McKenzie, editor of the 1948
Campus, is design consultant for Hig-
gins-McArthur, publisher of this year's
Bart Perry, photographer for the
University, and his staff took most of
the photographs in this book.
Ned Watts and Jayne Shivers, Copy Editors
Graduate and index
The Campus 1958
Graduate and Index
'vi . Carol Hopkins Gene Curtis
V., 6 Publicahons B , SS Manager
, Harold Koslow
i if Q ,J L' Fra+erni+ies
f Mlfch Kreher
Wm, ' Denfisiry
i V ' 1
N "ig Medicine
W ,... X,,, N w 5,
Business Sfaff members are Esfher Marfin, Sara Candier,
Sonny Gaies, Car+er Davis
ganieliely S+aFf members are Donna Kiciwiine, Jerard Cranman. Myron Mensh
x - .-:A - 15- A ,
' , ,fx A f 3 ' . .
J Larry Pike
S -of . Honors
V A K
,,,4 gZ15g35gg,. K, -
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Randolph Forl' speaks fo a class of pulblicafion workers These meehngs
Opposite: The "Big Three"
of the Phoenix talk over
plans for the next issue. Bot-
tom Leftg Campus staff
members Work busily trying
to finish this yeai"s book.
Bottom Rightg Members of
the Wheel news staff listen
attentively to hints from
are sponsored bi-mon+l1ly by PEDE
Responsible for all Emory student
publications, the Publications Coun-
cil is composed of elected members
from any school of the University.
The Publications Council strives to
maintain an above average stand-
ard for all student publications on
the Emory Campus.
Seated, lett to right: Dr. Floyd Watkins, 'Faculty advisor Bolo
DuPont, Presidentg Jim Booth. Standing, lett to right Earl
Barton and Herbie Goodman
The Emory ALUMNUS, published
monthly, is sent to all Emory
Alumni, regardless of location, and
keeps them informed of develop-
ments and news of the University.
Mr Randolph Fort
Editor The Alumnus
Bart Perry, University photog-
rapher since nineteen fifty-two,
has always given the University
the utmost of his time and loyalty,
taking almost every picture used
Mr. Bart Perry, University Photographer
Presidenis are Ben Spearman and Herbie Goodman.
Officers are 'From left to right: Harold Koslow, first vice-president Lloyd Hudson,
corresponding secretary: Bob Leonard, second vice-president.
The Delta Kappa Chapter of Alpha
Phi Omega was chartered in 1946.
The Chapter's achievements from
that time have exemplified the na-
tional service fraternity, founded at
Lafayette College, 1925.
Each year APO performs services
to the school which have become an-
nual events. APO presented a schol-
arship to a third quarter freshman
and handled the four campus bulletin
boards. In their annual fund-raising
drive they sponsored the Pretty Girl-
Ugly Man Contest with proceeds for
for the Community Chest.
Members are from left to right seaiedz Noel Preston, Harold Koslow, Ben Spearman, Lloyd Hudson, Herschel Kauffman, Jack Fullbrighf, Bob Leonard
immy Booth Herbie Goodman. Siandingz Gilberl Goldman, Charles Levy, Oscar Grablcwslry, JeFF Glasser, Jerry Rachaelson, Bruce Gilleffe, Jerry
cliwarrz Harold Greenberg, Bill Lovell, Harvey Frumin, Bill Ba++le, Sonny Dowling.
Members this year handled the elec-
tion booths during fall quarter, baby-
sat for the faculty during faculty
dances, checked hats and coats at
dances, and served as Waiters during
the annual Emory University Birth-
The activities for the year were
highlighted when the members were
called to serve as waiters during the
Inaugural Banquet of Emory's 'new
president, Dr. S, Walter Martin.
Ugly man Peler Winferfield and pre++y girl Vangie
Spann were 'tops in Pre++y Girl-Ugly Man Confesf.
The Campus 1958
A+ fhe boHom Ieff parenfs are greefed by APO
guides on Parenf's Day, while al' 'H'1e bo'H'om righf
members waif on gues+s a+ fhe Inaugural Banquef.
-' 'xr ,..,-x
s , T ig ssyy
1 , ' . J ' Eggs? Q
E, , KE W E
A Rx c i fi, j J
Circle K members are, Firsi' row, lef+ +o righ'I': Brownie
Flowers, Jerome Goldwasser, Howard Figler, Harry Scrivin-
er, Larry Pike, Manny Bondi. Second row: Dick Clark,
Lynn Wagner, Wrighi' Turner, Harrell Lo'H', Emerson
Hamm, Conyers Thompson, Mose Bond, Harlan Nevin,
Allan Long, Doug Henderson, John Purdy. Third row:
Ponce Sandlin, Clay'I'on Callaway, Ralph Lang, Fielder Mar-
'I'in, Buzz Barne'H, Bill Rofh, Larry Kaminsky, Bu+ch Wynne,
Terry Shapiro, Ronnie Weafhers, Joe Johnson.
Bill Ro'I'h, Treasurer, and Clay'I'on Callaway, Secre+ary.
130 Emory University
Circle K, a service organization at
Emory, is dedicated to service to the
University and to the community.
The Emory Chapter, sponsored by the
Northside Kiwanis Club, is a member
of Circle K International.
Circle K renders its services by
conducting visitors on the Emory
campus, ushering at the Chamber
Music and Chandler Lecture Series,
and organizing the Inter-club Sing.
The organization assisted with the
Inauguration of President Martin and
sponsored the annual Senior Day for
students planning to enter Emory
Bob Reed, Presideni'
S+uden+ registers for Circle K Senior Day. Sfudenh aHend a session ai 'Hue ODK work s op
The Campus 1958
Barkley Forum officers are, seated, left ic right: Ned Waits, Vice-Presidenig Walter Gilbert
President: Dr. George C. Rogers, Faculiy Advisor. Standing, lef+ +o righi: Richard Franco, Business
Manager: Jim McCord, Secretary: Jim Hunter, Assistant Business Manager.
Barlrley Forum members are, seated, left to right: Ed Hall, Dr. Rogers, Carol Greenberg, John McKeever
The most outstanding event
of the Barkley Forum during
the past year was the high
school debate tournament held
on the Emory campus. One
hundred fifty high school stu-
dents from five Southern states
participated in the February 28-
March 1 debates. Recent tours
of Forum members were to Flor-
ida State, University of Ala-
bama, and the Tau Kappa Alpha
meet in Lexington, Kentucky.
Begun by the joining of the Few
Literary Society and Phi Gam-
ma of Old Oxford in 1950 and
selecting the name of its most
famous ex-member, the late
Vice-President Alben W. Bark-
ley, the Forum received many
yearly invitations for meets in
, Lewis Tidwell, Richard Franco. Standing, left
io right: Henry Jones, Jim McCord, Sam Rauch, Myron Mensh, Bill Summerlin, Jim Hun+er, Waller Gilbert, Ned Watts.
Honor Council members are, seated, from lef+ to right: Nancy King, Bob DuPont, Chairman:
Dr. Humphries, Faculty Advisor. Standing: Steve Lange, Clarence Torrance, Clayton Callaway,
The Emory Honor Council is
proud of its record of keeping
the Emory Campus free from
those who would tend to degrade
the institution by acts of dis-
honesty. These students, guided
by the members of the faculty,
strive to maintain the highest
posible standard of honor among
the students at Emory. One of
the features of the freshman
orientation program was the
presentation of a mock Honor
Council trial where new students
saw an actural case procedure.
The Campus 1958
Left fo right: Dr. Alan Humphries, Facully Advisor: Bob DuPon+, Chairmang Dr, Joseph
Conant, Faculty Advisor.
r J 'Q is '
' 13 ,'.- sy
Officers of fhe Chorale are, around lhe piano: Sue Purvis, Presidenfg Carmen Goff, Publici+y Chairman: Jayne Shivers,
Business Manager: and Pal Flynn, Vice-Presidenl, Members are, from leff +o righl, firsl row: Carolyn Simonlon, DeAnn
Pace, Joana Dew, Renee Langford, Dol Fincher, Tess Cornell, Mar+ha del Sordo, Jeanelle Threadgill, Francis Cook, Emily
Moye, Beverly Derringlon, Andrea Gowing, Dol Ferguson, Sara Frances Brown, Barbara Eckhart Kay Vernoy, Mary Norris.
Belh Miller, Jane Bush, Palsy Walfhall, Ann Hamnerg Marlha Lolcey, Karen Pallerson, Sara Hazlip, and Belsy Smilh. Second
row: Marianna Wallrlns, Jacltie Randilrl, Judy Walson, Mary Ann Reynolds, Belsy Blilch, Jane Mundy, Eleanor Jordan, Dol'
Hollingshead, Diana McWhi+e, Kay Schlessley, Pal' Maguire, Joan Russell, Gaye Hope, Gail Young, Mindy Murray, Pal
Burgamy, Linda Caldwell, Penny Davis, Alice Goodrich, Suzanne Gregory, Sarah Candler, Terri Tribble, Dorolhy Veach,
Paula Monfigomery, Jane Daniel, Gail Whi+al:er, Marilyn Margolis, Elizabe+h Ellio+, and Elizabeih Belcher.
I 34 Emory University
Mr. Robert Smith, Chorale sings in Warm Springs' I7 degree
The fourth year of activi-
ties for the Emory Women's
Chorale was highlighted by
its appearance at the inaugu-
ration of President Martin
and on Dave Garroway's Na-
tional Television show, WTO-
dayf' In addition, the Chor-
ale sang with the Atlanta
Symphony Orchestra, at the
Atlanta Kiwanis Club, at the
Emory Birthday Party, and
at the Georgia State Nurse's
Convention. The Georgia
H o u s e of Representatives
passed a bill for the Chorale
performance - at the S t a t e
Chorale members pose in fheir
firsl' official concert ou+fi'I's for
the firsf lime.
wea+l1er on nalionwide TV.
- uv., -
4 a t r
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The Campus 1958 135
During its thirty-eighth year, the Emory
Glee Club, under the directorship of Mr., Rob-
ert Smith, made several fine appearances in
5, W yr Georgia. y D
L,k, The club appeared in concert with the
X Emory Women's Chorale for a Christmas
program, for the inauguration of President
y Martin, and for a mass sing with the Atlanta
Director, Mr. Robert Smith
Front, trom lett to right, otticers: Carroll Tuten, Accompanistg Clayton Callaway, Secretary: Kempton Haynes: President: Lurton Massee, Manager:
Bob Dobson, Vice-President. Members are, from lett to right, tirst row: David Gettin, August Roesel, Tom Willis, Jerry Tucker, Gene Katabah, Bert Luna,
Ollie Oliver, Leon Sandlin, Ronnie Weathers, Bill Fraser, Bob Jones, Bob Seale, Mitrfh Summers. Second row: Cephas Williamson, Bob Bowman, Tommy
Johns, Jerry Huie, Charles Allgood, Clyde Delcle, Albert Reichert, Bill Adams. John Austin, Jim Crowder, Don Goolsby. Third row: Bruce DeMarco,
Walton Peabody, Kim Taylor, Bill Sonenshine, James Pravatt, Bill Summerlin, Harmon Proctor, Charlie Johnson, Harry Daugherty, Eddie Nix, Van Capps,
Richard Tewell. Fourth row: Julian Brown, Jimmy McCrae, Plato Rhyne, Jimmy McFarland, Wright Turner, Jim Brim, George Whealess, lrving Thames,
Van Bullard, Jimmy Carson, Burt Culpepper, Jimmy Dees.
nw f f
Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of
Mr. Henry Sopkin. The club also performed
on the Dave Garroway television show, "To-
day," at Warm Springs.
In addition, members sang for the Emory t
Birthday Party, which celebrated the one
hundred twenty-second anniversary of the
Community, and also for Parents' Day and
the Atlanta Rotary Club.
Members of fhe Glee Club relax ai' Warm Springs
Glee Clubbers four Hue facili'I'ies of Warm Springs.
The Campus 1958 137
Some ouisfanding scenes from 'Phe Players' producfion
of "Teahouse o'fH'1e Augus+ Moon."
1 38 Emory University
Officers of lhe Players are: Belly French, Monso Tatum, Yvonne Harrison,
Theoutstanding production of the Emory Players
during the past year was "Teahouse of the August
Moon." presented during winter quarter. A goat named
Cindy vied with players Bob Jones, Leonard Turner
and Dorothy Veach for the star spot of the four nights
of presentation. The player's production during spring
quarter was "Mrs, McThing." The plays set in the
theatre-in-the-round in the Alumni Memorial building
lobby, were directed by Mrs. Eleanor Chappell. This
was the thirtieth season of the group.
Top: David Oglelree, President
Below: Mrs. Eleanor Chappell, Direclor
Members oi +he Players are, lei+ to righ+, first row: Mary Todd Wolfe. Jane Wagnon, Len Turner, Lenore Nielson, Bunny Nolfing,
Karen Pallerson, Richard Ong, Mary Beavers. Second row: Laurie Ticlrnor, Michelle Lauderbach, Beverly Derringlon, Mary Ann Bennett,
Todd Beclrerman, Yvonne Harrison, Dorolhy Veach, David Massey, August Roesel. Third row: Bob Jones, David Oglefree, Buddy
Sandlin, Ben Spearman, Nobuo Yamamoto, Monso Ta+um, A! Small, Harold Koslow, Johnny Gallemore, R. S. PaFFord.
Andrea Gowing and Jim Dees sing a duel'
from Mozar+'s "Comedy on fhe Bridge."
Officers of +l1e Opera Associafion are, leff fo rigl1+, seafed: Augusf Roesel, Madge Blaclc, David
Oglefree. Slanding: Wilfred Boykin, James Dees, Jim Davis.
Adviser Chappel Whife and Direcfor Eleanor Chappell confer on
a new score.
ii rflikmaflllfe "ie S was N
if ' 5 '
! 19' Quay!
V X 'X
Jim Hunter Lurton Massey
President Business Manager
Jim Davis, Mary Emma McConaughey
performed in Mozar+'s "Impressario."
The Emory Theatre hegan the year very
successfully with expert presentations of two
of VVoIfgang' Mozart's light operas, "Comedy
on the Bridge" and H1lllIJl'6SS2ll'lO.H Accom-
panied by Janet Shaw, the operettas starred
limorites Madge Black, .Iini Dees, .lim Davis,
Andrea Gowing, David Ogletree and former
lflniory student Mary linima Mc-Conaughey.
The entire production was under the direc-
tion of Eleanor Chappell.
The Campus 1958
HARRIS HALL HOUSE COUNCIL
Sealed from left to right, members are: lssabella D'Alessandro, Florence Ziegler,
Kathy Leguin, President, Mary Jo Harvell, Jane Gregory, Jean Conor, Blanclae
Joiner. Standing: Mary Ann McManis, Sally Giles, Nancy Nealy, Carlyn Jernigan,
Willard Pate, Ann, Hadley, Catherine Brooks.
The Alamama Hall Council
maintains a high standard of
conduct for its Women resi-
dents. Being composed of ten
women and an adviser they
are entirely responsible for
the behavior and activities of
The Harris Hall Council ,is
composed of fifteen upper
class dormitory residents who
are elected from the entire
dormitory. Being responsible
for the conduct of the women
students, they have success-
fully maintained a high stan-
dard of conduct for the wom-
ALABAMA HALL HOUSE COUNCIL
Seated from left to right, members are: Pal Herring, Miss Sylvia Sanders
lAdvisorl, Jane Bush, Marion Van Lanclingliam, Jackie Clark. Slancling: Paf
Carter, Roslyn Kemplon, Linda Caldwell, Sara Frances Brown, Mindy Murray,
The Longstreet Hall House
Council has maintained a high
standard of freshman dormo-
tory conduct during the past
year. Members are the gov-
erning body of the dormitory
and are responsible for the
conduct ot' all the freshmen
Longstreel' Hall House Council members are, sitling, from lefl' 'lo righlz Wright
Turner, Larry Henize, Vernon Hines, Waldo Kennedy. Standing: Jere Flefcher, Tom
Clegg, Albert Reiclwerr, B. C. Shuberf, Bud Burns, Bob Lefsinger, Bryan? Maullr.
Means Hall House Council members are, siting, from lefi fo righf: Jim Fason and
Gordon Peiers. Standing: Marlin Luna, Fred Sims and Ed Hobgoocl.
The Means Hall House Council
Council is responsible for the
conduct and actions of the up-
perclass men dormitory resi-
dents. Composed of members
of sophomore class and a sen-
ior hall counselor, they strive
to keep the conduct of sopho-
more men above reproach.
The Campus 1958 143
The Women's Student Asso-
ciation Council, the organiza-
tion which was originally the
Co-Ed Association, includes
all women students in the Col-
lege of Arts and Sciences and
the School of Business. Al-
though the Executive Council
is the backbone of the organ-
ization, all members partici-
pate in projects and meetings.
The asociation sponsored a
Big Sister-Little Sister pro-
g r a m in the fall, held the an-
nual Sadie Hawkins' Day, and,
as an addition to their activi-
ties, assisted With Senior Day.
.12 ' u i- K
. ,. .
X g 1.
Donna Adams, Presiclenl'
x Ma.. 'iil S.
Members of fha WSA Executive Council are, seafed, from Ief+ 'ro righh Sharlene Burns, Beih Miller, Jane
Gregory, Amelia Roberls, Donna Adams, and Befsy Thomas. Standing: Kalhy Le Guin, Ellen Carringfon, Jay
Johnsfon, Libby Lowe, Anita Van Buskirlr, and Sue Purvis.
144 Emory University
Members of the Student Development Committee are, left to right, seated:
Gordon Gooclgameq Sue Wells, Kemper Roach, Cissy Welker, Nancy King, Bob
DuPont, Sara Staten, Larry Pilre. Standing: Al Clarke, Charles Martin, Solon
Patterson, Jere Fletcher, Jesse Sherouse, Mille O'Neal, Donnie Kea, Paul
Ferguson, Clayton Callaway, Warren Quillian.
All cases of student traf-
fic violations on the Emory
Campus is under the juris-
diction of the T r a ff i c
Court. The members of the
court' represent the various
schools of the University
and are appointed by the
deans of their respective
schools. The court is under
the guidance of the Uni-
versity Committee of Traf-
fic and Safety.
The Campus 1958
The Student Development
Committee is not a service
organization in the sense of
'dealing with material proj-1
ects, but rather it is a plan-
ning and policy-forming
committee which advises
the University president
and administration. Mem-
bers are chosen each spring
on the basis of their inter-
est in the University and
its functions, their leader-
ship abilities, and the serv-
ices they have performed
for the school.
The members of +he Traffic Court' are, left to right: Steve DeLisio, Jack Wray.
Lloyd Hudson, Harry Laymon, Jimmy Sturgis, Gordon Goodgame and Jeff Hough.
Members are, from left to right: Chappell White, Advisory Ed Scruggs, President:
Betty Bottoms, Secretary: Paula Pillrentong Burt Gratigny, Bolo Flurry.
The Emory Chapter of
Tau Kappa Alpha, whose
purpose is to encourage
perfection in forensic ac-
tivities, is composed of out-
standing members of the
Barkley Debate Forum.
In Cooperation with the
Forum, TKA sponsored the
Southeastern High School
debate tournament which
aids future college students
in debating and encourages
them to continue forensic
activities during their col-
In 1955 two Emory Stu-
dents formed a duet which
entertained local groups.
From that duet developed
the Emory String Society
with the purpose of afford-
ing an outlet for talented
s t r i n g instrumentalists.
The Society has played for
Chapel, for Sunday after-
noon and evening services
in Glenn Memorial, and has
given concerts for Emory
students and Atlanta and
Covington music clubs.
,TKA members are, from left to right, seated: Louis Tidwell, Jim Hunter, Leonard
Gilbert, President. Standing, 'From left to right: Ned Watts, Walter Gilbert.
Rev. Sam L. Laird
Direc'I'or of Religious Life
The Emory Christian Association
is the coordinating body of all the
religious organizations on campus and
seeks to further their activities
throughout the year. The official rul-
ing body is the Council, composed of
representatives from all denomina-
tional groups, fraternities and social
clubs in addition to committee chair-
men and members-at-large.
This past year the ECA sponsored
an orientation camp for incoming
freshmen, the weekend before school
started. Other annual ECA sponsored
events include the Foreign Student
Reception, Religious Emphasis Week,
and a Christmas program during fall
quarter. Brotherhood Week, Brother-
Chest, and the third annual Presi-
dentis Banquet were the highlights of
winter quarter. Spring quarter saw
the 21st annual Anniversary banquet,
Holy Week, and the annual Easter
Sunrise Service held.
ECA officers are, from le'f+ to right: Clarence Torrance, Treasurer: Harrieffe Cloaninger,
Secrefaryg Dick Needle, Vice-Presidenl, and Donnie Kea, President.
Donnie Kea presides af an ECA council meefing.
Vice-Presidenf Judson C. Ward speaks af fhe ECA Presiden+s' Banquet
nie campus 1958 149
The Westminster Fellowship is the l
oiiicial organization of Presbyterian
students on campus. It meets every
Wednesday at one o'clock in the Panel
Dining Room of the cafeteria, and at
six on Sunday evenings in the same
place. The programs of inspiration
and fellowship consist of speakers,
student talks, and discussions.
This spring the group.had a re-
treat at Camp Daniel Morgan With
Mr. Dudley DeGroot of the Emory
sociology department as the main
Officers of the group for the past
year were: Art Hale, President, Jim
Kershaw, Vice-President, Ann Harri-
son, Secretary, and Bob Purks, Treas-
The purpose of the Eastern Orthodox Club is to provide a way by
which all Emory students of the Eastern Orthodox faith can meet
one another and in so doing provide religious and mental stimulus
The programs consist of discussions concerning the Orthodox
sacraments, ritual and beliefs, as well as other topics. Social meet-
ings are also held. Another event of the year was a banquet given
by the Greek Church in Atlanta.
Progress has been made in the short time of the organization's
Wesley Fellowship is the official or-
ganization of Methodist students on
the Emory campus. It is a fellowship
of students who seek a deeper under-
standing of life by sharing their
questions, problems, ideas, and inter-
ests. Every Sunday evening Wesley
Fellowship meets for supper, recrea-
tion, and a program. Other activities
include study seminars, newspaper,
interest groups, banquets, hay-rides,
skating parties, deputations, and re-
treats. Membership in Wesley Fellow-
ship is open to all Methodists in the
University and to others who share
its purpose and desire membership.
1 50 Emory University
The Newman Club represents the
Catholic Church on the campus, Its
purpose is three-fold: spiritual, intel-
lectual, and social.
The Emory Newman Club meets
once a week for an hour. The mem-
bers attend Mass together once a
month, sponsor lectures, and join
often with Newman Clubs at other
colleges in social functions.
The purpose of the Inter-Faith Forum is to promote a fellowship
that will inspire men to seek answers to the many questions of lifeg
to seek peace within themselvesg to seek peace with and an under-
standing of their fellowmeng to seek peace with God.
The Forum is a non-sectarian organization that meets every Sun-
day-morning for a speaker and discussion on different phases of
religion. This organization is open to the entire student body of
the University for those interested.
The Campus 1958
The aim of the Hillel Organization is to bring together in a com-
mon group all the Jewish students on the Emory campus 'for religi-
ous activities and services. Friday night services are held every
week at the Alpha Epsilon Pi House or the Tau Epsilon Phi House.
Winter quarter, the religious holiday Purim was celebrated with a
guest rabbi as the speaker. The highlight of spring quarter was
the third Sedar of Passover, the first of its kind to be held by the
Emory Hillel group in cooperation with Hillel at Georgia Tech and
Atlanta youth groups.
The Emory Evangelical Fellowship
is composed of students from the col-
lege and graduate schools who seek
to meet their spiritual needs through
mutual fellowship in Jesus Christ, the
medium of Bible study on a college
level, and group prayer. Throughout
the year, opportunities were pre-
sented to hear noted Christian speak-
ers and to see thought provoking
films on man's relationship to God.
It is entirely an interdenominational
organization whose emphasis is on a
continuing and a growing relationship
The Emory University Canterbury
Club is the Episcopal affiliate of ECA
on campus. It is a service and wor-
ship organization. Service projects
consist of help with annual Freshman
Camp each fallg work with Holy Trin-
ity Church in Decatur on important
church days and seasonsg and provid-
ing weekly worship opportunities for
students on campus. Meetings are
every Thursday at 6:30 in the Panel
Dining Room of the AMB. Worship
services are monthly corporate Com-
munions on Sundays and weekly serv-
ices as announced.
Baptist Student Union
This year the B. S. U. engaged in
all of the campus-wide religious ac-
tivities, held its own vespers, Bible
discussion groups, general meetings,
Vocational Emphasis Week, Mission
Weeks, and retreats. The Summer
Mission Fund, a year-round activity,
is used to send elected students to
mission fields during the 'summer
Membership in the B. S. U. is auto-
matic upon uniting with a local Bap-
tist church or any of its organiza-
LT. COL. ALEX H. GAY JR.
Commander AFROTC Unit
Organized at Emory as the first military
group since the Navy V-2 program of World
War H, the Emory Wing of the Air Force
ROTC has made great progress in the space
of seven years. AFROTC prepares college
men to assume positions as officers in the
Regular Air Force, the Air National Guard
and the Air Force Reserve. Those who suc-
cessfully complete the four-year program are
eligible to receive commissions as second
lieutenants in the Air Force.
CAPT. BURL V. ROWAN
CAPT. THOMAS B. BOLT
. .. 1222? z-
'hw' 'L - 1
MAJOR REUBEN J. BROWN JR
Under a recent legislative act, those who
enroll agree to take fiight training at the
completion of their college careers in ROTC
and after they receive their commissions.
Many graduates of the Emory Wing are now
Air Force pilots or are in flight training at
the present time.
Lt. Col. Gay, a command pilot, entered the
Air Force in 19.41 and is a veteran of the
Second World War and the Korean conflict.
He assumed his present position, Professor
of Air Science, in September of 1956.
LT. WILLIAM J. LEWIS
54 Emory University
M fSg+. Plummer MfSgf. Allen
,M C. T
TfSgf. Massey SfSg+. Blasingamo
33" Bl NK
ffer' ez , "
,M , '
The Emory Cadet Group is com-
manded by Cadet Lt. Col. Robert Earl
Chappell, Jr. Appointment to the com-
mand of the Group is Chappell's re
ward for outstanding Work in the
Emory Reserve Oliicers Training
Accompanying Lt. Col. Chappell is
a capable and efficient Group Staff,
whose duty is to set an example for
Miss Jo Pafriclr
Group Sponsor Sponsor, Squadron I
all cadets while both on and off the
drill field. Included in the duties of
the Group Staff are the positions of
personnel oflicer, public relations of-
ficer and training information officer.
Air Force ROTC has approximately
100,000,000 young men in 186 col-
leges and universities across the na-
tion, including Hawaii and Puerto
Rico, this year.
Miss Betsy Chamberlain Miss Beverly Reppard Miss Laura Sanders
Sponsor. Drill Team Sponsor. Band
The campus 1958 55
Waiting for clearance to taxi to the 11111-
way is 2nd Lt. Emory C. Dockery, '56
graduate of Emory University. He was pre-
paring for takeoff on his final familiariza-
tion hop in a B-25 Mitchell bomber at the
Reese AFB basic multi-engine Hying school.
Upon graduation from the school he was
awarded the wings of an Air Force pilot.
While at Emory U., he was active in intra-
mural sports, a member of Sigma Nu and
received his Air Force commission through
the school's AFROTC program.
AR ULD AIR OCIETY DRILL TEA
Emory's only honorary military organiza-
tion received its charter in February, 1952.
The national society was founded at the
University of Cincinnati in 1947 'tin order
to further the mission, purpose, traditions
and concept of the United States Air
Forces as a means of National Defense,
promote American citizenship, and create
a more efficient relationship among the
Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps
The showpiece of the Emory AFROTC
Cadet Group is the Drill Team. The Drill
Team engages in competition with similar
groups from other units and stages its
usual show during the annual Federal In-
Here, the Drill Team is being subjected
to one of its strict inspections.
Mr. George F. Cooper
Mr. Edward Smyke
The Emory Universify Field House provides
Miss Barbara Ames
Mr. Thomas E. McDonough, Sr.
1 58 Professor
facilities for the "A'l'l1le+ics for All" program.
Everyone has a sport and everyone can be a sport. These
are the assumptions that determine the athletics program
In order to provide "Athletics for All" and to help each
person find a sport he can excel in, the University provides
diversified athletics instruction. After a required course
in survival swimming, the Emory student in the college may
fulfill the rest of his five courses in physical training with
the following sports: football, basketball, tennis, wrestling,
archery, golf, riflery, soccer, gymnastics, and baseball.
In addition to the required Physical Training program,
members of the college's fourteen menls fraternities and
eleven women's social clubs and of professional schools can
participate in the year-round intramural games. Intercol-
legiate opportunies are provided in such sports as tennis,
golf, swimming, wrestling, and track.
With the emphasis on athletics for the many instead of
the few, Emory's compensation for the lack of big intercol-
legiate teams is the knowledge that at Emory a great num-
ber of young people find for the first time how to enjoy
The Campus 1958
Mr. Clyde Pa r+in
Mr. Edmund Welch
Mr. Bill Willams
TEPhis and AEPis line up for 1'he "snap" from fhe cenfer.
In fall . . .
Fowler passes for Sigma Chi and Chi Phi covers 'ihe Sigma Nu passes jus? in +ime.
1 60 Emory University
Sawyer makes +he impossible catch for the Erbesfield is in 'the clear for AEPE.
. . . thoughts of football . . .
,,. A f Mr-M ,. A
The Campus 1958 16
TEPhi Barry Karp evades fwo AEPI would-be racklers.
. . . fourth down, goal to 0 . . .
Befa There Pi and Chi Pi ba'Hle over rhe pigskin. Bailei' and foofball combined on fhe Emory campus.
162 Emory University
Rather than turning out a few All-
Americans, Emory's football pro-
gram is designed to provide enjoy-
ment for the many.
The University has a good pro-
gram of intra-mural football, which
allows as much participation as pos-
sible by members of the fourteen
men's fraternities. This program
takes the place of floodlighted
games requiring hours of grueling
work by players and expensive
The champions this year, Sigma
Chi, may not have Won national
fame, but the first-place trophy was
certainly something of which to be
the Champions . . .
Almosi a miss, but Sawyer held on for Sigma Chi
The Sigma Chi Champion iooiball 'l'eam players are, kneeling S'landln95 Robefl' flocks. William ACl6mS. Bill P0S9f1eCli9"
from lefi fo righfz Buddy Johnson, Bill Summerlin, Jerry Chaflle SGWYSF. Jim F0WleI'. Earl Fuller. and Gene Kdflbdh
Crook, Waldo Kennedy, Mike O'Neal, and Sieve Lange.
The Campus 1958
...a long run...
They line up for the long run ahead. '
Fall seems to be the time for a long run.
At least many Emory fraternity men thought
so last November. Without being chased by
the energetic Emory coeds, the Greeks ran
around the track, past the gym, up Fraterni-
ty Row, down past the dorms, through the
woods, around the quadrangle . . .
They're off and running.
of the Biology and Geology buildings, be-
tween the tennis courts, back past the ath-
letic field, and again around the track. The
annual 2.2 mile cross country race brought
tdargng men to the track and left some in its
Here comes the winner: ATO Bob Frierson.
A part of the product of Miss Ames'
precision swimming course is de-
picted aloove, as some of the Emory
co-eds demonstrate a water wheel.
Ehe Tmory women not only learn
their Three R's, but, also, in their
world of sports, take over the swim-
ing pool. Under the supervision of
Coach Smyke, they take the same
survival swimming course that the
men do. In addition, some girls learn
to swim without spilling a drop of
Cf course, no water instruction
could be complete without something
different included. For the limited
few whom Miss Ames works with in
precision swimming, they learn water
stunts-surface dives, dolphin, som-
ersaults, headstands, and the like-
as well as grace. The entire program
is taught' with music accompaniment.
Another athletic activity that the
Emory women participate in is the
annual tennis matches. Under the
direction of Miss Ames, tennis gives
the women a chance to enjoy the
"Athletic for All" program.
In the picture to the right are the
social club tennis champions. They
are Pat Meyer and Despo Mescure,
The Campus 1958 'I65
I+ 1-akes a dive +o begin.
Even weights canno+ keep a man under.
a heart float . .
Emory men take to the Water when
land obstacles are not enough. The
Emory pool was the scene fall
quarter for the sport of men Versus
Water splashed, churned, whirled
in circles, and went into Waves as the
men dove, swam in races, and floated
faces down or with Weights in their
hands. While teammates and coaches
looked on, the men seemed to win
the struggle against the water.
Coaches and speclafors look on as he
fries his luck face down.
Bill Davis demons+ra+es the form +l1a+ won him
+l1e championship in 'I'l1e in+er'fra'l'erni+y swim
. . a mighty splash . .
The Emory fraternity men competed
this year for the championship
of men over the Water. Again this
year, Phi Delta Theta copped the
Through Emory's program of
"Athletics for All," the men had a
chance to show their stuff in diving,
racing, relay teams, underwater
float and just plain having fun.
W5 0 fl9l"+ +0 'llle flHlSl1l Swimmers s+ar+ in one of +l1e relay races.
it ,e.. .4 ,I ,. , if r ,
i .. ,r ' z 'Ma " 'C z
, ' A Q , 1 uf-
L .,:1 . 'xt f nr i .. Kg-ga,At,.-in
- A V -fr. g X ,Q I K- f U, A f N -V -f f. ,nn ,talk an
A K A i-
,. ' - ,.,,,,, -Z X Q ' W . rfggil-' , 3:1 ff
. id fig, ,3,7N w5 'Lam fs Vg, I X iff- , ,V , .W-feast
gear , K, 4 -, ,V '.. , X f , ' A-If , , , . V , f.?'5!" 7.
,gg . in e. wf,,,r .- H Q, - W M, Q.-
r 5: L+ Q , :A 3 gy . Fm Y-wsf e-Y i -eww-'
' 1, if 2 1,9 . ' 6. 1 if-.-v 5-.,, 4 5, 5 1
. . 2" f - gi, f,, E f ' , ,"' q li f agzag
The Campus 1958 167
Members of +he Emory swimming feam are, lef+ +o righh Hal Raper, Wally Hayes,
Marvin Slcolniclc, Sonny Gruber and Bill Black.
...Some mermen Swim... Gruber displays superb 'Form in Slcolniclc clemons+ra'I'es lhe slrolce which won him fhe
a baclc dive. Georgia AAU IO0-yd. BuH'erfly championship.
1 68 Emory Unlverslfy
ln addition to the swim meets
held on the Emory Campus
this year, the team went to
Kentucky, Tennessee, South
Carolina, and Alabama. Again
this year, Bobby McDonough
was the star Emory swimmer,
and Sonny Gruber and Bill
Davis led the school's diving.
With the help of Marvin
Skolnick and Mickey Martin
Qbutterflyl, Wally Hayes
1OrthodoX breast strokej,
Waldo Kennedy Q50-yd. free-
stylej, and Don Paty C220
and 440-yd. free-styleb, Em-
ory took either first or sec-
ond place in all but two swim-
. . . others d1V6 .
The Campus 1958 169
. . . sawhones
and Saints . ..
An all-impor+an'I' momeni' in +he
Theology s'l'uden+ is sfopped from making
Theolog Riley Shori' oufreaches Med sfudeni.
1 70 Emory University
. . . everybod
plays . .
The 1957-58 Interfraternity basketball sea-
son was highlighted by class play in the
flights and uneventful championship play.
One flight was composed of Phi Delta Theta,
Sigma Chi, and Kappa Alpha, leaders of last
year. There the play was vicious with all
three games won by only one point. The
Phi Delts emerged victorious from a tie with
the Sigs by virtue of a previous win over
them. Future flight play was dominated by
these teams with Phi Delta Theta placing
first and Sigma Chi second.
The winning Phi Delfa The+a baslcelball leam are lefi' +o right Jack Ashmore
Bucl Burns, Bill Schroeder Bob Duponl' and Bob Boone
The Campus 1958 7
Phu DeH' Bud Burns makes his shot' even
though Sigma Nu guards.
A championship in basketball, a ma-
jor sport, contributes points to-
Ward both the Emory athletic trophy
and the most championships trophy.
Basketball is organized on a flight
system with fraternity athletic man-
agers drawing for places in prelim-
inary flights. The winners in the
preliminaries compose the champion-
ship flight While the other teams
make up a second, third and fourth
flight in order of placement in the
preliminaries. Winners in all flights
receive points toward the athletic
. a pomt, a drlbble . . .
a Tau Delta guards KA.
Q 1. ' Q .
Q , ' 1.1 1
-3 RN ' f I
.9 v, !
The Champions! After taking Second Place
last year in the social club volleyball
tournament, Pi Sigma won First Place this
year. Outstanding players for the Pi Sigs
were Patty Hill, Pat Meyer, and Betty Dunn.
Betty Dunn, Sally McColsky starred for the
Pi Sigma and TKD each won their flight
championships. In the final game, Pi Sigma
Won for the first time in its history, with
TKD taking Second Place and Kite Club
taking Third. This record shows what prac-
tice and teamwork can dog especially in
Emory's t'Athletics for All" program.
A new precedent was started this year
when the Tau Kappa Deltas gave a dinner
for the Pi Sigmas after the last game.
Members of the Pi Sigma volleyball 'teams are, from lef'l' fo
righf, firsl' row: Bel' Jennings, Jane Fuller, Virginia Lynch ancl
Lee Alexander. Second row: Pal' Meyer, Marjorie Alexander,
Barbara Brown, Mary Lee and Despo Mescure. Noi' picfuredz
Pi Sigma Pa++y Hill volleys for +he ball in a game
The Campus 1958
Will she make if?
Besides being the champions of the
social club Volleyball tournament, the
Pi Sigmas are also the new basket-
ball champions. Under Emory's ath-
letics policy, not only the men but
also the Women are given the oppor-
tunity to enter into sports competi-
Pi Sigma has had a truly remark-
able year in their athletic program.
Members of +he Pi Sigma championship basketball team are,
from left lo righ+, firsl' row: Bel' Jennings, Jane Fuller, Vir-
ginia Lynch, Lee Alexander and John Weeks, coach. Sec-
ond row: Par Meyer, Marjorie Alexander, Barbara Brown,
Mescure and Lee.
One will be vic+orious if she can gef 'lhe ball before
+l'1e referee blows +lne whisfle.
This +ime sl1e +ries 'For a baslcel' a liHle
Almosf, bu+ no+ quife. Fur+l1er ou+ lSl1G made Htl.
The Campus 1958 177
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Emory's Bob Smifln receives 'lwo points for a reversal.
Wresfling 'ream members are, from Ief+ +o righl, kneeling:
Bob Smifh, Ted Wilson, Don Sears, James Aslcew, David
Byar and Charles Rumble. Slanding: Coach Clyde Partin,
Mike O'Neal, Milne Mclfool, Buck Cummings and
The 1958 edition of the Emory Uni-
versity wrestling team began their
seven meet schedule with the Uni-
versity of the South. Three veterans
of last year's team Don Sears, Cap-
tain, Ted Wilson and Charles Moore
were in the opening match line-up.
The rest of the team were all new-
comers: Bolo Smith, Jim Troxell,
David Byar, Bill Posenecker, Doug
Huber, Jim Askew and Mike O'Neal.
Don Sears was awarded the Most
Valuable Wrestler trophy and Ted
Wilson was awarded the Most Im-
proved Wrestler award. Wilson also
was elected Captain for the 1959
Earle Fuller- Senior. throws the i6V6llf1 Lett to right, Chip Fowler and Ricky Rivenbark go over the
I69 feet. high hurdles.
Emory University's 1958
track team began prac-
tice this season bolstered
by the return of co-cap-
tains Ricky Rivanbark
and Curtis Richardson,
veterans of last year.
Earle Fuller and Jim Mc-
Lellan, newcomers who
will aid the team, and
Peter Bourne, George
Dick, and Rzay Gleespen
will run in the one and
two mile, Doc Dockery
and Chip Fowler will take
part in the running
events. Co-Captain Riv-
enbark was again high
point man last year, be-
ing undefeated in both
Members ot Emory's track team are, trom lett to right, tirst row: Don Sears, Ned
Wilson, Ray Gleespen, Doc Dockery, and Ricky Rivenbark. Second row: Coach
Williams, Ted Wilson, Paul Thrower, Chip Fowler, Earle Fuller, and Billy Floyd. Not
pictured members are: Curtis Richardson, Elliott Ackerman, Al Underwood, Buzz
Barnett, Bill Crosby, Bill Schroeder, Jim McLellan, George Dick, Peter Bourne, Frank
Copeland, Joe Alamo, Larry Robbins, and Bill Boring.
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Among others, the Emory
tennis team has met Georgia
S t a t e, Stetson University,
and University of Minnesota.
Leading the team this year
has been Lester Pazol, top
Like the other intercollegi-
ate sports Emory participates
in, tennis is available for all
who Wish to take part. Team-
Work, hard practice and con-
centrated effort can bring
The Emory tennis team is
a credit to the University as
well as its students.
Members ot the tennis team are,
left to right, kneeling: Mitchell
Summers, Manning Correia, How-
ard Figler. Standing: Coach Ed-
mund Welch, Charles Allgood.
Lester Pazol and Marvin Skolnick.
. . . point, game, set . . .
A tennis tournament in action on the Emory tennis courts.
1 82 Emory Unlverslfy
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The governing body for social clubs on the
Emory campus is the Inter-Club Council. Consis-
ing of two representatives from each of the clubs,
the Inter-Club Council is responsible for rules
governing club policies, as well as the establish-
ment of a successful rush program. As a repre-
sentative body, the Council also sponsors and par-
ticipates in many activities.
During the 1957-1958 school year, an open house
for faculty members was given at the ICC house
on Clifton Road. Moving into this house, which is
shared by all club members, and furnishing it so
that lunch could be served for each club periodical-
ly, was a large project for the Inter-Club Council.
Mrs. Annie McLain, the housemother who is fond-
ly called "Mother Mac," and Carrie, the cook,
delighted the girls during the year with delicious
"Charter-Day" celebrated the presentation of
permanent charters to ten clubs and the Inter-
Club Council. A banquet was held on November
25 with many distinguished guests present. Miss
Nina Rusk, ICC advisor, was the main speaker of
In January, the annual Sadie Hawkins Day race
was sponsored by the ICC and WSA with fra-
ternities and clubs competing. Pat Raulerson con-
ducted the race in the character of Mammy
Competition between clubs was sponsored joint-
ly by the Inter-Club Council and Circle K in the
annual Inter-Club Sing.
The execufive committee members of rhe ICC are: Dean Nina Rusk Advisor Helen Sfanley Treasurer Doi' Downs
Secre+aryg Lenore AbboH', Vice-President and Dorofhy Houze Rush Ch Irma
The club representatives to the Inter-Club Council are
seated, left to right: Ann Hadley, Adelphiang Patty Lewis,
Alpha Sigma Delta, Shelvie Sims, Kappa Zeta Alpha, Per-
cilla Fant, Kappa Zeta Alpha, Amelia Roberts, Kite, Caro-
line Evans, Tau Kappa Delta, and Peggy Patrick, Tau Kappa
Delta. Standing are: Pat Raulerson, Alpha Sigma Delta,
Evelyn Youngblood, Anchorage, Merle Schlesinger, Delta
Sigma Epsilon, Iris Abelson, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Jackie
Barlow, Fleur-de-Lisg Delia Bridwell, Fleur-de-Lis, Gail
Meeks, Philomathean, and Kitty Moore, Philamathean. Not
pictured are Sally Giles, Delta, Carol Hopkins, Delta, and
Bet Jennings, Pi Sigma.
IRigh'rI Mrs. Annie L. McLain is 'I'I1e ICC
IBeIowI Jaye Johnson and Dean Nina Rusk receive
fhe ICC permanenf cI1ar+er 'from Presideni' S. Rlghi The ICC I10US9 IOCGIGCI on CIIHOH ROBCI
Walfer Ma,-1-in, Was used 'for +I'1e Farsi' 'hme lhls year
Adelphean officers are, seated: Sara Slalon, President.
Standing, lef+ to right Barbara Roberts, Secre+aryg Willard
Pale, Treasurer: and Joan Barrett, Vice-President.
Adelphean President, Sara Slaton, accepts their
permanent charter from Dr. S. WaI+er Marlin.
The Adelphean Society began its fourth year
Emory with 18 pledges and 35 actives. l
Highlights of the year were the annual
Fantasy Dance, the pledge tea, the Christmas pa
with the Phi Delta Thetas for orphans and the Q
house party. l
Adelpheans took first place in the 1958 ICC Si
and Vangie Spann Won the trophy in the Pre
Girl-Ugly Man Contest. Fraternity sweethea
from the club Were: Betty Nunn, Phi Delta Th
at Techg Joan Barrett, Phi Delta Theta at Emoi
Anne Winship, Alpha Kappa Psi business fraterni
Helen Freeman, Sigma Alpha Epsilon at Emory.
Oflicers of campus activities were Adelpheai
Dorothy Houze, ICC rush chairma-ng Ann Hadl
Secretary of Eta Sigma Psig and Barbara Robei
President of WHO.
The club advisers are Mrs. Henry L. Bowden 2
Mrs. Dora Eason.
Balmer Barrel? Brooks Broyles Bruton
Docld Ellis Evans Freeman Grable
Houze Jackson Johnson Kerr Kiclcline
Roach Roberts Russell Savage
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A spring+ime cage in Paris sel's +l1e almosplwere for an Aolelpliean rusl'1 par'l'y.
Bohannon Campbell Carmichael
C. Gregory J. Gregory Griffin
Millon Mi+cl1ell Murphey
Sfafon Sferne Thompson
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Hadley Harrison Hazzard Henry Hill
Murray Nunn Pale Reed Riesenberg
Turner Whilalrer Wilson Winsliip Wolfe
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LPHA SIGMA DELT
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Alpha Sigma Delta officers are, from left lo right, seated:
Elsie Willoughby Treasurer, and Barbara Hazard, President.
Standing: Judy Tanner, Vice-President, and Joyce Jones,
Shown receiving the permanent charter from Dr.
S. Waller Marlin is Barbara Hazzard. Presidenl of
Alpha Sigma Delia.
In its fifth year at Emory, Alpha Sigma Delta's
golden lyre gained a permanent place on campus.
Scholastically and socially, the club had a good
year. Among the service projects the club main-
tained during the year was the annual publication
of the Women's Student Directory.
Court members of Emory fraternities Were: Emily
Moye, Sigma Chi, Diane Cunningham and Pat Her-
ring, Delta Tau Delta, Dot Hollingshead, Joyce
Jones, Betsy Pittard, Sigma Nu, and Ann Stewart,
Beta Theta Pi.
Ann Guscio and Barbara Hazard were members of
WHO, Jaye Johnson Was President of the ICC and
a member of the Student Council. Jane Bush and
Marion Van Landingham were ofiicers of the Ala-
bama Hall House Council and of the International
Relations Club. Representatives to WSA Were Thais
Camp, Betsy Thomas, and Carol Rickenbacker.
Mrs. Nell Payne and Mrs. Pat Kjorlaug are ad-
visors for the club.
Beavers Browning Bush Camp
Guscio Haicher Hazard Herring
Key Knoll Lewis Moore
Tanner Thomas Thompson Van Landingham
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The Alpha Sigma Delfas wearing 'rogas fall: wifh rushees and display 'lheir
oufsfanding members on a bullefin boarcl.
Carlyle Cunningham Davis DeFoor Driscoll Edwards Efheridge Ferguson Fralrer
High+ower Hoelscher Hollingshead Howard Huichinson Johnson Jones Jordan
Moye Norris Perdue Pi'Hard Plumb Raulerson Richenbalrer Scoggins
Wagnon Wallrer Warren Walrlrins Willoughby Wolfe Zeigler Zoellner
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AA' i ANCHOR
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Anchora olzficers are, from lefl to right: Anifa Van Buslcirlz,
Vice-Presidentq June Blanlrenship, President, and Charlolle
Anchora Club colors of bronze and blue Were seen in
many campus and community activities this year.
Founded in 1955, the club now has a membership of
During the spring, Anchora members participated
in the Multiple Sclerosis Drive, and presents were
taken to the children's Ward of Henry Grady Hos-
pital during the fall quarter.
Anchora's social activities included slumber par-
ties in the new ICC house, a tea given by their ad-
visors, dinners, and pledge parties. The club took
first place in the 1957 spring Blood Drive and a sec-
ond place in the ICC Sing this year.
Oiiicers of campus activities include: Anita Van
Buskirk, president of Women's Athletic Associa-
tiong Donna Tifany, librarian of Women's Chorale,
Lenore Abbott, vice-president of ICCg and Lynn
Jernigan, secretary of Newman Club.
Club advisors are Mrs. Claiborne Latimer and
Dr, S. Walter Marlin presents the Anchora permanent charfel' The Anchora punch Bowl foams and frofhs during lheir rush
to June Blanlrenship, President.
Anchora members proudly display +l'1eir scrapbook and regalia fo a
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Blankenship Chafin Cordes Crawford
Gammel Sowing Holden Jernigan
Nelson NolHng Paflerson Perlrerson
Van Busllirlc Wafson Wimberly Youngblood
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The 55 members of the Delta Club, founded in 1955,
were busy this year with campus activities.
Othcers of various organizations were members of
Delta. They included: Pat Flynn, vice-president of
Women's Chorale, Harriett Cloaninger, secretary of
ECA, Izzy D'Alessandro, violations secretary of
House Councilg Ann Harrison, social editor of the
Wheel and secretary ol' Westminster Fellowship.
Representatives to campus organizations included
Deltas: Sally Giles, executive council of ECA, Mary
Grace Lewis, College Council, and Beth Miller, WSA.
The two major projects for the year were the
sponsorship of the Inter-Club, Inter-fraternity Lead-
ership Conference and the giving of parties for Hill-
side Cottages, homes for underprivileged children.
Aldine Russ and Mrs. Bingham Duncan are club
Delia officers are, lefi fo righi: Cecilia Hearn, Treasurer:
Juaniia Nabors, Secreiaryg Florence Ziegler, Vice-President
and Mary Grace Lewis, President.
Presldeni Mary Grace Lewis receives fhe permaneni' charier A liHIe bif gf fhe SQUH1 Seas' Complefe WHL, 53,-ongs and
for Del+a from Dr. Mar+in.
palms, was arranged by fhe Delias for Their rush pariy.
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1 92 Emory University
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Delia members and rushees sii' on fhe floor and discuss clo'I'l1es and social clubs.
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DELT ICMA EP ILO
Del+a Sigma Epsilon officers are, lefl lo rigl1+: Pat Rabhan,
Treasurer: Molly Bashuk, Vice-President: Michele Robin,
President and Merle Schlesinger, Secretary.
Delta Sigma Epsilon celebrated its third birthday
this year with a banquet and dance. The 20 mem-
bers of the club participated in all campus functions.
On the social calendar were a joint picnic with
the Fleur-de-Lis and a slumber party for the new
members, at which time liiis Aloelson was named
best pledge. For Brotherhood Week, the DSlC's and
Fleur-de-Lis combined efforts for a program.
For three consecutive quarters the club won the
ICC scholarship award.
DSE's Were members of campus organizations.
Molly Bashuk was editor of the 1958 Campus and
vice-president of the senior class. Iris Abelson is a
Campus Section Editorg Carol Greenberg, member
of Barkley Forumg and Michele Robin, member of
Phi Sigma Iota.
Mrs. Robert Goldsmith, Mrs. Sig Guthman, and
Mrs. DeWaters are clubrsponsors.
Delia Sigma Epsilon founder Molly Bashul: receives permanent The Delia Sigma Epsilons enl0Y '3 QOY relief at llle l- C- C-
clwarler from Presidenl S. Walier Marlin.
House after initiation.
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The culfure and refinemeni' of 'ihe Delfa Sigma Epsilons is eviden? during +heir
'Fashion show rush week.
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Fleur-de-Lis officers are, left lo righl, sealed: Nancy Wesl,
Treasurer, and Martha Carter, Vice-Presiclenl. S+anding:
Louise Palmer, Secrelary, and Nancy King, Presidenl.
Presidenl' Martin presents Nancy King, President, flue perma-
nent charler for lhe Fleur-cle-Lis.
The Fleur-de-Lis Club, founded in 1955, has 36
wearers of the light and dark blue.
Among the club's achievements were placing first
for two consecutive years in both the annual ATO
Sweepstakes and the ICC Sing, and receiving a
trophy in the Blood Drive.
The highlight of the year was the second 'tWheel
VVhirl." Other social functions were the Founder's
Day program and the Scholarship Banquet. The
club's service project was the Egleston Children's
Fleur-de-Lis Jane Averitt was a member of the
Chi Phi Sweetheart Court and Karo Spann was the
sponsor of Alpha Kappa Psi.
Ollicers of campus organizations include club
members: Judy Bowman, Secretary of College Coun-
cilg Nancy King, Vice-president of House Council,
member of Honor Council and member of College
Council, Sue Sparks, Associate Editor of the
Mrs. Arthur L. Underwood, Mrs. A. C. Chapeau,
and Mrs. R. Wells are the Club advisors.
Belly Coed and Clara College greeled lhe rushees al Hue
Fleur-de-Lis rush party.
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Fleur-de-his song leader Do+ Fincher direc+s fhe
members and rushees in lhe club sing.
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The black and gold kite flew high again this year as
the 55 members of the Kite Club, organized in 1954,
gained recognition in scholarship and campus ac-
The large club Winner of the first annual ICC Sing,
the Kites also received the Kappa Alpha trophy, and
the Sigma Chi scholarship trophy. Betsy Chamber-
lain captured the Dream Girl trophy.
Officers of student organizations include: Kathy
LeGuin, president of House Councilg Sue Purvis,
president of Women's Choraleg and Amelia Robert,
vice-president of WSA.
Fraternity svveethearts are: Pat Carter, Sigma
Chig 'Barbara Mayo, Phi Delta Theta, Jo Patrick,
Alpha Tau Omegag and Connie Pafford, ATO at Tech.
Annual events on the Kite calendar were the Har-
vest Moon Ball, the slave auction, Founder's Day
Banquet, and the scholarship banquet. A new com-
munity project Was the Davidson Speech School.
Miss Kitty McKee is advisor for the club.
Kite officers are, lef+ io rigliia Sue Purvis, Secreiaryg Sue l
Wells, President, and Sharlene Burns, Treasurer. W
Accepiingl ihe permaneni' charier from President
Marlin For Kiie is Sue Wells, Presidenf,
Anderson Barirleif Baugliman Belcher Bookouf
Gregory Hallum Holden Heywood King
Mclvianis McNaH Minder Monlgomery Moorhead
Sfewman Tharpe Tribble Turion Wade
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The Ki'l'e Club scrapbook and 'lrophies are proudly displayed fo lhe members
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Bradfield Burns Candler Carier Chamberlain Cheely Douglas Downs Dyal
Kolys Lauderbach LeGuin Lifsinger Malone Marlin Mayo McClain McDougald
Moye Paliford Doyle Pugh Purvis Richardson Scurry Slade Spaulding
Wallcer Wells Welker Whi+alrer Whiilaw Whilmire ZambeHi Zellner
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Philomarhean olificers are, lefi to righr, sealed: Lucille
Humbert, Secre+ary, and Sara Frances Brown, President.
Standing: Carolyn Cripps, Treasurer, and Auclrey Dalilbencler,
Shown. receiving +he permanenl charter from Dr. S. Waller
Marlin is Sara Frances Brown, Presiclenf of Plwilomafhean.
Since its founding in 1955, the Philomathean Society
has advanced socially and scholasticallyg and the rose
and white takes its place among the 10 permanent
clubs on campus.
The pledge banquet, initiation, a money-making
project to aid lorain research Work, the annual dance,
weekly visits and parties for the children's Cerebral
Palsy Home, and the Phi Mu toycart at Egleston
Hospital comprise the club's social and altruistic
events of the year.
Philos took part in Inter-Club sports, ICC Sing,
APO Pretty Girl-Ugly Man Contest, and the pre-
school house party.
Philo Sara Frances Brown was a junior advisor
for Emory freshmen. Fraternity sweethearts from
the club are Charlotte Bowden, Pi Kappa Alphas at
Emory, and Audrey Dahlbender, Delta Sigma Phis
Nighishirls and pajamas were worn by +l1e Philomalhean
members al +l'1eir rush week "slumber" parry.
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Philomarheans and rushees enjoy refreshmenrs during a break in +heir rush parry.
Allen Beafl Bowden Brinson
Foer Griffin Humberr Jones
Meadow Meeks Moore Morrison
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Karfsonis Landrefh Lee
Newfon Skele+on Siallings
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and social life.
fraternity was Anna Wiggington.
maxed by the annual Red Rose Ball.
Pi Sigma officers are, lefl' 'lo righl, sealed: PaH'y Hill, Presi-
dent: Beverly Scarboro, Vice-Presiclenf, and Mary Jane
Busby, Recording Secretary. Slanding: Connie Carfleclge,
Treasurer, and Maudianna Wiginglon, Corresponding
Advisors for Pi Sigma are Mrs. Ben F
The 33 members of Pi Sigma, founded in 1955, look
back on a year of success in athletics, scholarship,
In athletics, under the banner of the
white, the club took first place in the softball, tennis,
and volleyball tournaments of 1957 and 1958 Inter-
Betty French, secretary of the Players, was chosen
best actress of the' year. Sweetheart of the Sigma Pi
On the social calendar were a hobo party, a pa-
jama party, a Valentine party, pledge and initiation
banquets, and various dinners. The year
Mrs. Prentice Miller, and Mrs. Edith Aiken.
L. Alexander M
ii ' H
Pi Sigma Presidenl PaHy Hill accepts +l1eir perma-
nenf cl1ar+er from Dr. Mariin.
a y g.
The Big Top complefe wilh clowns and ring' masfer was presenlecl fo +he rushees by
Q, N has -
'sou Y f
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fhe Pi S
Busby Carfledge Craig Dunn French
Johnsfon Lanford Lee McKinnon Mescure
Stanley Sirom Thompson Wiging+on
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Tau Kappa Delta orficers are, lef+ +o righ+: Beth Turk,
President: Carol Garre'H, Vice-President: Norma Jean Sher-
ouse, Secretary, and Charlotle Richardson, Treasurer.
Presidenl' Be+h Turk receives fhe permanent charter
'for Tau Kappa Del+a from Dr. S. Wal+er Marfin.
Under their green and white colors, the 37 members
of Tau Kappa Delta had a year full of campus and
community activities. Social events included slumber
parties, cook-outs, an initiation banquet, the annual
White Elephant party, and the annual White Rose
TKD projects included working with children at
the Sheltering Arms Day Nursery.
Three members were on Emory fraternity sweet-
heart courts: Patsy Burgamy, Beta Theta Pig Geor-
gia Ann Holloway, Chi Phig and Sue Jordan, Sigma
Donna Adams, president of WSAQ Pat Maguire,
president of SNAGQ Nancy Neely, representative to
House Councilg and Carol Garrett, Alabama Hall
dorm counselor, represented TKD in campus ac-
The club took first place for Hoats in the 1957 ATO
Sweepstakes and second place in Inter-club volleyball.
Mrs. Allen D. Albert is the club's faculty adviser.
Adams Blake Brown
Evans Fargason Fye
Jones Jordan Martin
Patrick Richardson Scott
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The Tau Kappa DeH'as previewed spring during fheir
Burgamy Campbell Carringlon Curran Davis Dugan Dulce Eclcerf Ellio++
Gaines Garrell' Goodrich Graham Gunsard Hard Harrison Halloway
Miller Mccolslcey McCranie Maquire Nealy Ogden Pomeroy Parker
Sherouse Shipley S+a+ham Turk Vaillanf Van Huss Volk Youmans
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K PPA ZETA ALPH
Kappa Zela Alpha oFficers are, lef+ lo riglrl: Jackie Geiger,
Vice-President Virginia Brlnson, Presidenh Joyce Jackson,
Treasurer, and Carmen Goff, Secretary.
Polar bears, Eskimos, ancl even an igloo highlighted
the decorations a+ the Kappa Zeta Alpha rush
Kappa Zeta Alpha, Emory's newest social club, was
formed in the spring of 1957. A pin similar to a
crown of turquoise and silver Was chosen. Mrs. Henry
Quillian, as advisor, has helped in the club's organi-
The eleven members were successful in aiding the
children at Hillside Cottages, The group also had a
high percentage of contributing members during the
annual Blood Drive.
KZA's participated in Inter-Club sports and ranked
well scholastically. One of the members, Carmen
Goff, was publicity manager of the Women's Chorale.
The club's social functions included a hayride to p
Stone Mountain, spaghetti suppers, and pajama
Bird Briggs Brinson Camp
Dew Fani Geiger Goff
Jackson Kalb Sims
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I TERFR TER ITY C UNCIL
The Interfraternity Council
is the governing body of the
Emory fraternity system. It
is made up of two representa-
tives from each chapter, and
holds meetings on alternate
Wednesdays, each time at a dif-
ferent house on Fraternity row.
The purpose of the council is to promote
greater harmony and cooperation among the
fraternities and to strive to advance the best
interests of the University. The council acts
in a sincere manner to assist the individual fra-
ternities With any problems that might confront
First row, left to right: Bob McDonald, Diclc Taylor, Chi Phi: Jim
Alpha Tau Omega: Monte Krissman, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Second row
Torn Brown, Kappa Alpha, Wright Turner, Phi Delta Theta, Third
Albert Riclxer, Sigma Alpha Epsilong Jerry Crane, Charles Eberhardt,
them. The fraternities have found that the
strength of unity afforded them of the IFC
Works out to their own advantage.
Their program is based on service to the com-
munity, service to the member chapters, service
to the University, and service to fraternity
ideals. To carry out the program the council as
a group takes part in and supports charity drives,
blood donor programs, campus Wide activities,
and interfraternity sports. They also encourage
high scholastic attainment, character develop-
ment, and a broadening of social contacts and
McCord, Rod Ruby, Beta Theta Pi: Ralph Clarlc, Sewell Dixon.
John McKeever, Bob Jones, Delta Tau Delta: Mallory Atkinson
row: Terry Bentley, Willie Adams, Sigma Chip Jimmy Barnes,
Pi Kappa Alpha. Fourth row: Mac McLane, Joe Johnson, Sigma
Nug William Johnson, Noel Preston, Sigma Pig Todd Beclrerman, lra Weinstein, Tau Epsilon Phi.
I f-.M-f77'l' if,
DAN HOPKINS, Presiden+
xi vvu' ifiau-'iffa P,
X ' If
gy Wikis, . ,A
X A ' I ,Q
JOHN OUTLER. Advisor IFC olificers, le'F+ +o righlz Johnny Warren, Vice Presiden+,
Tim Adams, Treasurer, Larry Pilre, Direclor of Public Rela-
Iions, Jerry Huie, Secrelary.
Members of Ihe Pledge IFC are, firsl row, lefl 'ro righls Ralph Jacobson, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Jim Boyd,
Pi Kappa Alpha, Sewell Dixon, Alpha Tau Omega,
Brownie Flowers, Della Tau Del+a, Jeff Glasser, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Second row: Franlr Sagers, Sigma Pi, William Johnson, Sigma Pi, Floyd Pealr, Alpha Tau
Omega, Jimbo Brim, Sigma Chi, Sam Earle, Sigma Chi, S+eve Lulofl, Tau Epsilon Phi, Jim Crawford,
Turner, Phi Della Thela.
Chi Phi, Freddie Barlcsdale, Kappa Alpha, Wrighl
f Epsilon Chapter of
Mixed emofions are shown a+ AEPi par+y.
Founded nationally in 1913 at New York
University, Alpha Epsilon Pi now has 68
active chapters. Epsilon Chapter, the first
southern chapter, was chartered in 1920 at
Emory. Winning the Alpha Phi Omega
"Ugly Man" contest this past year, the
AEPi's also had a canned food drive, collect-
ing and donating over 1,100 cans to a local
orphanage. Fall officers were: President,
Howard Goodman, Vice-President, David
Geffen, Secretary, Harold Koslow, and Treas-
urer, Jack Louza. Spring ofhcers were: Presi-
dent, David Levyg Vice-President, Harold
Koslowg Secretary, Ronald Kronowitz, and
Treasurer, Jack Louza.
T-he Campus 1958 210
H. Goodman Mrs. H. Beqner R. Bernstein A. BI
D. Geffen B, Gillefie G, Goldman J. Goldw
H. Koslow H. Klarisienfeld M. Kline W. Koh
J. Louza J. Rachelson L. Robbins M. Robb
6' X' 11" Q
AEPi's make small ialkl "What did I dg wrgngl now?"
A. Dechovih M. Draluck E. Erbesfield M. Esfroff
H. Goodman P. Haysman O. Grablowsky R. Isenberg
R. Kronowih C. Levy D. Levy M. Malfzman
S. Sanders H. Schneider G. Schwarfz T. Shapiro
TH .r .
5,5 is '. ,WYE
rf: fu' Aww.
H. Fiqler H. Frumin R. Franco
R. Jacobson D. Kagel L. Kaminsky
D. Monsky B. Morion J. Paderewski
B. Sonenshine B. Specior I. Tillem
sf P f
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Alpha Tha.. C1...,,A. of ALPHA TAU OMEGA
Alpha Theta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega
was chartered at Fniory College in 1881.
Founded nationally at Virginia Military In-
stitute in 1865. ATO now has 118 Chapters.
This year they won Skis-O-Frenia for the
third straight year. The ATO's also placed
first in cross country. The ATO's sponsored
their annual Sweepstakes in the spring for
the social clubs. Fall officers were: President,
Milton Butlerg Vice-President, Jim McClungg
Secretary, Ralph Clark, and Treasurer, Em-
ory Lewis. Spring officers were: President
Milton Butlerg Vice-President, Ralph Clark'
Secretary, John Porterviet, and Treasurer
J. MCCIun .
212 Treasur r
M. Butler J Ad
Guys and Dolls alias rushees and rusl1 girls visil' 'l'l1e underworld
al a gangsfer parly held during rush week.
W. Adkins C. Allgood M. Bond M. Bond B. Brown J. Brown E. Campbell R. Chappell T. Clegg M. Danley
T. Gray F. Hale E. Ham R. Hanie A. Harris R. Hill V. Hines S. Hyde E. Jones R. Jones
H. Loft C. Lowe C. Megahee E. Merwin D. Mohr H. Morris P. Perrino F. Peak D. Penninglon J. Poifevenl
H. Shupfrine G. Slappey C. Smifh R. Smifh R. Summerlin F. Sumier K. Taylor B. Thebaul J. Thompson R. Tinsley
Gamma Upsilon Chapter of
Talk and bathtub gin flow 'Freely ai' this rush party.
Founded nationally in 1839 at Miami Uni-
versity, Oxford, Ohio, Beta Theta Pi has 96
chapters today. Gamma Upsilon chapter was
chartered in 1946 as a continuation of the
Temple of the Sword of the Mystic Seven,
which was founded at old Emory College in
1841 as the first secret collegiate fraternity
in the South. Social highlights during the
year included the Winter Formal. Miami
Triad Dance, and a South Sea Isle party,
among others. Officers for the year Were:
President, Earl Bartong Vice-President, How-
ard MacKinnon 5 Secretary g Jim McCord, and
Treasurer, Dave Byar.
The Campus 1958 214
E. Barton J. Alston 3, Banks D- Byar
H, MacKinnon Mrs. J, B. Bun II J, Grier R4 Haiosy
J. McCord P Phillips C. Rim, R- Ruby
R. L. Brannon G, Carrigan
R. Kirkland J. McLellan
T. Scoif J. Soboda
QI13., N Q
Miss Ansley Boyd fcen+erj and her courl' Ueff fo righflz Ann S'I'ewar'I'.
Buddy Ballenger, Jane Morehead, and Pa? Burgamy.
A x 3
x X , l
X J l J
G. Curfis J. Evans A. Fiveash F. Forf J. French
R. Mafhis J. Monfag N. Morgan D. M. Paulk J. Phillips
G. Walfers L. Wapensky M. Wafferson N. WaHs
in it '
:H 'aw Y ,gyms I? A
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Gamma Chapter of
Founded at Princeton in 1824, Chi Phi na-
tional now comprises 34 chapters. Gamma
chapter, chartered at Oxford in 1869, was the
first fraternity founded at Emory. Opposing
the Sigma Nus for the first time in the an-
nual Duck Bowl, Chi Phi won 15-0. The
highlight of the year was the annual winter
Sweetheart formal. Fall quarter officers Were:
President, Bill Oliverg Vice-President, Bob
Reed, Secretary, Burt Kile, and Treasurer,
Gene Rackley. Spring oflicers Were: Presi-
dent, Dan Hopkinsg Vice-President, Dahli
Hallg Secretary, John Gresham, and Treas-
urer, Jesse Sherouse.
D. Hopkin B. And
R, Reed S. DeLisi
B. Kile R. Clarke
Secrelary -- -
.i , I.
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Complefe wi+h ouldoor sel'ling, 'lhe Chi Phi's wenl fo a
Sou'l'h Sea island during rush week.
G. Bunn K. Burkholder J. Bullerworlh
W. Hayes F. Heidi T. Johns
G. Romberg R. Scofl R. Shear
M. Warren G. Wheless T. Willis
'Q ill. 4
S. Callaway R. Chapman B. Dixon
B. MacDonnelI R. Magruder W. Mayfon
.l. Shearouse F. Sims J. Slewarf
J. Woodard R. Donnelly
, . as U'
, ,. ,,
Beta Epsilon Chapter of
Rushee and rush girl go camera shy as photographer 'fakes picture.
Beta Epsilon Chapter, one of the eighty-
seven chapters of Delta Tau Delta in the
United States and Canada, was founded in
1822 at Emory-at-Oxford. The Delts won
first place in the small fraternity division of
the IFC Sing last year and received an hon-
orable mention for lawn decorations during
1957 Dooley's Frolics. One of the highlights
of the year was the torch serenade of the new
sweetheart, Jane Lovelace. Fall officers were:
President, Glenn Esslingerg Vice-President,
Virgil Eady 3 Secretary, Bob Seale, and Treas-
urer, John McKeever.
The Campus 1958
V, Eady M. Moor
F. Add' . c mi
Delis journey io The Souilw Seas lo find romanfic locals and hula girls
B. Cox W
A. Gillon B.
M. Nakis J
Natives lanialize alumni af parfy
M. Biggs D. Byrd T. Byrd S. Cangelose J. Chunn
B. Fackler -B. Flowers D. Fuqua B. Gardner A. Gariner
R. Jones N. Long J. Maior A, Massero D. Massey
H. Scrivener G. Sims N. Sims D.S1rirr1er L. Turner
. ' I . 1:
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J. . J X
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W . ee 'ff f 1
A 'nv-1" 'E La' iz. lx! -K
ru. Y ' if
Q ..v.... K ,V ., ,, :. y- PM
J. Dixon C. Duvall
S. Horfon J. Hough
S, Ragsdale H. Roberlson
L. Wagner L. Whifehead
x. J kiwi.
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X 1 5
ix? Epsilon Chapter of
Kappa Alpha Order was founded nationally
at Washington and Lee in 1865. It now has
76 chapters in the South. The Epsilon chap-
ter was founded at Emory College in 1869,
the second national fraternity on the Emory
campus. This year the KA's were second in
cross country, first in Old Newsboys, third
in Dooley's, third in swimming, and third in
Wrestling. The annual Old South Ball was
held in the Spring. Fall officers were: Presi-
dent, Fred Snellg Vice-President, Al Hallumg
Secretary, Lanier Pierce, and Treasurer,
F, Snell C, Blackman T. Adams S. Anderson J. Anthony M. Aikinso
A, Hallum C. Davis P. Davis P. Davis F. Dickinson W. Dickinsc
L. Pearce D. Henderson G. Hill E. Hobgood L. Hudson C. Isom
J. Abernathy J. Parrotl C. Pesferfield C. Renneker T. Ridlehuber M. Shahar
I ii , Cs!
in , Q l
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i Georgia Beta Chapter of
Georgia Beta chapter of Phi Delta Theta
was chartered on the Emory campus in 1871.
The national fraternity which was founded in
1848 is a member of the Miami Triad, com-
posed of the three fraternities founded at
Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Phi Delta
Theta has 116 chapters. The Phi Delts placed
first in Dooley's, basketball, swimming, wrest-
ling, and second in football, and the athletic
trophy. Fall officers Were: President, Franz
Stewart, Vice-President, John Maloney Sec-
retary, Ben Cheekg and Treasurer, Charlie
Rumble. Spring officers Were: President, Tom
Bryant, Vice-President, Ben Cheek, Secre-
tary, Richard Lee, and Treasurer, Joe Wilson.
F, Stewart W. Evans J. Askew B, Banks B. Barnet?
J. Malone B. DeMarino R. DuPont M. Edwards B. Ensign
B. Cheek R. Jones K. Kent T. Kimball R. Lee
C. Rumble M. Rodger O. Sanders P. Sandlin C. Schultz
V V fi .. Rf ,X ,N .Vg if' 'RIC i H -A. V Q.
Q.. L- . W 1 -- ffm
' ..,. ' P
' I 7 'ian K
N t P as I
X i, 5:Q:f:5:ij tl
1 Gtr - Q,
,V , .
R. Boone T. Bryant B. Burns
A. Fleming R. Gammel C. Goolsby
E. Lunsford H. McCulIagh C. Marlin
P. Senff B. Shuberf P. Sfory
The Phi Dells and fheir cl
during a break
'PLN . ...
a+es gafher on 'ine fronl porch
a+ 'lheir foga pariy.
L. Collier M. Coward J. Crow
J. Hewitt D. Howe L. Higby
L. Pankey J. Paulk J. PeHy
B. Wasden B. Wight N. Wilson
J. Crowder B. Culpepper C. Dekle
W. Huggeff J. Huie R. Johnson
W. Pierce A. Revard P. Rhyne
T. Wilson B. Young
l Beta Kappa Chapter of
Barefoofed French Apache girl wows
Beta Kappa chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha
was chartered at Emory in 1919. The Emory
chapter, honored a year ago by the National
President's Award for community service,
placed second nationally among the 128 PiKA
chapters for the same award this year. The
Pikes placed first last fall among the small
fraternities in the Empty Stocking Fund
Drive. Fall officers were: President, Harry
Tucker, Vice-President, Maurice Mixong Sec-
retary, Jerry Crane, and Treasurer, Jim
Smith. Spring ofiicers were: President, Mau-
rice Mixong Vice-President, Rickey Riven-
barkg Secretary, Jim Smith, and Treasurer,
The Campus 1958 224
Romance biooms in old Napoli!
B. Black B. Boyd B. Broadhead
C. Eberharf R. Hancock G. Leake
E. Seay R. W. Smith C. Snead
W. Carfinhour G. Cofaskis
F. Maloof R, Rivonbark
jg" v . 1 A
, AWA o r vg..,,,,,,
' ,L K K lfigifw,
B . .yoo
Q ,B L,"'f 2,5
Georgia Epsilon Chapter of
Founded at the University of Alabama in
1856, Georgia Epsilon chapter at Emory is
one of 139 chapters. It was chartered at Em-
ory in 1881. This year the SAE's placed
second in Skits-O-Frenia and third in cross
country. The year was filled with many social
events. Fall quarter ofiicers Were: President,
Jim Freemang Vice-President, Lurton Mas-
seeg Secretary, Bill Hutchinson, and Treas-
urer, Johnny Warren. Spring quarter ofli-
cers were: President, Lurton Masseeg Vice-
President, Gene Willisg Secretary, Bill Hutch-
inson, and Treasurer, Lamar Lynes.
L. Massee S, Johnson
G. Willis G, Dczier
W. Hutchinson G. Loomis
L. Lynes J. Robinson
W 3 .
.1 7, '
J. Abney J. Allen
J. Fowler R. Fuller
A. McLane J. Malheson
J. Service R. Sorrells
" 1 CP
Ba+h+ub gin and sore feel were symbolic of +l1e SAE Roaring Twenlies parly.
T. Afkinson J. Barnes J. Booth R. Boylmanv J. Bradford
R. Gandy B. Garreff S. Graham T. Griffin L. Grimes
E. Millican R. Monk P. Penn C. Perry R. Perry
L. Smith T. Slripling R. Tools C. Torrance J. Walker
2 f.9:f'ff Q .-
'-. "'f1-1- J
J. Carson J. Corbiff W. Crosby J. Darnell
R. Highfower A. Hilsman D. Huber O. King
H. Haper B, Rauch A. Reichert H. Sauers
J. Weeks M. Williams J. Freeman
it. x 'gr Wa
Beta Chi Chapter of
Sigma Chi is a member of the Miami Triad
since it was founded at Miami University,
Oxford, Ohio, in 1855. It now has 129 chap-
ters. The Emory chapter, Beta Chi, was char-
tered in 1921. The Sigs won the athletic tro-
phy, the IFC sing, Empty Stocking Drive,
Most Athletic Championships trophy, the
Spring Blood Drive, the Pledge IFC Scholar-
ship trophy, the Scholarship Improvement
trophy and football. They placed second in
Dooley's, swimming, wrestling, basketball,
and track. Fall olficers were: President, Don-
nie Keag Vice-President, Buddy Johnson.,
Secretary, Jimmy Burt, and Treasurer, Dick
Sessions. Spring officers Were: President,
Buddy Johnson, Vice-President, Jim Burt,
Secretary, Jimmy Salter, and Treasurer, Dick
B. Johnson W. Abercrombie W. Adams W. Adams H. Adkinson W. Adkinson W. Azar T. B
J. Burl J. Crook G. Cummings W. Davis R. DeArmas J. Dekle D. Dempsey S. E
J. Salier D. Kea W. Kennedy A. King J. Kokko S. Lange B. Lanier J. L
D. Sessions S. Reed B. Rooks C. Sawyer J. Shadrick J. Singleton A. Sirmans D, S
Q W Q .1
s-, 4: is ,
.11 L K X
frii: '- 5 X X
'Ki 6 G-M 'N X., , VV 'Q
-. A ,K 'R Q. NJA
'fn y . -rr "
X. 3, In K
I . JI
Paiamas and nighl' shirls were 'lhe order of 'lhe clay al' 'lhe Sigma Chi rush parly.
S, Banks T. Bentley E. Bobo M, Bondi D. Boolh J. Brim
G, Kafibah J. Johnson G, lkeler B. Humphrey C. Holland G. Henry
J. McFarland M. McKool D. Miles J. Moody M. O'Neal B. Fallon
R. Snow D. Siewari B. Summerlin B. Swann L. Thompson J. Tucker
, . 2. :M
H 5. gi 4
Q E Q 5
Q. f 5 .
L. Clance B. Coleman M. Collins
G. Haldi H. Gibson J. Fowler
W. Peabody F. Feed F. Phillips
A. Walson B. Weber D. Williams
2. T .i i
E is .
sf f - xx-
f M i i
. - Lf. -
W. Connor M. Correia
E. Fuller B. Floyd
B. Powers J. Purdy
' S..,:g,5,f.. y,
fi? K '
Q mf x, gifs. X
' fflfiziis 1 i f G i ah
. l .
i l XI Cha ter of SIG A NU
-1 ,s T '
The Sigma Nu national fraternity was
founded in 1869 at Virginia Military Insti-
tute. Xi chapter at Emory is one of 123 chap-
ters. The Snakes this year were first in track
and softball, second in the IFC Sing and the
Empty Stocking contest and third in Skits-
O-Frenia. Fall quarter oiiicers Were: Presi-
dent, John Davisg Vice-President, John Cookg
Secretary, Gene Groves, and Treasurer, Art
Hale. Spring othcers Were: President, Jim
Fordg Vice-President, Joe Johnsong Secre-
gry, Gene Montgomery, and Treasurer, Art
J. Ford J. Fefner J. Almand F B II
J. Johnson J. Sandy R. Gleespen J G1
E. Montgomery C. Lobley H. Lovett N. M D
A. Hale H. Procfor P. Richardson J, S h d
. A wi fi V',' r I J '
f t 1 s i T
'Ti .lsin , 1, S 5 ff
Sarong-clad rush girls and rusl1ees enioy a pause in 'l'l1e dancing
al' flue Sigma Nu Soul'l1-Sea island parfy.
L. Benson G. Bishop V. Braddy B. Brenner E. Camp F. Copeland L. Curry P. Deals J. Denson J. Doclrery J. Ferguson C. Finleyson
J. Godard G. Granfham M. Greene A. Harp R. Harris G. Healh H. Jennings R. Jones D. Keene W. Kefhley T. Langsfon J. Lie-Nielson
A. Mafhis T. Meighan D. Moser R. Mosley C. Murray J. Murray B. Oliver R. Payne J. Pebbles T. Pilnlard J. Pope F. Smith
J. Sneed G. Slead H. Slouf W. Slubbi L. Varner W. Weems C. Wells R. Weiler W. Wellborn R. Werner J. Dees
E625 Sax. - ,.. .
9 l ' 9 T!-
Psi Chapter of
Dreams of a deserlecl island flourish a+ Sigma Pi house.
The Campus 1958
4 . .. Qt A,
2 3 2
Sigma Pi began at Vincennes University
on February 26, 1897, at Vincennes, Indiana.
Psi chapter was chartered at Emory on
March 29, 1924. Sigma Pi was the only At-
lanta area collegiate fraternity participating
in the Muscular Dystrophy Association an-
nual drive. Taking second place in the IFC
Sing, they also took part in the Empty Stock-
ing Fund drive and Old Newsboy Day drive.
Miss Susannah Maston is the 1958 sponsor.
Fall officers were: President, Dave Thorneg
Vice-President, Curtis Richardsong Secre-
tary, Sandy Howell, and Treasurer, Bob
D. Thorne R. Swearing
C. Richardson Mrs. E. W 1'
S. Howell N. Preslo
Sigma Pi goes orien+al af a garden parfy.
Adams H, Ayers B. Barfholomew F. Cadora
J. Fesler B. Foy K. Gore R. Hafcher
J. Pruiff F. Schnauss F. Seghers A. Searcy
D. Cason G. Chasfain R. Ciravalo R. Dobson
R. Hixon W. Johnson J. Kannon J. R. Miichall
H. L. Sfuar? A. Tyson R. Von Goeben
l Al L l
1 Mu Chapter of
Na+ives go wild as pirate ship lands af T-EP House.
The Campus 1958 234
EP ILO PHI
Mu chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi was found-
ed at Emory in 1919. The national fraternity,
chartered at Columbia University in 1910,
now has 44 chapters. The TEP's won the
scholarship trophy for the third consecutive
year. They have Won it for the last 15 out of
16 quarters. This year they placed second in
the Empty Stocking Fund drive and also Won
an award from the National Cerebral Palsy
Foundation for their assistance. Fall officers
were: President, Morty Esang Vice-Presi-
dent, Sonny Gatesg Secretary, Todd Becker-
man, and Treasurer, Merrill Berman. Spring
oflicers Were: President, Marshall Barking
Vice-President, Todd Beckermang Secretary,
Murray Soloman, and Treasurer, Merrill Ber-
M. Esan M. Berman
S. Gafes Mrs. B. Herzog
T. Beckerman A. Rofhfed
A TEPI beaufy poses wifh a favoriie beast Commodore Gilberl smiles smugly as si+ua+ion is well in hand.
F. Bagrash M. Barkin A. Berger P. Cohn
L. Gilberi L. Glassman H. Greenberg D. Levy
J. Shurkin B. Silverman L. Slavin S. Slufsky
J. Cranman N. Fred J. Fried I. Friedman
P. Lipman J. Luloff M. Mensh L. Pike
M. Solomon A. Weinstein I, Weinsfein M. Wynne
5- 1 l
CAMP CL B
The Campus Club, only independent male social organization
on the campus, concluded its thirty-seventh year of activity
this year. Membershi pis open to any male student at
Emory. Sliits-O-Frenia is sponso1'ed annually by the Club,
as is the sweetheart banquet and dance and the stag banquet
for alumni. Miss Ann Stuckey was c1'owned sweetheart at
the banquet-dance. The group takes part in the inter-fra-
ternity athletic program and tries to promote the qualities
of scholarship and leadership. Members that hold prominent
positions on campus are Bill Fleming, College Council presi-
dentg Al Clarke, treasurer of the Student Senateg and Rich-
ard Ong, member of the Student Senate and College Coun-
cil. Otlicers for the past year were the following: president,
Bill Flemingg first vice-president, Fred VVilkers0ng second
vice-president, Richard Ongg secretary, Jordon Steeleg and
treasurer, Lamar Lehman.
S ell Clarke G. Dick B. Fleming S. Lee L. Lehman Ong
E Patrick Plaster W. Quillian A. Sharpe J. 5+eele C. Williamson
236 Emory University
Sigma Alpha Epsilon sweelhearr HELEN FREEMAN is a junior
in lhe college and a member of fhe Adelphean Club. Her
home fown is LaGrange, Georgia.
FR TER ITY
PAT CARTER, swee+hear+ of Sigma Chi, is a member of fhe
Kife Club. She is a freshman in +he college and is from
, , . X
MARCIA SEAGEL is Tau Epsilon Phi sweelhearf, She is a
iunior al Grady High School in Aflanfa.
. 1, ,,,, 5
"f1ziJ'iEffS' lk A FY
:His 4-gif, wi '
ANN FATTIG is lhe sponsor of lhe Sigma Nu
fralernily. She is a sophomore a+ Georgia Slale
College ol Business Adminisfrafion, A+lan+a.
NORA ANN SIMPSON, Kappa Alpha Rose, is
also a iunior al Agnes Scoll College. Her
homelown is LaGrange, Georgia.
The Sigma Pi sweelhearl, SUSANNAH MASTON, is a iunior
al Agnes Scoll College. Her homelown is Winslon-Salem,
CHARLOTTE BOWDEN is a 'Freshman in lhe college. The
Dream Girl of 'lhe Pi Kappa Alpha frafernily, she is a nalive
of Macon, Georgia.
2 38 The Campus 1958
ANNE STUCKEY, Campus Club sponsor, is a sophomore af
Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia. She is a residenl of
A member of fhe Kile Club, JO PATRICK is The Alpha Tau
Omega sweeiheari. She hails from Chaffanooga, Tennessee,
and is a sophomore in The college.
Emory Unlverslfy 2 39
A nafive of Ailania, BARBARA MAYO is fhe
Phi Delia Theia swee+hear+. She is a sophomore
in lhe college and a member of lhe Kile Club.
A residen+ of Sparianburg, Sou+h Carolina,
JANE LOVELACE is lhe sweefhearf of Della
Tau Delia. She is a sophomore in fhe college.
A sophomore in lhe college, CHARLENE BELL
is lhe sponsor for Chi Phi. She is from Talla-
ANSLEY BOYD, sweeihearf of Bela Thefa Pi,
is a senior a+ Wes+mins+er Schools in A+lan+a
where she is edifor of fhe school paper.
SUSAN FINE is lhe swee+hear+ of lhe Alpha Epsilon Pi
fra+erni+y. She is a senior a+ Grady High School in Aflanfa.
.1 Q, VZ,k
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The Campus 1958
Dan Maxey John Sfrother Al Clarke
Pregideni- Vice-President Treasurer
The Student Senate is the central student govern-
ment organization of the University. Created in 1956
by the ratification of a new student body Constitu-
tion, it includes proportional representation of each
of the eight schools at Emory-Business, Dental,
Graduate, Law, Medicine, Nursing, Theology, and the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The structure of the Student Senate is similar to
that of the United States Congress. Each school is
entitled to be represented at all times by not less
than two senators elected from its own student body.
Schools having more than 500 students are entitled
to an additional senator for every 250 students be-
byond the 500 mark. A major variation from the
Congressional plan of organization consists in the
fact that each school has the right to determine the
eligibility and term of otiice of its representatives.
The purpose of the Student Senate is to coordinate
the activities of the respective schools, and to exer-
cise primary jurisdiction over all activities affecting
the student body as a whole. Among the standing
responsibilities of the group are the allocation of
funds to all student activities, the holding of general
elections, and the management of Dooley's Frolics.
The Senate also functions as the oliicial delegation
of the student body for the discussion of all matters
affecting a plurality of the respective schools.
Among the special projects of the 1957-58 Senate
were the sponsorship of Parents' Day, the High
School Student Council Workshop, two successful
blood drives, and the expansion of the scope of
Members of 'I'he Sfudeni' Senafe are, seafed, from lefi' +o righfz Jackie Clark,
John Thomas Head, Milfon Bufler, Ann Pomeroy, Dan Maxey, Bill Rofh, Laura
Sewell. S+anding: John Bafchelor, WaH'er Grage, Mi+ch Kreher, Bill Fleming,
John S+ro+her, Al Clark, Jim Thurmond, Richard Ong, Beecher Dunsmore.
J U DY BOWMAN
The College Student Council has existed since 1956
as the representative governing body of the College
of Arts and Sciences. The largest unit of the Uni-
versity-Wide student government system, the College
Council serves a constituency of 1,700 students. Its
membership is composed of seventeen representa-
tives-at-large, each of Whom represents 100 students
of the College of Arts and Sciencesg four officers-
president, vice-president, secretary, and treasurer-
and the four presidents of each undergraduate class
within the College. Both the ofiicers and the repre-
sentatives are selected by the entire student body of
the College of Arts and Sciences. Four members of
the College Council serve as the College representa-
tives in the University Senate.
Functioning through standing committees, as Well
as others of temporary duration, the College Council
serves the needs of the College student body. Social
functions, college elections, orientation, and campus
referendums are among the wide range of activities
handled by the Council. The College Council also
cooperates with the Senate on matters of a Univer-
sity-Wide scope. The Council also serves as a link
between the students and the University administra-
tion, recommending measures which it feels would be
beneficial to its constituents, and advising the admin-
istration as to student feelings on pertinent issues.
During the your 1957-58, the College Council as an
independent body sponsored two dances, one during
the fall quarter featuring Joni James and another
during the Winter quarter. Cooperating with the
Senate, members of the College Council have been
chiefly responsible for the planning of Dooley's Frol-
ics. Other specific events for which the College Stu-
dent Council has held responsibility are the Blood
Drive and Orientation.
College Council members are, sealed from lefl' fo righ'l': Siandingx Na+ Long, Richard Ong, Dallie Hall, Jimbo Brim
Bill Rofh, Mary Grace Lewis, Nancy King, Barbara Mayo, Bill Summerlin, Bob DuPon+, Pere Sones, Allen Long, B. C
Eleanor Spaulding, Sara Slafon, Jaye Johnson, Bill Kelly. Schuberf, Ned Walls, Sid Yarbrough.
The campus 1958 245
Administration . .
Dentistry . .
Graduate . .
Law' . .
Medicine . .
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A University is more than just an institution of
teaching and learning. It does a great deal more
than confer degrees. It is the people in the limelight
and the people behind the scenes. It is the buildings
of learning, of work, and of play. It is every expe-
rience, every association, and every friendship of
students, administration, and faculty.
As Emory opened its 1957-58 academic year in
September, a newness was evident in almost every
aspect of the University. Many new faces and new
buildings made their appearance on the campus
while others changed their positions or edifices.
Like any other institution or organization, a uni-
versity requires top-level leadership. Without an able
president a university cannot advance or even hold
its own. At a university such as Emory, the presi-
dency is a stiff assignment. The man must be a
scholar, a diplomat, a writer, a fund-raiser, a busi-
nessman and a Christian. He must be at times tough,
at other times sympathetic. It's a big job for a big
Such a man is S. Walter Martin, who took over
Emory's reins in September when Dr. Goodrich C.
White resigned to become Chancellor. In a short
year he has justified the confidence of the Board of
Trustees who chose him.
Dr. Judson C. Ward, Dean of the College, moved
into the position of Vice-President and Dean of the
Faculties, while Ewell E. Bessett, University Con-
troller, was made treasurer. Dr. Charles T. Lester
was promoted to the deanship of the Graduate School
of Arts and Sciences.
Three new positions were created this year. Dr.
William H. Jones was appointed to fill the new posi-
tion of director of the Summer School, and Profes-
sor Roger Klein took over as director of the recently
inaugurated Business School's hospital administra-
tion program. Among the new positiois is the Direc-
tor of Choral Music.
Dr. Thomas B. Brumbaugh, professor of Fine
Arts, was chosen by the graduating seniors to wear
the traditional straw hat and cane of the senior
class as their honorary senior of 1958. The honor
goes to a member of the faculty who the seniors feel
has shown a genuine interest in their progress dur-
ing their four years at Emory.
In general, the University's year was one of prog-
ress in spite of its newness. Newness, however, soon
becomes experience, and this year Emory's progress
has shown promise of greater success and advance-
ment to come.
250 Emory Unlversiiy
Dr. S. WaH'er Mariin
Presidenf, Emory Universify
The Board of Trusfees, seared leif fo righh Aubrey F. Folfs, Charles M. Trammell,
Universify Presidenf Mar'rin, James V. Carmichael, Board Chairman Bowden, Bishop
Arfhur J. Moore, William N. Banks, F. M. Bird, Harry Y. McCord, Jr. Sfandingz
Harllee Branch, Jr., L. P. McCord, Dr. Lu+her A. Harrell, S. Charles Candler, Dr.
Les'l'er Rumble, James C. Malone, Dr. Embree H. Blackard, C. H. Candler, Jr.,
Senaior Spessard L. Holland, Dr. Phinzy Calhoun, Bishop Marvin A. Franklin, Granger
Hansell, Donald Comer, Pollard Turman, Dr. Wadley R. Glenn.
MR. HENRY L. BOWDEN DR. GOODRICH C. WHITE
Chairman, Board of Trusfees Chancellor, Emory Universify
MR. BOISFEUILLET JONES
Vice-Presideni' and Adminishaior
of HeaH'h Services
DR. JUDSON C. WARD, JR
Vice-Presideni' and Dean
MR. BRADFORD D. ANSLEY
Direcfor of Developmeni' and
MR. CHARLES O. EMMERICH
MR. L. L. CLEGG
Direcfor of Admissions
DR. IGNATIUS W. BROCK
MR. EWELLA E. BESSENT
Treasurer and Confroller
MR. CHARLES N. WATSON
Assis+an+ Direc+or of Admissions
MR. BRYAN L. ALLAN
Direc+or of Planf Opera+ions
MR. GUY R. LYLE
Direc+or of Libraries
Miss Nina Rusk
Assisfanf Dean of S1'uden+s
Mr. E. H. Rece
Dean of S+uden+s
RTS AN CIE CE
Dr. William Beardslee, Acting Dean
of'l'l1e College of Ar'l's and Sciences
and Dr. H. Prentiss Miller, Dean of
the Lower Division of 'the College
of Arts ancl Sciences.
The College of Arts and Sciences this year initiated
a new selection program. Entering freshmen will be
chosen on the basis of scores made on the nation-
wide College Entrance Board Examinations begin-
ning with this year's 1957-58 class. Although the
number of women students was restricted to thirty
percent of the College, this practice has been aban-
doned. The emphasis for selection will be increas-
ingly placed on a careful qualitative basis. Each suc-
ceeding year an applicant for admission will have to
be better qualified in order to be admitted.
Perhaps the most significant addition to the Col-
lege program in recent years is the humanities
course in which select sophomores are invited to
participate. lt attracts about 60 superior students
each year, and is taught in groups of ten to fifteen
each by volunteer faculty members.
This year the School of Business Administration be-
gan a program of expansion. The full time faculty
was increased and a full time director in charge of
the Graduate Hospital Administration was added.
The master program in economics was re-instated
and the management and administration programs
The graduate hospital administration course was
initiated in the Business School last year under a
grant from the W. K. Kellogg Foundation. The pro-
gram is designated to give professional training in
the fundamentals of business operations and man-
agement as they are related to the hospital setting.
Thirteen students are currently enrolled in the pro-
gram. One or two years of academic study and one
years of residency on the administration staff of a
hospital are required. The Emory program is the
only hospital administration course in the Southeast
which is a part of a graduate business curriculum.
Mr. Charles G. Siefkin
Dean of the School of
Dr. John E. Buhler
Dean of the School
The School of Dentistry in 1957 continued to hope
and plan for its new building: one which will some
day be erected on the main University campus. It
will probably be located on Clifton Road at a point
opposite the Emory post office.
Although the school has no formal degree grant-
ing graduate programs, as it would like to have, it
does have nine graduate level students working and
teaching to a limited extent, as graduate fellows in
the department of orthodontics and as residents or
interns at Grady and Atlanta Veterans Administra-
tion Hospitals. In 1956-57 the total income produced
by students through work in the teaching clinics
was S128,051. This was an average of 397748, a new
ln 1957 the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences
lost, then replaced, its top leaders. These actions
brought some slowing down of its activities in mid-
year and afterwards, but the school's pace was step-
ping up to normal as December ended.
After the personnel disturbance occurred the Grad-
uate School announced that beginning in September
1958 it would offer programs leading to the doctor of
philosophy degree in two new fields, socio-anthro-
pology and religion. These will be the 10th and llth
areas in which the Emory Ph.D. will be available, the
others being: biology, chemistry, English, history,
philosophy, political science, psychology, the Grad-
uate Institute and the Division of the Basic Health
Dr. William M. Hepburn
Dean of +he School of Law
The School of Law in the fall of 1957 reported an en-
rollment gain of 12.4 percent, from 170 to 191 which
is the highest proportionate increase among all di-
visions of the University. Thus did it continue the
steady enrollment climb begun in the fall of 1953,
when it had 128 students.
Established in 1955, Laws master's-level program
is regarded as proceeding satisfactorily, though the
first person or persons to receive the LL.M. will not
come through until sometime during 1958.
The Student Bar Association continued to be the
source of extensive activity, holdling weekly meet-
ings, sponsoring outstanding speakers. The work of
students in Glee Club competition also was outstand-
ing. For the fourth successive year an Emory team
represented its region in the annual Case Club argu-
ments held in New York.
This year the Medical School saw new gains in the
faculty and in their facilities. The full time faculty
was increased and a new department of Preventive
Medicine and Community Health was added under
the direction of Dr. Charles LeMaistre.
The new two million dollar Henrietta Egleston
Hospital is now becoming a reality with the hospital
building making steady progress. The three-story,
100-bed hospital will be built of reinforced concrete.
The building will be air-conditioned and will be con-
nected by a tunnel with the Emory hospital. The
structure is planned so that two other floors may be
added when needed. Egleston will be affiliated with
the Emory Medical and Nursing schools as a teach-
ing hospital but' will continue to be financed inde-
pendently under its own board of trustees.
Dr. Arfhur P. Richardson
Dean of the School of Medicine
Miss Ada Fori'
Dean of 'the School of Nursing
The programs of the School of Nursing in 1957 were
accredited for the first time in public health nursing.
This did not mean that any separate courses for
public health nurses were offered but that any grad-
uate of the school is now regarded as qualified for
employment in that field. In turn this meant that
hitherto unavailable government funds might be ob-
tained by the school. About forty collegiate nursing
schools in the country hold this accreditation, five of
them, including Emory, in the South.
The school's master of nursing program has been
very successful. Forty women have been admitted to
it since it was begun in 1954, and during the past
year nearly 100 have applied for admission to it.
The school of Theology this year dedicated a new
theological education building. Ten Methodist bishops
of the Southeastern Jurisdiction came to campus to
participate in a convocation and to dedicate the new
Bishops' Hall. Provided by the endorsement of the
bishops, the new classroom-office building gives the
seminary adequate facilities and frees the older
building for other uses.
The University's Graduate School will launch new
programs leading to the degree of doctor of phi-
losophy in religion. These new doctoral programs are
expected chiefly to attract those intending to go into
college or seminary teaching and those who will take
positions of leadership in the ministry or in other
areas of religion. There will be three fields of spe-
cialization in the Ph.D. programs: Biblical studies,
history of Christianity, and systematic theology.
Dr. William R. Cannon
Dean of the School of Theology
MOLLY BASHUK NORMAN SHARPE DAVE THORN
Arfg and Sciences Denfdl School Arfs and SCIENCES
V. I. P. is a loaded abbreviation. However, V. l. P. is the only way to
denote those Who should be recognized for their outstanding
achievements of Emory.
Very important people are Emory. In scholastic ability, in
extra-curricular activities, in personality traits, these are the stu-
dents from the senior class who best represent the good name that
Emory University strives to buildg these are the persons who will
continue to carry on the good name of Emory.
These people are Emory. Recommended by the deans of the
eight schools, the V. I. P.'s not only represent their respective
schools but also embody that the University has tried to instill
into every student.
These people are Emory-in mind, body, and soul.
LENNIE GILBERT JOHN DODD JESSEE SHEAROUSE
Arts and Sciences Medical School Business School
Alfred Underwood Earl B5"l0"'
Denfishy Arfs and Sciences
Harvey Smllh Michele Robin
Theology Arfs and Sciences
Palricia Maguire Richard Anderson
Arfs and Sciences
Aff! and Sciences
Alberf Normans Jr. Sue Sparks
LOW Arfs and Sciences
Arfs and Sciences
Eleangr Hugeg Bober+
Nursing Business Adminisfrafion
Arfs and Sciences
W' " " ' -'a"" "VW-
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Arfs and Sciences
Jol1n Krelwer Jim Mcclung
Denfisfry Arfs and Sciences
Ernesl' Swanson Charles Isom, Jr.
Arfs and Sciences Business Adminisfraffon
Belly Ann Doyle
Arfs and Sciences
When the seniors were sporting their
derby hats and canes, one of them was
not an oflicial member of the 1958
graduating class of Emory Univer-
He had already received several di-
plomas: his B. S. in education from
the State Teachers College in In-
diana, Pennsylvania, his M. A. from
the State University of Iowa, and his
Ph. D. from Ohio State University.
Not only did he have more degrees
than any other senior, but he knows
about a particular subject-art. An
assistant professor in the Fine Arts
Department at Emory, he also lec-
tures at the Atlanta Art Institute,
writes art reviews and poetry, and
judges art exhibits throughout the
'More than all of his positions and
memberships, he is a senior because
of his personality. Always chatting
with students' after class, in the hall,
or at the dinner table, he charms
members of both sexes with his Penn-
sylvania drawl, his slow smile, his
ability to talk about almost any sub-
ject and to win people around to en-
joying art, and his sincere interest in
In selecting a favorite to join their
ranks, the seniors this year chose Dr.
Thomas D. Brumbaugh as the 1958
Dr. Thomas B. Brumbaugh
ri. r Kr I
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AdamsfAddison, Jr. Adlcinson
Row 1. DONNA JOY ADAMS, Atlanta, Ga., Political Science,
Tau Kappa Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, Award for acting,
Women's Student Association, President, Co-Ed Association,
Junior Class Representative, Religious Emphasis Week,
Chairman, Emory Players, Secretary. FLOYD ADDISON,
JR., Atlanta, Ga., Psychology, Delta Tau Delta, Psychology
Club. JAMES HOWARD ADKINSON, Pensacola, Fla., Eco-
nomics, Sigma Chi, Wesley Fellowship, Vice-President,
Swimming Team, Tennis Team.
Row 2. CLARENCE WHITFIELD ALEXANDER, Tucker,
Ga., Fine Arts. JAMES LEWIS ASKEW, Alexander City,
Ala., General Science, Phi Delta Theta. NANCY ALLEN
AUSTIN, Atlanta, Ga., Chemistry.
Row 3. SMITH CALLAWAY BANKS, Statesboro, Ga., Biol-
ogy, Sigma Chi, Campus. JOAN SHANNON BARRETT,
Atlanta, Ga., Psychology, Adelphean, Dooley's Queen, 1957,
Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, Canterbury Club, Adelphean,
Vice-President. WILLIAM ROGER BARTHOLOMEW,
Daniel, Fla., Biology, Sibma Pi.
Bar+onfBasiord, Jr. Bashul:
Row 4. EARL GRAEFF BARTON, Atlanta, Ga., History,
Beta Theta Pi, Eta Sigma Psi, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Pi
Delta Epsilon, Alpha Psi Omega, Student Publications Coun-
cil, Circle K, Vice-President, Beta Theta Pi, President, Treas-
urer, Rush Chairman, Phoenix, Business Manager, Assistant
Business Manager, Players, Business Manager, Assistant
Manager, Omicron Delta Kappa. HAYES LEWIS BASFORD,
JR., Jacksonville, Fla., Economics, Kappa Alpha, Circle K,
Newman Club. MOLLY BASHUK, Macon, Ga., English, Delta
Sigma Epsilon, Eta Sigma Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Award for
Most Outstanding Service to Student Body and Student Sen-
ate by a non-member, Campus, Editor, Associate Editor, Sec-
tions and Activities Editor, Feature Editor, Photography
Editor, Phoenix, Wheel, Copy Editor, Feature Editor, Social
Editor, Assistant Managing Editor, College Council, Decora-
tions Chairman, Senior Class Vice-President, Delta Sigma
Epsilon, Founder, President, Vice-President, Senior Inter-
Club Council Representative, Junior Inter-Club Council Rep-
resentative, Inter-Club Council, Public Relations Chairman.
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SENIORS ARTS 8. SCIENCE
Row 1. MARY VIRCINIA BAUGHMAN Atlanta Georgia'
History, Kite Recording Secretary, Rush Chairman. SAM-
UEI OI IN BPI L Albany Georgia' Biology' Campus Club.
BARBARA BFNNETT Atlanta, Georgia' Sociology, Alpha
Epsilon Upsilon, Alpha Kappa Delta, Vice-President, Wom-
Row Z. INATHAN HOKE BENION Atlanta Georgia' Geol-
ogy' Sigma Gamma Epsilon' Ceology Club. 'VAN ELLINC-
TON BOHANNON, Covington, Georgia, Elementary Educa-
Y v y 1
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4 J 9 4 r
en's Chorale, Secretary. 'fa SQ
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tion, Adelphean, Alpha Epsilon Epsilon, International Rela-
tions Club. PETE NICK BOUGAS, Savannah, Georgia, Chem-
istry, Greek Orthodox' Church.
Bourne BoykinfBraddy, Jr.
Row 3. PETER GEOFFREY BOURNE, Atlanta, Georgia,
Psychology. WILFRED ELMO BOYKIN, Sylvania, Georgia,
General Science, Eta Sigma Psi, Glee Club, Campus, Emory
Opera Society. VIRGIL JOSEPH BRADDY JR., Brunswick,
Georgia, Geology, Sigma Nu: E Club, President.
Row 4. JUNE DYAL BRADFIELD, McRae, Georgia, Ele-
mentary Education, Kite, Freshman Representative to Co-
Ed Association, Kappa Alpha Rose, Sophomore Class Secre-
tary, Campus, Business Staff, Orientation Guide, Kite, Presi-
dent, Vice-President, Women's Honor Organization, Secre-
tary-Treasurer. JAMES HUDSON BRADFORD, Tampa,
Florida, Biology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OLIVER DENWARD
BRENNER, Elizabeth, Pennsylvania, General Science, Sigma
Nu, Wheel, Social Editor, Campus, Section Editor, Alpha Phi
Row 5. DELIA BRIDWELL, Springfield, Georgia, English,
Fleur-de-Lis. ANN RITCHIE BRINSON, Columbus, Georgia,
Sociology, Philomathean, Wesley Fellowship. VIRGINIA
HALL BRINSON, Greenwood, South Carolina, Chemistry,
Kappa Zeta Alpha, President.
Rew. 6. THOMAS E. BRYANT, Demopolis, Alabama, Psy-
chology, Phi Delta Theta, DVS, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Emory Christian Association, President, Religious Emphasis
Week Chairman, Phi Delta Theta, President, College Council.
JONES ELY BUCHSBAUM, Brooklyn, New York, Psychol-
ogy, Psi Club, Hillel. SHARLENE BURNS, Atlanta, Georgia,
English, Co-Ed Association, Sophomore and Senior Repre-
sentative, Junior Class Treasurer, College Council, Wheel,
Orientation Committee, Women's Athletic Association, Presi-
dent, Kite, Treasurer, Women's Honor Organization, Vice-
Burt Byrd, Jr.fCamp
Row 7. JAMES NEWTON BURT, Jacksonville, Florida: Psy-
chology, Psi Club, Emory Christian Association, Dobbs
House Council, Chairman, Sigma Chi, Alumni Secretary, As-
sociate Editor. THOMAS L. BYRD JR., Atlanta, Georgia,
,w gl ll, Yl-
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English, Delta Tau Delta. ANN WHITEHEAD CAMP, At-
girta, Georgia, Sociology, Kappa Zeta Alpha, Alpha Kappa
SENIORS ARTS 8. SCIENCE
Row 1. EDMOND W. CAMP, Anderson, South Carolina, Biol-
ogy, Sigma Nu, Wesley Fellowship, Emory Christian Asso-
ciation. JOYE EVELYN CAMPBELL, Decatur, Georgia, Ele-
mentary Education, Adelphean. MARTHA ANN CAMP-
BELL, Atlanta, Georgia, Biology, Tau Kappa Delta, Emory
Christian Association, Wesley Fellowship.
CampbelifCar+er Cartinhour, Jr.
Row 2. RAYMOND EARL CAMPBELL, Columbus, Georgia,
English, Emory Players, Stage Manager, Alpha Psi Omega,
President, Campus. MARTHA CARTER, Lumpkin, Georgia,
English, Fleur-de-Lis, Phoenix. WILLIAM CARL CARTIN-
HDER JR., Lookout Mountain, Tennessee, Biology, Pi Kappa
A p a.
Cheek, lIlfCoie Cook
Row 3. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN CHEEK III, Toccoa, Geor-
gia, History, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Phi Omega, Riiie Team,
Senior Class Secretary, Phi Delta Theta, Secretary. VIC-
TORY GRADY COLE, Charleston, South Carolina, English,
Baptist Student Union. FRANCES B. COOK, Decatur, Geor-
gia, Elementary Education, Canterbury Club, Women's
Chorale, Social Chairman, Ensemble, Emory Opera Theater.
Row 4. SHIRLEY LOUISE COOPER, Tampa, Florida, Eng-
lish. DeELDA LOU COTANCHE, Panama City, Florida, So-
ciology, Women's Chorale, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Alpha
Kappa Delta. JAMES WILLIAM COX, Atlanta, Georgia,
Philosophy, Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Wheel,
CrowfDaffin, Ill Daniel
Row 5. SAMPEL JEROME CROWE, Asheville, North Caro-
lina, Sociology, Phi Delta Theta. SIDNEY ALDERMAN
DAFFIN, III, Panama City, Florida, General Science, Cam-
pus, Managing Editor, Emory Evangelical Fellowship, Alpha
Phi Omega, Pi Delta Epsilon. FRANK PERDUE DANIEL,
Senoia, Georgia, Political Science, Kappa Alpha.
DavisfDavis, Ill Dees
Row 6. BARBARA ANN DAVIS, Atlanta, Georgia, Ele-
mentary Education, Tau Kappa Delta. BILL ALONZO DA-
VIS, III, Newnan, Georgia, History, Kappa Alpha, Pi Sigma
Alpha. JAMES WILLYN DEES, Atlanta, Georgia, Psychol-
ogy, Sigma Nu, Glee Club, Psi Club.
DempseyfDenson, Jr. Dickinson, Jr.
Row 7. RICHARD LEE DEMPSEY, Thomasville, Georgia,
History, Sigma Chi. JOHN WILLIAM DENSON, JR., Macon,
Georgia, Sociology, Sigma Nu, E Club, Sigma Nu, Marshal.
WALTER DARE DICKINSON, JR., Jacksonville Beach, Flor-
ildag Kappa Alpha, Rifie Team, Alpha Phi Omega, Swimming
V ,.,, L1 Afw: Ar .
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SENIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. ROBERT EUGENE DOBSON, Nashville, Tennessee,
English, Sigma Pi, Treasurer, Glee Club, Vice-President,
Canterbury Club. REBECCA MADISON DUGAN, Atlanta,
Georgia, Elementary Education, Tau Kappa Delta, Emory
Opera Theatre, Emory Christian Association. JACQUELINE
BAKER DUKE, Cedartown, Georgia, Sociology, Tau Kappa
Delta, Corresponding Secretary.
DuPon+, Jr, Eady, Jr.!Ed-wards
Row 2. ROBERT L. DUPONT, JR., Decatur, Georgia, Hu-
manities, Phi Delta Theta, Co-Rush Chairman, Honor' Coun-
cil, Chairman, Publications Council, President, Wheel, Copy
Editor, Columnist, Junior Class, President, Psi Club, Presi-
dent, Alpha Phi Omega, Historian, Treasurer, Phoenix, Fic-
tion Staff, Student Development Committee, College Council,
Phi Delta Theta, Judiciary Chairman, Canterbury Club. VIR-
GIL YOUNG COOK' EADY, JR., Oxford, Georgia, English,
Delta Tau Delta, Vice-President, Emory Glee Club, Wesley
Fellowship. STUART EDWARDS, Jacksonville, Florida,
Psychology, Kappa Alpha, Wheel.
Row 3. JUDITH W. ELLIS, Atlanta, Georgia, English, Phi
Beta Kappa, Adelphean Society, Coed Council, Treasurer
11955-561. GENE WATKINS ENG, Miami, Florida, Sociol-
ogy, Campus Club, Alpha Omega, Circle K, Glee Club, Busi-
ness Staff, Cross Country. WILLIAM ELDRIDGE ENSIGN,
Rossville, Georgia, Political Science, Phi Delta Theta.
Eubanls Fargasonflzleming. Jr.
Row 4. JOYCE C. EUBANKS, Powder Springs, Georgia,
English. JEAN RUSSELL FARGASON, Decatur, Georgia,
Elementary Education, Tau Kappa Delta. BRYAN WIL-
LIAM FLEMING, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Biology, Campus
Club, President, College Council, President, Elections Chair-
man, Honor Council, Recorder, Omicron Delta Kappa, Stu-
dent Organizations and Activities Committee.
Fluffy Flurry, Jr.fFreeman
Row 5. LILLIAN FRANCELLA FLURRY, Decatur, Geor-
gia, Psychology, Delta Club. ROBERT LUTHER FLURRY,
JR., Pascagoula, Mississippi, Chemistry, Emory String Soci-
ety, Emory Concert Band. JAMES V. FREEMAN, Clearwa-
ter, Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President.
Row 6. IRA J. FRIEDMAN, New York, New York, History,
Tau Epsilon Phi, President, Secretary, Hillel, Circle K, Inter-
Fraternity Council, Phoenix. JUDY SANDRA FRIEDMAN,
Atlanta, Georgia, Elementary Education. G. EARLE FUL-
LER, Decatur, Georgia, Biology, Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta
Row 7. JACQUELINE NAN GEIGER, Albany, Georgia,
Sociology, Kappa Zeta Alpha, Vice-President, Wesley Fel-
lowship, Campus. LEONARD HAROLD GILBERT, Lake-
land, Florida, History, Tau Epsilon Phi, President, DVS,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Secretary, Eta Sigma Psi, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Secretary, Phoenix, Editor, Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cil, Secretary, President, Circle K, President, Secretary, Tau
Kappa Alpha, President, Barkley Forum, Business Manager,
Student Development Committee, Hillel. ALAN BURNS
GILLON, East Point, Georgia, Political Science, Delta Tau
Delta, Wheel, Studio-Emory, General Manager.
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SENIORS ARTS 84 SCIENCE
Giassmanf'Gienn, Jr. Goldstein
Row 1. LARRY HERBERT GLASSMAN, Atlanta, Georgia,
Physics, Tau Epsilon Phi, Phoenix, Business Staff, Hillel,
President, Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary. JOHN LAWRENCE
GLENN, JR., Pelham, Georgia, Sociology, Sigma Nu, Psi
Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Historian, Treasurer, Freshman
Class Treasurer. ELSA RUTH GOLDSTEIN, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Psychology, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Inter-Club Council.
Row 2. HERBERT BARCLAY GOODMAN, Savannah, Geor-
gia, Biology, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Captain, Scribe, Alpha Phi
Omega, Historian, Scribe, First Vice-President, President,
Campus Staff, Section Editor, Student Publications Council,
Hillel, Pi Delta Epsilon Journalism Fraternity, Phi Sigma
Honorary Biology Society. LARRY DEWEY GRIMES, Gads-
den, Alabama, English, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President,
Rush Chairman, Inter-Fraternity Council, "E" Club, All
Emory Football. WILLIAM HOWARD HAILEY, Atlanta,
Georgia, English, Kappa Alpha, Circle K, Wrestling Team,
HE" Club, Treasurer, Southeastern Conference Wrestling
Championship, Kappa Alpha, Social Chairman.
Row 3. ROGER ALAN HAJOSY, Cedartown, Georgia, Geol-
ogy, Beta Theta Pi, Varsity Track, Wrestling. CHARLES
GLENVILLE HALDI, Atlanta, Georgia, Humanities, Sigma
Chi, HE" Club. ROBERT WILLIAM HALDI, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, English, Sigma Chi.
HalefHalium, Jr. Hanson
Row 4. W. RONALD HALE, Marietta, Georgia, History.
ALTON V. HALLUM, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, General Sci-
ence, Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega,
Wrestling, Glee Club, Debate, Wheel. JOHN DAVID HAN-
SON. Mobile, Alabama, English, Wesley Fellowship, Inter-
national Relations Club, Psi Club.
HarcifHarvey, Jr. Haynes, Jr.
Row 5. ELIZABETH D. HARD, Atlanta, Georgia, History,
Tau Kappa Delta, Emory Players, Inter-Club Council, Jun-
ior Representative, Senior Representative. CORNELIUS
BRADFORD HARVEY, JR.. Key West, Florida, Political
Science, KEMPTON A. HAYNES, JR., Atlanta, Georgia,
Philosophy, Emory Glee Club, President, Student Director,
Philosophy Colloquim, President, Tennis Team, Wesley Fel-
lowship Council, Emory Christian Association Council.
Hazarc.ifHeidt, Jr. Henry
Row 6, BARBARA RUSSELL HAZARD, Racine, Wisconsin,
Education, Alpha Sigma Delta, Women's Chorale and En-
semble, Freshman Councilor, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Alpha
Sigma Delta, President, Women's Honor Organization, Phi
Beta Kappa, American Chemical Society. FRANK EDWARD
HEIDT, JR., Savannah, Georgia, Economics, Chi Phi. CE-
CELIA ANNE HENRY, Atlanta, Georgia, Romance Lan-
guages, Delta, Phi Sigma Iota.
ROW 7. JOHN JAMES HEWITT, Blakely, Georgia, Biology,
Phi Delta Theta. PATTY HILL, Decatur, Georgia, French,
Pi Sigma, Recording Secretary, Vice-President, President,
Women's Student Association. CAROL ANN HOLBROOK,
Monroe, Georgia, English.
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SENIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Holloway Horton, Jr.fHougb, Jr.
Row 1. GEORGIA ANN HOLLOWAY, Atlanta, Georgia,
Psychology, Tau Kappa Delta, Newman Club. SAMUEL
LAFAYETTE HORTON, JR., Talladge, Georgia, Biology,
Delta Tau Delta. JOHN FRANCIS HOUGH, JR., Atlanta,
Georgia, Humanities, Delta Tau Delta, E Club, Wesley Fel-
lloxvship, Judge, Trafiic Court, Delta Tau Delta Pledge
Row 2. DOROTHY HOUZE, Cincinnati, Ohio, English,
Adelphean, Inter-Club Council, Rush Chairman. LUCILLE
EILEEN HUMBERT, Milledgeville, Georgia, Romance Lan-
guages, Philomathean, Secretary, Baptist Student Union.
WILLIAM TOWELL HUMPHREY, Bainbridge, Georgia,
Biology, Sigma Chi, Intramural Football, Soccer, Circle K.
Row 3. BOBBIE JOYCE JACKSON, LaGrange, Georgia,
General Science, Wesley Fellowship, Treasurer, Kappa Zeta
Alpha, Treasurer. CARLYN JERNIGAN, Richmond Hill,
Ontario, Canada, Sociology, Anchora, Newman Club, Cor-
responding Secretary, House Council, Freshman Advisor,
Anchora, Treasurer, President, Rush Advisor. ALTON
MILLER JOHNSON. Valdosta, Georgia, General Science,
Sigma Chi, E Club, Tennis, Swimming, Sigma Chi, Vice-
Row 4. CHESTER B. KANAVAGE, Atlanta, Georgia, Chem-
istry. PETER CHARLES KAPETANOKOS, Abbeville, South
Carolina, Biology, Greek Orthodox Club. DONALD MARION
KEA, Swainsboro, Georgia, History, Sigma Chi, Freshman
Class President, College Council, Elections Chairman, Special
Events Chairman, Student Development Committee, Student
Senate, Elections Chairman, Special Events Chairman, Inter-
Fraternity Council, Glee Club, Emory Christian Association,
President, Executive Committee, Religious Emphasis Week
Committee, Eta Sigma Psi, President, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Row 5. JAMES WARREN KERSHAW, Decatur, Georgia,
English, Emory Players, Westminster Fellowship. THOMAS
RILEY KIMBALL, Fitzgerald, Georgia, Biology, Phi Delta
Theta. ALTON EDWARD KING, Jacksonville, Florida, Biol-
ogy, Sigma Chi, Intramural Track, Baseball, Basketball,
Row 6. MARY ANGELA KING, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,
English, Kite, Women's Chorale, Sophomore Representative
to Coed Association, Newman Club, Vice-President, Secre-
tary, Emory Christian Association, Treasurer and Honor
Key Recipient, Orientation Chairman, Junior Class Secre-
tary, Women's Honor Society. RUFUS CARROLL KIRK-
LAND, Douglas, Georgia, Geology, Beta Theta Pi. THOMAS
WALTER LANGSTON, Decatur, Georgia, Philosophy, Sigma
Nu, Emory Players, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Upsi-
Row 7. BOBBY LANIER, Collins, Georgia, Psychology,
Sigma Chi. RICHARD THOMPSON LEE, Birmingham, Ala-
bama, History, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Phi
Beta Kappa, Barkley Debate Forum, Westminster Fellow-
ship. SUNG-HO LEE, Seoul, Korea, Political Science, Cam-
pus Club, Wesley Fellowship, Campus Club, Treasurer.
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SENIORS ARTS 8. SCIENCE
Row 1. KATHLEEN MERLE LELAND, Atlanta, Georgia,
Psychology, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Psi Club, Hillel, Delta
Sigma Epsilon, Corresponding Secretary. KATHERINE
WESLEY LeGUIN, Hampton, Georgia, English, Kite, Bark-
ley Forum, President, Association of Women's Residence
Halls, Westminster Fellowship, President, Alabama Hall
House Council, Kite Club, Corresponding Secretary, Execu-
tive Council, Women's Student Association. ROBERT BRUCE
LETSINGER, Davenport, Iowa, Humanities.
Row 2. JOHN DOUGLAS LIE-NIELSON, Atlanta, Georgia,
Economics, Sigma Nu, Business School Honor Council, Bark-
ley Forum, International Relations Club. EDWARD H.
LOGUE, Tennille, Georgia, Psychology, Psi Club, Vice-Presi-
dent. MARTHA BROWN LOKEY, Thomson, Georgia, Ele-
mentary Education, Delta Club, Women's Student Associ-
Row 3. ALLEN PAYNE LONG, Decatur, Georgia, Econom-
ics, Kappa Alpha, Canterbury Club, Circle K, College Coun-
cil, Historian, Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM SCOTT MCCARTY,
Dalton, Georgia, History. JIM HILL McCLUNG, Fort Lau-
derdale, Georgia, Physics, Alpha Tau Omega, President,
Senior Class, Secretary, Vice-President, Alpha Tau Omega,
Vice-President, College Council, University Senate, Chair-
man, Student Elections Committee, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Rifie Team.
Row 4. CHARLES MORRIS MANN, McDonough, Georgia,
Biology, Kappa Alpha. DAVID LURTON MASSEE, JR.,
Marshallville, Georgia, Political Science, Sigma. Alpha Epsi-
lon, Lauren Foreman Award, Social Chairman, Rush Chair-
man, Vice-President, Centennial Delegate, Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, Emory Glee Club, Travel Manager, Business Manager,
Emory Opera Theatre, General Manager, Circle K, Senior
Director, Chamber Music Series Committee, Parent's Day
Committee. THOMAS WHARTON MEIGHAN, JR., Atlanta,
Georgia, Psychology, Sigma Nu, Psi Club, President, Alpha
Delta Kappa, President, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Inter-Fra-
ternity Council, Senior Representative, Philosophy Club.
Row 5. CAROLINE LIPSCOMB MERRITT, Baie D'Urfe,
Quebec, German. DAVID DURANT MILES, Chattahoochee,
Florida, Biology, Sigma Chi, Intramural Football, Soccer,
"EU Club, Circle K, Eta Sigma Psi. SYLVIA FRANCES
MILLER, Atlanta, Georgia, Elementary Education.
Row 6. ELIZABETH ANN MILLS, Atlanta, Georgia, Ele-
mentary Education, Campus Stafip. WILHELMINA BOND
MILTON, Fernandina Beach, Florida, Psychology-Sociology,
Adelphean, Women's Chorale, Women's Student Association,
House Council, Freshman Advisor, Psi Club, Corresponding
Secretary, Adelphean. ROBERT DEANE MOHR, St. Peters-
burg, Florida, Psychology, Alpha Tau Omega, AFROTC.
Row 7. JAMES LEE MONTAG, Atlanta, Georgia, Econom-
ics, Phi Gamma Delta, Circle K, Phoenix, Copy Editor, Man-
aging Editor. GERALD LEE MOORE, Daytona, Florida,
English, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon. MAXINE MORRIS, At-
lanta, Georgia, Psychology, Delta Sigma Epsilon, Campus
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SENIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. MURROVV BRICE MORRIS, Atlanta, Georgia, His-
tory, Alpha Gamma Delta, Wheel Staff, International Rela-
tions Club, Secretary-Treasurer. BETTY NUNN, Perry, Geor-
gia, English, Adelphean. RICHARD ENG-CHAI ONG, Singa-
pore, Malaya, Political Science, Campus Club, College Coun-
cil, Ifniyersity Senate, Co-chairman Skits-O-Frenia, Student
Survey Committee, Chairman, Emory Christian Association,
Wesley Fellowship, Chaplain, Secretary, Campus Club.
Row 2. MARGARETTE SARA O'SHIELDS. Leavenworth,
Kansas, Political Science, Pi Sigma. BETTY ANN PAR-
ROTT, Campbellsville, Kentucky, Economics, Kite, Campus
Staff, Phoenix Staff, Pi Delta Epsilon. DANNY MEGAHEE
PAIILK, Ocilla, Georgia, Geology, Beta Theta Pi.
Row 3, WVILLIAM LANIER PEARCE, Bartow, Florida, Po-
litical Science, Kappa Alpha, Glee Club, Ci1'cle K, Alpha
Epsilon Upsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Secretary, Kappa Alpha.
FRED McCANTS PEED, Fort Meyers, Florida, Political
Science, Sigma Chi, Campus Staff. JAMES T. PENNELL,
Columbus, Georgia, Sociology, Psychology Club, Emory
Glee Club, Wesley Fellowship, Council Member, Emory
PeHy Pruitt, Jr.fPurvis
Row 4, CLARENCE NORMAN PETTY, Selma, Alabama,
Philosophy, Phi Delta Theta. JAMES B. PRUITT, JR., An-
derson, South Carolina, English, Sigma Pi. SUEJ BALDWIN
PURVIS. Cornelia, Georgia, Elementary Education, Kite,
President, Women's Chorale, Women's Honor Organization.
Quillan. III Raulersonfileed
Row 5. WILLARD EARL QUILLIAN, III, Atlanta, Georgia,
Biology, Camps Club, Intramural Football, Basketball. Soft-
ball, Track, Wrestling. CLAIYE LYNN RAULERSON,
Miami, Florida, Biology, Anchora, Emory Christian Asso-
c1at1on: Westminster Fellowship, Women's Chorale, Secre-
tary, Anchora. ANGELA WELLS REED, Atlanta, Georgia,
Reed Renneluer, Jr.fRichardson
Row 6. ROBERT ANDREW REED, Marietta, Georgia, Eng-
lish, Chi Phi, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Circle K, Vice-Presi-
dent. Chi Phi, Secretary, President. Circle K. WILLIAM
COURTENAY RENNEKER, JR., Birmingham, Alabama,
Biology, Kappa Alpha. ARTHUR PAVVLEY RICHARDSON,
Atlanta, Georgia, Psychology, Sigma Nu.
Richardson RichardsonfRivenbanlr, lll
Row 7. CHARLOTTE RICHARDSON, Evinston. Florida,
Elementary Education, Tau Kappa Delta, Wesley Fellowship,
Vice-President of Projects, Wesley Fellowship, Treasurer,
Tau Kappa Delta. PEGGY RICHARDSON, Atlanta, Georgia,
Mathematics, Kite. WILBURN HARLEY RIVENBARK, III.
Decatur, Georgia, Psychology, Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Phi
Kappa, Secretary, Rush Chairman, Pledge Master, Pi Kappa
Alpha, Sigma Delta Psi, President, E Club, Emory Players.
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SENIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. BARBARA McKNIGHT ROBERTS, Atlanta, Georgia,
English, Adelphean, Women's Honor Organization, President,
WSA Council, Adelphean, Secretary, Treasurer, ICC Repre-
sentative, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Emory Players, Women's
Chorale, B. R. Bray Prize. MICHELE SYLVIA ROBIN, Phila-
delphia, Pennsylvania, Romance Languages, Alpha Psi
Omega, Eta Sigma Psi, Emory Players, Best Actress Award,
Phoenix, Delta Sigma Epsilon, President. ROBERT R.
ROOKS, Blountstown, Florida, Geology, Sigma Chi, Intra-
mural Football, All Emory Football Team.
Rumble, Jr.fSawyer Scarboro
Row 2. CHARLES TAYLOR RUMBLE, JR., Macon, Georgia,
Philosophy, Phi Delta Theta, Varsity Wrestling Team, E
Club, Secretary, Philosophy Colloquim, Treasurer, Phi Delta
Theta. JOHN CHARLES SAWYER, Coral Gables, Florida,
Biology, Sigma Chi. BEVERLY WILLINGHAM SCARBORO,
Atlanta, Georgia, Education, Pi Sigma, Chorale, President,
Assistant Director, Womenls Student Association, Pi Sigma,
President, Vice-President, Treasurer, Social Chairman, Bap-
tist Student Union.
Row 3. HOWARD SHELDON SCHNEIDER, Panama City,
Florida, Economics, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Omega,
First Vice-President, Campus, Section Editor, Pi Delta Ejsi-
lon, Hillel, Sentinel, Alpha Epsilon Pi. BUTCH ELBERT
SCHMITT, Jacksonville, Florida, Biology, Delta Tau Delta,
Circle K, Newman Club. EDWARD GOODWIN SCRUGGS,
Buford, Georgia, Fine Arts, Sigma Pi, President, Emory
Club, Emory String Society, President, Emory Wheel, Inter-
Row 4. CLINTON NORTON SIMS, Pembroke, Georgia,
Physics, Delta Tau Delta, E Club, Sigma Phi Sigma,
Wrestling Team. WILLIAM GRAHAM SIMS, Pembroke,
Georgia, Physics, Delta Tau Delta, Sigma Pi Sigma. .IO-
ANNA BENSON SLOANE, Union, South Carolina, Spanish,
Anchora, Emory Players, Sweetheart, Campus Club, Rush
Row 5, HELEN AUGUSTA SMATHERS, Charleston, South
Carolina, English, Emory Christian Association Council,
President, Wesley Fellowship. FRANK LANNON SMITH,
Ashford, Alabama, English, Sigma Nu. GORDON M. SMITH,
LaGrange, Georgia, Economics, Chi Phi, Phoenix.
Row 6. LEWIS SMITH, Key West, Florida, Biology, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, DVS, Omicron Delta Kappa, Eta Sigma
Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Copy Editor, Associate Editor, Man-
aging Editor, Wheel, Director of Public Relations, Inter-
fraternity Council, Columnist for Alumnus, Canterbury Club,
President, Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega Outstanding
Junior Award, First Honorable Mention, Pi Delta Epsilon
Editorial Writing Contest, Secretary, Editor, Georgia Inter-
collegiate Press Association. PATRICIA KAY SMITH, Mil-
haven, Georgia, English, Alpha Psi Omega, Emory Players.
ROBERT WILSON SMITH, II, Gainesvil e, Georgia, Chem-
istry, Pi Kappa Alpha, Intramural Football.
SneadfSnell Snow' Jr'
Row 7. CLAYBURNE CLAUDE SNEAD, Winter Haven,
Florida, Chemistry, Pi Kappa Alpha. FRED WOOD SNELL,
Rome, Georgia, History, Kappa Alpha Omega, President, Eta
Sigma Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon. RALPH M. SNOW, JR-, Afh?HSy
Georgia, Sociology, Sigma Chi, Baptist Student Union,
Studio-Emory, Program Director.
v. I xx. 39
SENIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row l. WILLIAM JOSEPH SONENSHINE, Warre Shoals
South Carolina, Psychology, Alpha Epsilon Pi. SIISANA
ALEF SPARKS, East Point, Georgia, English, Fleur-de-Lis,
Phoenix, Associate Editor, Pi Delta Epsilon. JEANE
SPRINGER. Atlanta, Georgia, English, Women's Chorale.
Row 2. HELEN I. STANLEY, Atlanta, Georgia, Sociology,
Alpha Omicron Pi, Baptist Student Union, Campus Publicity
Chairman, Pi Sigma, Inter-Club Council, Treasurer, Wheel,
Campus. JORDAN NORMAN STEEL, Coral Gables, Florida,
Psychology, Campus Club. FRANZ STEVVART, Miami, Flor-
ida, Philosophy, Phi Delta Theta, President, Alpha Phi
Omega, Wheel, Assistant News Editor, President, Philosophy
Stone Stout, Jr.fSwanson
Row 3. IMOGEN E BROVVN STONE, Decatur, Georgia, Edu-
cation. HAROLD EARL STOUT, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, His-
tory, Sigma Nu, Social Chairman, Psi Club, Intramural Foot-
ball, ERNEST ALLEN SWANSON, Miami, Florida, Ger-
man, Beta Theta Pi, Treasurer, Circle K, Treasurer, College
Council, Phoenix Staff, Business Manager, Vorsitzender, Des
Deutsche Studentengeseleschaft, Vice-President, Omicron
Delta Kappa, DVS, Treasurer, President, Beta Theta Pi.
Row 4. CAROLE COOK THARP, McRae, Georgia, Kite
Club, Chorale, Phoenix Staff, Wesley Fellowship. MARY
ELISE THOMAS, Nashville, Tennessee, Education, Delta
Zeta. DAVID SHELDON THORNE. Rochester, New York,
Chemistry, Sigma Pi, President. Vice-President, Province
Pledge Award, Secretary, Best Pledge Award, Inter-Frate1'-
nity Council, Treasurer.
Row 5. IRA LEON TILLEM, Atlanta, Georgia, Psychology,
Alpha Epsilon, President. HARRY LAN TUCK ER, Lake City,
Florida, Physics, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Pi Sigma, Treas-
urer, Inter-Fraternity Council, Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-Presi-
dent. JERRY RAYMOND TUCKER, Ocilla, Georgia, Phi-
losophy, Sigma Chi, Glee Club, Wesley Fellowship.
Row 6. SARAH LULABETH TURK. Atlanta, Georgia, Tau
Kappa Delta, President. H. LEONARD TURNER. Thomson.
Georgia, English, Delta Tau Delta, Wesley Fellowship,
Emory Players, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Phi Delta Omega,
Student Activities Council, International Relations Club.
MARY SANDRA TURNER, Atlanta, Georgia, Psychology,
Women's Chorale, Ensemble, Secretary.
Row T. WILLIAM ROGER TURNER, Lakeland, Florida:
Political Science, Kappa Alpha, Campus Staff. ARTHUR W.
TYSON, Arlington, Virginia, Political Science, Sigma Pi.
GUY TONY IIRSO, Tampa, Florida, Sociology, Delta Tau
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SENIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. JANET AMELIA VAILLANT, Cartagena, Columbia,
South America, Romance Languages, Tau Kappa Delta, Par-
liamentarian, Pi Sigma Iota, Secretary, Vice-President, New-
man Club. ANN MARIE VAN HUSS, Atlanta, Georgia, Ele-
mentary Education, Tau Kappa Delta, Vice-President, Emory
Christian Association, Women's Student Association, Volley-
Ball Team, Basketball Team, Emory Players. PATSY JOR-
DAN WALTHALL, Atlanta, Georgia, Humanities, Women's
Row 2. HENRY KENNETH WALKER, Washington, Geor-
gia, Biology. GWEN S. WARREN, Danville, Virginia,
Elementary Education, Alpha Sigma Delta. MICHAEL WIL-
LIAM WATTERSON, Saint Petersburg, Florida, Biology,
Beta Theta Pi.
Row 3. SUE WELLS, Decatur, Georgia, Elementary Educa-
tion, Kite Club, President, Women's Honor Organization,
Senior Class Treasurer, Student Development Committee.
NANCY LOVELACE WEST, Daytona Beach, Florida, So-
ciology, Fleur-de-Lis. LONNIE DEAN WHITEHEAD, JR.,
Thomasville, Georgia, Psychology, Delta Tau Delta, Psi
Club, Wesley Fellowship, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon.
Row 4. LYNETTE 'ANN WHITLAW, Decatur, Georgia,
Economics, Kite Club. MAUDIANNA WIGINGTON, An-
derson, South Carolina, Elementary Education, Wheel Staff,
Women's Chorale, Sigma Pi Sweetheart. NANNETTE CAR-
TER WILLIAMS, Atlanta, Georgia, Psychology.
Row 5. ELSIE SAURA WILLOUGHBY, Decatur, Georgia,
Elementary Education, Alpha Sigma Delta, Treasurer.
BETTY JANE WILSON, Atlanta, Georgia, Chorale, Ele-
mentary Education, Adalphean Chorale, Student Develop-
ment Committee, Psi Club, Freshman Class Secretary.
CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA WIMBERLY, Jeifersonville, Geor-
gia, Elementary Education, Anchora, Treasurer, Wesley Fel-
Row 6. JAMES EARL WOODARD, Summersville, Georgia,
Economics, Chi Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi. MARY FLORENCE
BEIGLER, Gulfport, Mississippi, English, Delta, Vice-Presi-
dent, Harris Hall House Council.
Row 7. MARGERY ANN ZETTLER, Atlanta, Georgia, Po-
litical Science, Newman Club, Vice-President, Pi Sigma
Alpha, Alpha Psi Omega, Emory Players, Young Repub-
licans Club. BETTY C. ZIMMERMAN, Tifton, Georgia,
Sociology, Emory Christian Association Council, Community
Service Chairman, Wesley Fellowship, Banquet Chairman,
wilt. .. T?
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LENORE L. ABBOTT, Pensacola, Florida, Anchora. MARY
L. KLENKE ACKERMAN, Spartanburg, South Carolina.
HARMON HAMRICK ADAMS, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Pi.
JAMES L. ADAMS, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega.
WILLIAM CHARLES ADAMS, Valdosta, Georgia, Sigma
Chi. JIM McKIBBEN ALLEN, Cairo, Georgia, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. BARRY HOLT ANDERSON, Williston, Florida,
Chi Phi. JAMES WILLIAM ANTHONY, Macon, Georgia,
Kappa Alpha. HUDSON EDMUND AYERS, Savannah,
Georgia. RILL GAITHER BANKS, Milledgeville, Georgia,
Phi Delta Theta. TODD BECKERMAN, Tuchahoe, New
York, Tau Epsilon Phi. IZORA ELIZABETH BELCHER,
Roanoke, Alabama, Kite. MARY ANN BENNETT, Wash-
ington, Georgia, Anchora. EDRED CHILDS BENTON, La-
Abbotf Ackerman H. Adams J. Adams
Banks Beckerman Belcher Bennett
Blass Bloodworfh M, Bond W. Bond
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nett, Alabama, Phi Delta Theta. MERRILL BERMAN,
Americus, Georgia, Tau Epsilon Phi. RONALD LEON
BERNSTEIN, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. D. MICH-
AEL BIGGS, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. BILLIE
RUTH BIRD, Atlanta, Georgia, Kappa Zeta Alpha. ALLEN
JEROME BLASS, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Phi.
JANELL C. BLOODWORTH, Atlanta, Georgia. MERRITT
STEED BOND, Dalton, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. WIL-
LIAM MOSE BOND, Dalton, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega.
JAMES C. BOOTH, JR., Fayetteville, Georgia, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. SARA ALICE BORING, Canton, Georgia, Delta.
S. CAROLINE BOROUGHS, Decatur, Georgia, Delta Sigma
Epsilon. BEN MEADOW BOYD, Atlanta, Georgia, Chi Phi.
WILLIS JONES BRADFORD, Cartersville, Georgia, Chi Phi.
Allen Anderson Anthony Ayers
Berman Bernstein Biggs Bird
Boring Boroughs Boyd Bradford
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Briggs J. Brown S. Brown Bruton
Callaway Cangelose Carlyle Cartledge
RICHARD LAMAR BRANNON, Atlanta, Georgia, Beta
Theta Pi. MARTHA JANE BRIGGS, Greenville, South Caro-
lina, Kappa Zeta Alpha. JULIAN EMERSON BROVVN, Mon-
roe, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega, SARA FRANCES BROWN,
McDonough, Georgia, Philomathean. SUELLEN BRUTON,
Atlanta, Georgia, Adelphean. THOMAS R. BRYAN, Colum-
hus, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. THOMAS BRYANT BUCK,
Columbus, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. ARTHUR LEE BURNS,
.IR., Chattanooga, Tennessee, Phi Delta Theta. JANE CRIST
BUSH, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. FREDERIC
JOSEPH CADORA, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Pi. SAMUEL
CLAYTON CALLAWAY, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta.
SAM JOSEPH CANGELOSE, Shreveport, Louisiana, Delta
Tau Delta. ANNE VVINIFRED CARLYLE, Atlanta, Georgia,
Alpha Sigma Delta. JOHN DUDLEY CARTLEDGE, Colum-
bus, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. MARTHA GAIL CHAFIN, At-
lanta, Georgia, Anchora. GEORGE MILTON CHASTAIN,
South River, New Jersey, Sigma Pi. HARRIETTA REBEC-
CA CLOANINGER, Clemson, South Carolina, Delta. WIL-
LIAM McLIN. COLEMAN, Tifton, Georgia, Sigma Chi. LES-
TER ISAAC COLLIER, JR., Haines City, Florida, Phi Delta
Theta. MIKE COLLINS, Orlando, Florida, Sigma Chi. WIL-
LIAM CHARLES CONNER, Gainesville, Georgia, Sigma
Chi. CATHERINE CONSTANS, Gainesville, Georgia. GEOR-
Collins Conner Constans Correia
P. Davis Dean Delrle DeLisio
Downs Draluclx Driscoll Edwards
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ARTS 8g SCIENCE
GIA FREEMAN CUMMING, Rome, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis.
LEON ESTESE CURRY, Metter, Georgia, Sigma Nu. ISA-
BELLA THERESA D'ALESSANDRO, Fort Myers, Florida,
Delta. MARILYN DAVIES. Griffin, Georgia. MARILYN
DRAKE DAVIS, Atlanta, Georgia, Adelphean. PRESTON
TATUM DAVIS, Tallahassee, Florida, Kappa Alpha, OR-
VILLE COLE DEAN, Atlanta, Georgia, JOHN LOREN
DEKLE, Swainsboro, Georgia, Sigma Chi. STEPHEN SCOTT
DeLISIO, St. Petersburg, Florida, Chi Phi. FRANK FRA-
ZIER DICKINSON, Jacksonville Beach, Florida, Kappa
Alpha. ROBERT HENRY DIXON, Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio,
Chi Phi. LINDA ANNE DODD, Atlanta, Georgia, Adelphean.
ROBERT C. DONNELLY, Atlanta, Georgia, Chi Phi. ELEA-
NOR MARGARET DOUGHER, Savannah, Georgia. DORO-
THY DIANNE DOWNS, Miami, Florida, Kite. MARVIN
HOVVARD DRALUCK, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
CAROL ELSA DRISCOLL, Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Sigma
Delta. KATHRYN VICKIE EDNVARDS, Atlanta, Georgia,
Alpha Sigma Delta. JOHN ERNEST ELLINGTON, Moultrie,
Georgia. ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD ELLIOTT, Memphis,
Tennessee. WILLIAM GLENN ESSLINGER, Anderson, South
Carolina, Delta Tau Delta. CAROLINE EVANS, College
Park, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta.
Cumming Curry D'Alessandro Davi
Dickinson Dixon Dodd Donn:
Ellington Ellio++ Esslinger Evar
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J. Evans Fanl' Feagin Ferguson Floyd Flynn Foer
Fred Freeman Frost Gainey Gandy Gardner Garlington
DONALD CLARENCE EVANS, Fairmount, Georgia, Chi
Phi. JAMES E. EVANS, Atlanta, Georgia, Beta Theta Pi.
PRISCILLA HOLLOVVEYY FANT, Atlanta, Georgia, Kappa
Zeta Alpha. ROBERT DOUGLAS FEAGIN, III, Macon,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. J. PAUL FERGUSON, Waycross,
Georgia: Kappa Alpha. VVILLIAM FRANKLIN FLOYD, III,
Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. PATRICIA ANNE FLYNN,
New York, Delta. PAULA JOAN FOER, Atlanta, Georgia,
Philomathean. LYNNE ECHOLS FORD, Atlanta, Georgia
Fleur-de-Lis. .IAMES RAYMOND FOWVLER, Douglasville,
Georgia, Sigma Chi. SALLIE SLAUGHTER FRED, Atlanta,
Georgia. HELEN DANIEL FREEMAN, Lagrange, Georgia,
Adelphean. RONALD ROX FROST. Wrightsville, Georgia.
BARBARA JEAN GAINEY, Atlanta, Georgia. JAY ALAN
GANDY. Pelham, Georgia, Sigma Nu. CHARLES HAR-
WOOD GARDNER, Dalton, Ga. LEE HAGAN GARLING-
TON. Atlanta, Georgia, Chi Phi. BARBARA CAROL GAR-
RETT, Vidalia, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. SONNY LOUIS
GATES, Brookline, Massachusetts, Tau Epsilon Phi. CAR-
MEN ELIZABETH GOFF, Pensacola, Florida, Kappa Zeta
Alpha. JEROME EDWARD GOLDVVASSER, Marietta, Geor-
gia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. T. SPENCER GRAHAM, Myrtle
Beach, South Carolina, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GREGORY
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
PORTER GRANTHAM, St. Petersburg, Florida, Sigma Nu.
SIYZANNE GREGORY, Oak Ridge, Tennessee, Kite. TAY-
LOR WOOD GRIFFIN, Quincy, Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon. ARTHUR HAYS HALE, Wilmington, Delaware, Sigma
Nu. ROBERT E. NANIE, Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Tau
Omega. MICHAEL ERIN HARKEY, Jacksonville, Florida.
YVONNE FEBRES HARRISON, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kap-
pa Delta. J. MADD EN HATCHER, Columbus, Georgia, Kappa
Alpha. PHILIP HAYSMAN, Savannah, Georgia, Alpha Epsi-
lon l'i. MARY STVART HAZARD. Decatur, Georgia, Adel-
phean. CECELIA ANN HEARN, Chiekamauga, Georgia,
Delta. GEORGE MADISON HENRY, LaGrange, Georgia,
Sigma Chi. DONNA JEAN HESTER, Atlanta, Georgia.
MARY ANN HIGHTOVVER, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma
Delta. ROGER EVGENE HILL, JR., Atlanta, Georgia: Al-
pha Tau Omega. RUFUS LESTER HIXON, Bainbridge, Geor-
gia, Sigma l'i. ELIZABETH LOWTHER HODGES, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. GAYE LI'SBY HOPE, Savan-
nah, Georgia. GI'Y'I'ON GROVE HOVVELL, Savannah, Geor-
gia, Sigma I'i. LLOYD HUDSON, Gastonia, North Carolina.
FREDERICK VV. HUFF, Kennesaw, Georgia, Delta Tau
Delta. JERRY MCEVER Hl'IE, College Park, Georgia, Phi
Eafes Goff Goldwasser Graham
larlrey Harrison Hatcher Haysman
Hill Hixon Hodges Hoelscher
Grantham Gregory Griffin Hale
Hazard Hearn Henry Hester
Hope Howell Hudson Huff
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lsenberg J. B.Johnson J. R.Johnson R.Johnson
Kannon Kerr D. King N. King
DOROTHY ANNE HUTCHINS, Auburn, Georgia. RICH-
ARD M. ISENBERG, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
JAY BLAINE JOHNSON, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma
Delta. JIMMY RAY JOHNSON, Grantville, Georgia, Sigma
Chi. ROBERT MONROE JOHNSON, DeLand, Florida, Phi
Delta Theta. WALKER PITTS JOHNSON, JR., Newnan,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha. E. CAROLYN JOHNSON, Atlanta,
Georgia, Pi Sigma. JULIE HAMILTON JONES, Montgom-
ery, Alabama, Fleur-de-Lis. M. ANN JONES, Decatur,
Georgia. SYBIL JANICE JONES, Albany, Georgia, Tau
Kappa Delta. JAMES COVEY KANNON, JR., Columbia,
Tennessee. JANE KATHERINE KERR, Atlanta, Georgia,
Adelphean. DON HUDSON KING. College Park, Georgia,
Kappa Alpha. NANCY LEE KING, Cave Spring, Georgia,
Fleur-de-Lis. WARREN ALAN KOHN, Charleston, South
Carolina, Alpha Epsilon Pi. JUHA PEKKA KOKKO, Deca-
tur, Georgia, Sigma Chi. ELIZABETH ANN KOMINERS,
Charleston, South Carolina, Delta Sigma Epsilon, HAROLD
E. KOSLOW, Charleston, South Carolina, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
STEVE JOHN LANGE, Savannah, Georgia, Sigma Chi. NAN-
NINE ELIZABETH LAWTON, Soperton, Georgia. HEY-
WARD MERIWETHER LOVETT, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma
Nu. RUTH GENEVIEVE LEE, New Lebanon, New York,
Philomathean. E. LAMAR LEHMAN, Decatur, Georgia,
Lawton Lovett Lee Lehman
Lynn McColslcey McKissiclx McLeallan
Mendelson Millender E. Miller N. Miller
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W. Johnson E.Johnson J. H.Jones M.A.Jo
Kohn Kolrlro Kominers Koslov
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Campus Club. ROBERT PARTON LEONARD, Columbus,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha. MARY GRACE LEWIS, Atlanta,
Georgia, Delta. CONRAD ROBERT OBLEY, Miami, Flor-
ida, Sigma Nu. WILLIAM LOGAN, Cocoa, Florida. G. LA-
MAR LYNES, LaGrange, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JEROME WORTH LYNN, Atlanta, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
SALLY JANE McCOLSKEY, Lake City, Florida, Tau Kappa
Delta. CLAUDIA ANNE McKISSICK, Atlanta, Georgia.
JAMES NOBLE MCLELLAN, Uniontown, Pennsylvania.
CAROLYNN LOUISE McLENDON, Montgomery, Alabama.
WILLIAM HOWARD MACKINNON, Coral Gables, Florida,
Beta Theta Pi. JOHN MALLOY, St. Petersburg, Florida.
CARL TURNER MARTIN, Headland, Alabama, Phi Delta
Theta. SUZANNE MEADOW, Atlanta, Georgia, Philoma-
thean. NANCY MARIAN MENDELSON, Charleston, South
Carolina, Delta Sigma Epsilon. LEWIS HAROLD MILLEN-
DER, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. ELIZABETH
STABLER MILLER, Spencerville, Maryland, Delta. NA-
THAN C. MILLER, Atlanta, Georgia. WILLIAM LEO MIL-
LER, JR., Dalton, Ga. DONNA AGNES MIZE, Royston, l
Georgia. J. DONALD MONSKY, Columbus, Georgia, Alpha i
Epsilon Pi. EUGENE NEAL MONTGOMERY, Fernandina
Beach, Florida, Sigma Nu.
Leonard Lewis Lobley
McLendon MacKinnon Mallory
W. Miller Mize Monsky
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Moody Moore Morgan Morton Moser Murphey Nakis
Nevin Nichols Nolting Ostertag Pace Palmer Panlrey Patricl:
JUDITH WYNN MONTGOMERY, Rome, Georgia, Fleur-de-
Lis. JOHN EDGAR MOODY, East Point, Georgia, Sigma
Chi. KITTY H. MOORE, Gainesville, Georgia, Philomathean.
WILLIAM ROBERT MORGAN, LaGrange, Georgia. WIL-
LIAM JACOB MORTON, West Palm Beach, Florida, Alpha
Epsilon Pi. DAVID BYRON MOSER, Atlanta, Georgia, Sig-
ma Nu. SALLIE LOU MURPHEY, Atlanta, Georgia, Adel-
phean. MANUEL JOHN NAKIS, Tampa, Florida, Delta
Tau Delta. E. JUANITA NABORS, Monroe, Georgia, Delta.
HARLAN WELLS NEVIN, Waycross, Georgia. AL NICH-
OLS, Glendale, California, Kappa Alpha. BARBARA LOU
NOLTING, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Anchora. SUSAN
KATHRYN OSTERTAG, Atlanta, Georgia. DEE ANN
PACE, Atlanta, Georgia. W. LOUISE PALMER, Shelbyville,
Tennessee, Fleur-de-Lis. LINDSEY DEWEY PANKEY,
Coral Gables, Florida, Phi Delta Theta. PEGGY SUE PAT-
RICK, Jackson, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. ROBERT LEE
PAYNE, Jacksonville, Florida, Sigma Nu. PERRY RICH-
ARD POPE, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. E.
CHARLES PESTERFIELD, Summerville, Georgia, Kappa
Alpha. JAMES EDEN PHILLIPS, JR., Atlanta, Georgia,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOE M. PHILLIPS, Coral Gables,
Florida, Beta Theta Pi. JAMES HOLLIS PIPER, Thomas-
Pope Pesterheld J. Phillips J. M. Phillips
Reed Rhyne Richardson Riclcenloalr-er
Roth W. Roth Rowland Russell
ARTS 8g SCIENCE
ton, Georgia. ROBERT S. PLASTER, Chatham, Virginia,
Campus Club. ROY ROSSER RAINES, Thomaston, Georgia.
PATRICIA ELIZABETH RAULERSON, Crescent City, Flor-
ida, Alpha Sigma Delta. MARY WVARREN READ, Atlanta,
Georgia, Delta. MARTHA JAMES REED, Decatur, Georgia,
Adelphean. PLATO SHIELDS RHYNE, Jr., College Park,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. CURTIS R. RICHARDSON, At-
lanta, Georgia, Sigma Pi. CAROL E. RICHENBAKER, At-
lanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. JOAN RIESENBERG,
Sarasota, Florida, Adelphean. ADRIEN ARTHUR RIVARD,
JR., DeFuniak Springs, Florida, Phi Delta Theta. MICHAEL
STANLEY ROBBINS, Miami Beach, Florida, Alpha Epsilon
Pi. CARET ROBERTS, Atlanta, Georgia. RAYMOND AU-
GUST ROESEL, Augusta, Georgia. RALPH RAYMOND
ROTH, Jacksonville, Florida. WILLIAM DAVID ROTH,
Lake Wales, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega. DAVID MORGAN
ROWLAND, Twin City, Georgia. JOAN ELLEN RUSSELL,
Racine, Wisconsin, Adelphean. JAMES DANIELS SALTER,
Pensacola, Florida, Sigma Chi. WVALTER OLIVER SAN-
DERS, Edison, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. HARRY LECH-
NER SAUERS, St. Petersburg, Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, MERLE JOANNE SCHLESINGER, Sumter, South Caro-
lina, Delta Sigma Epsilon. BETTY JOANNE SCOGGINS,
Grifiin, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
Piper Plaster Raines Raulerson
Reisenberg Rivord Robbins Roberts
Salter Sanders Sauers Schlesinger
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Scott Scrivener, Jr. Seale Searcy Sessions Sh-:hood Shear Shearouse Sheets
Shelton Sherouse Shirley Shivers Sims Singleton Slrott Slavin Slutzhy
JUNIORS ARTS 81 SCIENCE
MARTHA LOU SCOTT, Winter Haven, Florida, Tau Kappa
Delta. HARRY MCCORD SCRIVENER, JR., Decatur, Geor-
gia, Delta Tau Delta. BOB MCMILLAN SEALE, Atlanta,
Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. ASHBURN PIDCOCK SEARCY,
Thomasville, Georgia, Sigma Pi. RICHARD SESSIONS, At-
lanta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. GEORGE ALLEN SHAHOOD,
Jacksonville, Florida. ROBERT HENRY SHEAR, Rome,
Georgia, Chi Phi. LUCRETIA ROSE SHEAROUSE, Deca-
tur, Georgia. JAMES HAROLD SHEATS, East Point, Geor-
gia. CALVERT BYRON SHELTON, Shreveport, Louisiana.
NORMA JEAN SHEROUSE, Micanopy, Florida, Tau Kappa
Delta. ANN ETTA SHIRLEY, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta.
JAYNE RUTH SHIVERS, Allen, Maryland. SHELVIE
JOAN SIMS, Charlotte, North Carolina, Kappa Zeta Alpha.
JOHN SINGLETON, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. RITA
GAIL SKOTT, Atlanta, Georgia. LAURENCE A. SLAVIN,
Queens, New York, Tau Epsilon Phi. STANLEY K. SLUTZ-
KY, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Epsilon Phi. CARL ANDERSON
SMITH, Rockville, Maryland, Alpha Tau Omega. JOHN
ROBERT SMITH, Port St. Joe, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega.
JAMES JEFFERSON SNEED, JR., Augusta, Georgia, Sigma
Nu. JEFF EASTON SOBODA, Coral Gables, Florida, Beta
Theta Pi. MURRAY LEWIS SOLOMON, Atlanta, Georgia,
Tau Epsilon Phi. WILLIAM BENJAMIN SPEARMAN, Eas-
ley, South Carolina, Kappa Alpha. BOBBY SPECTOR, At-
lanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. LINDA LEE STALLINGS,
Louisville, Kentucky, SARA JEAN STATON, Orlando,
Florida, Adelphean. ELLEN EARLY STERNE, Atlanta,
Georgia, Adelphean. DONALD STEWART, Opp, Alabama.
HARRY EDWARDS STILLWELL, Decatur, Georgia. PAUL
ALLAN STORY, Walterboro, South Carolina, Phi Delta The-
ta. WALTER STROM, Albany, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. J.
MITCHELL SUMMERS, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta.
JUDY TANNER, Douglas, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
JAMES SHELTON TATE, Tallahassee, Florida. BEN ROB-
ERT THEBAUT, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega.
THOMAS EDWARD THOBURN, Daytona Beach, Florida,
Kappa Alpha. E. ANN THOMPSON, Tucker, Georgia, Adel-
phean. LINVVOOD HAYNE THOMPSON, JR., Swainsboro,
Georgia, Sigma Chi. MARY JEANELLE THREADGILL,
Thomaston, Georgia. ROBERT L. TINSLEY, Jacksonville,
Florida, Alpha Tau Omega. MANUEL NICK TISSURA, Sa-
vannah, Georgia. CLARENCE BLOSSER TORRENCE, At-
lanta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARY WOODWARD
TURTON, Brunswick, Georgia, Kite.
C, A, Smith J. R. Smifh Sneed' Jr, Soboda Solomon Sorrells Spearman Spector Stallang
Staton Sterne Stewart Stillwell Story Strom Summers Tanner Tate
Thebaut Thoburn E. A. Thompson L. H. Thompson, Jr. Thraadgill Tinsley Tissura Torrance Tl-'rio'
as A 4
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JAMES LOWELL UNDERWOOD, Rome, Georiga, Delta Tau
Delta. ANITA MARIE VAN BUSKIRK, Atlanta, Georgia,
Anchora. MARIAN A. VAN LANDINGHAM, Decatur, Geor-
gia, Alpha Sigma Delta. LAWRENCE PUGH VARNER,
Lumpkin, Georgia, Sigma Nu. CONSTANTIN VASELI-
ADES, Spartanburg, South Carolina, Pi Kappa Alpha. JA-
NET MARTHA WADE, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite. FRANCES
O. WALKER, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite. LAWRENCE A. WA-
PENSKY, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania, Beta Theta Pi.
FRANKLIN NEAL WARD, Tallahassee, Florida, Phi Delta
Theta. ALFRED BERESTORD WATSON, Keyston Heights,
Florida, Sigma Chi. CHESTER VUNKLEY WEIL, Tampa,
JUNIORS NOT PICTURED: Francis J. Adams, Burton
N. Arnold, Ralph E. Baker, Jr., Mahlon H. Barlow, Jr.,
Zachary Barneis, Linda Ann Barton, Jack Miles Bates, Bar-
bara Ann Bearden, George H. Beggs, James H. Bell, Charles
M. Berner, George J. Berry, Louis Richard Bowen, Brazil
Ranson Bradford, Joseph C. Brasington, Theodore S. Britton,
Donald N. Brooker, Thomas W. Brooks, Thomas R. Bryon,
Hallman Bryant, Davant Bullard, Edward Lloyd Buttram,
William W. Bryan, Jr., Rebecca Cato, Miriam Chaikin,
James Frank Chambers Jr., Glenn Wallace Chapman, G.
Sterman Clark, Neal Clark, Jr., Edwin Barclay Coggan, Del-
wood C. Collins, Donald Banks Collins, Bettie Cowan, Caroline
Teresa Cowan, Frederic W. Cowap, Ruth W. Crawford,
Cecil C. Curry, Jr., Lloyd Hubert Darby, III, Catherine K.
Davis, William L. Dees, Joan B. Denson, George Conley Lu-
pree, Robert W. Dye, Joseph Claude Edmonds, Bruce Stans-
feld Eastwood, Bill J. Evans, David Allyn Evans, Charles Lee
Fallow, Wilbur Donald Fattig, Francis L. Ferrid, A. Mac
Fields, William T. Fleming, Lucien Austin Flint, Robert T.
Floyd, Murray David Gefen, George' Durham Gentry, Donald
V. Gill, Neal Cephas Gillespie, Bernard Goldstein, Samuel
Paul Goodrich, Maria G. Gratz, John T. Gresham, Charles
L. Hagood, William Ray Hale, Goles Gregory Hall, Lydia B.
Hanberry, Mary Jo Harvill, Josephine Herford, Robert Hugh
Hickman, Roger Eugene Till, Jr., Alan Richard Holt, Sung
Joo Hong. James H. Hudson, Ronald W. Hughes, James Wes-
ley Hunt, James F. Hunter, Edward Hall James, Stanley W.
Jaynes, George Pearce Jenkins, Robert W. Jenkins, Jane
The Campus 1958
Vaseliades Wade Wallrer Wapensky Ward
Wight Williams Williamson Willis Wong
ARTS 8g SCIENCE
Florida, Sigma Nu. MELL BURRESS WELBORN, JR.,
Evansville, Indiana, Kappa Alpha. GAIL WHITAKER, At-
lanta, Georgia, Kite. ROBERT PRATT WRIGHT, Cairo, Geor-
gia, Phi Delta Theta: JAMES DAVID WILLIAMS, Grayson,
Georgia, Sigma Chi. CEPHAS DURHAM WILLIAMSON,
Americus, Georgia, Campus Club. EUGENE FLECHER WIL-
LIS, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM L.
WONG, Decatur, Georgia. LOUIS D. WOOD, Macon, Georgia,
Kappa Alpha. SIDNEY HALLECK YARBROUGH, Colum-
bus, Georgia, Kappa Alpha, PATRICIA GAIL YOUNG, Sa-
vannah, Georgia. JAY CLARK YOUMANS, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Tau Kappa Delta.
Alford Jones, Lillian Jones, Gay Marcia Kahn, Kennon Lane
Kent, Johnny Burke Kile, Ronald Langord, Emory E. Lanier,
Maurice C. Laughlin, Hong Koo Lee, Gerald Thomas Lewis,
Bill D. Long, Joy F. Lundberg, George Alfred Luther, Walter
William McBride, William Marshall McClain, Ronald Joseph
Maloof, Fred Gerald Mathis, Roswell E. Mathis, Jr., John
Michael Miller, Vivian R. Miller, C. Everett Millican, Jr.,
Charles D. Montag, Ruth Echolds Montag, Richard D.
Moore, James V. Mullins, Dick J. Needle, George H. Norton,
David D. Ogletree, Shelton M. Oliver, Curets Ray Page,
Lindsey Dewey Pankey, Jr., Mitchell Ray Park, William R.
Parker, Davis B. Fate, Wanda June Perry, Gordon H. Peters,
Robert Walden Philip, Jr., Wallace H. Pilcher, Cora Flem-
ing Player, Dan James Rabb, Phyllis Ragsdale, David O.
Richardson, Barney L. Rickenbacker, Jr., Amelia Robert, Wil-
liam James Roberts, Jerry Mason Robinson, John H. Rogers,
John W. Ross, L. Elaine Saunders, Ann C. Schonberg,
Joel Schor, Roger Stephen Schultz, Tom M. Scott, Homer J.
Sharp, Jr., Norma Joy Shetzen, Barbara Thayer Sibley, Wil-
liam Silver, Marvin Skolnick, Robert W. Slate, Pete J. Sones,
Jesse Ellsworth Summers, William Edward Swinson, Dell Tay-
lor, Edward P. Tavlor, F. Conyers Thompson, Jr., Arnold J.
Tillinger, Margaret E. Trapp, Joe V. Travis, Jr., Bill Utely,
Dorothy Marie Veach, Everett G. Veach, James David Webb,
Fred Mason West, William Roy Willingham. James Lee Wil-
liams, Gordon Daniel Wilson, Joseph C. Wilson, Joseph L.
Womack, Loel Roland Wurl, Harold A. Young.
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Row 1. EVERETT WAYNE ABER-
CROMBIE, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Chi.
SOPHIA GOLDIE ABRAMS, Lumpkin,
Georgia. TIMOTHY KILLEN ADAMS,
Macon, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. WIL-
LIAM MOORE ADAMS, Statesboro,
Georgia, Sigma Chi. JOSEPH WILEY
ADKINS, Gadsen, Alabama, Alpha Tau
Omega. LOU ELLEN ALEXANDER,
Row 2. MARGERY FAY ALEXANDER,
Macon, Georgia, Pi Sigma. SANDRA
GALE ALLEN, Key West, Florida, Phil-
omathean. JOSEPH MORRIS ALMAND,
JR., Detroit, Michigan, Sigma Nu. JON
PAUL ALSTON, Atlanta, Georgia., Beta
Theta Pi. STEPHEN GRIFFITH AN-
DERSON, Spartanburg, South Carolina,
Kappa Alpha. JOHN SOUTHERN AUS-
TIN, Dunwoody, Georgia.
Row 3. MYRA JO AUSTIN, Etowah,
Tennessee, Pi Sigma WARREN
JOSEPH AZAR, Atlanta, Georgia, Sig-
ma Chi. IAN McDONALD BAILEY,
Panama City, Florida. MARION THOM-
AS BAILEY, JR., Savannah, Georgia,
Sigma Chi. BETTY LYLES BAKER,
Atlanta, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis. HAR-
VEY JOHN BAKER, Orlando, Florida.
Row 4. ROBERT ORMOND BANKS,
Newburgh, New York, Beta Theta Pi.
JACALWYN BARLOW, Birmingham,
Alabama, Fleur-de-Lis. JAMES MAR-
TIN BARNES, Tallapoosa, Georgia, Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon. NANCY VIRGINIA
BARTLETT, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite.
RALPH LAMAR BASS, II, Ft. Lauder-
dale, Florida. WILLIAM ENLOE BAT-
TLE, Rome, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Row 5. FRED E. BEALL, Sparta, Geor-
gia, Sigma Nu. SUE ANN BEALL, Au-
gusta, Georgia, Philomathean. MILLER
STEPHENS BELL, Milledgeville, Geor-
gia, Chi Phi. JUDSON TERRY BENT-
LEY, Augusta, Georgia, Sigma Chi.
GILES ROBERT BISHOP, Avondale
Estates, Georgia, Sigma Nu. WILLIAM
GEORGE BLACK, Balboa, Canal Zone,
Pi Kappa Alpha.
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SOPHOMORES ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. BABS BLAKE, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kap-
pa Delta. EARL BOBO, Decatur, Georgia, Sigma
Chi. MANNY BONDI, Tampa, Florida, Sigma Chi.
BARBARA HARBOUR BOOKOUT, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Kite. NORMAN UDELL BOONE, JR., Colum-
Row 2. ROBERT MILTON BOONE, Macon, Geor-
gia, Phi Delta Theta. BETTY BOTTOMS, Atlanta,
Georgia. LYNDA JEANNE BOYKIN, West Point,
Georgia. BILL RILEY BRACEWELL, Atlanta,
Georgia. ANNA CATHERINE BROOKS, Atlanta,
BrooksfBrown BrcwnfBrownfBrown. Jr.
Row 3. RONALD GARY BROOKS, Atlanta, Geor-
gia. BARBARA LUCILE BROWN, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Pi Sigma. BOB BALDWIN BROWN, Home-
stead, Florida,Alpha Tau Omega. MARY GENE
BROVVN, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta.
THOMAS JEFFERSON BROWN, JR., Calhoun,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Row 5. SARAH KATHRYN BROWNING, West
Palm Beach, Florida, Alpha Sigma Delta. KATH-
ERINE WALDO BRYAN, Atlanta, Georgia, Fleur-
de-iis. DALLIS BUICE. Wnmeae, Illinois: Kamorl
Alpha. GERALD TRACY BUNN, Augusta, Geor1
gia, Chi Phi. .IACK EVANS BUTTERVVORTH,
Gainesville, Georgia, Chi Phi.
W THAIS IOUISF CAMP Atlanta Ceorgia
Ro'5. ,...,,... ,1',
Alpha Sigma Delta. JEANNE LUDELLE CAMP-
BELL, Savannah, Georgia, Delta. ROBERT ED-
GAR CAMPBELL, Albany, Georgia, Alpha Tau
Omega. ROBERT VAN BUREN CAPPS, Lake
Row 6. SARAH ALICE CARMICHAEL, Atlanta,
Georgia, Adclphean. ELLEN MAE CARRINGTON,
Decatur, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. CONNIE
JEAN CARTLEDGE, Atlanta, Georgia, Pi Sigma.
DAVID HANNAH CASON. Thomaston, Georgia,
Sigma Pi. RALPH D. CLARK, Gadsden, Alabama,
Alpha Tau Omega.
Cochranfcohn Cole, Jr.fCopelandfCorcles
Row 7. HENRY JACKSON COCHRAN, Atlanta,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. PAUL BARTON COHN,
Brooklyn, New York, Tau Epsilon Phi. MALCOLM
HENRY COLE. JR., Newman, Georgia, Kappa Al-
pha. M. FRANK COPELAND, Columbus, Georgia,
Sigma Nu. PATRICIA LYNN CORDES, Ft. Me-
Pherson, Georgia, Anchora.
Cotsalris, Jr.fCoward CraigfCranefCrecen+e
Row 8. GEORGE JAMES COTSAKIS, JR., Atlanta,
Georgia, Pi Kappa Alpha. MILTON EDVVARD
COWVARD. Savannah. Georgia, Phi Delta Theta.
CAROL DELORES CRAIG. Cartersville, Georgia,
P1 Sigma. JERRY W. CRANE, Decatur, Georgia,
Pi Kappa Alpha. J. WENDELL CRECENTE, Moul-
trie, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta.
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SOPHOMORES ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. SALLIE RUTH CREEL, Miami, Florida,
Adelphean. CAROLYN NEILL CRIPPS, Savannah,
Georgia, Philomathi-an. JERRY JACKSON CROOK,
Marietta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. WILLIAM STEVEN
CROSBY, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
WILLIAM BERT CULPEPPER, LaGrange, Georgia,
Phi Delta Theta.
Row 2. WILLIAM GAYLORD CUMMINGS, Donal-
sonvilie, Georgia, Sigma Chi. MARGARET ANNE
CURRAN, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta.
AUDREY MARIE DAHLBENDER, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Philomathean. JANE CREY DANIEL, Mariet-
ta, Georgia, Adelphean. MERWYN ERLE DAN-
LEY, Montgomery, Alabama, Alpha Tau Omega.
Row 3. JOE BOB CHARLES DARNELL, Colum-
bus, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SERENA
JANE DAVID, Jacksonville, Florida, Delta. .IU-
DITH ANN DAVIES, Daytona Beach, Florida, An-
chora. BETTY LOU DAVIS. Atlanta, Georgia,
Fleur-de-lis. SYLVIA JENKINS DAVIS, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
Dea+sfDeFoorfDekle, IH DelsordofDering+on
Row 4. PATRICK MICHAEL DEATS, Houston,
Texas, Sigma Nu. E. LINDA DeFOOR, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. G. CLYDE DEKLE,
III, Milton, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. MARTHA
ELIZABETH DELSORDO, Atlanta, Georgia. BEV-
ERLY LEE DERINGTON, Miami, Florida.
Row 5. GEORGE ADAMS DICK, Canton, Georgia.
CHLOE ROCKLEY DOBY, Pell City, Alabama, An-
chora. JAMES R. DOCKERY, Blairsville, Georgia,
Sigma Nu. DOTY CECILE DOHERTY, Gainesville,
Georgia. WILBUR RAY DOWLING, Columbus,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Row 6. ELIZABETH ANN DUNN, Sylacauga, Ala-
bama, Pi Sigma. DAVID CARL DUVALL, East
Point, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. NAN DYAL,
McRae, Georgia, Kite. CHARLES BARR EBER-
HART, Atlanta, Georgia, Pi Kappa Alpha. RON-
ALD KEITH EDWARDS, Greer, South Carolina.
Row 7. EDDIE ARNOLD ERBESFIELD, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. DONALD GEORGE
ERWIN, Delray Beach, Fla. CHARLOTTE ANNE
ETHERIDGE, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
WILLIAM MARION FACKLER, Canton, Georgia,
Delta Tau Delta. JOEL THEODORE FELDMAN,
Bayside, New York, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Row 8. JAMES ANDREW FESLER, Gadsden, Ala-
abarna, Sigma Pi. HOWARD ELLIOTT FIGLER,
Palm Beach, Florida, Alpha Epsilon Pi. DOT
FINCHER, Eatonton, Georgia, Fleur - de - Lis.
STUART ALLEN FINE, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha
Epsilon Pi. ARLIE EUGENE FIVEASH, Bruns-
wick, Georgia, Beta Theta Pi.
SOPHOMORES ARTS 81 SCIENCE
James. Jr.fFlyn+ Forshay, Jr.fFowIerfFoy
Row 1. ALBERT JAMES FLEMING, JR., Ocala,
Florida, Phi Delta Theta. ANITA LOUISE FLYNT
Decatur, Georgia, Anchora. R. LEE FORSHAY,
JR., Signal Mountain, Tennessee, Alpha Tau Omega.
WILLIAM RANDALL FOWLER, JR., Decatur,
Georgia. JAMES EDGAR FOY, Claxton, Georgia,
Francoflzranklin FreidfFrenchfFuHbrigb+, III
Row 2. RICHARD DAVID FRANCO, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. RUSSELL DEAN FRANK-
LIN, Eastman, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. JOEL BEN-
JAMIN FREID, Tampa, Florida, Tau Epsilon Phi.
BETTY JEAN FRENCH, Mobile, Alabama, Pi Sig-
ma. HENRY JACKSON FULLBRIGHT, III, Rome,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Row 3. ROBIN BYRON FULLER, Rome, Georgia,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MITCH PERVIS FUGUA,
Tennille, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. ALEX JULIAN
FURST, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. AN-
GIE HELEN GAINES, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kap-
pa Delta. RICHARD CANDLER GAMMEL, Old
Hickory, Tennessee, Phi Delta Theta.
Gardnerffivartner GilesfGiHillian, Jr.fGodard
Row 4. BOB FRANK GARDNER, Atlanta, Georgia,
Delta Tau Delta. GEORGE LEONARD GARTNER,
Tampa, Florida, Delta Tau Delta. SALLY GASA-
WAY GILES, Huntsville, Alabama, Delta. JAMES
McCOWN GILFILLIN, JR., Greenville, South Caro-
lina. JOEL CLINTON GODARD, Milledgeville,
Georgia, Sigma Nu.
Go0chfG0re GrahamfGrafigny, Jr.fGray
Row 5. ANNE STUART GOOCH, Lake Wales,
Florida. DENNY LEE GORE, Moultrie Georgia,
Sigma Pi. MARCHIA LEE GRAHAM, Daytona
Beach, Florida. JEROME ALBERT GRATIGNY,
JR., Macon, Georgia, Delta. Tau Delta. TYLER
WILLIAM GRAY, Shillington, Reading, Pennsyl-
vania, Alpha Tau Omega.
Row 6. HAROLD LOUIS GREENBERG, Tampa,
Florida, Tau Epsilon Phi. HARRIS DEWEY
GREENE, Pavo, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. MYRON
TYRONE GREENE, Adairsville, Georgia, Sigma
Nu. JOHN DEXTER GRIER, Atlanta, Georgia,
Beta Theta Pi. CONNIE LEE GRIFFIN, Sylvania,
HadleyfHaizlip Hale, llIfHancock,Jr.fHarlow
Row 7. ANN VIRGINIA HADLEY, Nashville, Ten-
nessee, Adelphean. SARA LEITH HAIZLIP, Eaton-
ton, Georgia. WILL ABRAM HALE, III, Atlanta,
Georgia. ROBERT LeROY HANCOCK, JR., Deca-
tur, Georgia, Pi Kappa Alpha. TOMMY FREDER-
ICK HARLOW, Thomasville, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Row 8. JOHN HARRIS HARPER, Florence, Ala-
bama, Sigma Apha Epsilon. RICHARD JAMES
HARRIS, Swainsboro, Georgia, Sigma Nu. ANN
CHRISTINA HARRISON, Nashville, Tennessee, Del-
ta. SANDRA LEONE HARRISON, Savannah, Geor-
gia, Adelphean. CHARLES SIDNEY HATCHER,
Dublin, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
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SOPHOMORES ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. RONALD NOYES HATCHER, Neptune,
New Jersey, Sigma Pi. CHARLES DAVID HAW-
KINS, Murphy, North Carolina. GORDON ADAIR
HEATH, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Nu. EDWARD
DALE HENDREN,,Leesburg, Florida. ROSINA
ELEANORA HEYWOOD, Chattanooga, Tennessee,
Row 2. LYNN CARLTON HIGBY, Clermont, Flor-
ida, Phi Delta Theta. DICK HOBGOOD, JR., Cal-
houn, Georgia. EDWIN HOBGOOD, Canton, Geor-
gia, Kappa Alpha. CHARLES JACKSON HOL-
LAND, Tallahassee, Florida, Sigma Chi. CAROL
ELIZABETH HOPKINS, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta.
Houcl1insfHowardfHowe, Jr. HunnicuHfHu+ct1inson
Row 3. JAMES LINDSAY HOUCHINS, Atlanta,
Georgia. GLORIA SUE HOWARD, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Alpha Sigma Delta. DONALD BERTON
HOWE, JR., Tallapoosa, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta.
PATRICIA LYNN HUNNICUTT, Decatur, Georgia,
Fleur-de-Lis. WILLIAM WINSLOW HUTCHIN-
SON, St. Petersburg, Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Row 4. GEORGE RAYMOND IKELER, St. Peters-
burg, Florida, Sigma Chi. ELIZABETH HALE
INGHAM, Spartanburg, South Carolina, Fleur-de-
Lis. PHILIP CHARLES JACOBS, Margate City,
New Jersey, Alpha Epsilon Pi. OLIVER WATKINS
JENKINS, Lindale, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. BET
ANGELINA JENNINGS, Soperton, Georgia, Pi Sig-
Row 5. CHARLES JOHNSON, Atlanta, Georgia.
JOSEPH ASBERRY JOHNSON, JR., Pelham, Geor-
gia, Sigma Nu. ELLIS LEROY JONES, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. JOYCE FAYE JONES,
Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. ROBERT
CARL JONES, Jacksonville, Florida, Sigma Nu.
Row 6. ROBERT LESLIE JONES, Young Harris,
Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. C. SID JORDAN, Monti-
cello, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. SUE MAE JORDAN,
Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. DOUGLAS
AYERS JOYNER, Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Tau
Omega. DAVE L. KAGEL, Miami Beach, Florida,
Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Row 7. GENE WILLIAM KATIBAH, Jacksonville,
Florida, Sigma Chi. HERSCHEL BENJAMIN
KAUFMAN, Charleston, South Carolina, Alpha Ep-
silon Pi. WILLIAM NIMMONS KELLEY, Palm
Beach, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega. SHERMAN
LAWRENCE KENDIS, Miami Beach, Florida, Al-
pha Epsilon Pi. KENNETH MITCHELL KENT,
Tifton, Ga., Phi Delta Theta.
KeyfKightfKif19. III Kirlrflflarisfenfeld
Row 8. JANET PATRICIA KEY, Hapeville, Geor-
gia, Alpha Sigma Delta. BILLY JOE KIGHT, Doug-
las, Georgia. JOHN AMOS KING, III, Atlanta,
Georgia. SANDRA KAY KIRK, West Palm Beach,
Florida. HARVEY KLARISTENFELD, Brooklyn,
New York, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
J, , ,
SOPHOMORES ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. MARTIN KLINE, Miami, Florida, Alpha
Epsilon Pi. JUDI MARY KOTYS, Miami, Florida,
Kite. RONALD ALLEN KRONOVVITZ, North Miami,
Florida, Alpha Epsilon Pi. GRAYSON BOYD
LEAKE, Atlanta, Georgia, Pi Kappa Alpha. ALAN
JEROME LEASE. Rome, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
Row 2. JAMES HARRISON LEATHERS, JR., De-
catur, Georgia, Sigma Chi. DAN RUTHERFORD
LEE, Decatur, Georgia. MARY ELIZABETH LEE,
Waycross, Georgia, Pi Sigma. DANIEL LEVY, Au-
gusta, Georgia, Tau Epsilon Phi. PATRICIA COL-
LIER LEWIS, Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
Row 3. WVILLIAM CLEATON LEWIS, Miami, Flor-
ida, Phi Delta Theta. BONNIE GAIL LITTLE, Ma-
con, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis. NAT HARRISON
LONG, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. A.
GREGG LOOMIS, Atlanta, Geo1'gia, Sigma Alpha
E silon. LILLIAN JEANE LOVE, College Park,
Row 4. JANE HICKS LOVELACE, Spartanburg,
South Carolina. CHARLES OSWALDE LOWE, St.
Petersburg, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega. WYNELLE
LOWERY, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta. BERT MARTIN
LUNA, Kekaha Kausi, Hawaii. VIRGINIA BEN-
NELL LYNCH, Macon, Georgia.
LynchfMacDonnell, Jr. McAfeefMcClainfMcCord
Row 5. WELTON LAFAYETTE LYNCH, Hape-
ville, Georgia. ROBERT CANDLER MacDONNELL,
JR., Homestead, Florida, Chi Phi. PEGGY MAR-
GARET MCAFEE, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Delta.
LINDA McCLAIN, Coral Gables, Florida, Kite.
JAMES NEWELL MCCORD, Winter Garden, Flori-
da, Beta Theta Pi.
Row 6. JUANITA McCRANIE, Jacksonville, Flori-
da, Tau Kappa Delta. WILLIAM HENRY McCUL-
LAGH, Jacksonville, Florida, Phi Delta Theta.
JEANNIE HAFNER McDONALD, Hendersonville,
North Carolina, Delta. H. ANN McDOUGALD,
Statesboro, Georgia, Kite. JAMES CURTIS Mc-
FARLAND, Decatur, Georgia, Sigma Chi.
Row 7. JOHN PATRICK MCKEEVER, Belleview,
Florida, Delta Tau Delta. MARY ANN McMANIS.
Jacksonville, Florida, Kite. MARGARET LOUISE
MCNATT, Jacksonville, Florida, Kite. CLAIRE
CARTER MALONE, Coral Gables, Florida, Kite. H.
FIELDER MARTIN, Decatur, Georgia, Beta Theta
Row 8. ANDY CARMEN MASSARO, Tampa, Flor-
ida, Delta Tau Delta. JAMES FREDERICK
MATHESON, West Palm Beach, Florida, Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon. BARBARA LEWIS MAYO, Atlanta,
Georgia, Kite. SONIA GAIL MEEKS, Albany, Geor-
gia, Philomathean. CHARLES RUSSELL MEGA-
HEE, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Alpha Tau Omega.
W. A .
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SOPHOMORES ARTS 8g SCIENCE
MerwinfMiller!Miller, Jr. MiIlerlMills
Row. 1. CLARENCE EDGAR MERWIN, Miami,
Florida, Alpha Tau Omega. ANDREW PICKENS
MILLER, Leesburg, Florida. JOHN SAMMY MIL-
LER, JR., Jacksonville, Florida. THOMAS RICH-
ARD MILLER, Hapeville, Georgia. RUTH MERE-
DITH MILLS, West Hartford, Connecticut.
Row 2. F. GAY MITCHELL, Orlando, Florida, Adel-
phean. PAULA BLOUNT MONTGOMERY, Laurel,
Mississippi, Kite. PEGGY JOAN MOORE, Avon-
dale Estates, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. CON-
NIE MORRISON, Mt. Vernon, Georgia, Philoma-
thean. BARBARA GAIL MURRAY, Atlanta, Geor-
Row 3. CHARLES MATTHEW MURRAY, Bagdad,
Florida, Sigma Nu. CAROLE SUE NASSAU, Pitts-
burgh, Pennsylvania. NANCY NEALY, Griffin,
Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. JUDY LEEINA NEW-
TON, Macon, Georgia. ALEXANDER STEPHENS
ORR, Atlanta, Georgia.
O'Sl1ieldsfOvers+ree+, Jr.fPaFFord ParlcefParrino
Row 4. GAYE MAXINE O'SHIELDS, Abbeville,
South Carolina. HOMER ELIAS OVERSTREET.
JR., Atlanta, Georgia. CONNIE JEAN PAFFORD,
Atlanta, Georgia, Kite. ROBERT LESLIE PARKE,
St. Petersburg, Florida, Chi Phi. PATRICK AN-
THONY PARRINO, Rome, Georgia, Alpha Tau
Row 5. HOWARD ARTHUR PARRIS, Atlanta,
Georgia. FRANCES WILLARD PATE, Hawkins-
ville, Georgia, Adelphean. EDWARD STANLEY
PATRICK, Jacksonville, Florida, Campus ...Club.
ALICE CAROL PATTERSON, Decatur, Georgia.
JAMES RICHARD PAULK, Moultrie, Georgia, Phi
Peabody, Jr.fPeeblesfPeilrin PennfPerdue
Row 6. SIMON WALTON PEABODY, JR., Decatur,
Georgia, Sigma Chi. JOHN EDWIN PEEBLES,
Alamo, Georgia, Sigma Nu. ALAN JERRY PEI-
KIN, Washington, D. C., Alpha Epsilon Pi. RICH-
ARD PADEN PENN, Gadsden, Alabama, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. DENA ANN PERUE, Macon, Geor-
gia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
Row 7. FREDERICK HAMPTON PHILLIPS, Au-
gusta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. GRADY PAUL PHIL-
LIPS, Decatur, Georgia, Beta Theta Pi. MARTIN
LEWIS PHILLIPS, Palm Beach, Florida, Alpha
Epsilon Pi. WILDS LOVICK PIERCE, Waycross,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. LARRY SAMUEL PIKE,
Savannah, Georgia, Tau Epsilon Phi.
Row 8. KATHERINE BOZEMAN PINKERTON,
Macon, Georgia. BARBARA ELIZABETH PIT-
TARD, Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
MARY LYNNE PLUMB, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha
Sigma Delta. JOHN POITEVENT, Moultrie, Geor-
gia, Alpha Tau Omega. CAROLYN PATRICIA
POTTS, Atlanta, Georgia, Pi Sigma.
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Row 1. E. NOEL PRESTON, Coral Ga-
bles, Florida, Sigma Pi. JAMES THOM-
AS PREVATT, Monticello, Georgia, Del-
ta Tau Delta. JOHN RICHARD PUR-
DY, Huntsville, Alabama, Sigma Chi.
PATRICIA ANN R ABHAN Hi h Point
A A 1 A s g r
North Carolina, Delta Sigma Epsilon.
JERRY JAY RACHELSON, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. ROBERT
RANKIN, Tifton, Georgia.
Row 2. E. STEVE REED, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Sigma Chi. KEMPER THOMPSON
ROACH, Cochran, Georgia, Adelphean.
LAWRENCE BERNARD ROBBINS,
Miami Beach, Florida, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
ALAN EDVVARD ROTHFEDER, South
Orange, New Jersey, Tau Epsilon Phi.
RAY RODMAN RUBY, Ashland, Ken-
tucky, Beta Theta Pi. STEVE LOUIS
SANDERS, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Ep-
Row JERRY KEITH SCHWARTZ,
Miami Beach, Florida, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
DELORES ANN SCHWEINEBRATEN,
Decatur, Georgia. ELIZABETH JOB-
ANNA SCOTT, Hendersonville, North
Carolina. JEAN BROVVNELL SCOTT,
Kingsport, Tennessee, Fleur- de - Lis.
RUTH C. SCURRY, Atlanta, Georgia,
Kite. DON TRAWICK SEARS, Ponte
Vedra Beach, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega.
Row 4. EARL M. SEAY, Fayetteville,
West Virginia, Pi Kappa Alpha, WAN-
DA FAYE SELLERS, Cleveland, Ten-
nessee. MIKE ...IVINCHESTER SHA-
HAN, Rome, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
STANLEY TERRY SHAPIRO, Augusta,
Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. AUGUSTAS
NORMAN SHARP, Jacksonville, Flor-
ida, Campus Club. WILLIAM CHAR-
NER SHARPTON, Gainesville, Florida,
Alpha Tau Omega.
Row 5. JANET ELAINE SHAW, Sara-
sota, Florida, Delta. LOUIS MARVIN
SHERBY, Margate, New Jersey, Alpha
Epsilon Pi, WILLIAM HAROLD
SHLPTRINE, Dalton, Georgia, Alpha
Tau Omega. JOEL NACHEM SHUR-
KIN. Maplewood, New Jersey, Tau Epsi-
lon Phi. BARRY STEVEN SILVER-
MAN, South Orange, New Jersey, Tau
Epsilon Phi. FRED MARION SIMS, Au-
gusta, Georgia, Chi Phi.
Row 6. ALAN GODFREY SIRMANS.
Tallahassee, Florida, Sigma Chi. PARKY
SKELTON, Decatur, Georgia, Philoma-
thean. JOANNE SLADE, Starke, Flor-
ida, Kite. DANIEL PIERCE SMITH,
Thomasville, Georgia, Sigma Chi. HAR-
RY BRIDGES SMITH, Macon, Georgia.
RICHARD RILEY SMITH, Atlanta,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Row 7. ELEANOR JEAN SPAULD-
ING, Elberton, Georgia, Kite. BONNIE
BUCHANAN STATHAM, Americus,
Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. JON DOUG-
LAS STEWART. Decatur, Georgia, Chi
Phi. WILLIAM CHARLES STIEFEL,
JR.. Columbia, South Carolina, Kappa
Alpha. RUTH ELIZABETH STRAT-
TON. Lake City, Florida. H. LEE
STUART, Westbury, New York: Sigma
Row 25. ALVIN MARX SUGARMAN,
Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi.
ROBERT A T W O O D SUMMERLIN,
Pearson, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega.
WILLIAM TALLEY SUMMERLIN, An-
derson. South Carolina, Sigma Chi.
FRED NEAL SIJMTER, Albany, Geor-
gia, Alpha Tau Omega. JOHN DODG-
EN SWANSON. Marietta, Georgia, Kap-
pa Alpha. MONSO PITTMAN TATUM,
JR., DeLand, Florida, Beta Theta Pi.
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SOPHOMORES ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Row 1. JAMES CLIFTON TEMPLES,
Blakely, Georgia. MICHAEL ANN TER-
RAL, Lake Providence, Louisiana, Delta.
JOE BURTON THOMPSON, West Palm
Beach, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega.
WAYNE LAMAR THOMPSON, Atlan-
ta, Georgia. YVONNE GAYLE THOMP-
SON, Atlanta, Georgia, Pi Sigma. LU-
CRETIA ANNE THURMAN, Charlotte,
Turn erfVarned oefWagner
Row 2. DONNA MARGOT TIFFANY,
Decatur, Georgia, Anchora. ROBERT
HUGH TOLLE, Orlando, Florida, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. TERRI COOPER TRIB-
BLE, Hammond, Louisiana, Kite. MAR-
THA WILMA TURNER, McDonough,
Georgia, Adelphean. GORDON SAUSSY
VARNEDOE, Savannah, Georgia, Kap-
pa Alpha. F. LINN WAGNER, Jackson-
ville, Florida, Delta Tau Delta.
Rowe 3. JEROME VVALKER, Marshall-
ville, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
MARIANNA ELAINE WALKER, At-
lanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
LYNDA GOODE WALRAVEN, Mont-
gomery, Alabama, Fleur - de - Lis.
DWIGHT RONALD WEATHERS, Mil-
ledgeville, Georgia. JOHN MARION
WEEKS, JR., Whittier, California, Sig-
ma Alpha Epsilon. DOUGLAS MacKAY
WEEMS, College Park, Georgia, Sigma
Row 4. ROBERT KENNITH WEILER,
St. Petersburg, Florida, Sigma Nu. AL-
LEN MARSHALL WEINSTEIN, Tampa,
Florida, Tau Epsilon Phi. BARRY
MARTIN WEINSTEIN, Jesup, Georgia,
Alpha Epsilon Pi. IRA WEINSTEIN,
Tampa, Florida, Tau Epsilon Phi.
THOMAS HARPER WELBORN, Evans-
ville, Indiana, Kappa Alpha. MARY
ANNE VVILDER, Carrollton, Georgia.
Row 5. JANE WILKES, Cordele, Geor-
gia, Delta. NED MONROE WILSON,
Decatur, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. TED
RICHARD WILSON, Decatur, Georgia,
Phi Delta Theta. PETER ANDREW
WINTERFIELD, Jacksonville, Florida,
Alpha Epsilon Pi. ALICE HUNTER
WOLFE, Johnson City, Tennessee, Adel-
phean. ANNE DUNCAN WOODRUFF,
Atlanta, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis.
Row 6. M. EVELYN YOUNGBLOOD,
Atlanta, Georgia, Anchora. VICKIE
MARIE ZAMBETTI, Jacksonville, Flor-
ida, Kite. LINDA ANN ZOELLNER,
Avondale Estates, Georgia, Alpha Sig-
-. .hw . N5
3' F RESHMAN
PAT PUGH I
Secretary I ,,-.,.
IRIS BARBARA ABELSON, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Delta
Sigma Epsilon. JAMES MARION ABNEY, JR., Melbourne,
Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HAYWOOD LAFAYETTE
ADKINSON, Fairfield, Alabama, Sigma Chi. ALTON KAY
ALLEN, Decatur, Georgia. MARTHA JANE ANDERSON,
Macon, Georgia, Kite. GEORGIA KAY ASDELL, McIntyre,
Georgia. ROBERT MARSH ATKINS, Winter Haven, Flor-
ida. MALLORY COOK ATKINSON, JR., Macon, Georgia,
Kappa Alpha. THOMAS HENRY ATKINSON, JR., Atlanta,
Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILMETH GAIL AUSTIN,
Coral Gables, Florida, Fleur-de-Lis. MARY JANE AVE-
RITT, Statesboro, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis. ANN KAY AX-
TELL, Jacksonville, Florida, Fleur-de-Lis. FRANK MICH-
AEL BAGRASH, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Epsilon Phi. MAR-
THA ELIZABETH BAILEY, Tucker, Georgia. HERSCHEL
FERRI S MALOOF
OLIVER BARDEN, Atlanta, Georgia. FREDDY ELDER
BARKSDALE, Macon, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. HARLOW
BARNETT, Jacksonville, Florida, Phi Delta Theta. NANCY
ELIZABETH BEASLEY, Conyers, Georgia, Anchora. MARY
REED BEAVERS, Altadena, California, Alpha Sigma Delta.
LARRY LAMONT BENSON, Decatur, Georgia, Sigma Nu.
CAROLE ANNE BISSINGER, Bradenton, Florida. JEFFIE
ELIZABETH BLITCH, Emory University, Georgia, Pi Sig-
ma. GORDON DEAN BOOTH, Columbus, Georgia, Sigma
Chi. ALEXANDER BORGER, Emory University, Georgia.
EMILY B. BOROUGH, Decatur, Georgia,
Delta Sigma Epsilon. CHARLOTTE LOYREN BOWDEN,
Macon, Georgia, Philomathean. ROBERT LEE BOWMAN,
Gainesville, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Abelson Abney Acllinson Allen Anderson Asdell Atkins M. Atkinson T. Atkinson
Austin Averitl Axtell Bagrash Bailey Barden Barksdale Barnett Beasley
Beavers Benson Bissinger Blifcn Booth Borger Boroughs Bowden Bowman
e I A
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Boyd Bramlett Brim Brock Broclhead Broyles Burgamy Burkholder J. G. Burn
J. N. Burnett Burns Burson Byrd Caldwell Callaway Candler Carmichael Carson
FRESHMEN ARTS 8: SCIENCE
JAMES ROBERT BOYD, Atlanta, Georiga, Pi Kappa Alpha.
EVELYN KENAN BRAMBLETT, Meridian, Georgia.
JAMES CROSWELL BRIM, Pelham, Georgia, Sigma Chi.
NANCY LOUISE BROCK, Decatur, Georgia, Delta. BEN
CALVIN BRODHEAD, JR., Cochran, Georgia, Pi Kappa Al-
pha. BENA MAXWELL BROYLES, Atlanta, Georgia, Adel-
phean. PATRICIA ANN BURGAMY, Macon, Georgia, Tau
Kappa Delta. KARL MILLER BURKHOLDER, Brooklyn,
New York, Chi Phi. JAMES NICHOLAS BURNETT, De-
catur, Georgia. THOMAS CRAWFORD BURNS, Atlanta,
Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. LAWRENCE RAY CLANCE,
Miami, Florida, Sigma Chi. CHARLES FRANCIS CLARK,
Muskogee, Oklahoma, Beta Theta Pi. JAMES EUGENE
CLARK, Clearwater, Florida. THOMAS BOYKIN CLEGG,
Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. MARY ELLEN COK-
ER, Atlanta, Georgia. ANN MARIAN COLE, Orlando, Flor-
ida, Adelphean. JAMES BENTON COLLIER, College Park,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha. JAMES MARSHALL CONRAD,
Tallahassee, Florida, Kappa Alpha. INA CAMILLE CON-
WELL, Atlanta, Georgia. ROBERT CHARLES COOPER,
Florence, Alabama. JOHN DEWEY CORBITT, Miami, Flor-
ida, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TESS CORNETT, Lakeland, Flor-
ida. MARY ANGELA COWAN, Macon, Georgia, Adelphean.
LE CLARE COWART, Calera, Alabama, Adelphean. JER-
ARD STUART CRANMAN, Savannah, Georgia, Tau Epsilon
Phi. MARGARET EVE CRAVVFORD, Charleston, West Vir-
ginia, Anchora. JAMES FREDERICK CROWDER, Miami,
Florida, Phi Delta Theta. DIANE ELIZABETH CUNNING-
HAM, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. HARRY
DAUGHARTY, Fargo, Georgia. LOUISE HELEN DAVIS,
Fort Lauderdale, Florida. ROBERT CARTER DAVIS, Atlan-
ta, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
Chunn Clance C. Clark J. Clark
Conwell Cooper Corbitt Corneht
Cunningham Daugherty L. Davis R. Davis
302 Georgia, Sigma chi. JAMES LELAND BURSON, smyma,
Georgia. IIILTON DANIEL BYRD, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta
Tau Delta.. LINDA JEAN CALDWELL, Madison, Georgia,
Fleur-de-Lis. SAMUEL CONINE CALLAWAY, Gainseville,
Georgia, Chi Phi. SARAH M. CANDLER, Atlanta, Georgia,
Kite. 'BENJAMIN MACKLIN CARMICHAEL, McDonough,
Georgia. JAMES BAYARD CARSON, Atlanta, Georgia,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PATRICIA ANN CARTER, Thomas-
ton, Georgia, Kite. CAROLINE DANIELLE CHADWICK,
Nashville, Tennessee. BETSY SEYMOUR CHAMBERLAIN,
Lookout Mountain, Tennessee, Kite. ARMAND LAGRIAL
CHAPEAU, Atlanta, Georgia. JANE GRAY CHEELY, At-
lanta, Georgia, Kite. CLIFFORD JOHN CHUNN, Marietta,
Carter Chadwick Chamberlain Chapeau Cheely
Clegg Coker Cole Collier Conrad
Cowan Cowarf Cranman Crowder Crawford
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Davis Dean DeArmas Dechovitz DeMartino J. Dixon S. Dixon Douglas Dozier
Dyer Earle Eckert Edwards Emmitt Evans Ferguson J. Ferguson Fitterman
FRESHMEN ARTS 81 SCIENCE
WILBUR McLAURIN DAVIS, Winter Park, Florida, Sigma Sigma Epsilon. DIANE MURIEL FRIEDRICH, Decatur,
Chi. MARY FRANCES DEAN. -IGS'-IP. G901'gia- CHARLES Georgia, Pi Sigma. OWEN HARVEY FRUMIN, Chattanooga,
ROBERT DeARMAS, Daytona, Beach, Florida, Sigma Chi. Tennessee, Alpha Epsilon Pi. JANE SHEPHERD FULLER,
ARTHUR BRODIE DECHOVITZ, Freeport, New York, Al- Decatur, Georgia, Pi Sigma. JOHNNIE L. GALLEMORE,
pha Epsilon Pi. BRUCE KYLE De-MARTINO, Coral Gables, Perry, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. SARA SUZANNE
Florida, Phi Delta Theta. JERRY LEON DIXON, Clarkes- GAMMEL, Old Hickory, Tennessee, Anchora. RICHARD
ville, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. SEWELL HINTON DIXON, NORMAN GANDY, Havana, Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JR., Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. KENDALL THERESA GENEVIEVE GARDNER, Quitman, Georgia,
DOUGLAS, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite. GEORGE RICHARD Fleur-de-Lis. WILLIAM LEE GARRETT, Carrollton, Geor-
DYER, Thomaston, Georgia. SAMUEL BROADUS EARLE, gia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. R. JOHN GENINS, Sikeston, 303
Anderson, South Carolina, Sigma Chi. BARBARA PAUL- Missouri, Kappa Alpha. HARRY HAROLD GIBSON, Spar-
INE ECKERT. Winter Haven, Florida, Tau Kappa Delta. tanburg, South Carolina, Sigma Chi. CARL GILBERT, Coral
MILLER GORDON EDWARDS, III. Macon, Georgia, Phi Gables, Florida. JOAN DELIGHT GILES, Stone Mountain.
Delta Theta. NANCY LENORAH EMMETT, Atlanta, Geor- Georgia. BRUCE M. GILLETT, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Ep-
gia, Philomathean. MARY CHARLTON EVANS, Bartow, silon Pi. JEFF MELVIN GLASSER, Coral Gables, Florida,
Georgia, Aflelphean. DOROTHY DELARUE FERGUSON, Alpha Epsilon Pi. RAY LAYVRENCE GLEESPEN, Massil-
Lake VVorth, Florida, JOHN TYLER FERGUSON, Tifton, lon, Ohio, Sigma Nu. GILBERT CHARLES GOLDMAN, At-
Georgiag Sigma Nu. MARCIA FITTERMAN, Atlanta, Geor- lanta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. DAVID NELSON GOLD-
gia, Delta Sigma Epsilon. ED BROWN FLOWERS, Atlanta, VVASSER, Alma, Geogia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. DAVID
Georgia, Delta Tau Delta. JOHN ROBERT FOWLER, Mari- GEORGE GOODCHILD, Atlanta, Georgia. JAMES FISHER
etta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALDEENA PAULINE GOODCHILD, Atlanta, Georgia. ALICE GOODRICH, Atlan-
FRAKER, Jefferson City, Tennessee, Alpha Sigma Delta. ta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. CHARLES DONAHOO
NORMAN RUSSELL FRED, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Epsilon GOOLSBY, Cartersville, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. AN-
Phi. ANITA FREEDMAN, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Delta DREA N. GOWING, Atlanta, Georgia, Anchora.
lowers Fowler Fralrer Fred Freedman Friedrich Frumin Fuller Gallemore
ammel Gandy Gardner Garrett Genins Gibson Gilbert Giles Gillett
vlasser Gleespen Goldman Goldwasser Goodchild J. Goodchild Goodrich Goolsby Gowing
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Grable Grabcowsky Graham Grant Greenberg B. Gregory C. Gregory Griffin GUFISGI'
Hale Hall Hallum Ham Hamner Harper Harrison Hatcher Hayes
SHIRLEY GRABLE, Montgomery Alabama, Adelphean. OS-
CAR MARSHALL GRABVOWSKY, Williston, South Caro-
lina, Alpha Epsilon Pi. SANDRA DIANE GRAHAM, Vero
Beach, Florida.A. ALLISON GRANT, Corner, Alabama.
CAROLE LEE GREENBERG, Miami, Florida, Delta Sigma
Epsilon. BONNIE BROCKMAN GREGORY, Tucker, Georgia.
CAROL PERSONS GREGORY, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania,
Adelphean. MABEL HILLSMAN GRIFFIN, Emory Uni-
versity, Georgia, Adelphean. TAMARA DIANA GUNSARD,
Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. FLOYD CLIFFORD
ARTS 81 SCIENCE
Augusta, Georgia. PATRICIA ANNE HERRING, Atlanta,
Georgia. RUEL RUFUS HIGHTOWER, Atlanta, Georgia.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EUGENE AUGUST HILL, Atlanta,
Georgia, Kappa Alpha. MARSHA HILL, Atlanta, Georgia,
Adelphean. AGNEW HODGE HILSMAN, Atlanta, Georgia,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ANNE MILLIKEN HOLDEN, At-
lanta, Georgia, Kite. LINDA LEE HOLDEN, Savannah,
Georgia, Anchora. DOROTHY ANITA HOLLINGSHEAD,
Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. JOSEPH HOWELL,
Mobile Alabama. DOUGLAS CRAWFORD HUBER, Oak
304 HALE, Dalton, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. JAMES ED- Ridge, Tennessee, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM HUG-
VVARD HALL, Cairo, Georgia. HELEN CARROLL HAL- GETT, Newton, Pennsylvania, Phi Delta Theta. ANN RIVES
LUM, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite. OSCAR EMERSON HAM, HUTCHINSON, Silver Spring, Maryland, Alpha Sigma
Savannah, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. ARNITA ANNE Delta. LESTER JAMES HUTCHINSON, Anderson, South ,
HAMNER, Buford, Georgia. HARRY TAYLOR HARPER, Carolina. SAM ELISITA HYDE, Atlanta,Georgia, Alpha 1
Augusta, Georgia, Chi Phi. GWENDOLYN SIMPSON HAR- Tau Omega. MARILYN CARR JACKSON, Atlanta, Georgia. '
RISON, Decatur, Georgia, Pi Sigma. REBECCA NELL Adelphean. RALPH WILLIAM JACOBSON, Miami, Florida,
HATCHER, Columbia, South Carolina, Alpha Sigma Delta. Alpha Epsilon Pi. JAN GAUTIER JENKINS, Tifton, Geor-
WALLY HAYES, Columbus, Georgia, Chi Phi. J. MILTON gia, Delta. JULIE JOHNSON, Montgomery, Alabama, Adel-
HEARD, III, Macon, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. DEBBY phean. WILLIAM WEISIGER JOHNSON, Atlanta, Georgia,
HEILIG, Kinston, North Carolina, Delta Sigma Epsilon. Sigma Pi. ELIZABETH ANNE JONES, Soperton, Georgia,
WILLIAM DOUGLAS HENDERSON, JR., Tallahassee, Philomathean. HENRY MYRON JONES, Pensacola, Florida.
Florida, Kappa Alpha. ANNE BRANCH HENRY, Mont- KENNETH ROGER JONES, Prichard, Alabama.
gomery, Alabama, Adelphean. HELEN BOONE HENRY,
Heard Heilig Henderson A. Henry H. Henry Herring Hightower E. Hill M. Hill
Hilsman A. Holden L. Holden Hollingshead Howell Huber Huggeit A. Hutchinson L. Hutchinsi
Hyde Jackson Jacobson Jenkins J.Johnson W.Johnson E.Jones H.Jones K.Jones
X. 1' in
ones Jordan Kaminslry Keene
stler Kethley Kichline Kindley
ROBERT EAKES JONES, JR., Tifton, Georgia, Alpha Tau
Omega. ELEANOR E. JORDAN, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha
Sigma Delta. LARRY KAMINSKY, Fitzgerald, Georgia,
Alpha Epsilon Pi. DONALD MALCOLM KEENE, Daytona
Beach, Florida, Sigma Nu. SALLY L. KELLER, Savannah,
Georgia. NANCY ELLEN KEMP, Winter Park, Florida,
Anchora. ROSALYN KEMPTON, Atlanta, Georgia, Fleur-
de-Lis. THOMAS JOHN KENNEDY, Fort Lauderdale, Flor-
ida. WALDO SMITH KENNEDY, Jasper, Florida, Sigma
Chi. KELLY CHARLOTTE KESTLER, Shelbyville, Tennes-
see, Fleur-de-Lis. T. WILLIAM KETHLEY, JR., Decatur,
Georgia, Sigma Nu. DONNA LYNN KICHLINE, Atlanta,
Georgia, Adelphean. ROBERT THOMAS KINDLEY, Thom-
asville, North Carolina, Chi Phi. OLIVER WINFRED KING,
Bremen, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. NANCY CAROLYN
KNOLL, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. PATRICIA
ANNE LANDRETH, Stockbridge, Georgia, Philomathean.
DONALD RAY LANE, Rogersville, Tennessee. CELIA RE-
NEE LANFORD, Stone Mountain, Georgia, Pi Sigma. CAR-
OLE MICHELE LAUDERBACH, Chattanooga, Tennessee,
Kite. CHARLES EARL LEVY, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Ep-
silon Pi. CARROLL LUDLOWE LITSINGER, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Kite. O. LARRELL LOTT, Savannah, Georgia, Alpha
Tau Omega. WILLIAM EUGENE LOVELL, Wembo Ny-
erbach Leby Litsinger Lott
linnon McKool McLane McRae
'rgolis D. Martin E. Martin N. Martin
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Keller Kemp Kempton
King Knoll Landreth Lane
ARTS 8g SCIENCE
ama, Belgian Congo. STEVE LIILOFF, Brooklyn, New York,
Tau Epsilon Phi. EDWIN CLEMENTS LIINSFORD, JR..
South Miami, Florida, Phi Delta Theta. DONALD HOW'-
ARD MCCAMY, Lindale, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. DEANA
FIELDING MCCORD, Rome, Georgia. SARA ANNE McKIN-
NON, Quitman, Georgia, Pi Sigma. MIKE WILLIAM Mc-
KOOL, Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. ARTHUR H. McLANE.
Valdosta, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JAMES WESLEY
McRAE, Marietta, Georgia. DIANA DEAN McWHITE, At-
lanta, Georgia. WILLIAM ROBERT MACKAY, Miami, Flor-
ida, Beta Theta Pi. RICHARD LAMAR MAGRUDER, Au-
gusta, Georgia, Chi Phi. JAMES FRANCIS MAJOR, Ft.
Lauderdale, Florida, Delta Tau Delta. FERRIS ACKEE MA-
LOOF, Copperhill, Tennessee, Pi Kappa Alpha. MARILYN
MARGOLIS, Anniston, Alabama, Delta Sigma Epsilon. DON-
ALD MICHAEL MARTIN, Coral Gables, Florida, Phi Delta
Theta. ESTHER LEE MARTIN, Clemson, South Carolina,
Kite. NANCY ELEANOR MARTIN, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau
Kappa Delta. ALPHA DAN MATHIS, Lake Harbor, Florida,
Sigma Nu. NANCY MARIE MEDLOCK, Winter Park, Flori-
da. MYRON JOSEPH MENSH, Tampa, Florida, Tau Epsi-
lon Phi. GAIL ESTELLE MERRITT, Camilla, Georgia, Del-
ta. DESPO BESSIE MESCURE, Waycross, Georgia, Pi
Lovell Luloff Lunsford Mccamy
Mcwhwe Mackay Magruder Major
Mathis Medlock Mensh Merritt
T. Kennedy W. Kennedy
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Meyer M. Miller R. Miller Minarilr Minder Mitchell Mohr Monk M00l'l19ad
Morris Mosley C. Moye E. Moye Mundy J. Murray M. Murray Napier Nelson
PAT ELLEN MEYER, Decatur, Georgia, Pi Sigma. MAR-
THA ANNE MILLER, Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta.
RODGER WILLIAM MILLER, Decatur, Georgia, Phi Delta
Theta. JEAN ANNE MINARIK, Chicago, Illinois, Delta. LIN-
DA JO MINDER, Athens, Georgia, Kite. RALPH JAMES
MITCHELL, JR., Decatur, Georgia, Sigma Pi. BRENDA
LORRAINE MOHR, Atlanta, Georgia, Anchora. RICHARD
HUNLEY MONK, JR., Anniston, Alabama, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. JANE MARIE MOORHEAD, LaGrange, Georgia,
Kite. HERMAN MARTIN MORRIS, JR., Wilmington, North
Carolina, Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT SAMUEL MOSLEY,
JR., Coral Gables, Florida, Sigma Nu. CARRIE NELL
MOYE, Barnesville, Georgia, Kite. EMILY CAROL MOYE,
Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta. BEVERLY JANE
MUNDY, Aragon, Georgia, Delta. JACK RHINELAND
MURDOCH, Decatur, Georgia. JACK ABBOTT MURRAY,
Miami, Florida, Sigma Nu. MALINDA LOU MURRAY,
Charlottesville, Virginia, Adelphean. ROBERT HENRY NA-
PIER, Nashville, Tennessee, Phi Delta Theta. DORIS COR-
DELIA NELSON, Beirut, Lebanon, Anchora. LENORE
ELAINE NIELSON, Nashville, Tennessee, Delta. KEITH
NIPPER, Marietta, Georgia. EDWARD OLIVER NIX, Mari-
etta, Georgia. MARY ELIZABETH NORRIS, Atlanta, Geor-
ARTS 8g SCIENCE
gia, Alpha Sigma Delta. ROBERT LEWIS OLIVER, Vero
Beach, Florida, Sigma Nu. WILLIAM MICHAEL OXFORD,
Culloden, Georgia. JULES B. PADEREWSKI, Savannah,
Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. ROSCOE SHELLBROOK PAF-
FORD, JR., Lakeland, Georgia. SUZANNE PARKER. Or-
lando, Florida, Tau Kappa Delta. JAMES ALBERT PAR-
ROTT, II, Fitzgerald, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. KAREN
MARIE PATTERSON, Beckley, West Virginia. HARRY JOE
PATTON, Orlando, Florida, Sigma Chi. GLENN LAMAR
PAULK, Waycross, Florida, Sigma Chi. FLOYD A. PEAK,
Columbus, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. DON LAMAR PEN-
NINGTON, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega. MARY M.
PERKERSON, Decatur, Georgia, Anchora. M. TARLTON
PITTARD, Decatur, Georgia, Sigma Nu. NANCY IONE
PLUMMER, Bradenton, Florida. JOHN IVERSON POPE,
JR., Thomaston, Georgia, Sigma Nu. BILL DANIEL POW-
ERS, Pensacola, Florida, Sigma Chi. GEORGE HARMON
PROCTOR, Andalusia, Alabama, Sigma Nu. PATRICIA
ANNE PUGH, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite. ROBERT KEMPER
PURKS, Vicksburg, Mississippi, Chi Phi. THOMAS EU-
GENE RACKLEY, Albany, Georgia, Chi Phi. NANCY CAR-
OLINE RADFORD, Monroe, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis. JAMES
SPENCER RAGSDALE, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta Tau Delta.
Nielson Nipper Nix Norris Oliver Oxford Paderewsld Patford Parker
Parrott Patterson Patton Paullr Peak Pennington Perlcerson Pittard Plummer
Pope Powers Proctor Pugh Purlrs Rackley Radford Ragsdale
"wwf X- ,
,A ,,,, 5.
Ranclitt Raper Rauch Reichert Reynolds Ridlehuber Robertson Robinson Rubin
A. Sandlin P. Sandlin Savage Schnauss Schneider Schultz Scott Segher Sentt
JACQUELYN LOIS RANDITT, Savannah, Georgia. HAL
STUART RAPER, JR., Warm Springs, Georgia, Sigma Al-
pha Epsilon. SAMUEL DEAN RAUCH, JR., Thomaston,
Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ALBERT PHILLIPS REICH-
ERT, JR., Macon, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARI-
ANNA REYNOLDS, Atlanta, Georgia, Fleur-de-Lis. TED
RUFF RIDLEHUBER, Athens, Georgia, Kappa Alpha.
HANK MUIR ROBERTSON, Nevada, Missouri. JOHN WIL-
LIAM ROBINSON, JR., Winder, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Ep-
silon. ELEANOR RUBIN, Columbia, South Carolina, Delta
Sigma Epsilon. ALBERT LEONARD SANDLIN, JR., Mo-
bile, Alabama. PONCE de LEON SANDLIN, III, Jasper,
Florida, Phi Delta Theta. NORA ELIZABETH SAVAGE,
Geneva, Florida, Adelphean. ROY HARRIS SCHNAUSS.
Jacksonville, Florida, Sigma Pi. JOHN JOSEPH SCHNEI-
DER, Savannah, Georgia, Sigma Nu. JOHN CARL
SCHULTZ, JR., Savannah, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. MEL-
VIN BENTON SCOTT, Waycross, Georgia, Phi Delta Theta.
FRANK BERCHMANS SEGHERS, JR., Jacksonville, Flor-
ida, Sigma Pi. HENRY PAUL SENFT, Decatu1', Georgia, Phi
Delta Theta. JERRY DAVID SERVICE, Ft. Lauderdale,
Florida, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JANICE GAIL SHIPLEY,
Chattanooga, Tennessee. B. C. SHUBERT, LaPorte, Indiana,
Phi Delta Theta. DINAH SIMMONS, Cochran, Georgia.
Service Shipley Shubert D. Simmons
Stead Stewart Stewman Stinson
Strom Stubbs Swann Tanner
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ARTS 81 SCIENCE
VVILLARD H. SIMMONS, Decatur, Georgia. CAROLYN
JANE SIMONTON, Franklin, Georgia. GEORGE NELSON
SLAPPEY, Hawksinville, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega.
EVANGELINE SPANN, Americus, Georgia, Adelphean.
ANNE GUTHRIE SPENCER, Atlanta, Georgia, Pi Sigma.
GERALD HARRELL STEAD, Tampa, Florida, Sigma Nu.
DIXON M. STEWART, Ocala, Florida, Sigma Chi. SANDRA
KAYE STEWMAN, Decatur, Georgia. WALTER DAN
STINSON, LaGrange, Georgia. GERRY SOIITHARD
STOKES, Atlanta, Georgia. FREDERICK CHARLES
STONE, St. Petersburg, Florida. GEORGE SIDNEY
STRAIN, Decatur, Georgia, Chi Phi. HARLEY ALONZO
STRICKLAND, Orange City, Florida. DAVID MERRILL
STRIMER, St. Petersburg, Florida, Delta Tau Delta. ARLIS
JENNIE STROM, Winter Haven, Florida, Pi Sigma. WIL-
LETT MORRISON STUBBS, Miami, Florida, Sigma Nu.
WILLIAM PORTERFIELD SWANN, Old Hickory, Tennes-
see, Sigma Chi. RACHEL ELIZABETH TANNER. Law-
renceville, Georgia. GEORGE KIMBROUGH TAYLOR, JR.,
Etowah, Tennessee, Alpha Tau Omega. RICHARD VVILLEY
TAYLOR, Gainesville, Georgia, Chi Phi. IRVIN WAITER
THAMES, By1'on, Georgia, Pi Kappa Alpha. BETTY CLARA
THOMAS, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, Alpha Sigma Delta. AU-
BREY EUGENE THOMPSON, Kissimmee, Florida.
M. Simmons Simonton Slappey Spann Spencer
Stokes Stone Strain Strickland Strimer
G. Taylor R. Taylor Thames Thomas Thompson
-ev i -if
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A .K , H Watson Weber
5 J I H I . .
i tl .K Om ,. KKLL , I Williams WIllIS
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C. Thompson Tumlin Turnell Turner Tuien Vernoy Vincent
Volk Von Goeben Wagnon Walter Warren Wasclen Watkins
NVeilborn Werder Werner Wheless Whitmire A. Williams M. Williams
Wingfield Wolfe Wynne Yamamoto Young Zeigler Zellner
FRESHMEN ARTS 81 SCIENCE
CAROLYN WYNELLE THOMPSON, Birmingham, Alabama,
Alpha Sigma Delta. JOHN SIGMAN TUMLIN, Marietta,
Georgia. ALBERT FULTON TURNELL, Madison, Georgia,
Alpha Tau Omega. MOSE WRIGHT TURNER, III, Pelham,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. CARROLL STEWART TUTEN,
Brunswick, Georgia, Sigma Chi. KAY BERNOY, Atlanta,
Georgia. VIRGINIA ANTOINETTE VINCENT, Marietta,
Georgia. MELROSE LAMAR VINSON, Fort Valley, Geor-
gia, Delta. THOMAS OSCAR VINSON, Decatur, Georgia.
NANCY PAULA VOLK. Atlanta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta.
ROLAND VON GOEBEN, Decatur, Georgia, Sigma Pi.
ALICE JANE WAGNON, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma
Delta. LINDA ELIZABETH VVALTER, Sautee, Georgia.
HOWARD CANDLER WARREN, Atlanta, Georgia, Chi Phi.
WILLIAM HARRY WASDEN, Quitman, Georgia, Phi Delta
Theta. MARIANNE LOUISE WATKINS, West Palm Beach,
Florida, Alpha Sigma Delta. JUDY KAY WATSON, Pitts-
field, Illinois, Anchora. BERNARD GEORGE WEBER, JR.,
Daytona Beach, Florida. WILLIAM CURTIS WELLBORN,
Royston, Georgia, Sigma Nu. KAREN MAITLAND WER-
DER, Atlanta, Georgia. RICHARD HOKANSON WERNER,
Atlanta, Georgia, Sigma Nu. GEORGE GRIFFIN WHE-
LESS, Brunswick, Georgia, Chi Phi. BEVERLY MCBOE
WHITMIRE, Greenville, South Carolina, Kite. ALEX
WASHINGTON WILLIAMS, Atlanta, Georgia. MILES
WARREN WILLIAMS, Camilla, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon. PETER GARRETT WILLIAMS, Anderson, South Caro-
lina, Sigma Chi. TOM VANN WILLIS, JR., Sparta, North
Carolina, Chi Phi. WALTER HARRISON WINGFIELD, At-
lanta, Georgia. MARY TODD WOLFE, Abbeville, South
Carolina, Alpha Sigma Delta. MERRILL DEE WYNNE,
Quincy, Floridag Tau Epsilon Phi. NOBUO YAMAMOT0,
New York, New York. HARDAWAY YOUNG, III, Decatur,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta. PATRICIA JOY ZEIGLER, Char-
lotte, North Carolina, Alpha Sigma Delta. JUDITH BROWN
ZELLNER, Orlando, Florida, Kite.
COVER ME T
Olificers are sea+ed from lef+ +o righf: Gene Raclrley, Presi-
denfg Dick KaHel, Vice-President Slancling from leff fo righf:
Jesse Shearouse, Senafe Represen+a+ive: Lee Mefcalf, Coun-
cil Represeniafiveq Milfon Bufler, Senale Represen+a+ive. No+
picluredz Jack Wray, Council Represenfafive.
H0 UR COUNCIL
Y 'ESQ WE
Members are Meclxlyn S+ocldong Charles Isom, Chairman:
Doro+hy Bishop: Marvin Malhman, Co-Chairman.
31 0 Emory University
S+uden+s discuss several poinfs of inferesi' wi+h
J. C. Penny.
Hospifal Adminisfrafion sfudenfs fake parf in
The Campus 1958 31 1
OFFicers are, seated from left to right: David Thomas, President:
Charles lsom, Vice-President Standing: Dan Hopkins, Treasurerg James
E. Bush, Secre+aryg Jesse Shearouse, Mas+er of Ri+uaIs.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
Alpha Kappa Psi, the largest and oldest profes-
sional business fraternity, was founded October 5,
1904, at the School of Commerce in New York City.
The aims of the fraternity are "to further scientific
research in the field of commerceg to educate the
public to demand higher ideals in business, and to
promote business schools throughout the United
Statesf' Alpha Chi chapter was instituted at Emory
in 1926. Local chapter members are, first row: Ken-
ton, Swailes, Hopkins, Arthur T. Dietz, Advisorg
Ann Winship, Sponsor, Bush, Beggs, Dismuke. Sec-
ond row: Stockton, Smith, O'Neal, Curtis, Montag,
Katel, Warren, Thomas, Hammond. Third row: W.
Worley, Lewis, Woodard, Sherouse, Hart, Isom, Wor-
OFFicers are, from left +o righl: Lee Metcalf, Treasurer: Jack Wray,
Vice-President, Milton Butler, Presidentg Jesse Shearouse, Secretary.
SOCIETY FUR THE ADVANCEMENT OF
S. A. M, is composed of students who are inter-
ested in scientific, modern management. The Society
sponsors held trips to leading industries in the area
and presents outstanding speakers for the student
body. The main project of the Society is sponsoring
an annual Spring Conference designed to cover vari
ous business problems and subjects. Seated: Kattel
Shearouse, Dr. Ralph Traxler, Advisor, Lewis, But-
ler, Beggsg standing: Placzeck, Maltzman, Metcalf
Goodman, Stockton, Harris, R. Worley.
SENIORS BUSINESS SCHOOL
Row 1. CHARLES YOUNG ALLGOOD, Rockmart, Geor-
gia, Alpha Tau Omega, Glee Club, Emory Christian Asso-
ciation, Alpha Kappa Psi. JAMES EMERSON BUSH, Pres-
cott, Michigan, Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary, Kappa Psi
Kappa, Treasurer. MILTON EDWARD' BUTLER, Alma,
Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega, President, Treasurer, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Glee Club, Circle K, Society for the Advance-
ment of Management, President, Business School Student
Council, Blood. Drive Chairman.
ChallrerfChappelI, Jr. Ciravolo
Row 2. THOMAS FOSTER CHALKER, Maplewood, New
Jersey. ROBERT EARL CHAPPELL, JR., Griffin, Georgia,
Alpha Tau Omega, Air Force ROTC, Commander, Arnold
Air Society, Executive Officer. RICK G. CIRAVOLO, Miami,
Florida, Sigma Pi, Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society,
Row 3. MORTY LEONARD ESAN, Miami Beach, Florida,
Tau Epsilon Phi, Chancellor, Vice-Chancellor, Hillel. MAL-
COLM CARL ESTROFF, Augusta, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon
Pi, President, Vice-President, Emory Christian Association,
Treasurer, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Glee Club, Student
Development Committee, Hillel. JAMES ARTHUR FORD,
Rome, Georgia, Sigma Nu, Commander, Treasurer, Assistant
Goodmanfidammond, Jr. 'SOUL JI'-
Row 4. HOWARD GOODMAN, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Ep-
silon Pi, President, Treasurer, Hillel. JAMES H. HAMMOND,
JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Kappa Psi. CHARLES EDWIN
ISOM, JR., Moultrie, Georgia, Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa
Psi, Vice-President, Business School Honor Council, Chair-
Row 5. HAROLD JEROME JENNINGS, Pelham, Georgia,
Sigma Nu. THOMAS L. JOHNS, Decatur, Georgia, Chi Phi,
Circle K, Glee Club, Interfraternity Council, Vice-President.
PETER MICHAEL LIPMAN, St. Petersburg, Florida, Tau
Epsilon Phi, Hillel.
Malone, IllfMal+zman Metcalf, Jr.
Row 6. JOHN STILLWELL MALONE, III, Jacksonville,
Florida, Phi Delta Theta, Vic'e-President, Society for Ad-
vancement of Management, Air Force ROTC, Major, Arnold
Air Society, Commander. MARVIN STEPHEN MALTZMAN,
Miami Beach, Florida, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Lieutenant Master,
House Manager, Alpha Phi Omega, Hillel, Business School
Honor Council, Co-Chairman, Society for the Advancement
of Management. HERMAN LEE METCALF, JR., Bainbridge,
Georgia, Phi Delta Theta, Librarian, Society for the Ad-
vancement of Management, Treasurer, Business School Stu-
dent Council, Business School Secretary.
MOOrBfO'Neai Praf-her' Jr,
Row 7. JOHN CARROLL MOORE, Decatur, Georgia, Kappa
Alpha. .WILLIAM MICHAEL O'NEAL, Ocala, Florida, Sig-
ma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Wheel, Circulation Manager,
Wrestling Team, Society for the Advancement of Manage-
ment, Arnold Air Society, Secretary, Air Force ROTC,
Mawr.. MELL THOMAS PRATHER, JR., Covington, Geor-
gia, Air Force ROTC, Cadet Major.
I . :. 3,4
1 ,. 1'
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2, aft- W'
Rackley Rizer, Jr.fShearouse
Row 1. EUGENE MARLIN RACKLEY, Atlanta, Georgia, Q
Chi Phi, Business School Student Body, President, Traffic
Court, Alternate Judge, Chi Phi, Treasurer, Rush Chairman.
COURTLAND MARION RIZER, JR., Walterboro, South
Carolina, Beta Theta Pi, Phoenix, Air Force ROTC Band,
Arnold Air Society. JESSE STUART SHEAROUSE, Savan-
nah, Georgia, Chi Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Campus,
Society for the Advancement of Management, Secretary,
Business School Student Council, Student Senate, Student
Row 2. JOHN ALAN SIMMONS, Miami, Florida, Alpha Ep-
silon Pi, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Phi Omega, Wheel.
MECKLYN OREGON STOCKTON, Decatur, Georgia, Chi
Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Society for the Advancement of Man-
agement, Circle K, Business School Honor Council, Chi Phi,
Social Chairman, Business School Blood Drive Chairman.
THOMAS EUGENE SWAILS, Savannah, Georgia, Alpha
Row 3. ROBERT LEE SWEARINGEN. JR., Reynolds, Geor-
gia, Sigma Psi.
MASTER OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
Van Winkle Cur+isfFinIeyson, Jr.
Row 4. MARTIN LUTHER VAN WINKLE, Marietta, Geor-
gia. GENE C. CURTIS, Douglas, Georgia, Beta Theta Pi,
Society of rthe Advancement of Management, Alpha Kappa "t
Psi. CLARENCE FINLEYSON, JR., Finleyson, Georgia, N
Sigma Nu. .
Row 5. ANNE CHICHESTER WINSHIP, San Francisco,
California, Adelphean, Women's Honor Organization, Stu-
dent Development Committee, Secretary. WILLIAM GER-
ALD JORDAN, Decatur, Georgia. ANIL GOPALDAS PAR-
IK, Ahmedabab, India.
Row 6. C. MacDONALD WORLEY, Marietta, Georgia. SO-
LON PETE PATTERSON, Atlanta, Georgia, Chi Phi.
Student Development Committee, Vice-Chairman. GEORGE
JULIUS ROMBERG, Gainesville, Georgia, Chi Phi, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Vice-President, Society for Advancement of Man-
agement, Tau Kappa Alpha.
Row 7. EBENEZER SUNANDA, Bareilly, U. P., India,
Campus Club, Society for the Advancement of Management.
EICHASD HAROLD TEWELL, Coral Gables, Florida, Alpha
Row 1. JAMES CHARLES SHADRICK,
Valdosta, Georgia, Sigma Chi. JAMES
OSCAR SMITH, Decatur, Georgia, Pi
Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM MONTGOM-
ERY SMITH, Decatur, Georgia.
Row 2. JOHN DANIEL ABERNATHY,
Columbus, Georgia, Kappa Alpha. MAR-
SHALL H. BARKIN, Atlanta, Georgia,
Tau Epsilon Phi. BRUCE JOHN BUR-
NET, Marietta, Georgia. CAROLYN
JEAN SPANN, Orlando, Florida, Fleur-
de-Lis. TED STRIPLING, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. OBIE SCOTT
THOMAS, JR., Salisbury, North Caro-
Row 3. THOMAS ANDREW CARNEY,
Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, Florida, Phi Del-
ta Theta. ROBERT A. CHAPMAN, Sa-
vannah, Georgia, Chi Phi. FRED
WYNNE DISMUKE, Midland, Georgia,
Kappa Alpha. PAUL ROBINSON
THROWER, Pickens, South Carolina.
FRANK KENNETH TUCK, Atlanta,
Georgia. WESLEY ROBERT WORLEY,
Row 4. ALFRED MAUND HARP,
Hapeville, Georgia, Sigma Nu. AR-
THUR BRYAN HARRIS, Knoxville,
Tennessee, Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT
QUINCY HEAD, Brunswick, Georgia,
Phi Delta Theta. JOHN B. WARREN,
Bremen, Georgia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Row 5. VERNON KING HINES, Jack-
sonville, Florida, Alpha Tau Omega.
DAN WALTON HOPKINS, Cordele,
Georgia, Chi Phi. WALTER ROBERT
JONES, Orlando, Florida, Phi Delta
Row 6. JOHNNY BURKE KILE, JR.,
Marietta, Georgia, Chi Phi. KYLE KIN-
TON, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Tau Ome-
ga. EMORY BURDETTE LEWIS, Al-
bany, Georgia, Alpha Tau Omega.
Row 7. JACK ARTHUR LOUZA, Savan-
nah, Georgia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. LEE
NEAL MCDANIEL, Eagle Lake, Flor-
ida, Sigma Nu. RALPH ADDISON Mc-
KNIGHT, Charleston, South Carolina.
Row 8. JAMES DAVID MASSEY, Aru-
ba, Netherlands Antilles, Delta Tau Del-
ta. CLAUDE F. PERRY, Camilla, Geor-
gia, Sigma'Alpha Epsilon. DICK STE-
VEN PLACZEK, Emory University,
SENIORS NOT PICTURED:
Robert W. Ashmore, Dorothy W. Bishop, Barbara
Houk, John W. Mallory, Richard Markwalter, Richard
J. Pope, Robert J. Tharpe, David N. Thomas, Eugene
T. Waller, Fred T. Wilkinson, Jimmy J. Wray.
JUNIORS NOT PICTURED:
William T. Beggs, Richard E. Bohne, Robert C.
Davidson, William H. Finne, Ralph C, Freeman.
Henry D. Knight, Thomas M. Lambert, Barney M.
Moore, Joel S. Nerenbaum, William D. Oliver.
M. B. A. STUDENTS NOT PICTURED:
Carl C. Amerson, Murray Asher, John C. Barrett,
Jack Bartholomew, Gerald A. Bishop, Carl A.
Brunetta, Charles H. Burge, Denzil Y. Causey, Dean
M. Crowder, David L. Davis, James J. Edwards,
Franklin P. Futch, Joseph S. Hanes. Charles E. Hart,
James A. Klaas, Will E. Lankford, James A. McCal-
lum, Melville L. Moore, Doyle B. Moorhead, Joseph
E. Murphy, William H. Musgrave, George L. Percy,
Walter A. Preisc-he, Helen G. Sertiing, William E.
Shirley, Houston E. Smith, William M. Wallace, Gary
Watson, William C. Wheatley, Jr., Swift G. Williams.
Sophomores study General Pafhology under Dr. Waldron
and Mr. Tash.
S+uden+s work in second year 'fechnic laborarory.
General Pathology is the major basic sci-
ence course of the sophomore year. Several
hours per week are spent in Pathology lab
studying the slide boxes. This course in
General Pathology is to prepare the student
for the more specialized Oral Pathology
course his junior year.
It is not until the sophomore year, with
pre-dental preparation and the freshman
year behind him, that the hopeful D. D. S.
can really determine if what he has learned
can be transmitted properly from the head
to the hands. Suddenly he is working with
models of the mouth and teeth. Never have
they seemed so small and delicate, nor his
hand so large and awkward.
As a new procedure this year, the sopho-
mores are spending time in the clinic ob-
serving and assisting whenever possible.
Many of the technical skills of the dental
profession are learned now. The sophomore
must learn to flow wax, invest the wax
patterns, and make the casting in gold.
Crown and bridge technique involves solder-
ing and working with porcelain and acry-
lic, veneer crowns and pontics.
Studeni' works on Crown and Bridge setup
The Campus I958
After two years of preparatory study and
working with stone and ivorine teeth and
models the junior student is ready to see
his first patient. The first week of school
is filled with learning how to secure patient
folders, how to use rubber dams, and treat-
The ensuing weeks consist of Valuable
gains in experience and confidence. In ad-
dition to applying his technical and med-
ical skills to treatment of the patient, the
junior learns patient handling. A thorough
diagnosis through proper X-rays, study
models and charting the teeth become an
important factor in answering all phases of
dental treatment. This, the junior is taught
and his success in the clinic, as correlated
with actual treatment and patient manage-
ment, is directly related to his appliance
of this precept.
General Pathology and Histology are ap-
plied to Oral Pathology this year. A study
of oral lesions, both gross and micro, fur-
thers the junior's education to recognize,
diagnose and treat his patients in the best
way. Further experience is gained by assist-
ing in surgery several times during the
Juniors observe through microscopes In Oral Pathology Lab
ne' 5, f
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Dr. Harvey checks student s operative restoration
Juniors spend most ot the morning hours in lectures
Seniors engage in morning clinical practice.
J. Williams observes as Dr. Thompson examines
in Surgery Clinic.
Seniors work in Delos-Hill Chilclren's Dental Clinic.
,i nr , 1 . .
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Seniors Engage inl
The end is in sight, and how quickly these four
years have spun by. Those chilly days in gross anat-
omy lab, untold hours over a bunsen burner, just
millions of stair steps, clinical folders and X-rays.
These are just a few of the memories held by mem-
bers of this graduating class.
It is soon easy to realize that the senior year is
the busiest of the four years. Upon completion of
the junior year the senior is encouraged to attend
the summer clinic. Here the student is given the
opportunity to diversify his clinical practice in the
other various departments. Aside from the use of
the main dental clinic, the senior broadens his scope
of practical experience in orthodontia, oral surgery,
endodontia, and children's dentistry. The senior at-
tends the discussions at the Winship Cancer Clinc
held at the Emory Hospital, "make the rounds" at
Grady Hospital, and is allowed to observe in oral
surgery at the V. A. Hospital.
Since the education of a dentist very closely paral-
lels that of a physician it is planned by the Civil
M. Melneck shows interesting case +o Dr. Roy Shaw, Clinic Il Chief.
Seniors lisfen aH'en+ively to guesl' lecl'urer in Cafasirophic Medicine course.
Dr. George Moul'l'on, Chief-of-clinics, examines
Crown and Bridge case wi+h s+uden+.
O O ws
Defense Authorities that the dentist will assume a
position of great medical responsibility in case of a
national emergency such as an Atomic attack. In
anticipating the possibility of this happening Civil
Defense authorities and the dental college have es-
tablished a training program for the seniors to better
qualify them to assume those responsibilities that
will be thrust upon them in the event of a national
The course set up for this purpose is "Catastro-
phic Injuries and Diseases" which is in its fourth
year of being on the curriculum. The course is pre-
sented by the Public Health Department with guest
lecturers on subjects relative to the various situa-
tions that the dentist would be confronted with in
fulfilling his role in Civil Defense.
The senior year gives the student the opportunity
to integrate and perfect his technical and scientific
training of past years. Postgraduate training,
Armed Forces Commissions, and private practice are
some of the plans of the future.
5+UClef1+S hard 6+ W0l'k in H16 JUfllOl'-S6f1l0I' l-6bOF6+0I'Y- A senior discusses +l1e world si+ua+ion wil-h clinical ins+ruc+ors.
.-s if ...om 1--mfm..m.Mwf -ff. ,-A.-wanna: e
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Z ii A3 115,
Members of the Student Council are, seated, lefl' to right: G. Patterson, N. Sharpe, S. Buford, D. Johnson
Sianclingz E. Williams, Secretary, L. Lancaster, R. Mitchell, R. Wimberly, J. Sheffield, Treasurer: S. Hopkins
Vice-President W. Grage, President
WALTER GRAG E, Presidenl'
STUDE T COUNCIL
The governing body of the dental school, the stu-
dent council, is composed of two members from each
class plus the four class presidents. The council
strives to maintain the highest possible standard of
student ethics and its duty is to uphold the Dental
School Honor System and all the provisions of the
The Student Council sponsors an annual fall dance
at which time a Queen is selected from the Fraternity
and Class Sponsors. This year the dance was held
at Peachtree Gardens and Mrs. Eileen Tyson, Sopho-
more Class Sponsor, was selected Queen by a group
of distinguished faculty judges.
Mrs Eileen Tyson, Queen of 'I'he Student Council Dance and her cour'l'. Dental students enjoy the Annual Studenf Council Dance
, 182 C'..J,1M'
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SADA officers are, from leff fo riglwf, W. Grage, Treasurer, R. Feese, Presidenfg
W. Sheffield, Secretary: S. Cronin, Vice-Presidenf.
The Student American Dental Association is a special branch
of the American Dental Association for dental students which
was created in 1933. The Emory Chapter was established in
1948. Student members of the SADA are invited to attend
local meetings and clinics of the ADA to help further their
professional knowledge and understanding of dentistry as a
The past several years the membership of the SADA has
usually been 1000 of the school. This present school year
the entire student body of the Dental School are members.
This year the SADA sponsored the seventh annual Student
Clinic Day. The purpose of the day is to provide the students
with experience in the presentation and preparation of dental
This year students from the Universities of Alabama and
Tennessee Dental Schools were guest clinicians and presented
table clinics on various subjects. Student Clinic Day was
climaxed by a banquet at the Avondale American Legion
Club with Dr. Harold Hildebrand, Secretary of the ADA,
as the featured speaker.
An annual evenf sponsored by SADA is fhe Clinic Seniors Winfers,
Roger Feese, Presiclenf.
Nables. and Thomas presenf fable clinics.
"rw,-m.,,,,,, . ., . V
Dr. A. Irons, aclminis+ra+ive assisfanf, checks over a iunior class schedule wifh
Al Underwood, like every denial sfudenf, musl be sure lhal' The Den+al School book s'I'ore, ap+ly filled for every
he receives +he proper insfrumenfs. s+uden+'s needs, always has a sleady s+ream of cusfomers
. ILIL 5 ,V ' ' L' i,
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5 ' ,W
Seniors and wives relax for a momenf.
Facul+y iudges mull over selec'rion of a new queen, Exci+ing momenfs are found a+ +he annual Zip-Alpha
Omega baske+balI con+es+.
lntertraternlty Council members are seated from left to right S Krugman, J. Paulen, R. ller, D. Nable. Standing R Anderson
G Wernxck R Wnmberly C Barrett, T. Callahan and S. Parris.
The Dental School Interfraternity Council
is the organizing and regulating force of
rushing for the four dental fraternities. It
is responsible for setting up and enforcing
the rushing rules and regulations. In the
performance of these duties it is guided by
the faculty advisors.
Membership of the Council consists of
three representatives from each of the four
dental fraternities and one alternate mem-
ber. Meetings are held in the presence of
at least one of the faculty advisors.
Officers Robert ller Vice President Dan Nable President Faculty advisors, left to right: Dr. Roy Shaw Sidney Vaal
Stanley Krugman Secretary Jay Paulen Treasurer and Frank Lamons.
Alpha Delta Chapter of
Alpha Omega House
Founded at Maryland University in
1908 Alpha Omega has thirty-seven
undergraduate chapters and forty-
seven alumni organizations with a
total membership in excess of nine
thousand. The Alpha Delta Chapter
was organized at the Atlanta South-
ern Dental College in 1928.
The chapter had a very successful
year under the leadership and guid-
ance of President Stan Krugman and
Regent Dr. Albert Berger. The major
even of the year was the moving into
a new fraternity house located at
1251 Briarcliff Road.
Socially, the event of the season
was the Annual Formal Banquet and
Dance held March 16th at the Geor-
gian Terrace Hotel. Guest speaker
was Dr. Aaron Moss, who was warmly
received by the Alpha Omega alumni
and undergraduates. Periodic fra-
ternity parties and dances were held
at the chapter house. On January
18th, a dinner meeting with the
alumi was held at the Progressive
Club for the installation of the newly
elected officers for the coming year.
Slanley Krugman, Gerald Werniclr, Bernard Mendelson, George Marlwolin
President Vice-Presidenl' Secretary Treasurer
Berne Black Fred Golsen
MRS. ROSA LEE PAULEN, Paulen Rouso Shaw
Theta Theta Chapter of
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Bishop Burch Carier, W.
Boles Bush Copeland
Bragg Callahan Deupree
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Delta Sigma Delta, oldest of all dental fraternities.
was organized November 15, 1882 at the University
of Michigan. In 1921 the Theta Theta Chapter was
organized at Atlanta-Southern Dental College. Delta
Sigma Delta has thirty-six chapters.
The objectives of Delta Sigma Delta is to keep
high the standards of dentistry by inculcating in the
minds of dental students and practitioners a spirit
of fraternal cooperation toward scientific, ethical
and professional progress.
Many social events We1'e held by Delta Sig during
the year. More special events were our outdoor party
at Dr. George Laiitte's home, our annual Thanksgiv-
ing and Christmas parties and our spring formal
dance. Gifts were also given to a local children's
Dr. Roy Y. Shaw is the deputy of the Supreme
chapter for this chapter and is assisted by Dr. Julian
Kelley. Grand Master Dan Nable and his fellow of-
ficers led the chapter in its successful year.
Dosier Faggionl Gillis Hawkins
Edge Filler Grage Hollingsworth
Evans Franlrs Gross Hunter
Ferris Garrison Hagar Johnslon
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Gamma Tau Chapter of P I 0
Mrs. Ja clcie Sheffield
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Vice Presidenl Askew
Ted Machen A +.
Secretary uf 'n
L. M. Harrison Balley
Allegood A. Barker?
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Psi Omega was founded at Baltimore College of
Dental Surgery in 1892. Gamma Tau Chapter was
organized at Atlanta-Southern Dental College in
1904. The growth of Psi Omega was second only to
that of the American Dental Association. Psi Omega
is a fraternity governed by its members. Elected
delegates from our schools and alumni chapter deter-
mine policies Which are directed by -a supreme
The purpose of Psi Omega is to cultivate the social
qualities of its members and to exert its influence
untiringly for the advancement of the dental pro-
fession in its methods of teaching, of practice and
Gamma Tau enjoyed one of its most eventful
years. Forty-one men were pledged, numerous social
gatherings were attended, a Christmas party was
given for the kids, and on February 28-March 1, the
formal banquet and dance were held at the Progres-
sive Club. Breakfast and dancing to a combo followed
at the 'Psi Oasis".
G. Barkell Bradley Carpenle Downs Feese Hammer Honeycuff Jones Kinsey
Beardslee Buford Cesarin Doyle Frush Hammons Howard Joyner Lamm
Bennell Burnelle Crymes Earle Grant Harrell Hughslon Kelley Landel
Benson Butler Daughlry Earley Grogan Harrness D. E. Johnson Kennedy Langer
Blalock Carden Davis Fason Helfrich Halchefl J. L. Johnson Kimble Long
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Roundfree Rowland Royer
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Tyler Tyson Vann
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Alpha Eta Chapter of P P
Mrs. Linda Rothwell
Alfele Callihan, C.
Xi Psi Phi Fraternity was founded February 8, 1889,
at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. The
Emory Chapter was instituted in Atlanta on Feb-
ruary 15, 1912, as the Alpha Zeta Chapter at the
Southern Dental College. In 1917 the Southern
Dental College merged with the Atlanta Dental Col-
lege, becoming the Atlanta-Southern Dental College.
The Alpha Zeta Chapter united at this time with the
Alpha Eta Chapter of the Atlanta Dental College and
took the name of the latter Chapter.
The 1959 officers were: President, Delano Mixong
Vice-President, Chris Callihang Secretary, Bob But-
ler, Treasurer, Joe Hughes, House Manager, Bobby
Sasser, and Rush Chairman, Bob Bretches. This year,
as in several preceding years, the chapter has been
greatly aided by its advisor, Dr. Earnest Mingle-
Mrs. Linda Rothwell was sponsor.
Initiation this year saw the complete pledge class
become brothers. Alpha Eta has been quite active in
school and extracurricular affairs and played host
to Supreme President, Dr. Floyd L. Paynter.
Ga+lin Griffin Hepburn Jones,J.
Gilreath Gwynn Hodges Jones, H.
Goettee Hallman Holden Lancaster
Graham Hazen Hughes Lister
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Senior Class Officers are, from left to right: Bob Talberi, Secreiary
Norman Sharpe, Presidenlg Ed While, Vice-President: Charles Joyner,
Junior Class Officers are, from left to righlz Bill Carter, Secretary: Ber
nard Mendelson, Vice-President: Ronny Harrell, Treasurer, Sian Hopkins,
Sophomore Class Olificers are, from le'H fo righf: John Sheffield, Student
Council Representative: James Tyson, Treasurer: Ann Hanse, Secretary:
Earl Williams, President: James Pumphrey, Vice-President.
Freshman Class Officers are, 'From left to right: Jimmy Sconyers, Treasurer
Ed Bernelle, Vice-President Don Johnson, Presidentg Buford Jones, Secre-
WILLIAM ROBERT AN-
DERSON, Fort Myers, Flor-
ida, Psi Omega, President.
RICHARD M. ARNOLD, Mi-
JOEL W. BAKER, Green-
ville, South Carolina, Psi
CHARLES EDWARD BAR-
RETT, LaGrange, Georgiag
Xi Psi Phi, President, Inter-
fraternity Council, Student
H. STANLEY BENSON, JR.,
Atlanta, Georgia, Psi Omega.
LO UIS NOEL BROWN,
Tampa, Florida, Delta Sigma
THOMAS HENRY CALLA-
HAN, Jacksonville, Florida,
Delta Sigma Delta.
e-.. - 'FNS
SENIORS DENTAL SCHOOL
Davis, Jr. DosterfEarle
Row 1. WALTER RAY DAVIS, JR., Miami, Fla.g Psi Omega.
WILLIAM NORMAN DOSTER, Cordele, Ga., Delta Sigma
Delta. LEWIS S. EARLE, Dunedin, Fla., Psi Omega.
Fason, Jr. Feese, Jr.fFrush, Jr.
Row 2. JAMES JASPER FASON, JR., Waycross, Ga., Psi
Omega. L. RODGERS FEESE, JR., Augusta, Ga., Psi Omegag
Student American Dental Association, President. LEON ED
FRUSH, JR., St. l'etershurg, Fla., Psi Omega.
Row 3. JOSEPH SAVAN GATLIN, Laurel, Miss.g Xi Psi Phig
Sophomore Class Treasurer. JUAN B. GONZALEZ, Lares,
Puerto Rico, Xi Psi Phi. WALTER A. GRAGE, Atlantic
Beach, Flag Dental School Student Council, President: Stu-
dent American Dental Association, Treasurer.
Gross, Jr. HudsonfHughs+on, Ill
Row 4. ZADE BERNARD GROSS, JR., Clearwater, Fla.,
Delta Sigma Delta. HENRY JACK HUDSON, Vernon, Fla.
HUBERT H. HUGHSTON, III, South Miami, Fla., Psi Omega.
ller. JV- Irby, Jr.fJohnson
Row 5. ROBERT D. ILER, JR., St. Petersburg, Fla., Psi
Omega. LEWIS R. IRBY, JR., Macon, Ga.g Psi Omega.
WENDELL ST. C. JOHNSON, Charleston, S. C., Delta Sigma
Jones, Jr, Joyner, Jr.fKreher
Row 6. JOHNNY JACOB JONES, JR., Columbus, Ga.g Xi
Psi Phi, Editor. CHARLES D. JOYNER, JR., Marion, S. C.,
Psi Omega, Senior Class Treasurer. JOHN MITCHELL
KREHER, Tampa, Fla., Delta Sigma Deltag Campus, Section
Editor, Wheel, Student Publications Council, University
LOVE l.owefLuHrell, Jr.
Row 7. LARRY D. LOVE, College Park, Ga., Psi Omega.
JOSEPH FRED LOWE, Emory University, Ga. LESTER
LUTTRELL, JR., Columbus, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta,
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SENIORS DENTAL SCHOOL
MacDonellfMcKnigl'1+, Jr. Martin
Row 1. WALTER E. MacDONELL, Miami, Fla., Delta Sigma
Delta. JAMES MILTON McKNIGHT, JR., Phoenix City, Ala.
CHARLES PRESCOTT MARTIN, St. Petersburg, Fla., Psi
Omega, Student Improvement Committee, Varsity Swim-
Row 2. PRESCOTT DIAZ MAY, Leesville, S. C., Xi Psi Phi.
MICHAEL T. MELNECK, Little Falls, N. J., Delta Sigma
Delta, Delta Sigma Delta, Tyler. RAYMOND DANIEL
NABLE, Orlando, Flag Delta Sigma Delta, Inter-fraternity
Council: Delta Sigma Delta, President, Vice-President.
Parnell, Jr.fParris Pafrick
Row 3. EDWARD NELSON PARNELL, JR., Miami, Fla.g
Psi Omega, Delta Sigma Delta, Vice-President. SAM H.
PARRIS, Rlue Ridge, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Sigma
Delta, President, Vice-President. RICHARD C. PATRICK,
Atlanta, Gag Psi Omega.
Pa+'rersonfPaulen Perkins, Jr.
Row 4. GEORGE P. PATTERSON, Atlanta, Ga., Psi Omega,
Student Council. JAY STANLEY PAULEN, Miami Beach,
Fla., Alpha Omegag Alpha Omega, Treasurer. GORDON
DANA PERKINS, JR., Neptune Beach, Fla., Psi Omega.
ReevefRhodes, Jr. Riley
Row 5. JAMES JACKSON REEVE, Atlanta, Ga., Delta
Sigma Delta. L. N. RHODES, JR., Little Rock, Miss., Delta
gigma Delta. CHARLES N. RILEY, Jesup, Ga., Delta Sigma
SI'1arpefSilcox, Jr. Smith. JI'-
Row 6. NORMAN THOMAS SHARPE, West Palm Beach,
Fla., Psi Omegag Senior Class Presidentg Student Council,
Student Senate. DANIEL HAL SILCOX, JR., Fort Meyers,
Flag Xi Psi Phig Xi Psi Phi, Treasurer. LESTER SILAS
SMITH, JR., Dalton, Ga.g Delta Sigma Delta, Campus.
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SENIORS DENTAL SCHOOL
Sfeelman Stegall. Jr.fS+einhauser, Jr.
Row 1. GEORGE B. STEELMAN, Decatur, Ga., Delta Sigma
Delta. JO HENDERSON STEGALL, JR., Lindale, Ga.g Psi
Omega. RUDOLPH STEINHAUSER, JR., West Palm Beach,
Fla.: Psi Omega.
Row 2, FREDERICK STRAMMER, St. Petersburg, Fla.: Psi
Omega. ROBERT E. TALBERT, Edgefield, S. C., Delta Sigma
Deltag Student Improvement Committee, Secretary of Junior
and Senior Class, Basketball Team. JOE PRICE THOMAS,
College Park, Ga.
Tullier TurnerfUnderwood, Jr.
Row 3. JOSEPH SCOTT TULLIER, West Monroe, La., Xi
Psi Phi, Freshman Representative to Student Council.
CHARLES HARMAN TURNER, Rome, Ga., Xi Psi Phi.
ALFRED H. UNDERWOOD, JR., Miami, Fla., Swimming
Team, Wrestling Team, Track Team, Campus Staff, "E"
Clubg Student Improvement Committee.
Wells White, Jr.fWhite
Row 4. WILLIAM S. WELLS, Tampa, Fla., Xi Psi Phi.
A. PEARSON WHITE, JR., Cornelia, Ga.g Xi Psi Phi. ED-
WARD WHITE, Pemplico, S. C., Delta Sigma Delta, Vice-
President Junior and Senior Class.
White WillresfWilliams, Jr.
Row 5. WILTON LANGFORD WHITE, Cornelia, Ga.g Xi Psi
Phi. CLYDE H. WILKES, Columbia, S. C.g Xi Psi Phi, Rush
Chairman, Inter-Fraternity Council. CAESAR M. WIL-
LIAMS, JR., Decatur, Ga., Psi Omega.
Row 6. JAMES W. WILLIAMS, Chattahoochee, Fla., Psi
Omega. CARLTON VERNON WINTER, Columbia, S. C.,
Delta Sigma Delta. SHIGEO YAMAMOTO, Honolulu, Hawaii,
Delta Sigma Delta.
The campus rosa 337
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Allegood Askew Bailey A. Barkeff G. Barker? Beall Black Bush
Butler Callihan R.Car1er W. Carter Cesarini Cronin Crymes Daughfry
JUNIORS DENTAL SCHOOL
RONNIE REMON ALLEGOOD, Moultrie, Georgia, Psi
Omega. BRADLEY STOCKS ASKEW, JR., Loganville,
Georgia, Psi Omega. ROBERT H. BAILEY, Monti-
cello, Georgia, Psi Omega. ABRAHAM BARKETT, JR.,
Miami, Florida, Psi Omega. GEORGE A. BARKETT, Miami.
Florida, Psi Omega. WILLIAM DAVIS BEALL, Hogan-
ville, Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta. HAROLD ARIS
BLACK, Savannah, Georgia, Alpha Omega. JOHN
EDWIN BUSH, Atlanta, Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta.
WILLIAM DICKINSON BUTLER, Marianna, Florida, Psi
Omega. GEORGE CHRIS CALLIHAN, McRae, Georgia, Xi
Psi Phi. ROBERT Hi CARTER, Tampa, Florida, Delta Sigma
Delta. RONALD JOSEPH CESARINI, Miami, Florida, Psi
mega. STEPHEN B. CRONIN, Savannah, Georgia, Xi Psi
Phi. THOMAS GEORGE CRYMES, III, Greenville, South
Carolina, Psi Omega. MAX BERRY DAUGHTRY, Atlanta,
Georgia, Psi Omega. JAMES GEORGE DEMOPOULOS, Mi-
ami, Fla., FOREST D. DEUPREE, Mobile, Alabama, Delta
Sigma Delta. JOSEPH LEWIS DICKS, Daytona' Beach,
Florida, Xi Psi Phi. R. MAURICE DOWNS, Miami, Florida,
Psi Omega. WALTER A. DOYLE, Vista, California, Psi
Omega. JOHN A. DRIVER, Manchester, Georgia, Xi Psi
Demopoulos Deupree Dicks Downs
Fred Goeifee Graham Gustafson
Hopkins Jackson Jones Kroqman
Phi. CARL CARTER EDGE, JR., Canton, Georgia, Delta
Sigma Delta. LOWELL GEORGE FRANKS, Cleveland,
Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta. RICHARD KASSLER FRED,
Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Omega. OLIVER ENNIS COET-
TEE, JR., Estill, South Carolina, Xi Psi Phi. RUDY. N.
GRAHAM, Daytona Beach, Florida, Xi Psi Phi. ARL-AND
BENNETT GUSTAFSON, Miami, Florida. RONNY EU-
GENE HARRELL, Donalsonville, Georgia, Psi Omega.
LEE M. HARRISON, JR., Baton Rouge, Louisiana, Psi
Omega. WILLIAM GERALD HARRISON, JR., Baton
Rouge, Louisiana, Psi Omega. WILLIAM GERALD HAR-
RISON, Panama City, Florida. LEWIS MARVIN HEP-
BURN, St. Petersburg, Floriad, Xi Psi Phi. STAN HOP-
KINS, Miami, Florida. JAMES HOLLAND JACKSON, JR.,
Barnesville, Georgia, Xi Psi Phi. NICK CHARLES JONES,
Atlanta, Georgia, Xi Psi Phi. STANLEY KRUGMAN, Co-
lumbia, South Carolina, Alpha Omega. EMORY LIN-
DER, JR., Brunswick, Georgia. R. GERALD MCCRANIE,
Adel, Georgia, Psi Omega. TIERCE RILEY MACHEN, JR.,
Lyman, South Carolina, Psi Omega.
Doyle Driver Edge Franks
Harrell L. Harrison W. Harrison Hepburn
Landel Linder McCranie Machen
Mandus Marholin Mendelson Merren Mitchell, R. Mitchell, W. Mixon
Pate Pennington Plerfle
RALPH HORST MANDUS, Miami, Florida, Delta Sigma
Delta. GEORGE MARHOLIN, Hollywood, Florida, Alpha
Omega. BERNARD P. MENDELSON, Charleston, South
Carolina, Alpha Omega. T. H. EDLIN MERREN, Grand
Canyon, B. W. I., Xi Psi Phi. RODNEY RUSSELL MITCH-
ELL, Atlanta, Georgia. WILLIAM A. MITCHELL, JR.,
Greenville, South Carolina. J. DELAND MIXON, Hampton,
South Carolina, Xi Psi Phi. GROVER C. PATE, JR., Fay-
etteville, North Carolina, Delta Sigma Delta. WILLIAM B.
PENNINGTON, III, Rome, Georgia, Psi Omega. E. FRANK
PIERCE, JR., Brunswick, Georgia, Xi Psi Phi. PETER
PISARIS, Miami, Florida, Psi Omega. THOMAS H. POOLE,
Atlanta, Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta. HAROLD PREWETT,
Rome, Georgia. JERRY REYNOLDS, Tampa, Florida, Psi
Omega. JOHN ROGERS, Agricola, Mississippi, Delta Sigma
Delta. ANDY ROUNTREE, Chipley, Florida, Psi Omega.
ABRAHAM LEON ROUSSO, JR., Los Angeles, California,
Alpha Omega. MAURICE FISHER ROYER, DeQuincy,
Louisiana, Psi Omega. WARREN DALE RUHNAU, Jack-
sonville, Flo1'ida, Delta Sigma Delta. DENNIS E. SALLEY,
Rulers Rountree Rousso Royer
Shaw Smith Smoalc Spivey
Underset Vann Wallrer Wennamalrer
Pisaris Poole Preweft ReY"0ld5
Europa, Mississippi, Xi Psi Phi. L. R. SANDERSON, JR.,
Tallahassee, Flo1'ida. ROBERT HUGH SASSER, JR., Swains-
boro, Georgia, Xi Psi Phi. JOHN SAVAGE. Geneva, Ala-
bama, Psi Omega. ALLEN J. SHAW, Miami Beach, Florida,
Alpha Omega. RAY H. SMITH, Lancaster, South Carolina,
Xi Psi Phi. JAMES CONNOR SMOAK, Denmark, South
Carolina, Psi Omega. WALTER LEE SPIVEY, Atlanta, Geor-
gia. ROBERT S. STALLINGS. Atlanta, Georgia, Psi Omega.
RICHARD CARROLL SUMNER, LaGrange, Georgia, Xi Psi
Phi. MELDRIM L. SYKES, JR., Savannah, Georgia, Delta
Sigma Delta. EDWIN JACKSON TYSON, Doles, Georgia,
Delta Sigma Delta. HANS UNDERSET, JR., Fort Lauder-
dale, Florida, Delta Sigma Delta. RUSSELL F. VANN, Mel-
bourne, Florida, Psi Omega. TOM WALKER, Titusville,
Florida, Delta Sigma Delta. BOB WANNAMAKER, Colum-
bia, South Carolina, Psi Omega. GERALD I. WERNICK,
Miami Beach, Florida, Alpha Omega. WILLIAM O. WIL-
SON, JR., Holly Hill, South Carolina, Psi Omega. ROBERT
C. WIMBERLY, St. Matthews, South Carolina, Xi Psi Phi.
JAMES LEE WINSTEAD, JR., Tabor City, North Carolina,
Xi Psi Phi.
Ruhnau Salley Sasser Savage
Stallings Sumner Sylres Tlson
Wernicl: Wilson Wimberly Winstead
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Row 1. CHARLES MAJOR BAUKNIGHT,
Mauldin, S. C. ERIC EARL BEARDSLEE,
Moss Point, Miss., Psi Omega. TROY LEE
BISHOP, Richland, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta.
CHARLES CICERO BLALOCK, Nicholls,
Ga., Psi Omega. DON BOLES, Andalusia,
Ala.g Delta Sigma Delta.
Row 2. JAMES LEWIS BRADLEY, St.
Petersburg, Fla., Psi Omega. ROBERT
MILTON BRETCHES, Carthage, Mo., Xi
Psi Phi. ROBERT WYLLY BUTLER, Live
Oak, Fla., Xi Psi Phi. JOHN HUCKABY
CARDEN, JR., Dawson, Ga., Psi Omega.
JAMES LOY CARPENTER, Marietta, Ga.,
Row 3. JAMES WELLINGTON CLARK,
Titusville, Fla., Xi Psi Phi. BILLY H.
COPELAND, Bowdon, Ga., Delta Sigma
Delta. HENDRICK LAFAYETTE CRO-
MARTIE, Leesburg, Ga., Xi Psi Phi.
JAMES ROWE CROMWELL, Chattanooga,
Tenn. JAMES B. DISMUKE, Lakeland,
Fla., Xi Psi Phi.
Row 4. ARIEL R. DREYFUS, Lake Worth,
Fla., Xi Psi Phi. THOMAS VINCENT
ELIA, Miami, Fla. BOBBY JOE EVANS,
Decatur, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta. WIL-
LIAM HOWARD FILLER, Miami, Fla.,
Delta Sigma Delta. THOMAS PAUL GAR-
RISON, Gainesville, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta.
Row 5. EUGENE DONALD GILLIS, Doug-
las, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta. JAMES WES-
LEY GRIFFIN, Jacksonville, Fla., Xi Psi
Phi. ROBERT RICHARD HALLMAN, At-
lanta, Ga., Xi Psi Phi. WADE BURKE
HAMMER, Lakeland, Fla., Psi Omega.
ANNE CHRISMAN HANSE, Macon, Ga.
Row 6. GEORGE A. HANSE, Macon, Ga.
BRUCE HUGH HAWKINS, Mars Hill, N.
C., Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN HAMPTON
HOLLINGSWORTH, Edgefield, S. C., Delta
Sigma Delta. JOSEPH RAIFORD HUGHES
III, Monticello, Fla., Xi Psi Phi. WILLARD
EDWIN HUNTER, Bainbridge, Ga., Delta
Jennings, Jr.fJonesfKelley, Jr.
Row 7. GLENN S. JENNINGS, JR., States-
boro, Ga., Psi Omega. CLEVE ROGERS
JONES, Eastman, Ga., Psi Omega. JOHN
ROY KELLEY, JR., Coral Gables, Fla.,
Psi Omega. PERRY KENNEDY, JR., Mid-
ville, Ga.g Psi Omega. RONALD MAX
LAMM, N. Augusta, S. C., Psi Omega.
E l A
340 Emory University
Row 1. JOHN STANLEY LANGER, JR.,
Miami, Fla., Psi Omega. MANFRED W. E.
LEYKAMM, Daytona Beach, Fla., Delta
Sigma Delta. JOE MACK LISTER, Oak
Ridge, Tenn., Xi Psi Phi. JACK RAY
LUKER, Springdale, Ark., Xi Psi Phi.
ROBERT MONTY LUMB, Miami Beach,
Fla., Psi Omega.
Row 2. VICTOR PHILLIP MACKOUL,
Jacksonville, Fla., Psi Omega. DAVID
CAMPBELL McCOY, Pahokee, Fla., Xi Psi
Phi. JOHN THOMAS MCGAUGHEY, St.
Petersburg, Fla., Psi Omega. THOMAS
HERBERT McKELVEY, Atlanta, Ga., Xi
Psi Phi. WILLIAM THOMAS McKENZIE,
Miami, Fla., Psi Omega.
Row 3. JOHN ROBERT McLANE, St.
Petersburg, Fla., Xi Psi Phi. OMER MIL-
TON MCLEAN, Folkston, Ga. DONALD
CLARK MAXWELL, Elberton, Ga., Xi Psi
Phi. GEORGE I. MILLER, Webster, N. C.,
Delta Sigma Delta. HAROLD A. NOLEN,
Grand Bay, Ala., Psi Omega.
Row 4. CLARENCE IRVING NORTON,
Salem, N. J. PAUL WILSON O'SHIELDS,
Atlanta, Ga., Psi Omega. JAMES E. PUM-
PHREY, Gainesville, Fla., Psi Omega. OTIS
DOWE RACKLEY, JR., Albany, Ga., Psi
Omega. CASWELL JETHRO ROGERS,
Chester, Ga., Xi Psi Phi.
Sale, lIlfShawfSl1effield, Jr.
Row 5. HARRY GORDON ROTHWELL,
JR., St. Petersburg, Fla.g Xi Psi Phi. WIL-
LIAM HARRISON RUCKER, Atlantic
Beach, Fla., Psi Omega. GEORGE GILMER
SALE, III, Augusta, Ga., Xi Psi Phi. AL-
LAN FREDERICK SHAW, Emory Univer-
sity, Ga., Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN WAL-
TER SHEFFIELD, JR., Colquitt, Ga., Psi
Row 6. ALFRED HARLEY SMITH, De-
Funiak Springs,-Fla., Psi Omega. J. ROB-
ERT SMITH, Columbus, Ga., Psi Omega.
RICHARD R. SOUVIRON, Miami, Fla.,
Psi Omegaf GLENN ANTHONY TATUM,
JR., Opelika, Ala., Psi Omega. HAZEL
LEVAUGHN TAYLOR, Pageland, S. C.
Tracl1i1'Tyson, Jr.fWare, lil
Row 7. GORDON WILLIAM THOMPSON,
Decatur, Ga., Psi Omega. MONTE BRUCE
TINDALL, Winter Park, Fla. GARRY D.
TRACHT, West Coniva, Calif., Xi Psi Phi.
JAMES CAMMELL TYSON, JR., Miami,
Fla., Psi Omega. JAMES WARREN WARE,
III, Rome, Ga., Xi Psi Phi.
Row 8. LEMUEL DWIGHT WARE, Kings
Mountain, N. C., Delta Sigma Delta. GER-
ALD WEBB, Clyde, N. C., Delta Sigma
Delta. CHARLES C. WHITE, JR., Pensa-
cola, Fla., Delta Sigma Delta. EARL LE-
ROY WILLIAMS, Jacksonville, Fla., Psi
Omega. JOE MONTEVAL WRIGHT, Ashe-
ville, N. C., Xi Psi Phi.
Alfele Austin Bennett Benson Berne Bervaldi Boozer
Bragg Buford Burch Burneffe Callihan Cimino Earley
FRED A. ALFELE, Dayton, Ohio, Xi Psi Phi. BARNEY
CLARY AUSTIN, Greenville, South Carolina, Psi Omega.
CHARLES DONNELLY BENNETT, Orlando, Florida, Psi
Omega. WILLIAM RICHARD BENSON, Jacksonville, Flor-
ida, Xi Psi Phi. JACK IRA BERNE, Miami, Florida, Alpha
Omega. FRANK VINCENT BERVALDI, Key West, Florida.
FRED DURWOOD BOOZER, Greer, South Carolina. JOHN
THOMAS BRAGG, Decatur, Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta.
SKIP DUNCAN BUFORD, Jonesboro, Louisiana, Psi Omega.
DENTON ARLIS BURCH, Broxton, Georgia, Delta Sigma
Delta. EDWIN RILEY BURNETTE, Atlanta, Georgia, Psi
Omega. MICHAEL DOWNING CALLIHAN, McRae, Geor-
gia, Xi Psi Phi. DAVID ANTHONY CIMINO, Tampa, Flor-
ida. HUBERT RANDOLPH EARLEY, Orlando, Florido, Psi
Omega. FRANCIS ANTHONY FAGGIONI, JR., Pensacola,
Florida, Delta Sigma Delta. ROBERT THOMAS FERRIS,
Orlando, Florida, Delta Sigma Delta. ARMPHY BRANTLEY
GALLOWAY, Valparaiso, Florida. PAUL GILREATH, Car-
Faggioni Ferris Galloway
J. Grant Grogan Gwynn
Hafchefl' Hazen Henson
tersville, Georgia, Xi Psi Phi. EUGENE WILBURN GLENN,
Tampa, Florida. LARRY F. GOLSEN, Atlanta, Georgia, Al-
pha Omega. BENJAMIN HOWARD GRANT, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Psi Omega. JOHN HERMAN GROGAN, Shreveport,
Louisiana, Psi Omega. JAMES CLIFTON GWYNN, JR.,
Tallahassee, Florida, Xi Psi Phi. GEORGE MICHAEL HA-
GAR, New London, Connecticut, Delta Sigma Delta. GER-
ALD WILLIAM HALTRICH, Fort Lauderdale, Florida, Psi
Omega. GENE VVAYNE HAMMONS, Lake City, Florida,
Psi Omega. CHARLES MORTON HARTNESS, A.tlanta,
Georgia, Psi Omega. THOMAS LAWRENCE HATCHETT,
Columbiana, Alabama, Psi Omega. CONRAD ALLEN HAZ-
EN, Daytona Beach, Florida, Xi Psi Phi. DOUGLAS COILE
HENSON, Comer, Georgia. JOHN LEE HILLSMAN, Colum-
bus, Mississippi. L. CLARK HODGE, JR., Gainesville, Flor-
ida. THOMAS IRVING HODGES, JRST Bainbridge, Georgia,
Xi Psi Phi. JOHN WILLIAM HOLDEN, JR., Augusta, Geor-
gia, Xi Psi Phi.
Glenn Golsen B. Grant
Haltrich Hammons Harfness
Hodge Hodges Holden
J . -L' . 4: , -cy
' , ,, uf- .
s ll K .. K
Honeycutt Howard D. Johnson Johnston J. Johnson Jones Jordan
Kimble Kinsey Lancaster Lanford Lawson Lee Lilly
FRESHMEN DENTAL SCHOOL
MOODY ZEBULIN HONEYCUTT, Valdese, North Carolina,
Psi Omega. MARVIN PERRY HOWARD, JR., Savannah,
Georgia, Psi Omega. DONALD EUGENE JOHNSON, At-
lanta, Georgia, Psi Omega. JOHN C. JOHNSTON, Alpha-
retta, Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN LAVERT JOHN-
SON, Dallas, Texas, Psi Omega. N. BUFORD JONES III.,
Cordele, Georgia, Psi Omega. HAROLD DARBY JORDAN,
Oviedo, Florida. WILLIAM LAWRENCE KIMBLE, Ameri-
cus, Georgia, Psi Omega. RICHARD SEBASTIAN KINSEY,
West Point, Georgia, Psi Omega. LAMAR LEO LANCAS-
TER, JR., Bogalusa, Louisiana, Xi Psi Phi. CHARLES HAR-
OLD LANFORD, Tucker, Georgia. BENJAMIN F. LAW-
SON, Auburn, Alabama. MORRIS LEON LEE, Eastman,
Georgia. HOWARD LOGAN LILLY, JR., Atlanta, Georgia.
HOWARD MARTIN LONG, Denver, Colorado, Psi Omega.
CLARENCE R. McKEMIE, Albany, Georgia, Psi Omega.
GEORGE FRANK MARTIN, JR., Hackensack, New Jersey.
JAMES CUSHING MEYER, Nashville, Tennessee, Xi Psi
Long McKemie Martin
Murphy Musselman Norton
Reeves Rowland Ruff
4 5 ik
' I is '
Y Q. Nab ffzff 1- .ax '-
Q 'try A
Phi. PETER B. MILLS, Miami, Florida, Psi Omega. RU-
DOLPH WALTER MILLS, Decatur, Georgia, Psi Omega.
GEORGE CLEMENT MORRISON, Laurel, Mississippi, Xi
Psi Phi. PAUL MELVYN MURPHY, Albany, Georgia, Psi
Omega. DOYLE GEORGE MUSSELMAN, Rock City, Utah.
BENNIE JACKSON NORTON, JR., Decatur, Georgia, Xi
Psi Phi. WILLIAM RALPH PACE, JR., Macon, Georgia,
Alpha Omega. HENRY BROADBENT PATTERSON, Hick-
ory, North Carolina, Psi Omega. JOE MILLER PATTER-
SON, Hickory, North Carolina. LAWRENCE PRICE, Jack-
sonville, Florida, Psi Omega. JACK MONROE REEVES,
Newman, Georgia, Delta Sigma Delta. JOE EDD ROW-
LAND, Cartersville, Georgia, Psi Omega. J. MICHAEL
RUFF, Decatur, Georgia. CHARLES T. RUHL, Decatur,
Georgia. JAMES CLARENCE SCHOEPPEL, Dahokee, Flor-
ida. JIMMY RICHARD SCONYERS, Dublin, Georgia, Psi
Omega. WILLIAM THOMAS SCOTT, III., Griffin, Georgia,
P. Mills R. Mills
H. Patterson J. Patterson Price
Schoeppel Sconyers Scott
r f ,I me ,'W'Q -we-, fa
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Simpson Tarpley Tennant Thoburn Tyler Van Meier
Waller Wampold Watson Weeks P. A. Williams P. D. Williams
FRESHMEN DENTAL SCHOOL
FELIX WOODSON SIBLEY, Hapeville, Georgiag
Psi Omega. DAVID HOOTEN SIMPSON, Rock
Hill, South Carolina. THOMAS M. TARPLEY, JR.,
Albany, Georgia, Psi Omega. RALPH BOYD TEN-
NANT, Charlotte, North Carolina. ROBERT THO-
BURN, JR., Daytona Beach, Floridag Psi Omega.
TOMIE GENE TYLER, Colombus, Georgia, Psi
Omega. GRANT PIERRE VAN METER, Memphis,
Tennessee. DON HERBERT WALKER, Witchita
Falls, Texas, Psi Omega. MERVIN HENRY WAM-
POLD, Waterproof, Louisiana, Psi Omega. RA-
LEIGH HUNTER WATSON, JR., Shepherdstown
West Virginia, Xi Psi Phi. ROBERT S. WEEKS,
JR., Elloree, South Carolina, Delta Sigma Delta.
PARNICK AUSTON WILLIAMS, Perry, Florida,
Psi Omega. PAUL DONALD WILLIAMS, Carroll-
ton, Georgia, Psi Omega.
Some lively notes from the guifar liven up a few minu+es of relaxa+ion.
Monkeys play vital roles in the advanced s+udy
S+uden+s in advanced mathematics discuss +he
I 1' I LI, ,
The Graduate School, organized as a dis-
tinct division of the University in 1919, offers
the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Sci-
ence and Doctor of Philosophy. The primary
objective of the Graduate School is training
scholars for positions of leadership, especially
in education and research. The school is par-
ticularly concerned With preparing those stu-
dents who plan to teach in public and private
school systems, colleges or universities. Spe-
cial programs have been designed to provide
the best possible preparations for these
Gradua+e s+uden+ in geology saws transparenl' sections of rock for
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Dr. Leon Manclell and graduate students in chemistry record da+a from magnetic specfromefer.
Oscilloscope provides useful informafion +o
Dr. Robert Rolwrer and graclua'l'e student in
The research equipment for the depart-
ments of Natural Sciences demonstrate the
advanced complex system of machinery that
the Graduate Department of the University
employs in their attempt to further the ad-
vances of Natural Science.
Advanced biology s+uden+s ancl Dr. Roberf Pla'H- worlc wi+l1 plan+s on nearby
I A ,
STUDENTS GRADUATE SCHOOL
Row 1. CAROLYN BLOXSOM, Hannibal, Missouri, Political
Science. CHARLES BOYNTON, IV, Atlanta, Georgia, Math-
ematics. ELIZABETH UNA BRENDER, Macon, Georgia,
f ,H if l
Row 2. EARL LOVE CARTER, Dallas, Texas, Special Stu- I 'gf-
dent. JOYCE SANDS COOPER, Decatur, Georgia, Librarian- pw?
ship. GEORGE CONRAD, Emory University, Georgia, Po-
Row 3. WALTER F. DAVES, Decatur, Georgia, Psychology.
CAROLYN DEWEY, Emory University, Georgia, Librarian-
ship. FAY EDWARDS, Emory University, Georgia, Librari-
Row 4. GARY M. ENNIS, Emory University, Georgia, Phys-
ics. JOHN NICHOLAS FAIN, Jefferson City, Tennessee,
Biochemisty. PEGGY GATLIN, Emory University, Georgia,
Row 5. ALLICE ANN GUSCIO, Atlanta, Georgia, English.
GORDON KILPATRICK, Atlanta, Georgia, Chemistry. S.
W. KIMBO, Emory University, Georgia, Political Science.
Row -6. VICTOR KRULAK, Emory University, Georgia,
Chemistry. VIRGINIA B. LYNCH, Emory University, Geor-
gia, Physics. CAROL ANN MERCER, Atlanta, Georgia,
Row 7. CARL MERRIL, Emory University, Georgia, Bio-
chemistry. KATHERINE SUE MILLER, Murphy, North
Carolina, Pharmacology. MARGARET MUSTARD, Emory
University, Georgia, English.
STUDENTS GRADUATE SCHOOL
Pa'H'erson, Jr.fPugh Sasfry
Row 2. CHARLES EDWIN PATTERSON, JR., Columbus,
Georgia, Political Science. JULIA CAROLYN PUGH, Amory,
Mississippi, Librarianship. B. VENKATA RAMA SASTRY,
Waltair, India, Pharmacology.
Row 2. D. V. RAO, Vizagapatam, India, Chemistry. GADE
SUBBARAMI REDDY, Andhra, India, Chemistry. NANCY
STEELE REGISTER, Jackson, Mississippi, Librarianship.
Row 3. LOUIS T. RIGDON, Atlanta, Georgia, Political Sci-
ence. HOKE LAFOLLETTE SMITH, Glen Ellyn, Illinois,
Political Science. ANN TINGLE, Jonesboro, Georgia, Librar-
Rovy.. 4. H. THOMAS WALKER, Emory University, Georgia,
.gi I.. . 5. ..
350 Emory University
As in the rest of the University, the Emory
University Law School abides by the Emory
University Honor Code. Administered by the
students, the Code seeks to inculcate in each
student the principles by which men of in-
tegrity guide their lives. It is a tribute to the
student body that no case of a violation of the
Code has been brought before the Law School
Honor Council within the past few years.
Perhaps no other profession calls for such
a high standard of honor as does that of the
Law, where the very existence of dishonor-
able activities would operate as an anathema
to the goals to be achieved by the profession.
Justice and integrity stand hand-in-hand in a
courtroom, and the high Code of Ethics of the
legal profession is no more than a further
statement of the principles of Emory's Honor
Code. The students of the Law School jeal-
ously guard the reputation engendered by
their observance of the Honor Code.
Present members of the Law School Honor Council are from left 'I'o right:
John S+ro+her, Pat Robinson, and Richard Reynolds, Chairman.
The Student Bar Association has as its pur-
pose the promotion of scholastic, social, and
professional interests of the students of the
Law School. The SBA regulates all the va-
rious activities of the law students, and every
member of the Law School is entitled to mem-
bership. The group is affiliated with the
American Law Students Association, and
after one year of membership in the SBA, a
student becomes eligible for junior member-
ship in the Georgia Bar Association.
One hour during the morning is set aside
for the SBA meeting each week, during which
the student business is conducted and a pro-
gram of interest is presented. These Weekly
programs of the SBA include talks by out-
Fall semester otticers, standing lett to right: Boynton Emerson Stu
dent Senate representativeg Richard Reynolds, Treasurer: Fat Robin
son, President: Jack Langford, Secretary. Spring semester otficers
seated lett to right: Barbara Elkins, Secretary: John Bacheller
Vice-President: John Strother, President: Jim Owens, Treasurer
standing members of the legal profession,
films on different phases of the law, and fo-
rums on present legal problems.
The SBA has successfully endeavored to
represent the student body in its relationships
with the faculty, the University, and other
President John Strother addresses some ot the Day Division students
as part ot the freshman orientation program.
The Campus 1958
The Moot Court compe+i+ion was opened by Dr. Paul E. Bryan. professor emerifus of law, who
re+urned from his home in Pasadena, California for the Homecoming festivities.
Members of the panel dis-
cussion on "Responsibilities of
the Press" are from le'f+ 'I'o
right: James W. Dorsey, U.S.
District Attorney for Northern
Georgia: Morris Ernst, promi-
nent New York afforneyg Jaclc
Spalding, editor of the Atlan-
ta Journal, and William Em-
erson, Allanfa bureau mana-
ger for Newsweel: Magazine,
who ponders and 'lhen answers
The annual spring Law Day showed the
Law School as host to Atlanta area lawyers
and all Emory Law School graduates. The
day's activities were topped off with a ban-
quet and dance. During the banquet, the
awards were given to the winners of the Moot
Court trial, John Bacheller and Martin Rubin.
The major feature of the Law Day was an
address by Mr. Morris Ernst, prominent New
York attorney, on "Censorship of Books and
I .. l 5 ,
The ou'l'door bar-b-que on fhe quadrangle in fronf of fhe Law School building was well
affended, and +he shade frees provided welcome relief from 'lhe Spring sunshine.
The Campus 1958
X We r,:, ' "":, -
-Q , i
John Bacheller, Jr.
Harry La mon
Members of +he Case Club gather in fhe jury box of 'rhe courfroom,
oof Court cases are argued
Vice-President John Warringlon
and Fresideni Martin Rubin lead
the Case Club in its aclivilies.
The Case Club affords each student an op-
portunity to participate in several appellate
court arguments. Each spring the students
participate in an elimination contest, and the
two teams reaching the final round argue
their case on Law Day before a bench com-
posed of distinguished members of the At-
lanta Bar and leading jurists from the Geor-
gia Courts. The winning team then represents
Emory at the Southeastern Regional Moot
Court Competitions in the fall. Emory has
consistently gone on to represent the South-
east in the National Moot Court Competition
in New York. This year's winners were John
Bacheller and Martin Rubin.
...MS . ,,....v-f' A ' X
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.45 A -
Officers of ihe Phi Alpha Delia Fraierniiy, from lefl fo.righ'l:
Jacob Kornman, Treasurer: Richard Reynolds, Jushce: Thaddeus
Sobieslri, Vice Jusficeg George Wiese, Clerk.
Louis Di Trani
The Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity was
founded in Chicago, Illinois in 1902. Since its
beginning, the fraternity has grown steadily,
its present size consisting of seventy-eight
active chapters and twenty Alumni chapters.
The fraternity is proud that from its brothers
have come four Presidents of the United
States, two Vice-Presidents, and seven Jus-
tices of the United States Supreme Court.
The William Albert Keener Chapter was
established at Emory in 1927 and ever since
has been an integral part of the school, tak-
ing an active part in the coordination of
school-wide activities as well as endeavoring
to provide an attractive program for its
The primary aims of the fraternity are to
form a strong bond among the different
classes in the Law Schoolg to promote social
and intellectual intercourse among its mem-
bersg and to establish a wide-spread exchange
for the interchange of business, information,
and matters of common interest to the mem-
bers of the fraternity.
i - 1 fella, M' '
Officers of Phi Delta Phi are from lef+ lo righl: Ralph Williams,
Exchequer: Jack Langford, Magister: Charles Piclcell, Clerlr. Nol
pictured: Ted Morrison, Historian.
The oldest existing professional fraternity
in America is the International Legal Fra-
ternity of Phi Delta Phi, with a membership
of over 70,000 from seventy-four active stu-
dent inns. Lamar Inn, named after Emory
alumnus and U. S. Supreme Court Justice
Lucius Quintus Lamar, was established at
Emory in 1923 and has striven to promote a
higher standard of scholarship, professional
ethics and ability, and culture in this and
other law schools and in the profession at
Lamar Inn offers annually the Phi Delta
Phi awards to the outstanding graduate and
also to the outstanding first year student.
The Inn holds bi-monthly luncheon meetings
where legal scholars are invited to discuss
various legal problems and other topics of
Members of Phi Delia Phi lnl'erna+ional Legal Fraternity assemble
after a business meetin in the Law School cour roo
Befween classes and during alfernoon brealxs siudenls ga+l'1er for coffee,
douglmuls and conversalion in flue sludenl lounge.
The Law School sfaclrs house all flue maior
legal freafies which provide an invaluable
fool lo +l'1e aspiring lawyer.
Cenfer of all research and sludy, lhe Library reading room conlains all opinions of maior U. S.
courls, legal digesls and encyclopedias, and vilal reference maferial.
., X X
SENIORS LAW SCHOOL
Row 1. HENRY A. BARANCIK, Holly-
wood, Fla., Case Club. JACK K. BERRY,
Savannah, Ga., Journal of,Public Law,
Assistant Editor, Student Bar Associa-
tion, Phi Delta Phi. JOHN L. CONEY,
Atlanta, Ga., Journal of Public Law,
Phi Delta Phi.
David, Jr. JonesfLewis
Row 2. JOHN H. DAVID, JR., Atlanta,
Ga., Student Bar Association, Secre-
tary, Journal of Public Law, Case Club,
Phi Delta Phi, Secretary. JOHN PAUL
JONES, Decatur, Ga., Student Bar As-
sociation, Phi Delta Phi. R. FREDER-
LGI? LEWIS, Atlanta, Ga., Phi Alpha
MUI'r:1l1. Jr. Murrah!Norman,Jr.
Row 3. EDWARD P. MURRAH, JR.,
Columbus, Ga., Student Bar Association,
Journal of Public Law, Assistant Editor,
Case Club, Phi Delta Phi, Exchequer,
Historian. KENNETH F. MURRAH,
Winter Park, Fla.,Omicron Delta Kappa,
Faculty Secretary, Student Bar Associ-
ation, Law Day Chairman. ALBERT G.
NORMAN, JR., Birmingham, Ala., Jour-
nal of Public Law, Editor, Omicron Delta
Kappa, Case Club, Outstanding Fresh-
Powell, Jr. Reynolds, llIfRobinson
Row 4. JOSEPH B. POWELL, JR., Lake-
land, Fla., Phi Delta Phi. RICHARD J.
land, Ga., Phi Delta Phi. RICHARD J.
REYNOLDS, III, Atlanta, Ga., Student
Bar Association, Treasurer, Law School
Honor Council, Journal of Public Law,
Phi Alpha Delta, President. PATRICIA
R. ROBINSON, Atlanta, Ga., Student
Bar Association, President, Law School
Row 5. JIMMIE D. ROWLAND, Wal-
halla, S. C., Phi Delta Phi. E. DURHAM
SCHANE, JR., Atlanta, Ga., Journal of
Public Law, Case Club, Phi Delta Phi.
THADDEUS R. SOBIESKI, Atlanta,
Ga., Journal of Public Law, Assistant
Editor, Phi Alpha Delta.
Shofher Sturgis, Jr.fWiese
Row 6. JOHN R. STROTHER, Atlanta,
Ga., Emory Student Senate, Vice-Presi-
dent, Student Bar Association, Presi-
dent, Omicron Delta Kappa, Law School
Honor Council, Phi Delta Phi. JAMES
M. STURGIS, JR., Atlanta, Ga., Emory
Traliic Court Judge, Journal of Public
Law, Business Manager, Assistant Edi-
tor, Phi Delta Phi. GEORGE W. WIESE,
Atlanta, Ga., Phi Alpha Delta.
A Glu... -
JUNIORS LAW SCHOOL
FieldfFollowill GoodmanfMcCu+chen, Jr.
Row 1. ROBERT C. FIELD, Atlanta,
Ga.g Phi Delta Phi. KENNETH B. FOL-
LOWILL, Columbus, Ga., Phi Delta Phi.
ROBERT W. GOODMAN, Atlanta, Ga.,
Phi Alpha Delta. THEODORE Mc-
CUTCHEN, JR., Ellijay, Ga., Phi Delta
Row 2. TED V. MORRISON, Newport
News, Va., Phi Delta Phi. G. ROBERT
OLIVER, Atlanta, Ga., Phi Delta Phi.
WILLIAM E. OTWELL, Bremen, Ga.,
Phi Delta Phi. MARTIN H. RUBIN,
Garden City, N. Y., Phi Delta Phi.
SamueIsfSparks Thomasonfwilliams, Jr.
Row 3. ANCHEL S. SAMUELS, Savan-
nah, Ga. ROBERT M. SPARKS, Atlanta,
Ga., Phi Delta Phi. ROBERT T. THOM-
ASON, Dalton, Ga. RALPH WILLIAMS,
JR., Atlanta, Ga.g Phi Delta Phi.
FRESHMEN LAW SCHOOL
Row 4. LEROY BOLING, Pensacola,
Fla., Phi Alpha Delta. DON J. DAVIS,
Atlanta, Ga., Phi Delta Phi. GEORGE
M. EUBANKS, Atlanta, Ga., Phi Delta
Phi. DICK HAND, Lindale, Ga., Phi
Houchins, Jr.fJones Le'Fl:oFffOwens
Row 5. HOMER A. HOUCHINS, JR.,
Atlanta, Ga. THOMAS M. JONES, Co-
lumbus, Ga.g Phi Alpha Delta. JOSEPH
LEFKOFF, Atlanta, Ga., Phi Delta Phi.
HUBERT F. OWENS, Hattiesburg, Miss.
Siefferman, Jr.fWarring+on Williamon
Row 6. FLOYD E. SIEFFERMAN, JR.,
Decatur, Ga., Phi Delta Phi. JOHN F.
WARRINGTON, JR., Atlanta, Ga., Phi
Delta Phi. CHARLES WILLIAMON,
36 4 Emory University
Senior and Junior Medical siudenfs spend flue majorify of
'iheir final years obfaining firsf-hand knowledge of medicine
a+ Henry Grady Memorial Hospi+al. Their days are spenl' in
classrooms, labs and working wi+l1 +l1e pa+ien+s. However,
+l1ere sfill is fime 'For relaxaiion and a bull session.
Henry W. Grady Memorial Hospital
Book learning, memorization,
conferences and lectures are
all part of medical school. But
there comes a time for prac-
tical knowledge. The students
must be presented With actual
case studies, helped to know
the outcome and to make de-
cisions so that as doctors,
they can master the situa-
tions that arise.
366 Emory Unlversify
The Campus 1958
Dr. John D. Mar+in leads a senior discussion group in surgery.
An imprompfu conference in Endcrinology is led by Dr. John Preed
,az4i"1 'Gs W5
4 ., so on
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One of 'Phe many sfudenf labs found in 'H1e hospifal.
Dr. Galambos ins+ruc'l's s+uden+s on recen'Hy acquired lab equipment
4- -A M .
363 Emory University
Med s+uden'rs check a bacieria cul+ure in 'rhe
lnfec+ious Disease Lab.
if-sf' 3 ss
:Q Fi Q
"Fresh as a daisy" affer hg 35+h hour in B. G. Y. N.,
a senior med sfudeni' checks +he blood of a new born child.
Lamar Wa'I'ers works wi+h one of +he lai'es+ pieces of equipmen+ received af Grady.
The Campus 1958 369
S+uden+s go around +he hospital on fheir daily rounds checking on +he condi'l'ions of
Keni' Bradley checks on fhe- healfh of a rece,n+Iy admirfed pa+ien+'+o Pediarrics.
Q Q U,
'PE . :, 351 1
. M 4
370 Emory Universlfy
THE DAY IS OVER, but . . .
After long hours of Working in the laboratories doing re-
search, in the wards with the patients, and at breaks Cwhere
much review and studying is donej . . '.
Then comes the desk work. Daily reports and other hos-
pital forms must be meticulously completed. And night
comes . . .
Tinie for more study.
The Campus 1958 37
LPH AU f LPHA KAPPA QAPP
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Alpha Kappa Kappa House.
What frarernal spirit.
The Alpha Tau Chapter of Alpha Kappa Kappa Was
established at Emory in 1915. The Chapter initiated
seventeen new members this year, making a total of
The year's social events have included several
parties, among which were a Bar-B-Q at the home of
Dr. R. C. Davis, and a festive Christmas Party at
the house. A formal banquet was held April 4 at the
Standard Town and Country Club, with Bob Axtell
and his band furnishing the dance music. Dr. W.
Bruce Schaeffer, president of the Medical Associa-
tion of Georgia and alumnus of AKK, was the
speaker. Alumnus Dr. Bruce Logue was the master
The house underwent extensive remodeling during
the past summer and fall, with each brother trying
to make his room more exotic than the others!
Joe C. Tatum,
James C. Brice, Jr.
Charles J. Crist,
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Sieveri F. Smilla
AKK's really siucly hard for finals.
Ball Brown Calcoie Chambers Clmrlsiy
Hall Herdeman Hardison Jordan Kung
Muslwer Nealy Nicholson Owen Shuler
J. Smilh Spillman Syribeys Tlxomasson While
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SIGMA of PHI CHI
Phl Chi Fralernily House.
. Arnold, J. Aiklnson
Sigma of Phi Chi was organized in the College of
Physicians and Surgeons on February 20, 1905. It
was the second medical fraternity to be established
in Atlanta and is the oldest chapter of any medical
fraternity at Emory. Social activities center around
the monthly house dances and the annual Founder's
Day celebration held in conjunction with the Atlanta
Phi Chi Alumni Association.
Phi Chi recognizes its responsibilities in medical
scholarship by sponsoring the James Edgar Paullin
Memorial Lecture, which is given each year by an
outstanding figure in medical education and re-
search. The chapter also sponsors the Eben J. Carey
Award in Anatomy, which Was received this year by
Brother Malcolm Traxler.
Avereff Ball Baker Belcher
Coe ' Combs Cooksgy Qgoper
Fuzzerd Gillespie V
Harileiy Jenkins Johnson Jones. L.
Lovvorn McCranie McGlnfy Maffison
32- 3 i Wai
Mellon Milsap Mingledorff
Peacock Pierce Pilfman
Sammonx Sasser Shacklell
Traxler Walker Ward
Wilson, C. Wilson, J. Wylie
Noah Norwood Pavlovsky
Roberfs, S. Roberfs, W. Robinson
Tanner Thrasher Tomlinson
Wells Williams, D. Williams, J
'ws V Q , J 'W "lf W
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BET NU of PHI DELT EPSILO
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The Beta Nu Chapter of Phi Delta Epsilon Frater-
nity Was founded on the Emory campus in 1931.
On January 12, 1958, an initiation banquet was held
at the Standard Town and Country Club, Where
seventeen men Were initiated into the chapter.
The Annual Lectureship series was held in March.
Dr. Jules Masserman, experimental psychiatrist at
Northwestern University, was the guest speaker.
This year also saw the start of a series of informal
lectures held at each monthly meeting.
Brothers Maurice Goldman and Julian Jacobs
were initiated into AOA honorary medical frater-
BIOCIK. Asher, BI ' I1 H Bl ' h A B
Vice-President Treasurer em em I ' oddy
69500 Gerfler Hochberg Israel Jacobs
G y Q
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I CHI BET of PIII IIIIo SIGMA
Phi Rho Sigma Fra+erni'I'y House.
The Chi Beta Chapter of Phi Rho Sigma
received its charter in the fall of 1953.
Fall quarter saw further work being ac-
complished on the fraternity library. Lec-
ture series have also been held throughout
the school year.
The fraternity wives' organization, the
Merry Widows Auxiliary of Phi Rho Sigma,
had a full schedule of socials, meetings and
other activities throughout the year.
Richard S. Colvin Roberl S. Davis Wayne L. Godbold H. James Harding
Wayne S. Mafhews John Seyferf, Jr. Warren A. Somerlof Wai Yun Syn
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The Campus 1958
,E , .
Senior officers are: John S. Dodd, Presidenf, Junior officers are: James H. Miisap, Jr., Presideni,
and Roberf W. Eiiers, Secrefary-Treasurer. and Richard M. Griffin, Vice-Presidenf.
MEDIC L SCHUOL
Yi, fin Woodruff Memorial Building.
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FOURTH YEAR MEDICAL SCHOOL
Row 1. RICHARD M. ANDERSON, Gainesville, Florida, Phi
Chi, Junior Class President. EUGENE A, ARNOLD Atlanta,
Georgia, Phi Chi. THEODORE E. ATKINSON, Macon, Geor-
gia, Phi Chi.
Row 2. HORACE C. BALL, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Kappa
Kappa. THOMAS P. BALL, College Park, Georgia, Phi Chi.
JIM CHRISTY, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
ColvinfCombs, Jr. D6ViS
Row 3. RICHARD S. COLVIN, Decatur, Georgia, Phi Rho
Sigma. ROBERT M. COMBS, JR., LaGrange, Georgia, Phi
Chi. ROBERT S. DAVIS, Decatur, Georgia, Phi Rho Sigma.
Dodd,Jr.!Duggan, Jr. Eilers
Row 4. JOHN S. DODD, JR., Decatur, Georgia, Phi Chi,
Alpha Omega Alpha, Senior Class President. CHARLES A.
DUGGAN, JR., Jeifersonville, Georgia, Phi Chi. ROBERT
W. EILERS, Gillespie, Illinois.
Row 5. HERSHEL FULCHER, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi.
ALBERT GERSING, Miami, Florida, Phi Delta Epsilon,
Eillesident. SAMUEL T. HADDOCK, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi
Row 6. H. JAMES HARDING, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Rho
Sigma. JULIAN JACOBS, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Delta Epsi-
lon, Sigma Xi Research Prize. WILBURN P. JENKINS, In-
verness, Florida, Phi Chi.
Johnson, Jr.fJones, Jr. Jones
Row 7. McCLAREN JOHNSON, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Phi
Chi. E. LADD JONES, JR., Jacksonville, Florida, Phi Chi.
J. SHERWOOD JONES, Hogansville, Georgia, Phi Chi.
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FOURTH YEAR MEDICAL SCHOOL
Row 1. VV. DANIEL JORDAN, Birmingham, Alabamag Al-
pha Kappa Kappa. EVELYN A. KNIGHT, Atlanta, Georgia.
JACK W. MCDONALD, Tampa, Florida, Phi Chi.
Mingledorff Nelson, llIfNoland
Row 2. WALTER E. MINGLEDORFF, Springfield, Georgia,
Phi. Chi. ALVAH J. NELSON, III, Thomaston, Georgia, Phi
Chi. RICHARD VV. NOLAND, Atlanta, Georgia.
Row 3. RAYMOND H. OVVINGS, Chamblee, Georgia. VYIL-
LIAM C. ROBERTS, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi. JAMES C.
SHELBURNE, Emory University, Georgia.
Checking fhe results of a recen+ly produced cuI+ure
I ,gn 2 ,QIQ I. 1 Y 'K . 2 , ,VVg, f , fi
, , ,Li u p Q M H A Y,
I , 'T ' it i t x I '
.I : LL,, i I1 . i 9 . ,
Eid 2 - . i A .uf M ,
l it ' , tl' p V 1 ' 5 I mV A
X Q ,KR I lj I x Vyrhrk .4 s. V - ,f . K -. 8' Ye- -dl' .L .
Ki A J -," ' S ' .. -'A ,-f: 'rkgr' 'V in ,VAVV fl I . m. f
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3 lr., , V5 f S V ' V skkyg K gs I
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lg K . , if s , E
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Abernathy Arnold Asher Azar Belcher Bennett Bleich Block
Branch Brice Callaway Carter Cooper Dillard Fuzzard Godbold
ERNEST W. ABERNATHY, ,Decatur, Georgia, Phi Chi
JOHN R. ARNOLD, Winter Garden, Florida, Phi'Chi. HAR-
OLD ASHER, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Delta Epsilon. GOR
DON J. AZAR, Atlanta, Georgia. WILLIAM T. BELCHER
JR., Roanoke, Alabama, Phi Chi. GARLAND P. BENNETT
JR., Decatur, Georgia, Phi Chi. HOWARD L. BLEICH
Washington, D. C., Phi Delta Epsilon. RODNEY A BLOCK
Orlando, Florida, Phi Delta Epsilon. JOHN L. BRANCH
Montgomery, Alabama, Phi Chi. ANTON M. BRICE, Miami
Florida. GEORGE M. CALLAWAY, Smithville, Georgia
Phi Chi. RANDOLPH L. CARTER, JR., DeLand,'Florida
Phi Chi. DALE COOPER, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi. GREG:
ORY M. DILLARD, Birmingham, Alabama. JAMES S. FUZ-
ZARD, Kendall, Florida, Phi Chi. WAYNE L. GODBOLD
Winter Garden, Florida, Phi Rho Sigma. RICHARD M
GRIFFIN, Hickory, North Carolina, Alpha Kappa Kappa
WILLIAM M. HARDMAN, Lake Wales, Florida, Phi Chi
W. REX HAWKINS, Decatur, Georgia. BERNARD M
HOCHBERG, Chattanooga, Tennessee, Phi Delta Epsilon.
BOB F. HOLLIS, Wrightsville, Georgia. JULIAN JOHN-
SON, Marianna, Florida, Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT E.
KING, Bradenton, Florida, Phi Chi. PETER A. McCRANIE,
Jacksonville, Florida, Phi Chi. WAYNE S. MATHEWS,
Leesburg, Florida, Phi Rho Sigma. JAMES D. MELTON,
JR., Jacksonville Beach, Florida, Phi Chi. JAMES H. MIL-
SAP, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi. JOHN W. MORRIS,
III, Emory University, Georgia. HENRY B. MURPHREE,
Decatur, Georgia. GEORGE R. MUSHET, Atlanta, Georgia,
Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT J. NEALY, Sarasota, Flori-
da, Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLIAM L. NICHOLSON, Hia-
Wassee, Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa. GARRELL C. NOAH,
Clayton, Alabama, Phi Chi. WILLIAM F. NORWOOD, JR.,
Perry, Georgia, Phi Chi. WILLIAM M. PAVLOVSKY, Smyr-
na, Georgia, Phi Chi. LARRY G. RAY, Emory University,
Georgia. STEWART R. ROBERTS, JR., Atlanta, Georgia,
Phi Chi. WILEY M. SAMS, JR., Coral Gables, Florida, Phi
Chi. EDVVARD D. SCOTT, Jacksonville, Florida, Phi Chi.
THOMAS I. SCOTT, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi.
Griftin Hardman Hawkins Hochberg Hollis Johnson King McCranie
Mathews Melton Milsap Morris Murphee Mushet Nealy Nicholson
Noah Norwood Pavlovslcy Ray Roberts Sams T. Scott E. Scott
NJ Z K V I V . p i VK
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Seyferl Shell Somerlol' Sfaats Stubbs Syn Tanner Tilum
Waits Weatherly J. D. Williams J. L. Williams Woodward Youmans
THIRD YEAR ' MEDICAL SCHOOL
JOHN N. SEYFERT, JR., Jacksonville, Floridag Phi Rho
Sigma. WILLIAM F. SHELL, Rome, Georgia. WARREN A.
SOMERLOT, Decatur, Georgia, Phi Rho Sigma. ETHAN F.
STAATS, Atlanta, Georgiag Phi Chi. JOE C. STUBBS, States-
boro, Georgia. WAI YUN SYN, Singapore, Malaya, Phi Rho
Sigma. TERRELL B. TANNER, Commerce, Georgia, Phi
Chi. JOE C. TATUM, Columbia, South Carolina, Alpha Kappa
Kappa. JERRY LEE WATTS, Atlanta, Georgiag Phi Chi.
KINGSLEY WEATHERLY, Stone Mountain, Georgiag Phi
Chi. JAY D. WILLIAMS, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi. JOHN
L. WILLIAMS, Tallahassee, Floridag Phi Chi. STEPHEN C.
WOODWARD, Decatur, Georgia. C. ROGER YOUMANS.
Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi.
SECOND YEAR MEDICINE
Row 1. JAMES E. AVERETT, JR.,
Brockton, Massachusetts, Phi Chi. IVAN
A. BACKERMAN, Brooklyn,New York,
Alpha Kappa Kappa. THOMAS P. BRI-
ANT, Decatur, Georgia. JAMES C.
BRICE, JR., Easley, South Carolina, Al-
pha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT W. CHAM-
BERS, Bethesda, Maryland, Alpha Kap-
pa Kappa. HENRY W. COE, Gulf
Breeze, Florida, Phi Chi.
Row 2. CHARLES J. CRIST, Altoona,
Pennsylvania, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
WILLIAM FLYNT, JR., Decatur, Geor-
gia. GORDON N. GERSON, Miami,
Florida, Phi Delta Epsilon. WILLIAM
V. GRIFFIN, III, Miami, Beach, Florida,
RICHARD L. HAMMONDS, Austell,
Georgia, Phi Chi. RICHARD A. HAR-
DEMAN, Miami, Florida, Alpha Kappa.
Row 3. JOSEPH E. HARDISON, Smyr-
na, Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
FRANK C. JONES, JR., Columbia,
South Carolina. GUIGNARD H. LEE,
Coral Gables, Florida, Chi Phi. JOHN
R. LOVVORN, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi
Chi. WILLIAM R. McLEAN, Atlanta,
Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa. JACK F.
MENENDEZ, Atlanta, Georgia.
Row 4. WILLIAM S. MITCHELL, Or-
lando, Florida, Phi Chi. WALTER J.
MULLER, III, Winter Park, Florida, Phi
Chi. JAMES OOSTERHOUDT, Jackson-
ville, Florida. FRANK S. PITTMAN,
III, Prattville, Alabama, Phi Chi. HER-
BERT D. PROCTOR, Oak Hill, West
Virginia, Phi Chi. JAMES E. ROBBINS,
Row 5. EVERETT E. ROBINSON, III,
Meridian, Mississippi, Phi Chi. ED-
WARD E. SAMMONS, Atlanta, Georgia,
Phi Chi. WILLIAM F. SASSER, Cor-
dele, Georgia, Phi Chi. ROBERT K.
SHULER, Bamberg, South Carolina, Al-
pha Kappa Kappa. ALAN J. SIEVERT,
Woodhaven, New York, Alpha Kappa
Kappa. FRANK Q. SMITH, Waycross,
Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
Row 6. JAMES A. SMITH, III, Macon,
Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa. EMIL V.
SPILLMAN, Mobile, Alabama, Alpha
Kappa Kappa. JOHN P. SYRIBEYS,
Montgomery, Alabama, Alpha Kappa
Kappa. JAMES J. THOMASSON, JR.,
Newnan, Georgia, Phi Chi. BARRIE H.
THRASHER, JR., Montgomery, Ala-
bama, Phi Chi. MALCOLM M. TRAX-
LER, Gainesville, Florida, Phi Chi.
Row 7. CHARLES O. WALKER, Mc-
Rae, Georgia, Phi Chi. A. ALMON
WARD, Montgomery, Alabama, Phi Chi.
R. STACY WHITE, Orlando, Florida,
Alpha Kappa Kappa. HARMAN D.
WILKES, Harvey, Illinois. JAMES R.
WRIGHT, Atlanta, Georgia.
V 'Fx 1
'iii f -. V i
'vi' X . 35-. .
'Q A Nl
Ackerman Apisson Balmer Belote Bleich Boddy Brown Burns
Calcote Coolxsey Cooper Corlrer Daly Dunaway Eaton Euard
ELLIOTT A. ACKERMAN, Orangeburg, South
Carolina, Alpha Kappa Kappa. JOHN G. APISSON,
Miami, Florida. W. C. BAKER, JR., Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Phi Chi. JAMES I-I. BELOTE, Decatur, Geor-
gia. ALLAN BLEICH, Washington, D. C., Phi Del-
to Epsilon. A. EVAN BODDY, Decatur, Georgia,
Phi Delta Epsilon. JOE BROWN, Springfield, Mary-
land, Alpha Kappa Kappa. MATTHEW L. BURNS,
Lake City, Florida, Phi Chi. CLAUDE M. CAL-
COTE, Bristol, Tennessee, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
EDWIN V. COOKSEY, Lamont, Florida, Phi Chi.
JAMES T. COOPER, Forest Park, Georgia. FRANK
T. CORKER, Athens, Georgia, Phi Chi. FRANK T.
DALY, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Kappa Kappa.
DAN A. DUNAWAY, Atlanta, Georgia. JAMES M.
EATON, JR., Hawkinsville, Georgia, Phi Chi.
GEORGE P. EZZARD, Lawrenceville, Georgia, Phi
Chi. JERE FLETCHER, Statesboro, Georgia, Phi
Chi. BILL J. GARONI, Greenville, South Carolina.
PHILLIP E. GERTLER, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Delta
Epsilon. CHARLES B. GILLESPIE, Laurel Missis-
Fletcher Garoni Gertler Gillespie
Huff Hughes Israel Jones, G.
McGin+y Maftison Owen Peacock
sippi, Phi Chi. EARL A. GOBER, Valdosta, Geor-
gia, Phi Chi. FRED L. GREINER, St. Petersburgh,
Florida, Phi Chi. JOHN C. HALL, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Alpha Kappa Kappa. JOHN H. HARTLEY, At-
lanta, Georgia, Phi Chi. ROBERT HORNIK, JR.,
Atlanta, Ga. TOM A. HUFF, Forest, Mississippi.
MYRA E. HUGHES, Birmingham, Alabama. PHIL
Z. ISRAEL, Edison, Georgia, Phi Delta Epsilon.
GEORGE W. JONES, JR., Atlanta, Georgia, Phi
Chi. RICHARD B. JONES, Jacksonville, Florida,
Phi Chi. V. WAYNE LOWE, Bowling Green, Ken-
tucky, Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLIAM R. McGIN-
TY, Moultrie, Georgia, Phi Chi. RICHARD C. MAT-
TISON, Atlanta, Georgia, Phi Chi. BOONE B.
OWEN, JR., Blaekshear, Georgia, Alpha Kappa
Kappa. W. FRANKLIN PEACOCK, Bartow, Flori-
da, Phi Chi. ROBERT B. PIERCE, Pasadena,.Texasg
Phi Chi. WARREN W. QUILLAN, II, Coral Gables,
Florida, Phi Chi. DAVID E. SHACKELETT, Atlan-
ta, Georgia, Phi Chi. WILLIAM C. SUGG, Atlanta,
Gober Greiner Hall Hariley
Jones. R. Lowe
Pierce Quillian Shcalrleilf Sugg
Webb Wells C Wilson Winston Wubbend
FIRST YEAR MEDICAL SCHOOL
JOHN P. TOMLINSON, III, Lake Wales, Florida, Phi Chi.
JAMES L. WATERS, JR., Atlanta, Georgia. WILLIAM A.
WEBB, Brunswick, Georgia, Phi Chi. SAM A. WELLS, De-
catur, Georgia, Phi Chi. CECIL B. WILSON, Atlanta, Geor-
gia, Phi Chi. JOHN L. WILSON, Quincy, Floridag Phi Chi.
JOSEPH H. WINSTON, Bruxelles, Belgium. PAUL F. WUB-
BENA, JR., Webster, Florida. JAMES E. WYLIE, Atlanta,
Georgia, Phi Chi. PETER R. YOUNG, Sweetwater, Texas,
SENIORS NOT PICTURED:
Madre Bell, Donald W. Bidwell, Russell P. Blanton, Kent P.
Bradley, G. Sidney Callahan, Jr., J. William Carson, Jr.,
Jeptha B. Cobb, Elton L. Copelan, Jr., W. McKenzie Dallas,
Jr., Walter E. Dippy, Robert M. Dobbs, Jr., Omer L. Eu-
banks, William W. Fox, III, Lewis J. Gaskin, Jr., Leonard
Geiger, Raphael K. Graves, W. Lamar Harrell, Jr., Jacob
L. Hartley, Joseph Lindsay, III, William L. McDougall, Jr.,
Charles W. Morrison, W. Wayne O'Connell, Nelson H. Park-
er, III, Robert B. Scoggins, William B. Short, Jr., Francis J.
Sincox, H. Briggs Smith, Joel S. Steinberg, William A. Story,
William D. Walklett, Lamar H. Waters, Jr., Thomas R. White,
Clarence R. Wilcox, Jr., Malcolm H. Williams.
Juniors not pictured: William N. Ainsworth, III, William P.
Beach, III, James P. Bowman, II, H. Pratt Carter, Roy C.
Clay, Jr., Paul F. Crage, Charles E. Finney, James D. Forbes,
Edith P. Hawkins, C. Doyle Haynes, Kermit Lowry, Jr.,
Robert F. Proctor, F. Warren Tingley.
Sophomores not pictured: James D. Armistead, Larry T. Ball,
James W. Bland, Jr., Robert M. Boger, James A. Butts,
James E. Clark, Glenn D. Crawford, Saul Eisen, Milton Gold-
man, M. Lucia Gomez, Peter R. Gross, Alex K. Gup, William
B. Hanson, Charles E. Harrison, Humphrey B. Heywood, III,
John F. Hilbert, Allen K. Holcomb, Rosalie V. Johnson,
Bryant D. Maulk, Charles R. Merritt, Mallory F. Miree,
Richard A. Naiman, Louis M. Orr, Jr., T. Jones Skinner, Jr.,
Carter Smith, Jr., Marta C. Steinberg, T. Robert Taylor,
Russell W. Wallace, Jr., Paul C. White, Jr., Francis M.
X5 "S ,LZV .
The School of Nursing has been a part of liniory University since
1944, graduating its iirst class in 1947. Housing for nursing stu-
dents is provided in Harris Hall, the inain Wonien's dormitory, ad-
jacent to the University Hospital. The nursing school provides
opportunities to earn the Bachelor of Science in Nursing, the Mas-
ter of Nursing degree, and to those Who are already Registered
Nurses, the nursing Bachelor of Science degree.
The nursing school is organized into a self-governing student
body which elects a student loody president, a student council, and
the oflicers of their respective classes.
NURSING STUDENT COUNCIL
Nursing students attend a student body meeting.
Senior officers are, from leff fo riglrl, sealed:
Suzanne Lowery, Secrefaryg Alice Ogden, Presidenf.
Sianding: Marina Sue Monfgomery, Vice-Presideni:
Ann Pomeroy, Treasurer.
Advanced Junior olificers are, from leff 'lo righf:
Myr+Ie Markey, Vice-Presidenf: Jo Ann Morgan,
Treasurer: Willa Russell, President BeHy Shulen-
Junior officers are, from leff fo righf: Janice Claclt.
Vice-Presidenh Jackie Clark, President Laura
Sewell, Secrefary. Noi picfure-dz Lou Conwell,
Nursing sfudenfs check pa+ien+s' char+s.
A N 9 L'f
UPSC S 1 C
Miss Chase, +l1e s+uden+s' pracfice pa'I'ien+, has her dressing ed.
390 A Emory University
, n. Qi-
W, ,Qi w .
A senior nursing s'l'uden+ ge+s ready for ward dufy. An iniec+ion is prepared by
fhis nursing sfudenf.
S aried and Exciting
The Nursing Siudenf Body officers hold fheir regular mee+ing.
The Campus 1958 39
W The Nursing School sponsors Cupid's Capers, a dance celebraiing Valenfine's Day.
some d ance d en+r ance d. cupaa scores a hu.
ifmsag V 4
K L. qw
.ks-, . - Y 1
?!31'.f-7,32 '1 "
fs 'ss 4 X
Wim L' V
392 Emory Universify
Senior a for urses
Seniors of the Nursing School, on the morn-
ing of February 28, attended a coffee held in
their honor by the Division of Nursing of
the Emory University Hospital. In the after-
noon the Nursing Alumni Association feted
the graduating class to an informal tea, and
that night a banquet was held by the alumni
for the seniors. During the banquet, Glenna
Gilreath was awarded the Nursing Outstand-
ing Student Award.
The Campus 1958
SENIORS NURSING SCHOOL
Row. 1. JAYNE ALLEN, Savannah, Georgia, Baptist Stu-
dent Ifnion. GRACE SIMPSON BAILEY, Warrington, Flor-
ida. MARY VIRGINIA BROWN, Albany, Georgia.
Row 2. JULIA BUCK, Atlanta, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
N. FARRIS CANNON, Atlanta, Georgia, Nursing School
Student Body Parliamentarian. FRANKIE JUNE DARNELL,
ROW 3. MARJORIE VANN DAVIS, Fitzgerald, Georgia.
SARAH LOUISE DIXON, Clarkesville, Georgia. JERRILYN
ENGERT, Knoxville, Tennessee.
Row 4. .MARY VIRGINIA EUBANKS, Decatur, Georgiag
Alpha Sigma Delta. BETTY SISCO FILLINGIM, Swains-
boro, Georgia. JUDITH ELLEN FITZSIMMONS, Augusta,
Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
Row 5. MARJORIE GOODENOUGH, Pensacola, Florida.
ELIZABETH GREENHOE, Sweetwater, Tennessee, Delta.
JOAN N. HARTLEY, Atlanta, Georgia.
Row 6. SYLVIA HENRY, Cross City, Florida. ELEANOR
HUGHES, Thomasville, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta. ANN
JOHNSTON, Decatur, Georgia, Alpha Sigma Delta.
Row 7. MARIAN KROGMAN, Bradenton, Florida. JUDY
REYNOLDS LORD, Atlanta, Georgia. ELIZABETH ANN
LOWE, Orange City, Florida, Alpha Sigma Deltag Emory
Student Nurses Association, President.
SENIORS NURSING SCHOOL
Row 1. SUZANNE LOWRY, Rome, Georgia. PATRICIA
ELIZABETH MAGUIRE, Jacksonville, Florida, Tau Kappa
Delta, Eta Sigma Psi, Women's Honor Organization, Wom-
en's Chorale, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Presi-
dent. CAROLYN JEAN MILLER, Washington College, Ten-
Row 2. MARTHA SUE MONTGOMERY, Fort Walton Beach,
Florida, Honor Council, Wesley Fellowship, Senior Nursing
Class Secretary. GLORIA S. NETTLES, Kingsport, Ten-
nessee, Emory Christian Association. ALICE MALLARD
OGDEN, Augusta, Georgia, Tau Kappa Delta, Secretary,
Westminster Fellowship, Secretary, Senior Class Nursing
School President, Student Nurses Association, Vice-President.
Row 3. ANN POMEROY, Waycross, Georgia, Tau Kappa
Delta, Student Senate, Student Development Committee,
Nursing School Executive Council. MARJORIE KEARNEY
REYNOLDS, Winter Park, Florida, Alpha Sigma Delta.
PATSY CLAIR RODGERS, Callison, South Carolina, Bap-
tist Student Union, Vice-President.
Row 4. KAY SCHEESLEY, Atlanta, Georgia, Kite, Women's
Chorale, President, Nursing School, Treasurer, President,
Representative to National Student Nurses Association,
Freshman Class Secretary, Sophomore Class Vice-President,
Student Development Committee. MARY ALMA SOLOMON,
Macon, Georgia. JEAN THOMAS, Jacksonville, Florida, Wes-
ley Fellowship, Nursing School, Secretary, Women's Chorale,
Row 5. EVA JANICE WARREN, East Point, Georgia, Wom-
en's Chorale, Phoenix. ELSIE WESTBROOK, Cordele, Geor-
gia, Wesley Fellowship, Nursing School, Secretary, Emory
Players, Secretary, Alpha Psi Omega. JEAN WILLIAMS,
Row 6. MARGARET WALTER WISE, Sautee, Georgia.
Row 7. VADNA DELOACH WOODALL, Savannah, Georgia,
Baptist Student Union. 1
Seniors not pictured: Elizabeth Boyst, Glenna Gilreath,
Elizabeth Herwick, Sylvia Kartsonis, Mary Malone, Marion
fe fi 2 ' 1 - - .
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ADVANCED JUNIOR NURSES
Row 1. SYLVIA JANE BACON, Statesboro, Ga.
JOAN RUTH BAKER, Los Altos, Calif., Adelphean.
ELIZABETH CERNY, Punta Gorda, Fla., Anchora.
ELEANOR ANN COLLEY, LaGrange, Ga. NANCY
ANNE FLEMING, Camilla, Ga., Adelphean.
Row 2. ANNE FRAZIER, Orlando, Fla. PATRICIA
ANN HARDMAN, Tallulah Falls, Ga., Kite. ANITA
ROCHELLE HICKS, Bristol, Tenn. ANN F. LANG,
Miami, Fla.g Pi Sigma. ELIZABETH MYRTLE
MARKEY, Waycross, Ga., Delta.
Mar+infMorganfPicl:e++ Prichard Ramsey
Row 3. MAURICE MARTIN, Statesboro, Ga.g Adel-
phean. JO ANN MORGAN, Summerville, Ga., Delta.
RENA KATHLEEN PICKETT, Jacksonville, Fla.
JULIANNE PRICHARD, DeLand, Fla. LYNN
RAMSEY, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Row 4. SUSAN RUSSELL. Atlanta, Ga. WILLA
RUSSELL, Brooksville, Fla., Delta. SHIRLEY
SCHREIBER, Atlanta, Ga., Alpha Sigma Delta.
BETTY JANE SHULENBERGER, Charlotte, N. C.
JO BAREFIELD SMITH, Donalsonville, Ga.
Row 5. NANCY STUBBS. Statesboro, Ga. ANNE
TYLER, Plainfield, N. J.g Delta. JULIE WIESMAN,
Panama City, Fla. CAROL N. WILLIAMS, Jackson-
ville, Flag Delta. MARGARET ELEANOR SMITH,
Decatur, Ga., R.N.g Bachelor of Science Program.
NOT PICTURED: Margaret Anne Ward.
A s+uden+ and her da+e relax a+ Cupid's Capers.
- 1 We K
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JUNIORS NURSING SCHOOL 3 ,1-v 13.
iff Bellfmanlrenship Busbyffllaclcfclarlr
ROW 1. MIRIAM BELL, Buckhead, Ga. JUNE E.
BLANKENSHIP, Hapeville, Ga., Anchora. MARY .
JANE BUSBY, Washington, D. C., Pi Sigma. JAN-
Q I ICE CLACK, Auburn, Ga. EB JACKIE CLARK, ' f 'A
i Baxley, Ga.
Q I 0' 'W A as
A up I k A
. XR .
if ColfrinfConwell CoveyfDewfEarle ,:Tlq,., , N .
fi Row 2. NIACRINA CLYDE COLTRIN, Leavenworth,
Kan. HILDA LOU CONWVELL. Atlanta, Ga. CAROL
SLE COVEY, Ames, Iowa. JOANNA V. DEW, Mac-
cleney, Fla., Kappa Zeta Alpha. MARTHA MASON A-A W r Kwai'
EARLE, Bay Minette, Ala., Fleur-de-Lis. ei I1 . H' i fl
Q 'I " ., I A 'iv gg
'I ,A ' N f Q
A LI K9 '
if ' GregoryfHalI JoinerfJoiner!Kelb H f 'S A
. , Row 3, JANE GREGORY. Havana, Fla., Adelphean. f A ff
BENITA LOUISE HALL, Leesburg, Fla. MARY
NELL JOINER, Decatur, Ga. SARAH BLANCHE
JOINER, Tennile, Ga. LYNN KALB, Atlanta, Ga.,
Kappa Zeta Alpha. A
4 1, V I -
' L6WSOI'1!LOCk6 NussfPulliamfWea+l'1erly H A 'Iii QV'
'm"' Row 4. BARBARA ANN LAwsoN, st. Petersburg, We 1 sf'
Fla., Delta. .IOANNE ADELLE LOCKE, New Or-
leans, La. BETTY LYONS NUSS, Sarasota, Fla.
MARILYN ELIZABETH PULLIAM, Winston- Sa-
lem, N. C., Fleur-de-Lis. MOLISSA WEATHERLY,
Baxley, Ga., Fleur-de-Lis.
Row 5. .HARRIET LOUISE WELKER, Williamsport
Ga., Kite. ANNE OWEN WHITAKER, Lexington
S+uden+s and dates 'lake time ou+ from dancin
ves Griffith Robinson
MASTER OF NURSING
RITA 'VI CONILON' Emory Universlty Ga ELSIE PURDY FITZGERALD, Decatur,
Ga ELIZABETH LEATHERWOOD GOOD Miami Spiings, Fla. ELIZABETH WIL-
LIAVIS GRAVES Jackson Miss MARY K GRIFFITH, Atlanta, Ga. GLENDIRA
NOT PICTURED: Patsy Atwater
Sue Bull, Mary Dowe, Hazel Gill
Barbara Peterson, Betty Lou Rob-
erson, Julia Sellers, Celine White
Joan White, Mary Wu, Joyce Etew-
I ' - -i 1 f
AN AMERICAN TRANSLATION
THE OLD TESTAMENT
rf..-.M M . p.-M .1 .than ...af W .m...n5.1
1 M. mwxx nnrn
Q' THE NEW TESTAMENT
IDGAR .lv GOO!-SFIID
- , 4
'mu L M'-'mzsnv nv CHICAGU Firms
The Campus 1958 3
The Consecration Service ot The Bishops Hall tor Theological Studies was lead by
Bishop Roy H. Short.
Bishops Hall for Theological Studies rep-
resents an understanding, by the leadership
of the Methodist Church, of the degree to
which an adequate supply of Well-trained
ministers can determine the strength and ef-
fectiveness of Methodism. By naming this
building "The Bishops Hall for Theological
Studies", Emory University gives recogni-
tion to the vital contribution of the Bishops
in adding this important facility to the edu-
cational resources of Methodism.
President S. Walter Martin, Dean William P.
Cannon and Dr. Luther Weigle. Dean Emeritus ot
Yale Divinity School converse in tront ot Glenn
In Bishops Hall there are the necessary
classrooms to improve the preaching pro-
gram, oiiices to allow adding necessary teach-
ers. Arrangements of space and equipment
foresee the addition of more types of in-
struction than heretofore, to provide men
prepared to lead a Church whose program
keeps pace with a changing world. Provision
has been made to accommodate meetings of
church boards and committees, for the semi-
nary is a center of Church work as well as of
The College ot Bishops tor The Southeastern Juris
diction gather tor the Convocation on Theological
Education at Glenn Memorial Church.
Field Work is any Work, remunerative
or not, directly related to the Chris-
tian ministry or the program of the
Church and performed with the ap-
proval and under the supervision of
the Oliice of Field Work.
Practical training in the perform-
ance of one's profession or calling is
essential, especially to the education
of a person entering the Christian
ministry. Consequently, Held work is
required of all candidates for the
Bachelor of Divinity and the Master
of Christian Education degrees.
Usually this requirement is fulfilled
by a student who does either three
quarters of part-time Work, taken si-
multaneously with academic studies
in the School of Theology, or one
quarter of full-time work, taken pref-
erably in the summer. There are
many areas in which the students
serve. Some of these areas are stud-
ent pastorates, YMCA, youth direc-
tors and children's work.
Field work students attend a practicum.
F ' ld W l
Christian Education students gain practical experience. Gra-Y boys close their meeting with a devotional.
" . l l ss y""'f f
The Campus 1958
A S+uaen+ .n PfaC+.ce Preaching uses me new +aCna+aeS of me School.
"To see yourself as others see you"
has become a reality in the School of
Theology. A new facility has been
added to the Homiletics Department,
namely, sound movies. A student of
preaching may now preach to a sound
camera, then he can, with his profes-
sor, observe and hear his errors.
With the addition of this method of
teaching, a student's ability to ex-
press himself- can be developed more
effectively. In working with this
equipment, the student begins his
preparation for the radio and televi-
sion as Well as the pulpit ministry.
The Candler School of Theology is
one of the first seminaries to have
this method of teaching.
402 Emory University
Dean Cannon moderafes a Sfudenf-Faculfy Forum in Wesley Hall, fheology men's
Sfudenfs relax in new Bishops Hall lounge belween classes. Sfudenfs have a greaf need for 'rhe library facilifies.
- Wmmw' W
The Campus 1958 403
Theology Siudenfs worship in Durham Chapel.
Dr. R. J. McCracken answers quesfions befween leciures ai'
gram, "The Sfudeni' Shepherd."
Sfudenfs recording devofional services for ihe radio pro-
The School of Theology S+uden+ Council governs sfudeni' affairs. The members are, from lefi fo righf, firsf row: Haviland
Hous+on, Gary Buhl, Secrefaryg Jim Thurman, Presidenl: Bob Morgan, Vice-Presidenh Bill Jesler, Jack Burlison. Second row:
Harvey Holland, Farrell Cox, Melvin Maclrinfosh, Donald Holf. Fred Beclr. Third row: Tom Summers, Waller Albriifon, Beecher
Dunsmore, Ellis Tuclrer. Fourfh row: Homer McNeeIy, Bill Emerson, Treasurer.
The Class Presidenfs are, from leff io righf: Gordon
Goodgame, Third Year: Henry Grayson, Firsf Year:
Charles Lippse, Second Year.
The Campus 1958 405
Q,r,y'jffqf'1 ' 'Jia
t.--ga.Z.-ew, fy. 1- .. 4 Q 5.
w,,v.gp'x ,. , 1
THIRD YEAR THEOLOGY
Row 1. ARSHAD ABDUL-HAQQ, Bauna
Devi, Aligarh, India. FRED LOUIS
BECK, Bellmont, Ill.g Student Activities
Chairman, Corresponding Secretary Stu-
dent Council, President Middle Class.
HERBERT WALTER BIERMAN, Alton,
Ill. EARL ROBERT BLACK, Patoka, Ill.
Blevins, Jr.fBoney BowiefBoy
Row 2. REUBEN WESLEY BLEVINS,
JR., Marion, Va. DELANIE HOLTON
BONEY, Wallace, N. C. T. J. BOWIE,
Louisville, Miss. ROBERT ALISON BOY,
Bluff City, Tenn.
BuhIfByers ByersfCamlin, Jr.
Row 3. GARY WAYNE BUHL, Corbin,
Ky. BARBARA MAE BYERS, Preston,
Ga. JULIUS CARL BYERS, Preston,
Ga. CECIL M. CAMLIN, JR., Florence,
S. C., Student Council, Chairman Com-
mittee on Worship.
Row 4. CHARLES CARPENTER, Can-
ton, Ohio. TOM CARR, Seale, Ala. LAW-
RENCE CAMPBELL CLARK, Cleveland,
Ohio. WILLIAM JOSEPH CLARK, Leb-
Row 5. ROBERT NORMAN CLARKE,
Decatur, Ga., Theology Choir. ALTON
DONALD COCKBURN, Dalton, Ga.
DOROTHY HAZEL COE, Chancellor,
Ala. JANE ADAMS COURTENAY,
Row 6. FARRELL COX, Hemingway,
S. C., Theology Student Council, Recrea-
tion Chairman. CHARLOTTE MURIEL
CUPP, Baxter, Tenn. THOMAS LEE
CURTIS, Albany, Ga. DAVID ROSS
DENSLOW, Tampa, Fla.
Row 7. RAY DUNAHOO, Griflin, Ga.
MAXIE DENTON DUNNAM, Richton,
M1SS..M. BEECHER DUNSMORE,
Knoxvllle, Tenn. CHARLES FRANCIS
EAKIN, Roanoke, Va.
flex. .,,, lk, g
l 2 A .
THIRD YEAR THEOLOGY
Row 1. BILLY ROSS EMERSON, Bir-
mingham, Ala., Student Council, Treas-
urer.-RICHARD E. ENGLAND, Miami,
Fla. JAMES O. EVANS, West Monroe,
La. ELMER BENJAMIN FANT, West
Monroe, La., Theology Student Council,
South Central Club, President.
Row 2. HENRY GEORGE GALLOWAY,
Jacksonville, Fla., Florida Club, Presi-
dent. WILLIAM MURRAY GIBBONS,
Turbeville, S. C. GORDON CLIFTON
GOODGAME, Knoxville, Tenn. DOUG-
LAS LAYTON GREGORY, Union, S. C.
Gregory, Jr.fHarrison HensonfHires .tw
Row 3. RAYMOND ROBERT GREG-
ORY, JR., Havana, Fla. WILLIAM EU-
GENE HARRISON, Corinth, Miss. WIL-
LIAM HOWARD HENSON, Booneville,
Miss. JOHN HENRY HIRES, Miami,
Row 4. EUGENE COVINGTON
HOLMES, Kosciusko, Miss. JOHN ED-
WIN HOLSTUN, Birmingham, Ala.
WVILLIAM ALBERT JESTER, Newport
News, Va. WILLIAM VANCE KEMP,
Row 5. DONALD W. G. LAWSON, Lon-
don, England. CASEY MAGIE, England,
Ark. JESSE HOWARD MARKS, River
View, Ala. GERALD THOMAS McCRAY,
Holly Hill, Fla., Florida Club.
Row 6. ROLAND McDANIEL, Coving-
ton, Ga. EDWARD WHITMER McRAE,
Jackson, Miss., Student Council: Choir,
Student Traffic Court. LEONARD LES-
LIE NABORS, Tutwiler, Miss. WIL-
LIAM EDWARD PARKER, Ft. Thomas,
Row 7. MILDRED PATTERSON, Au-
burn, Ala. LEE PAULK, JR., Valdosta,
Ga. CHARLES PITTMAN, Dothan, Ala.
WILLIAM BROWN PRICE, Montgom-
THIRD YEAR THEOLOGY
Pszylc!Richards, Jr. 56'-1lS
Row 1. MICHAEL M. PSZYK. Chicago, Ill. BYRON LYNN
RICHARDS, JR., Bradford, Pa. PAUL ALLEN SAULS,
ROW 2. DARWIN E. SFCORD, Byron, Mich. CHARLES C0-
LUMBUS SHAW, Griffin, Ga. HARVEY FERRELL SMITH,
Snell, Jr.fSowell Sfarr. JF-
Row 3. JAMES HICKS SNELL, JR., Plainville, Ga. THOMAS
SOWELL, Chattahoochee, Fla. EDGAR LEE STARR, JR.,
Row 4., WILLIAM LOWELL STRATTON, Ashland, Ky.
DONALD MARKHAM THOMAS, Nashville, Tenn. BEN
TOLLEY TROOP, Knoxville, Tenn.
Row 5. JAMES M. THURMAN, Sylacauga, Ala., Student
Council, President. JAMES HAROLD TURNER, Atlanta, Ga.
WILLIAM JOSEPH VINES, Townville, S. C.
Row 6. BOYD EUGENE WAGNER, Olney, Ill. CHARLES
ROBERT WALKER, Dothan, Ala. CLIFFORD THURSTON,
Whelchelfwhifeside Williams, Jr.
Row 7. ALBERT FRANKLIN WHELCHEL, Decatur, Ga.
BILLY M. WHITESIDE, Matthews, N. C. ZEB CARSON
WILLIAMS, JR., Asheville, N. C.
A A twin
VVALTER M. ALBRITTON, JR., Midway, Alabama. ROB-
ERT DAVID ALEXANDER, Pontotoe, Mississippi. ROBERT
L. ALEXANDER, Kreole, Mississippi. CHARLES D. BAR-
RETT, Rock Hill, South Carolina. BILLY BENNETT, At-
lanta, Ga. CHARLES F. BETTS, Tuscaloosa, Alabama. WIL-
LIAM M. BLOODVVORTH, Fairburn, Georgia. RICHARD
BLOIINT, Fulton, Missouri. JOE B. BOVVEN. Villa Rica,
Georgia, KENNETH E. BOVVEN, Barstow, Maryland. T.
LEO BRANNON, Dothan, Alabama. GLEN T. BRINSON,
Wrightsville, Georgia. F. DON BIIRKHART, Porterville,
California. JACK K. BURLISON, Point Washington, Flor-
ifla. ROBERT B. CARPENTER, Walnut, Mississippi. LEE R.
COLLINS, Areclale, Iowa. ROBERT M. COPELAND, Knox-
ville, Tennessee. DONALD C. DAVIS, East Bend, North
Carolina. EDVVARD E. DEEN, Baxley, Georgia. REID VV.
DIGGES, JR., Virginia Beach, Virginia. WVENDELL R. DOR-
MAN, Fayetteville, Arkansas. FRANK P. DORRIS, Temple,
Georgia. ERNEST R. EARLY, Bristol, Tennessee. WALTER
D. EDVVARDS. Plant City, Florida. RICHARD L. FREE-
,.. I '
MAN, Vincent, Alabama. HAROLD N. GAINER, JR., Forest
Hills, New York. J. EUGENE GOLDEN JR., Powder Springs,
Georgia. RUDOLPII EDVVARD GRANTHAM, Columbus,
Georgia. NEIL M. GUNSALUS, St. Petersburg, Floricla.
FRANK H. HARRIS, JR., Macon, Georgia. HARVEY D.
HOLLAND, Bemis, Tennessee. DONALD C. HOLT, Fort
Worth, Texas. RICHARD HOVVE, Aragon, Georgia. THOM-
AS B. HUDSON, Shubuta, Mississippi. CECIL B. JONES,
Vicksburg, Mississippi. CHARLES H. LANCASTER, La-
Grange, Georgia. THOMAS C. LANFORD, Stone Moutain,
Georgia. JOHN W. LEGGETT, Hattiesburg, Mississippi.
CHARLES E. LIPPSE, Marion, Virgnia. HARRY G. LONG,
JR., Gastonia, North Carolina. HUNTER P. MABRY,
Waynesboro, Virginia. HENRY M. MATTHEVVS. LaCrosse,
Virginia. MELVIN D. McIN'l'OSH, Charlotte, North Caro-
lina. SAMMUEI. W. MCRANEY, JR., Collins, Mississippi.
WVILLIAM E. MCTIER, Wayeross, Georgia. ROBERT C.
MORGAN, Birmingham, Alabama. SOON K. PARK, Seoul,
Korea. VVILLIAM L. POYVER. Biloxi, Mississippi.
Q Sax 123.
Q " , .iiii
Pullman Ritter Rumsay Shell Sparks Spooner Summers Terry
Tiffin Tracy Trundle Tucker Van Landingham Walter Wasson While
ROBERT STANFORD PULLMAN, Durham, North Carolina.
B. EDVVARD RITTER, Kingsport, Tennessee. FRED DUR-
HAM RUMSAY, Redan, Georgia. MERLIN P. SHELL, Abbe-
ville, Alabama. DONALD JAMES SPARKS, Portal, Georgia.
JAMES SAMUEL SPOONER, Douglas, Georgia. THOMAS
ABRAM SUMMERS, Orangeburg, South Carolina. FRANK
J. TERRY, Stapleton, Georgia. WILLIAM DAVID TIFFIN,
Scottsboro, Alabama. ROSS E. TRACY, Three Rivers, Mich-
igan. JOHN NELSON TRUNDLE, Greenback, Tennessee.
JULIAN L. TUCKER, VVillacoochee, Georgia. RANDALL
ASBURY VAN LANDINGHAM, Emory, Georgia. TED
HOLT WALTER, Florence, South Carolina. RESH WAR-
REN WASSON, Iuka, Misssissippi. GEORGE HAROLD
WHITE, Jonesboro, Georgia. JAMES HADDON WILLIAMS,
Fayetteville, North Carolina. JOHN MADISON, JR., Spar-
tanburg, South Carolina.
The members of the staff of the School of Theology's student newspaper, The Candler Advocate,
are from left to right: Walter Crosby, Walter Edwards, Walter Albritton, editor, Rudolph Gran-
thamg Leo Brannon, Garland Emmons.
. .-Q.e ...W-near,--.1-. QM... was
"S - - ' " "SW V ' 4 S N '
RONNIE DOYLE BALLARD, Ft. Worth, Texas. SAM GAL-
LION BARNES. Riceville, Tennessee. DEAN AUSTIN BO-
LAN, Ranhourne, Alabama. IIl'GH THOMAS BOVVER,
Niles, Ohio. JAMES ALLEN BROOKS, Alapaha, Georgia.
TRI'MAN DARNELL BROOKS. Coldwater, Mississippi. AL-
BERT E. CLARKE, Alston, Georgia. PAUL VVESLEY
CLAYTON, Tiptonville, Tennessee. DAVID COBB, Arab,
Alahania YVILLIAM KIME COBLE. Bessemer City, North
Carolina. J. SHELBY COOK, Grifin, Georgia. YVILLIAM
WALLACE CI'LI', JR., Union, Soutth Carolina. VVADDY
CECIL DAVIS, JR.. Easley, South Carolina. FRANK JOE
DAYVSON, Birmingham, Alabama. JAMES RAY DEBAR-
DELEBEN, Mi-inphis, Tennessee. LLOYD ALLEN DOYLE,
JR., Chieago, Illinois. HENRY NEIL EASLEY, McComb,
Mississippi. LLOYD DONALD ELLIS, Lawrenceville, Geor-
gia. RICHARD HAL FINNEY, Murphy, Georgia. HUGH
MILXVARD FOSTER. Sebring, Florida. VVILLIAM SHEP-
ARD GAMBLE, Cleveland, Tennessee, ROBERT CLAY GIL-
LESPIE. Hapeville, Georgia. DORNE ELDRIDGE GRA-
HAM, Stamps, Arkansas. HENRY TATE GRAYSON JR.,
Sumnierdale, Alabama. JAMES ROLLIN GREEN, Johnson
City, Tennessee. SARAH EMMA HALL, Anderson, South
Carolina. ESTON DALE HARVVARD. Bowling Green, Flor-
ida. LOY ARCHIE HAYES, Athens, Georgia. DEAN HEAD,
Cleveland. Georgia. HOXVARD NORMAN HINDS. Know-
ville, Tennessee. ROBERT HOVVLAND HINES. Alachua.
Florida. GRANT HINSHAVV, St. Petersburg, Florida. JOHN
ROBERT HORTON. Memphis, Tennessee. HAVILAND CAR-
ITH ERS HOVSTON. Fort Valley, Georgia. ANNE CARICO
JONES, Christianshurg, Virginia. EMMETT HILTON
JON ES, Dothan, Alahama. PEGGY LEE JONES, Knoxville,
Tennessee. JOSEPH R. KIDD, Pineville, VVest, Virginia.
YYILLIAM LEE KNECHT. Jacksonville, Florida. ERNEST
KENNETH Kl'LP, St. Petershurgh, Florida. CALVIN OLI-
VER LAPITYADE, Prairieville, Louisiana. HAROLD PAGE
LEVVIS, Aynor, South Carolina. WVESLEY OTIS LYNCH,
JR., Titus, Alabama. ROY MAJOR, VVaco, Georgia.
O. DEAN MARTIN, Avon I'ark,, Flordia. JULIAN PEYTON
MAY, Opelika, Alabama. WILFRED MORTON MAYTON,
JR., Buehinghani, Virginia. MARBARA CATHERINE
MEACHAM, Batesville, Arkansas.
Moffat Mosley Murfin Newsome Oaks Pearcy Potts
Rowleh' Ruffy Sain Sanders Sells Smith Spivey
Stevenson Stott Swenson Temple Terry Thompson Troufman
Ward Whelchel Wilkes Wimmer Wolfe Worden Youngblood
rmsr YEAR THE0
WARREN CURTIS MOFFAT, Jackson, Mississippi. LARRY
DEE MOSLEY, Kellyton, Alabama. CHARLES EDWARD
MURFIN, JR., Williamson, Georgia. DOUGLAS ATHAN
NEWSOME, Enterprise, Alabama. WILLIAM EDWNRD
OAKS, Scottsville, Kentucky. ENGLISH BROWN PEARCY,
Walterboro, South Carolina. CHARLES L. POTTS, Bremen,
Georgia. MARTHA GRAYBEAL ROWLETT, Tazewill, Vir-
ginia. JOHN MATHIAS RUFTY, Kannapolis, North Caro-
lina. DANIEL SAIN, Lawndale, North Carolina. JACK
THOMAS SANDERS, Grand Prairie, Texas. EDWIN SELLS,
Banks, Alabama. LEVERNE OTIS SMITH, Picayune, Miss-
issippi. DAVID B. SPIVEY JR., Conway, South Carolina.
HARRIS EVERETT STEVENSON, St. Petersburg, Florida.
E. RUSSELL STOTT, Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina.
KARL ERVIN SWENSON, Washington, D. C. ROBERT
MICKLER TEMPLE, JR., Tallahassee, South Carolina. JACK
STANELY TROUTMAN, Walnut Grove, Mississippi. ROD-
NEY FRED WARD, Columbus, Georgia. MARY LEE WHEL-
CHEL, Decatur, Georgia. THOMAS RYANS WILKES, JR.
Spartanburg, South Carolina. MARK FLUNORY WIMMER,
Shannon, Georgia. ROY WESLEY WOLFE, Meridan, Missis-
sippi. RICHARD LEE WORDEN, Pikeville, Kentucky. GLEN
ROBERT YOUNGBLOOD, Ellijay, Georgia.
f ty, , ' -Y A, ,M ' K
x , K I
The Campus 1958 413
Abbott, Lenore .
Abelson, Iris . .
Abernathy, J. D. .
Abney, James .
Ackerman, Mary .
Adams, Banks .
Adams, Donna .
Adams, Harmon ,
Adams, James .
Adams, Timothy .
Adams, W. C. .
Adams, W. M. .
Addison, Floyd .
Adkins, Wiley .
Adkinsen, James ,
Albritton, Walter ,
Alexander, Lou Ellen
Alfele, Fred .
Allegood, Ronnie .
Allen, Jim M. .
Allen, Sandra .
, . 184, 191,
f , 123,-1852, 195,
. . . , 49,
. . A , ' 21.2,
. . 114, 209,
. 136, 163, 208, 228,
. . . . 136,
. . . 218,
A . 405, 411,
'. , -175, 176,
. . 175, 176,
, ' . ' 227,
Allgood, Charles . . 136, 182,
Alman, Joseph . . - 4
Alston, Jon . , . .
Anderson, Barry - . 216,
Anderson, Martha . -
Anderson, Richard , 115, 326, 374,
Anderson, Stephen ...-
Anderson, Stephen 1 .
Anderson, William . . 330
Anthony, James - 220
Arnold, Eugene . 4 374
Arnold. John . .
Arnold, Richard .
Ashmore, Jack . .
Askew, Bradley . .
Askew, James . . 180, 222
Atkinson, Mallory . . 208
Atkinson, Theodore . 227, 374
Attridge, Byrd . . .
Austin, John . . . .
Austin, Myra . .
Austin, Nancy ,
Austin, W. Gail . 197
Averttt, James . . 374
Averitt, Jane 4 197
Axtell, Kay . . . 197
Ayers, Hudson . . 233
Azar, Warren . -
Backerman, Ivan , , 373,
Bacon, Sylvia . 4 .
Bagrash, Frank . . 235
Bailey, Marion . 4
Bailey, Robert 4
Baker, Betty . - -
Baktr, Joan . . . -
Baker, Joel 4
Baker, Buck . . 90, 112
Ball, Horace . . 4 373
Ball. Thomas . . 374
Ballard, Ronnie . .
Ballenger, Buddy . 4
Banks, Rill . . 222
Banks, Smith . . 229
Barancik, Henry .
Barkett, Abraham .
Barkett, George . .
Barkin, Marshall . . -
Barksdale, Freddy 4 . 209
Barlow, Jacalwyn , . 185
Barnes, James . . 118, 208
Barnes, Sam . . . 4
Barnett, Buzz . 130
Barrett, Charles . . . . 41.
Barrett, C. E. . . 4
Barrett, Joan ' .,., 90, 91, 186
Bartholomew. William ...,. 233
Bartlett, Nancy . . . .
Barton, Earl , . 40, 113, 115, 120, 126,214
Basford, Hayes . . . 4 221
Bashuk, Molly -
115, 122, 123, 194, 195, 268, 274,
Bass, Ralph . ...... .
Bassett, Charles . , . , .
Batchelor, John , 243, 353
Battle, William .
Bargham, Mary .
Baum, Cliff . .
Beall, Fred . .
Beck, Fred .
Belote, James .
Belcher, William .
Bell, Belden .
, . 128
. 208. 234
, . 478,134,198
Bell, Miriam .
Bell, Samuel .
Bennett, Barbara ,
Bennett, Billy . ,
Bennett, Garland .
Bennett, Mary ,
Benson, Stanley ,
Benson, Larry .
Bentley, Judson .
Benton, B. .
Benton, Nathan .
Bernstein, Ronald .
Berry, Jack . .
Betts, Charles .
Bernstein, Ronald .
Bertry, Jack , .
Biggs, Michael ,
Bird, Ruth . .
Bishop, Giles .
Bishop, Troy .
Black, Earl ,
Black, Harold .
Black, Madge ,
Black, William .
Blake, Babs . ,
Blalock, Charles ,
Blankenship, June .
Blass, Allen . .
Bleich, Allan . ,
Bleich, Howard .
Blevins, Reuben .
Blitch, Elizabeth .
Block, Rodney 4 .
Bloodworth, Janell .
Bloodworth, William .
Blount, Richard . .
Blume, Steve , .
Bobo, Earl .
Buddy, Evan . ,
Bohannon, Nan .
Bolan, Dean .
Boling, Leroy .
Boles, Don . .
Bond, Mose .
Bond, S. M. . .
Bondi, Manny . .
Boney, Delamie .
Boone, Norman .
Boone, Robert .
Booth, Gordon .
Booth, James ,
, 118, 2126,
Boring, Sara Alice . .
Boroughs, B. Emily . .
Boroughs, S. Caroline .
Bottoms, Betty . .
Bougas, Pete . . ,
Bourne, Peter . ,
Bowen, Joe . .
Bower, Hugh . .
Dowie, T. J. . ,
Bowman, Robert .
Boy, Robert . .
Boyd, Ansley .
Boyd, Ben .
Boyd, James .
Boyer, Hove . .
Boykin, Lynda .
Boykin, Wilfred .
Boynton, C. E. .
Bracewell, Bill .
Braddy, Virgil .
Bradford, James ,
Bradford, Willis .
Bradfield, June .
Bradley, James .
Bradley, Kent . .
Brannon, R. L. ,
Brannon, T. Leo .
Brender, E. V. .
Brenner, Oliver .
Bretches, Robert .
Brice, James .
Bridwell, Delia .
Brinson, Ann ,
Brinson, Glen , . .
Brinson, Virginia .
Brock, Nancy , .
Broohead, Ben .
Brooks, Anna . .
Brooks, Carolyn .
Brooks, James .
Brooks, Ronald .
Brooks, Truman .
Brown, Barbara .
Brown, Bob . .
Brown, Joe .
Brown, Julian .
Brown, Louis .
Brown, Sara .
. 136, 209,
Brown, Thomas ,
Browning, Sarah .
Broyles, Bena .
Bruton, Suellen .
Bryan, Esther . .
Bryan, Katherine .
Bryan, Thomas .
Bryant, Thomas .
Buchabawn, Jones .
Buck, Thomas .
Buford, Skip .
Buhl, Ga1'y .
Buice, Dallis .
Bullard, Jim . .
Bunn, Gerald . ,
Bunnell, Mrs. J. B.
Burkhart, F. Don .
Burlison, Jack .
Burman, Herbert .
Burnette, Edwin ,
Burnett, James .
Burnett, John .
Burns, Matthew .
Burns, Sharlene .
Burns, Thomas .
Burt, James .
Busby, Mary .
Bush, Jane . ,
Bush, John .
Butler, M. . .
Butler, Robert .
Butler, William ,
Byar, David .
Byers, Barbara .
Byers, Julius C. .
Byrd, D ....
Byrd, Thomas L.
Cable, William .
Cadora, Frederick J
Caldwell, Claude ,
Caldwell, Linda .
Callahan, George .
Camlin, Cecil . .
Camp, Ann . .
Camp, Edmond .
Camp, Thais , .
Campbell, Edgar .
Campbell, Jeanne .
Campbell Sarah ,
Cangelose, Sam .
Capps, Robert ,
Carden, John .
Carney, Thomas ,
Carpenter, James .
Carpenter, Robert .
Carrigan, Gordon ,
Carson, James .
Carter, Earl . .
Carter, Martha .
Carter, Patricia .
Carter, Randolph ,
Carter, Robert .
Carter, William .
Cartledge, Connie .
Carteledge, John . 1
Cason, David .
Cerny, Elizabeth ,
Chafm, Martha .
Chambers, Frank .
Chapeau, Armand ,
Chapman, Robert .
Chappell, Robert .
Chastain, George .
Cheely, Jane . .
Chunn, Clifford .
Christy, Jimmy .
Ciravolo, R. .
Clark, Albert .
Clark, Charles .
Clark, Dick ,
Clark. Gay ,
Clark, James E. .
Clark, James W. .
Clark, Jackie .
Clark, Janice .
414 Emory University
38, 115.118, 221
Clark, Ralph .
Clark, William .
Clayton, Mona .
Clayton, Paul . ,
Cobb, David , .
Cochran, Henry .
Cockburn, Alton .
Coe, Dorothy . ,
Coe, Henry .
Cohn, Paul . .
Coker, Mary .
Cole, Ann . ,
Cole, C. .
Cole, Malcolm 1 ,
Cole, Victor . .
Coleman, William .
Colley, Eleanor .
Collier, James .
Collier, Lester .
Collins, Lee . ,
Collins, Mike .
Coltrin, Macrina ,
Colvin, Richard ,
Combs, Robert .
Coner, Jean .
Coney, John .
Conlin, Rita . ,
Conner, William .
Conrad, George ,
Conrad, James , ,
Conwell, Hilda .
Conwell, Ina . .
Cook, Frances .
Cook, J. Shelby .
Cooksey, Edwin .
Cooper, Dale . .
Cooper, Joyce .
Cooper, Robert ,
Cooper, Shirley .
Copeland, Billy .
Copeland, Robert .
Corbitt, John ,
Cordes, Patricia ,
Corker, Frank . .
Cornett, Tess .
Correia, Manning .
Cotanche, DeElda .
Cotsakis, George .
Courtenay, Jane .
Covey, Carol . .
Cowan, Angela .
Coward, Milton .
Cox, B. .
Cos, Farrell ,
Cox. James .
Craig, Carol .
Crane, Jerry . .
Cranman, Jerard .
Crawford, Margaret .
Crecente, Wendell .
Cripps, Carolyn .
Crist, Charles .
Cronirf. Stephen . .
Crook, Jerry .
Crosby, William ,
Crosby, Wilton ,
Crow, J. .
Crowder, James . .
Crymes, Thomas .
Cudd, Margaret .
Culpepper, William .
Cumming, Georgia .
Cunningham, Diane .
Curran, Anne .
C-urry, Leon .
Curtis, Gene ,
Curtis, Thomas .
Cutis, Anna . .
Daniel, Frank , .
Daniel, Jane .
Daugharty, Harry .
Daughtry, Max ,
David, John .
David, S. Jane .
Davies, Judith .
Davies, Marilyn .
Davis, Barbara .
Davis. Betty .
Davis, Bill .
Davis, Donald .
Davis, Francis .
Davis, James '
Davis, Louise .
Davis, Marilyn .
Davis, Penny . .
Davis, Preston .
i ' 143
. 118, 132
. ' 136
113, 115, 124,
. ' 124, 256.
Davis, Waddy . .
Davis, W. Ray ,
Davis, Wilber ,
Dawson, Frank .
Dean, Mary .
DeArmas, Robin ,
Deats, Patrick .
Deen, Edward . .
Dees, James , .
Dekle, Clyde ,
Dekle, John .
Denslow, David ,
Deupree, Forest .
Dew, Joanna ,
Dewey, Carolyn .
Dicks, Joseph . .
Diggs, Reid .
Dixon, Robert .
Dixon, Sewell ,
Dobson, Robert ,
Doby, Chloe .
Dockery, James , .
Dodd, Linda .
Doherty. Doty .
Donnelly, Robert .
n, Wendell .
Douglas, G. Randell
Douglas, Kendall .
Dowling, Sonny .
Downs, Maurice .
, George .
k, Marvin .
Driscoll, Carol .
, John .
Dunahoo, Ray .
Dunsmore, Beecher .
t, Robert .
, David ,
Easley, Henry . .
Eaton, James .
Eberhart, Charles .
Eckert, Barbara .
Edxze, Care .
Edwards, Vicky ,
Edwards, Miller ,
Edwards, Ronald .
Edwards, Stuart .
Edwards, Walter .
Eilers, Robert .
Elis, Thomas .
Elkins, B. .
Ellington. John ,
Ellis, Judith .
Ellis, L. D.
Emmons, Garland .
England, Richard .
Ennis, Gary .
Ensign, William .
Erbesfield, Eddie .
Erwin, Donald ,
Eubanks, George .
Eubanks, Joyce .
Evans, Donald E.
Evans, James E. .
. 126, 1
. 136, 140.
' f 136,
, ' 208, 209.
1 . 136,
15, 186, 374
. ' P 405
33. 171, 222
, ' 208
' . .185,
. ' 115, 122,
Evans, James 0. .
Evans, Mary . .
Fain, Nicholas .
Fant, Elmer , .
I-'ant, Priscilla .
Fargason, Jean .
Fason, Jim .
Fattig, Ann .
Feagin, Robert .
Feese, L. R. .
Feldman, Joel .
Fulcher, Hershel ,
Ferguson, Dot .
1'erguson, John .
Ferguson, Paul .
Fetner, J. . .
Field, Robert . .
Fixrler, Howard ,
Filler, William .
Fincher, Dot .
Fine, Stuart .
Fine, Susan .
Finney, Richard .
Finleyson. C. . ,
Fitzgerald, Elsie .
Floeash, Arlie .
Flanders, W. A. .
Fleming, Albert .
Flemming, Bill .
Flemming, Bryan .
Fletcher, Jere .
Flowers, Ed .
Floyd, William .
Flurry, Lillian ,
Flurry, Robert ,
Flynn, Patricia .
Flynt, Anita .
Flynt, J. W. .
Foer, Paula .
Followwill, Ken .
Ford, J ...,
Ford, Lynne ,
Forshay, R. L. .
Forte, F. .
Foster, Hugh .
Fowler, James .
Fowler, J. R. .
Fowler, W. R. . .
Foy, James , .
Franco, Richard .
Franklin, D. ,
Franklin, Russell ,
Franks, Lowell ,
1' razier, Anne
Frayer, Bill .
Freid, Joel .
French, Betty .
F1'iedman, Ira .
Friedman, Judy ,
Frierson, Robert ,
Frumin, O. H. .
Fulcher, J. H. .
Fullbright, J. H. .
Fuller, G. E. ,
Fuller, Jane S.
Iiugua, Mitch .
Furst, Alex .
Futch, O. ,
Fuzzard, James ,
Fye, Beverly .
Gainer. Harold .
Gaines, Angie .
Galloway, Henry .
, William .
Gammel, T. Richard
Gandy. Jay .
Garcia, A. Delores
Gardner, Charles .
Garlington, Lee ,
Garrett, Carol .
Garrett, Gene .
Garrett, William .
Garrison, Thomas .
Gartner, A .
Gartner, George .
Gates. Sonny .
Gatlin, Joseph .
Gatlin, Peggy .
.' 118, 130, 132
. . . 134
. ' . . V .223
. 113, 133,236
' . ' 94. 113
. 130, 209
. . 131
, ' 181.227,
1 ' 114,132,
, 128, 211
. , 128
. 163. 181
. 38. 175, 176
. ' 142, 204.
The Campus 1958 415
Gefiin, David .
Genins, John ,
Gersing, Albert .
Gerson, Gordon ,
Gerson, Robert ,
Gertler, Phillip ,
Gibbons, William .
Gibson, Harry .
Gilbert, Carl .
Gilbert, Leonard .
Giles, Sally .
Harvey, Cornelius , .
Gilfillin, James .
Gillespie, Charles .
Gillespie, Robert .
Gillett, Bruce .
Gillis, Eugene .
Gillon, Alan .
Glasser, Jeff .
Glassman, Larry .
Glenn, John . .
Gleespen, Ray ,
Gober, Earl . 'A
Godard, Joel , ,
Godbold, Wayne .
Goff, Carmen .
Golden, Eugene .
Goldman, Gilbert .
Goldman, Maurice ,
Gooch, Anne .
Good, Elizabeth .
Goodchild, David .
Goodrich, Alice ,
Goolsby, Charles .
Gore, Denny . ,
Gowing, Andrea .
Grablowsky, Oscar .
Grage, Walter .
Graham, Doyne .
Graham, S. Diane
Graham, T. Rudy
Graham, T. Spencer
G rego ry
G rego ry
Greiner: Fred .
Haddock, Samuel .
Hadley, Ann .
Hailey, William .
Haizliil, Sara .
Hajosy, Roger .
Haldi, Charles .
Hale, Arthur .
Hale, Flody . .
Hale, Will ,
Hale, W. Ronald .
Hall, Benita .
Hall, James E. .
Hall, John C. .
Hall, Sarah .
Hallman, Robert .
Hallum, Alton .
Hallum, Helen .
Hammer, Wanda ,
Hamner, A. Anne
Hancock. Robert .
Hand, Dick ,
y f .
Q I 5L
. 120, 134
' 4 , 132
, 118, 120, 123,
' ' 114
. . 71
. 4 114,142,
Hanse, Anne .
Hanse, George A ,
Hanson, John .
Hard, Elizabeth . ,
Hardeman, Richard .
Harding, H. James .
Hardison, Joseph . .
Hardman, Patricia A. .
Hardman, William .
Harkey, Micheal . .
Harlow, Tommy .
Harmon, George M. .
Harper, Harry .
Harper, John .
Harrell, W. Lamar .
Harris, Arthur .
Harris, Frank ,
Harris, Richard .
Harrison, Ann .
Harrison, Gwendolyn ,
Harrison Lee M. . .
Harrison, William Eugene
Harrison, William Gerald
Harrison, Yvonne . ,
Hartley, John . .
Harvill, Mary Jo .
Harward, Eston .
Hatcher, Charles ,.
Hatcher, J. Madden .
Hatcher Rebecca . .
Hatcher, Ronald .
Hawkins, Bruce .
Hawkins, Charles .
Hayes, Loy , .
Haynes. A. Kempton
Haysman, Philip .
Hazard, Barbara .
Hazzard, Mary .
Head, B. . ,
Head, Dean ,
Head, John T. .
Heard J. Milton
Hearn, Cecelia ,
Heath, Gordon .
Henderson, Doug .
Hendren, Edward .
Henize, Larry . .
Henry, Anne .
Henry, Cecelia .
Henry, George .
Henry, Helen . .
Henson, William .
Hepburn, Lewis .
Herring, Patricia .
Hester, Donna ,
Hewitt, John .
Heywood, Rfosina .
Hicks, Anita R. ,
Higby, Lynn ,
Hightower, Mary .
Hightower, Ruel ,
Hill, Eugene ,
Hill, Patricia ,
Hill, Roger .
Hilsman, Agnew .
Hilu, Patty ,
Hinds, Howard .
Hines, Howland .
Hines, Vernon .
Hinshaw, Grant .
Hires, John . .
Hixon, Rufus .
Hobgood, Dick .
Hobgood, Edwin .
Hochberg. Bernard .
Hodges, Elizabeth .
Hoelscher, Hazel .
Holbrook, Carol .
Holcomb, Allen ,
Holden, Anne .
Holden. Linda . .
Holland, Charles . .
Holland, Harvey .
Hollingshead, Dorothy .
Holloway, Georgia Ann .
Holstun, John . . ,
Honeycutt, Moody ,
Hope, Faye ,
Hopkins, Dan .
Hopkins, Stan .
Horton, John .
Horton, Samuel .
Houchins. Homer .
Houston. Haviland .
Houze, Dorothy .
Howard, Gloria ,
Howard. Jr., Marvin .
Howe, Donald . .
Howe. Richard .
Howell, Guyton ,
Howell, Joseph .
A ,' 83,
Howell, S . .
Huber, Douglas ,
Hubert, Richard ,
Hudson, Henry .
Hudson, Lloyd , .
Hudson, Thomas .
Hudson, W. Lloyd .
Huff, Frederick .
Huggett, William .
Hughes, Joe .
Hughston, Hubert H.
Huie, Jerry . .
Humbert, Lucille .
Humphrey, William .
Hunnicutt, Patricia .
Hunter, Jim .
Hunter, Willard .
Ikeler, George .
Ingham, Elizabeth ,
Irby, Lewis .
Isenberg, Richard .
Isom, Charles .
Israel, Phil . .
Jackson, Bobbie Joyce
Jackson, James . .
Jacobs, Julian . .
Jacobs, Philip Q.
Jacobson, Ralph .
Jackson, Marilyn .
Jenkins, Jan ,
Jenkins, Oliver .
Jenkins, Wilbur .
Jennings, Bet .
Jennings, Glenn .
Jennings, H. . .
Jernigan, Carlyn .
Jester, William .
Johns, Tommy .
, Alton .
, Charles .
Johnson: Jaye . ,
, Jimmy .
John L. .
, Joseph .
Robert . .
, Sophie .
, Wendell .
Mary . .
E. Ladd .
Ellis . .
M. Ann .
Jones, N. Buford .
Jones, Nick . .
Jones, Peggy .
Jones. Richard .
Jones, Robert C. . ,
Jones, Robert E.
Jones, Robert L. , .
Jones, Sybil . .
Jones, Thomas '
Jones, T. Sherwood
Jordan, C. Sid . .
Jordan, Eleanor .
Jordan, Harold .
Jordan, Sue .
Jordan, W. Daniel .
Joyner, Charles . .
Joyner, Douglas .
Kagel, Dave .
Kalb, Lynn . .
Kaln, David .
Kaminsky, Larry .
Kannon, James .
Karp, Barry . .
Kea, Donald .
Keene, Donald .
Keller. Sally -
Kelley, William ,
Kemp, Nancy . .
Kemp, William ,
Kempton, Rosalyn .
Kendall, Boyce .
Kennedy, Perry .
Kennedy, Sidney .
Kennedy, Waldo .
Kent, Kenneth .
Kerr, Jane . ,
Kershaw, James .
. . 200,
. . 94,
. 184, 185, 189,
' .' 115
136, 208, 219, 222
136. 208, 222,
136, 208, 219, 222
' 4 ' . '115
. 136, 163,
. 111, 113, 148,
, 114, 213,
. 118, 120,
Kesler, Kelly , 38, 197. 305 Lovell, William , 128 305 McNeely, Homer . . . . 405
Kethley, William . . 231 305 Lovett, Heywald . 230 McNatt, Margaret . 84, 198, 297
Key, Janet . . . , 114 296 Lovvorn, James . 374 384 McRae, Edward , . 136, 409
Kichline, Donna , 124,186 305 Lowe, Charles 213 297 McRae, James , . . 305
Kidd, Joseph . . . . , 413 Lowe, Elizabeth , . 388 McRaney, Samuels . . . 411
Kight, Billy . , , 296 Lowe, Joseph . 335 McTier, William . ,.,. 411
Kile, B. , . 216 Lowe, Wayne . 373 McWhite, Diana . . 134, 197, 305
Kilpatrick, G. . . 349 350 Lowery, Wynella . 193 297 Meacham, Barbara . . 413
Kim, Sung Whai . . . 216 Lowery, Suzanne , . 389 Meadow, Suzanne , 201, 288
Kimball, Thomas . . 222 279 Luker, Jack . , . 341 Meadows, Marshall . . . 112
Kimble, William . . , 343 Luloff, Steve . , 235, 305 Medlock, Nancy . . . . 305
Kindley, Robert . . 305 Lumb, Robert . . 143 297 Meeks, Gail . 185, 201, 297
King, Alton . . . 228, 279 Luna, Martin . , 143 297 Megahee, Charlie . 213, 297
King, Don . . 221 288 Lunsford, Edwin . . 223 305 Meighan. Thomas . 231. 280
King, Fred . . . . 227 305 Luttrell, Lester . 335 Melneck, Michael . . , 336
King, John . ..... 296 Lynch, Virginia . . 176 297 Melton, James , 375
King, Mary , . . 113. 198 279 Lynch, Welton . 297 Mendelson, Bernard , , . 327
King, Nancy , , 133, 196, 197, 245 288 Lynch, Wesley . 413 Mendelson, Nancy . . . 195, 288
King, Robert . , ..,,. 374 Lynes, Lamar . 226 288 Menendez, Jack . . . . 384
King, Stephen , ..,.. 373 Lynn, Jerome . 221 288 Mehflll, Myron . , 124, 132, 235, 305
Kinsey, Richard . . 343 Mercer, Carol . . . . 349, 350
Kinton, K. . . 212 Mabry, Hunter . 411 Merritt, Caroline . .... 280
Kirk, Sandra . . 296 MacDonell, Robert . 217 297 Merritt, Gail . . . 305
Kirkland, Rufus , . 215, 279 MacDonell, Walter . . 336 Merrill, Carl , . , 349
Klaristenield, Harvey . 210, 296 Mackay, William , . 216 305 Merwin, Clarence . .... 298
Kline, Martin . . 114, 210 297 MacKinnon, H. . . 214 Merwin, Ed . . . . . . 213
Knecht, William . . . . 413 MacKinnon, William . . 288 Mescure, Despo . 175, 176, 203, 305
Knight, Bart . . . . 69 MacKintosh, Melvin , . 405 Lee, Metcalf . . . 223, 310, 313
Knight, Evelyn , , . 381 MacKoul, Victor . . 340 Meyer, James . . . , . 343
Knoll. Nancy , . . 305 Madison, John . . 412 Meyer, Pat . 175, 176, 202, 165, 306
Kohn, Warren . . . 210 288 Maquie, Casey . , . 409 Millender, Lewis - .--. 211, 288
Kokko, Juha . , , , 228 288 Magruder, Richard 217, 305 Miller, Elizabeth - - - 134, 193, 288
Konnners, Elizabeth , . . . 195 zss Maquire, Patricia 113,134 Miller, Andrew - . , . 298
Korman, Jacob . ..,.. 358 Major, James . . . 219 Miller. George . . 341
Koslow, Harold , . 124, 128, 285, 288 Ma.i0r, R-oy . 413 Miller, John . . . 298
Kotys, Judi . . . 199 297 Malloy, John - - 288 Miller- K- - A V 350
Krulak, Victor . . . 349 Malone, Claire . 199, 297 Miller, Martha . 205, 306
Kreher, John . . 124,243 ass Malone, John . 94. 222 Miller. Nathan . . . 288
Krissman, Monte . . , . 208 Maloof, Ferris . 225 305 Miller. Rodger , . 306
Krogman, Marian 4... 214 Maltzman, M. . 211 310 Miller, Sylvia . , 280
Kronowitz, Ronald , . 124, 211 297 Mandus, Ralph 211 Miller, Tl'l0ll'l8S - . 298
Krugman, Stanley . , 326, 327 338 Mann, Charles . . 221, 280 Miller, William . , 288
Kulp, Ernest . . . . . 413 Margolis, Marilyn . , 195, 305 Miles, David . . , 229
Marholin, George . 327 Millican, Everett . . 227
Lamm, Ronald . . . 340 Markey, Myrtle' . 389 396 Mills, Elizabeth . . 280
Lamon, Harry . 112, 356 Marks, Jesse . . 409 Mills, Peter , . . 343
Lancaster, Charles , . 411 Martin, Carl . , 223, 288 Mills, Rudolph . . . 343
Lancaster, Lamar . . 322, 343 Martin, Charles . . 223, 836 Mills, R'-itll - . . 298
Landel, Patricia . . . 338 Martin, Esther . . 199, 305 Milsap, James . . 375, 378
Lane, Donald . . 305 Martin, George , 343 Milton, Wilchelmina . 280
Lanford, Celia . . . , 411 Martin, H. F. . . 215 297 Minarik, Jean , . 193, 306
Lanford, Charles . . . 343 Martin, John . . 367 Minder, Linda , . 198, 306
Lanford, Jack . . 353 357, 359 Martin, Maurice . , 395 Mingledorff, Walter . 375, 381
Lanford, Thomas . , 231 279 Martin, Mickey . 223 305 Miree, Mallory . . . 379
Lang, Ann . . . ,,.. 396 Martin, Nancy . 204 305 Mitchell, Gay . . , 85, 298
Lang, Ralph . . , 130 Martin, O. D. . . . 413 Mitchell, Ralph . . 233, 306
Lange, Steve . , 133, 163, 228, 288 Mastios, Susanne . . . , 238 Mii5Cllell,Rodney . - . 322
Langer, John . . . . 341 Massaro, Andy . . . 219 297 Mitchell, William . 375, 384
Langford, Jack , . 353 357, 359 Massee, David . . . 219 Mine, Donna . . . . 288
Langston. Thomas . 231 279 Massee, Lurton . , , 136, 226 230 Moffat, Warren . . 414
Lanier, Bobby . . 171 228, 279 Matheson, James . , 227, 297 Mohr, Brenda . . 306
Lapuyade, Calvin . . 413 Mathews, Wayne . . . 377 M0hl', Deane 1 - . 213
Lauderbach, Michele , . 199 305 Mathis, Alpha . 231 305 Mohr, Robert . . ..., 280
Lawson, Barbara . . 193, 397 Mathis, R. . , . 215 Monk, Richard . . . , 227, 306
Lawson, Benjamin . , 343 Matthews, Henry . , 411 Monsky, Donald . . . . 211. 288
Lawson, Donald , . 409 Mattison, Richard . , 374 Montag, James . , 115, 121, 215, 280
Lawton, Nannine . 118 288 Maulk, Bryant . , 143 Montgomery, Paula . . . 134 198 298
Leake, Grayson . . 225 297 Maxwell, Donald . . . 341 Montgomery, Eugene . . 230 288
Lease, Alan . . . 297 Maxey, Dan . . , 53, 242 243 Montgomery, Judith . 91, 197 244. 289
Leathers, James, . 228 297 May, Julian . . , 413 Montgomery, Martha .... 389
Lee, Dan . . . 297 May, Prescott , 336 Moody, John , . . 229, 289
Lee, Guignard 374, 384 Mayo, Barbara . . 199, 239 245, 297 MOOTO, Gerald - . - 112, 230
Lee. Mary , 176 203 297 Mayton, Wilfred . . . 217 413 M00re, J- , - . . . . 221
Lee. Morris . . . . 343 McAfee, Peggy . . 193, 297 Moore, Kitty . . 185, 201. 289
Lee, Richard . , 222 279 McCamy, Donald 221, 305 M00re, Mildred . . . . 218
Lee, Ruth .,.. 201, 288 McCarty, William . 280 Moore, Peggy . . . . . 298
Lee, Sung-Ho . 236 McClain, Linda 199, 297 M00l'h88d- Allene A . - . 112
Lefkoff, Joe . 112, 121, 356, 362, 279 McClanahan, Mary , 116 Moorhead, Jane . . 198, 215, 306
Leggett, John . . . 411 McClung, Jim , 212 280 Morgan, Jo Ann . . 389. 396
LeGuin, Katherine . . . . 142 199 280 McCloskey, Sally . , 205, 288 Morgan, N. . . , . 215
Lehman, Lamar . . . 236 288 McConqughey, Mary . . . 141 Morgan, Robert . . 405 411
Leland, Kathleen . 195, 280 McCord, Deanna 305 Morgan, William . . . 289
Leonard, Robert . . . 128, 221, 288 McCord, James . 114, 132,208 214,297 Morris, Herman . , 213 306
Letsinger, Robert . .... 143. 280 McGowan , , 112 Morris, Maxine . . 195 280
Levy. Charles , 128 211, 305 McCoy, David . . 340 Morris, Murrow . . . 281
Levy, Daniel . . 114, 124, 211 235, 297 McCranie, Juanita 205, 297 M0rriSon, Connie . . 201. 298
L6WiS, Em0ry . ...., 212 McCranie, Peter , 374 Morrison, George . . . . 343
Lewis, Frederick . .,,., 361 McCranie, R. G. . , 338 Morrison, Ted . , 359 362
Lewis, Harold . . . , 413 McCray, Gerald , , 409 Morton, William , . 244 289 211
Lewis, Mary Grace . 192, 193 245, 288 McCullagh, William 223 297 Moser, David . , . 231 289
Lewis. Patricia . . . . 185, 297 McCutchen, Theodore . , 363 Mosley, Larry . . . , 414
Lewis, William . . 222, 297 McCutchin, Susan , 68 Mosley, Robert . 231 306
l-Cykamm, Manfred , 340 McDaniel, Roland . 409 M0y0, Carrie Nell V 199 306
Lie-Nielsen, John . 231 280 McDonald, Bob . 208 Moye, Emily . . , . 134 189 306
Linder, Emory . , 338 McDonald, Jack . 381 Muller, Walter . . 375 384
Lindsay, JoseDl'l . . . 115 McDonald, Jeannie . 193, 297 Mundy. -18110 4 - 134 193 306
Lipman, Peter . . 235 McDougald, H. A. . 199. 297 Murphy, Sallie . , . 289
LiDDSe, Charles - . 405, 411 McFarland, James . . 229 297 Murphy, Paul . . . 343
Lister, Joe . , 340 McGaughey. John , 341 Murrah, Edward . . . 361
Litsinger, Caroll , . 199, 305 M"Ginty, William . . , 374 379 Murrrxh, Ken . . . 113 361
Little, Bonnie Gail . . 197, 297 McGuire, Pat . . . 205 Murray, Barbara . , . . 298
Lobley, Conrad . 230, 288 Mclntosh, Melvin . . , 411 Murray, Jack . . . 231 306
Logan, William , . . 288 McKeever, John . . 132, 218 297 Murray, Mindy . . 118,134 142 306
lock, Joanne . , . 397 McKelvey, Thomas . . , 341 Mushet, George . . , . . 373
Logue, Edward . .... 280 McKemie, Clarence . . . 343 Musselman, Doyle . , . . . 343
Lokey, Martha . 193, 134, 380 McKenzie, William . 341 Mustard, Margaret . 349
Long, Allen , 94, 130. 221, 245. 280 McKinnon, Sara Anne 203 305
LOHH, Harry . ..... 411 McKissick, Claudia . . . 288 Nable, Raymond . . 326 336
Long, Howard . . . 843 McKnight, J. M. . . 366 Nabors, Juanita . . 192 193 289
Long, Nat . . 219, 245, 297 McKool, Mike . . . 179, 229 305 Nabors. Leonard - r 409
Loomis. Gregg . 118, 120, 121 226, 297 McLane, H. A. . . . 227 305 Nakis, Manuel . . 219. 289
Lott, Harrell . . , . 130 213 305 McLane, John . . 341 Napier, Robert , . . 223 306
Louza, Jack . ..,,, 210 McLean, Omer , 341 Nassau, Carole . .... 298
Love. Jeane . . . . 191 McLean, William , 373 384 Nealy. Nancy . . 142. 205. 293
Love. Larry . . 335 McLellan, James . 215 288 Nealy, Robert . . . . 373
DOVE. Lillian . , . 297 McLendon, Carlynn . 288 Needle, Dick . , , . 148
Lovelace, Jane . 240, 297 McManis, Mary Ann . 198 297 Nelson, Alvah , . 375 381
The Campus 1958 417
Nelson, Doris C. .
Ness, Sandra . .
Nevin, Harlan ,
Newsome, Douglas .
Newton, Judy . . A
Nichols, Al .
Nicholson, William .
Nielson, Lenore .
Nipper, Keith . .
Nix, Edward . .
Noah, Garrell .
Noland, Richard . -
Nolen, Harold . .
Nolting, Barbara , . 115.
Norman, Al , . . 113,
Norris, Mary . -
Norton, Bennie . f
Norwood, William ,
Nuss, Betty .
Ogden, Alice .
Ogletree, David .
Oliver, Robert 136. 356.
O'Neal, Mike . .
On Richard , 236.
Oosterhaudt, James , .
Orr, Alexander .
O'Shields, Margarette .
O'Shields, Paul , .
Ostertag, Susan . .
Otwell, William ,
Overstreet, Homer .
Owen, Boone . .
Owens, Jim .
Owers, Hubert ,
Owings, Raymond .
Oxford, William .
Pace, Dea Ann .
Pace, William .
Pafford, Roscoe .
Palmer. Louise .
Pankey, Lindsy . -
Park, Soon Kyuniz' .
Parker, Suzanne .
Pa1'ker, William .
Parnell, Edward .
Parrio, Patrick .
Parris, Sam ,
Parrot, Betty Ann .
Pate, Frances . ,
Pate, Grover .
Patrick, Jo .
Patrick, Pei-'IP-'y . .
Patrick, Richard .
Patterson, Charles .
Patterson, Georsle .
Patterson, Henry ,
Patterson, Joe ,
Patterson, Karen .
llan John ,
Patterson, Mildred .
Patton, Buddy ,
Paulk, Glenn ,
Paulk. James .
Paulk, Lee .
Pavlowsky, William ,
Payne, Robert , .
Pazol, Lester ,
Peabody, Simon . .
Peacock, William .
Peak, Lloyd . .
Pearce, L. .
Pearce, William .
Pearcy, Einglish .
Peebles, John .
Peetl, Fred .
Penn, Richard .
Pennell, James .
Pesterfield, Charles ,
Petty. Clarence .
Phillips Frederick . .
Phillips, Grady ,
Phillips, James .
Pickell, Charles .
Pickett, Rena , ,
Pierce, Wilds ......
Pike, Larry 114. 118. 124,130.
Pinkerton, Katherine ,
Piper, James .
Pittard, Betsy . .
Pittman, Charles .
Pittman, Frank .
Plaster, Robert .
Plumb, Mary -
Plummer, Nancy -
Pope, John .
Pope, Perry .
Portevent, John .
Potts, Carolyn .
Potts, Charles ,
Powells, Joseph ,
Power, William .
Powers, Bill .
Proctor, George .
Pruitt, James .
Pszyk, Michael .
Pugh, J. C, .
Pupzh, Patricia ,
Pulliam, Marilyn ,
Purdy, John .
Purks, Robert .
Purvis, Sue . .
Rackley, G. . .
Rackley, Otis . .
Radford, Nancy .
Raines, Roy - V
Ramsey, Lynn ,
Rankin, Robert .
Rao, D. V. . .
Raper, Hal ,
Rauch, Samuel ,
Reddy, G. S.
Reed, Angela ,
Reed, E. S. .
Reed. Martha .
Reed, Robert .
Reeve, James .
Reeves, Jack .
Reprister, Nancy .
Reichert, Albert ,
Reynolds. R. .
Rhodes, L. N. .
Rhyne. Plato .
Richards, Byron .
Richardson, Peggy ,
Richenbaker, Carol ,
Rixrdon. Louis ,
Ritter, Edward .
Roach, Kemper .
Robin, Michele .
Robbins. James ,
Robertson, Hank .
Rogers, Caswell ,
Rooks. Robert .
Rosen, Martin .
Roskin. Stanley .
Roth. Ralph .
Rothfeder. Alan .
Rothwill. Harry ,
Rowland, Joe .
Rowland. Jimmie .
Rowlett. Martha .
. , 136.
. . '114. 124.
113. 134. 198.
. , . 11.
. , 216,
'. A 134.
, 352, 353,
, . ' 4181.
. 352. '
130, 213. 243.
Rubin, Eleanor .
Rubin, Martin ,
Ruffy, John ,
Ruhl, Charles . ,
Fred . ,
Sager, Frank .
Sain. David .
rge . .
i Steve .
Jack . .
Ponce de Leon
Sastry, V. R. ,
Sauers, Harry L.
Sauls. Paul R. .
Savage. Nora .
Sawyer. John Charles ,
Scarboro. Beverly M. ,
Schmid. Connie .
Schmitt, Butch ,
Schultz. John Carl
Schwartz, Jerry K.
Scoggins, Betty .
Scoggins, Jo Ann
Sconyers, Jimmy .
83,11 . .
Scott' L. .
Scrivener. Jarry .
Scrivenant. H. .
Seale, Bob .
Search, Ashburn .
Sears, Don ,
Seay, Earl .
Seixhers. Francis B.
Sells, Edwin . .
Sessions, Richard .
Sewell. Laura .
Seyfert, John .
Mike . .
Sharp, Augustas N.
Shaw, Allan ,
Charles . ,
Shear-ouse, J. ,
Sheffield. John .
Sherby, Louis ,
Shell, Merlin . .
Shinley. Janice .
Shivers. Jayne . .
Short, William .
Shubert, B. C.
Shurkin, Joel , . . 118. 120,
Sibley, Felix .
Sievert, Alan ,
Silcox, D. H. .
Simmons, Dinah ,
Simpson, David .
, 22, 282
Spector, Bobby 1 ,
Spencer, Anne .
an, Ervil 1
Van Meer, Grant .
Tolle, Robert 1
Tomlinson, John 1
Tracht, Garry 1 .
Tracy, Ross 1 1
Trainer, Edwin .
Simpson, Leonora , . 238 Swanson, Ernest
Sims, Clinton . . . 1 1 282 Swanson, John .
Sims. Fred 1 1 . 143 217 295 Swearingen, R. 1
Sims, raham 1 . , 51 219 Swenson, Karl .
Sims, N. . , . , 219 Syn, Wai Yun .
Sims, Shelvie 1 . 185 206 Syribeys, John .
Sims. Wiliam 1 , . 1 282 ,
Singleton, John , . 1 . 228 igllbsgs' gfgen' '
sii-mans, Alan . 1 . 223, 299 Tam r' Rai T' -
Skelton, Pai-ky . 1 114 201 299 Tamil' Tejlf '
3i1fi.i'ii'i1tQ,i91ifvin A 1 1' I 133,133 ',gggf,i,g9Rggg1n5s 1
Skott, ita 1 . .... 168 ' '
Slade, Joanne . . 53, 91 199, 295 glinn ' -
g1appey,LGeorge . 1 . , 213 337 Tatum' Monsd '
aven, arry 1 . ..., 5 , ,' '
Sloane, Bense . 1 35, 86, 191, 282 gemfe '
Slutzky, Stanley . .... 235 Tayloj Kilze '
small, Alfi-eo . . . . . 114 Tayloi' Rm rd
Smathers, Helen . . 212 Teil lg Rgbart
Smith, Alfred . 1 341 Templeg JM: '
Smith, Betsy 1 . 134 Temfantz Rahfj '
Smith' CMI. ' "" 213 Terral, Michael .
Smith, Daniel . , . . 288, 299 T , F k
Smith. Lannom 1 1 1 1 282 Tefiy' Jrgln '
Smitill, grank 1 . 231, 373 379, 334 Tjwzi Qicjfwd'
Smit , eorge . . . . 1 11 , ' . '
Smith. Gordon , 1 1 1 216, 232 Tgdmes' gm? '
Smith, Harry 1 . 299 Thagpel Sree A
Smith, Harvey 1 410 Thjbifn' R237 Ft '
smith. Hoke , . 1 112 350 Thobum'Thoj1as '
Smith, James . .,... 373 384 Thomas 'Chico '
Smlth. Jo ,....,.,,. 396 Thomas' Betty T
Smith. Leverne ......,. 414 Thomas David
Smith, Lewis 1 . 111, 113, 118, 125 227 282 Thom ' D ld '
gmitlill, lgargaret ,...,.. 896 398 Thomgg' Jgena '
mit . ay ......... 225 ' ' '
Smith, Richard . . . , 221, 299 Tfl'g,'Q2j5nMiTfg'b rt '
Smith, Robert . 180,213 232 341 Thomassmg Jarfles
Snead. Claude 1 . , . 225 282 Thompson 'Carolyn
Sneed, James 1 ,... 231 Thompson, Conyers
Snell, Pied . . . 115 220 282 Thom G d
Snell, James . . , . 410 Thompson' Jor on
Snow, Ralph , . 1 . 299 232 Th D on' Lge '
Sobieski, Ted ,. 1 357 358 361 Liffvobd
32332211 Ji?-u ' ' ' ' ' 215 Thompson. Wayne
' may ' ' A 235 Thompson Yvonn
Somerlot, Warren 1 1 . 377 383 Thorn D' .d e
Sonenshine, William . 1 136 211 Thrassier zagrri '
Sones, Pete 1 . , 245, 285 Thread iii M e
Sorrells, Russell 1 1 227 Th g T, Try '
Sorviron, Richard , 341 Thmwer' Jau '
Sowell, Thomas . , 410 Thuriman' Laniei. '
Spann, Carolyn . 1 . . 197 Ti5'd,:i?ni vtiiiie ia
Spann, Vangie . . 128, 186 307 Tmaan ' Dgnna '
Sparks, Donald . ,... 412 ,Iamn yw.ll. '
Sparks, Robert . 1 1 1 , 362 Tin ' I' 'am '
snai-hs, Susana . . 115,121 197 233 T! Q11 if 1' '
Spaulding. Eleanor . 1 114, 199, 299 TQ2 fl, 'Anon e '
Spearman, Ben 1 1 . 1 128 221 Tinsley: Rorijert' '
211 ' '
St2iTinEg.hTinda i . . I . 3i5 ,Tlyiqlfolm
stanleytdl-lelen. . 1 184, 203 TQ.i,0,,e'Beff"e '
Starr, gar 1 1 . , , ' '
Statham. Bonnie 1 , 205 .?:l,oi1tmTGn' 'lack '
Staton, Sara , 1 03, 69 187 THU' al aftha A '
stead, A. 1 , 1 231 301 TNQ ,e'El'f. 1'
steele, Joi-dan . 1 1 236 233 Tuckef' H if ' '
Stocks, Mary Ann 1 , 38 TLl:i:kia,' Jalfgy ' '
Steme' Ellen ' ' ' 187 Tucker' Jiellign 4
Stevenson. Harris . I 414 T H. ' J h
Stewart. Ann 1 . , 215 Tu 'Fr' Jofp '
Stewart, Dixon 1 , , 307 Tgrffclng 8 n '
Stewart, Donald 1 . . 229 T ik' Set h '
Stewart, lfiianz . . 222 283 Tu? 'H affjb .1
Stewart, Jon . 1 217 299 Tu'."e,' Ch if '
Stewman. Sandra . . 198 307 Tuinei' J ai es '
stiefel, William , . . 221 299 Tmnel' L1f,"eS1d '
Stinson, Waltel' . . . . 1 307 -1-3222? M '
Stockton, Mary Ann . 1 217 310 315 T . ,' Mm. fi '
stokea, Gerry . . . . . . 307 Tu'.ne'.' Maw ' '
Stone' Imogene 1 - - 283 W?liei'1m '
Story' Paul ' ' ' 223 Turner, Wri lit i
Stott, E. R. 1 , 414 Turton' Mars '
stout. H. E1 . 1 - 231 283 Tnuten, can-olt .
spain' geolge ' ' ' 307 Tyler Anne
1 l'21l1'1, . . I Q 217 ' , 1'
Strammer, Fredeick , 1 116 336 iyfup' 'fihthm
Stratton, Ruth 1 1 1 299 Ty el' Jomle '
sti-atton, William . , 410 yson' mes - -
Strom, Arlis .,..1.. 307
Strom. Walter . ,,,, 221
Strother, John , 94, 113, 352, 353, 361 242 243
Stuart, H. L. .
Stubbs, Joe . .
Stubs, Willet .
s, James .
Urso, Gary . ,
Van Buskirk, Anita
Vanu Huss, Ann
Van Landingham, M
Van Landingham, Randall
Van Winkle, Martin
. . , 1 . . 1 299
Vannedoe, Gordon '
Swails, Thomas .
Summers, J. M.
Sumter, Fred .
Swann. William .
. 136,'163i 213, 229..
Vaseliades, Constantine 1
Veach, Dorothy .
Vernoy, Kay 1 .
Vines, William 1
Vinson, Thomas 1
Volk, Nancy 1
Von Goeben, Roland
, ' 34,
. 68, 190.
Wade, Janet ,
Wagner, Boyd ,
Wagner, Linn .
Waknon, Alice .
Walker, Charles O.
Walker. Charles R.
Walker, Don . .
Walker, H. T. 1
Walker. H. T. .
Walker, Jerome 1 .
Walker, Marianna .
Walker, Thomas 1
Walraven, Lynda .
Walston, Bob ,
Walter, Ted 1
Walters, G. 1 1
Walthallm Patsy 1
Ward,Almon . .
Ward, Rodney ,
Ware. James .
Ware, Lemuel 1
Waren, Gwenn 1
Warren, Johnny 1
Wassen. Resh . 1
Waters, William .
Watus, Lamar 1
Watson. Alfred 1
Watson, Judy . ,
Watson. Raileigh ,
Watts, Jerry .
Watts. Ned . . ,
Webb, Gerald . .
Weber, Bernard .
Weeks, John .
Weeks, Robert 1
Wens, Douglas .
Weil. Chester 1
Weller, Robert 1
Weinstein. Ira , .
Welborn, Mell .
Welker, Harriet .
Welborn, William 1
Wells, M. S. 1 1
Werder, Karen .
Wernicfl, Gerald 1
West, Nancy , .
Whelchel, Albert .
Whitaker, Anne ,
Whitaker, Gail .
White. A. P. 1
White. Edward .
White, George .
White Stacy . .
White, Wilton 1 .
Whiteside. Billy 1
Whitlaw, Lynette ,
Whittaker, Gail .
Wiese. George .
Wiesman, Julie .
Wiggins, Lynn 1 1
Wilder, Mary Anne
Wilkes, Clyde . 1
Wilkes, Harman .
Wilkes, Janue .
Williams, Alex .
Williams. Carson .
Wiliams, Carol .
Williams, Earl 1
Williams, James H.
Williams, Joy .
Williams. John .
Williams, Miles .
Williams. Pal-nick .
Williams. Paul 1
Williams. Peter .
Williams, Ralph 1
Willis, Eugene 1
Willis, Tom 1
Willoughby, Elsie 1
Wilson, Betty Jane ,
Wilson, Cecil . .
Wilson, John . ,
Wilson, Ned . 1
Wilson, Ted . .
. 115, 198,
. 115, 123, 132,
. 'ssf 69, 910,
ne 1 1 91.202,
. 1356. 357
' '. '136'
. 130, 181,
, . 190.
The Campus 1958 419
Wimner, Mark .
Wingfield, Walter .
Winter, Carlton .
Wolfe, Mary Todd
Wong, William .
Wood, D. L. .
Woodruff, Anne .
Begner, Helen .
Bird, F. M.
Blackman, C. H.
Blitch, L. W. .
Blockard, E. H.
Bolt, Thomas .
Brock, 1. W. .
Buhler, John ,
Byron, Dora .
Calhoun, Phinizy .
Campbell, Lyle E.
Candler, Jr., C. H.
Candler, S. Charles
Cannon, William R. . . 266, 400,
Carmichael, James V. .
Clark, Dale .
Clegg, L. L. . .
Comer, Donald .
Conant, Joseph .
Cooper, George F.
Cuttino, George .
Davis, Walter R.
Diety, Arthur . .
Dockery, Emory C.
Worthing, Eula .
Wray. Jack . .
Wright, Joe .
Wrigley, Margaret .
Wylis, James .
Yamamoto, Nobuo .
Yarmamoto, Shigeo .
Yarbrough, Sidney .
Young, Patricia .
Youmans, Joy .
Youmans, C. R. .
Young, B. .
Young, Gail .
. . 310,
. 130, 235
. ' 221, 24
Younxz, Peter .
Youngblood, M. E. .
Zambetti, Vicki ,
Zeiizler, Patricia .
Zoellner, Linda ,
LTYA DAD I ITR TIO
Folts, Aubrey F.
Fort, Ada .
Franklin, M. A. .
Gay, Jr., Alex H.
Glenn, Wadley R. .
Goff, Wadley R. .
Hallum, Alton .
Hansell, Granger .
Harrell, L. A. .
Hepburn, William M.
Herzog, Bertha .
Holland, S. L.
Humphries, Alan .
Jones, Boisfeuillet .
Laird, Sam L. .
Lester, Charles T.
Lewis, William J.
Lyle, Guy R. . .
Malone, James C. .
Martin, Edwin T. .
Martin, Mrs, S. Walter
Martin, S. Walter
44, 61, 113, 185
Massey Carl E. .
Mathews, J. T. .
McClaine, Annie .
McCord. Harry .
60, 69, 115, 125
190. 204, 252, 253,
. I. 29
McCord, L. P. .
McCracken, R. J.
Millerf, H. Prentiss
Moore, Arthur J.
Outler, John .
Rece, E. H.
Ritter, Alan L. .
Rogers, George .
Rowan, Burl V. .
Rumble, Lester .
Rusk, Nina .
Sanders, Sylvia .
Shaw, Roy . .
Shiver, Sam .
Siefkin, C. Gordon
Smith, Robert . .
Smyke, Edward ,
Trammel, Charles .
Turman, Pollard .
Vail, Sidney .
Ward, Judson C. .
Watkins, Floyd .
Watson, Charles .
Welch, Edmund .
White, Goodrich C.
Whitman, W. Tate
Williams, Bill .
429 Emory University
DO0LEY'S DI .
fEditor's note: This Dooley's Diary is the latest in a series
of unknown duration. Each year Dooley, of unknown identity,
leaves a diary which he has filled with choice information and
notes about 'various Emoryites. The editor regrets that the
diary is left just before the final deadline and time does not
permit consulting those mentioned. It is unfortunate that
Dooley perfers to remain anonymous, for many of the indivi-
duals would undoubtably like to meet this old bog about this
time of year. However, since this seems impossible, the Emory
family must content itself with accepting their fate and en-
during another year of soul-searching. The editor would,
however, like to offer this one word of advice, "Next year,
don't get f'aught."
SEPTEMBER 9-The Queen begins work on Campus. Dooley
prompts her roomie Merle Schlesinger to stock up on Miltown.
SEPTEMBER 10-Sigma Chi's serenade President Martin's
family. Evening is spoiled, however, when Martin refuses to
be Sig "sweetie"
SEPTEMBER 8-Sam Laird, Emory's most pious hippo-
cratis, and Tom Bryant, Emory's most eligible bishop, hold
Freshman camp to tell all the young things the facts of life.
Dooley runs to tack 95 theses to the door before they return.
SEPTEMBER 11-Rush week begins. Gilbert issues more
rules than Georgia has laws on segregation. Dooley smiles,
knows there's something in the woodpile but isn't sure who.
I. C. C. house opens. Dooley puzzled. Finds blue lantern on
front and red one on back. Isn't sure what entrance he is to
use, but runs in anyway.
SEPTEMBER 12-Larry Pike advises all rushees to stay
away from the red light districts, especially the AEPie
House. Liz sneers and shouts "Jealous" from the third floor.
SEPTEMBER 13--I. C. C. House formerly opened with bizzare
display of coed entertainment. Lavish Jaye Johnson, pride of
Alpha Sigma Delta and sometime Sig Sweetheart, amazed
all with her splendid knowledge of the do's and don't's of an
Emory coedg Dooley snickers knowingly.
SEPTEMBER 14--Psy department administers aptitude test
to Freshmen. Dooley sees scores and suggests Whole class and
Curtis Langhorne return to Yerkes monkey lab. Emory Glee
Club, "the South's Sweetest Sweeties," holds tryouts. Dooley
smiles when he learns that test song is the "Sweetheart of
SEPTEMBER 15-Some of the South's "sweetest sweeties"
try out for the notorious Emory Glee Club. All leave en masse
when they hear that they will be singing nothing but "Coming
Through the Rye" and other famed Scottie Ballads. Sweet
Dave Byar walks out in a huff when you-know-who chides
him for not getting his brogue right when he accompanies.
SEPTEMBER 16-Dan Maxy, Emory's most insipient student,
issues welcome to freshmen by saying. "I was an independent
for two years 'til I saw the light and joined the Golden
Horde." Dooley sends him a bottle of Kaopectate for his
diarrhoer of the mouth. Bob Dupont, Emory's most promising
ASSet, standing under black draped pic, issues treatise on
Emory Honor code. Gene Curtis drops mental blackball for
ODD Ducks Klub.
SEPTEMBER 17-Bustling Bill Kelly explains rules to ratty
week. All new frosh are terrified when they see the screw-
driver in his hand, recently taken from car. Iris Abelson asks
question after a long meditation on same.
SEPTEMBER 18-Ability tests classify freshmen as naught
but spastic. Eddie Smyke turns in newly acquired French
bathing suit, as he finds out that no one has signed up to
take his famous Drowning 101. Dooley sympathized and goes
to Moe's where he joins sweet naive Caroline Evans who,
without her specs, thinks that it is her puerile lover, Mike
SEPTEMBER 19-Dooley helps GPC and company hold black
mass on honor of new Bishops hall. No hypocrisy. Pins were
stuck into a wax doll bearing likeness to Wild Bill Cannon.
SEPTEMBER 20-Sun shines for dedication of Bishops Hall.
G. P. C. thinks he should have stuck pins in "so proud and
prudent Mahv Whiting" instead of "Wild Bill."
SEPTEMBER 21-Giggling Westminster girls, stolen from
their gold leaf bassinetts, entertain bored rushees. Dooley
runs to join TEPs on annual pilgrimage to Southland.
SEPTEMBER 22-Dooley attends round robin smokers. Fig-
ures out AEPi rush tactics when he fiinds Liz Kominors on
third Hoor minus cigarettes. Dooley runs out to get long nose.
Dooley goes back to ICC house, tries red lantern door,
shocked to find Sharlene Burns is proprietor of that entrance.
Dooley retches and runs out.
SEPTEMBER 23-Fraternity men are in Emory infirmary
with pulled facial muscles and crushed finger bones. After a
week of being in the cast of the "Greatest Show on Earth."
SEPTEMBER 24-Dooley enjoys seeing Emory sheep getting
Heeced at Campus Bookstore.
SEPTEMBER 25-The Roo Rag Reggas finish new addition
to house. Sleeping capactiy has been increased from 16 to 30
by the addition of NINE new beds.
SEPTEMBER 26-Dooley thinks that no explanation is needed
of Fraternity Flight System. The Delts have it in the bag
anyway. ATO's add new landing strip to the top of the Grande
SEPTEMBER 27-Fall Convocation again marked with mass
turnout of rain-soaked students. All students are alarmed to
find that it isn't being held in the Den. President Martin's
speech fails to penetrate skulls of listeners. Dooley says it's
like shades of his namesake.
SEPTEMBER 28-The Whlll, the South's most Sexy College
Newspaper, scares freshmen with the first Girl ofthe Week.
SEPTEMBER 29-Donna Adams camps outside Wheel office
overnight in order to be first in line to register for Wheel Girl.
SEPTEMBER 30-Harris House Council holds first meeting
of new year. Prexy Kathy Leguin shocks members by sug-
gesting that all closets and bathrooms must be used to accom-
modate the overflow caused by flunkees at the University of
Georgia last year.
OCTOBER 1-Blistering Bill Kelly gives splendid oration as
to the all-time low of the rats. Dooley thinks that Bill is the
lowest rat of them all. Jo Patrick agrees.
OCTOBER Dooley decides to help to get annual to p1'ess.
Stops on the way to have several short ones at Moels-de-
cides to let annual go to pot. Dooley decides to do same
after seven beers.
OCTOBER 3-Dooley tunes in to Thursday night horror show
to find John Thomas Head playing Count Dracula.
OCTOBER 4-St. Gregory comes forth with another treatise
on the needed changes in the rat program. Dooley suggests a
piece of cheese for Sweet Ann Cole, mousiest of the mouses.
OCTOBER 5-Dr. Albert's Marriage and the Family course
holds first lab. Dooley wonders why Nancy West had to stay
OCTOBER 6--The Queen anonunces for the third time that
Saturday will DEFINITELY be the last day for CAMPUS
pix. Dooley still snickers.
OCTOBER 7--John Malone, the inventor of the Phi Delt
casual look, heads women's drill team. Clad in a shocking
khaki skirt with a split knee, Herm amazed all with his
thorough knowledge of female problem. Dooley attributes this
to his romance with Betsy Chamberlain, Queen of the Ala-
bama Bawdy House.
OCTOBER 8-Candidates register for frosh elections. Dooley
nominates Paul Ferguson for freshman prexy, feeling that
he acts it.
OCTOBER 9-Floyd Watkins again receives a year's supply
of Brown Mule snuff and a one-way ticket to Ball Ground,
Ga., from his freshman class.
OCTOBER 10-President entertains bored guests at tea. The
highlight of the evening is a duet by Nan Lawton and her Ed
yt' 55? ,:
.:' I ' X' '
' ' -QQ-FLA
. H a figs '
.eil-giy ai ,',' A I
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Featuring these SERVICES for Students and Faculty . . .
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Monthly Repayment Loans
Signature loans made on good credit or collateral.
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No minimum balance required Cexcept enough to make your
checks goodj. You can open an account with any amount.
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Open an account with
THE CITIZENS 84 SOUTHERN EMORY BANK
In the Village at 1556 North Decatur Road, N.E.
After August 'I5, 1237 Clairmont Road, Decatur
The Campus 1958
OCTOBER 11-Dr. Floyd Watkins, pride of the Anglias de-
partment, expounds on his carnal knowledge of Thomas Wolfe.
Dooley thinks Watkins has wolfed enough.
OCTOBER 12-Dooley thinks that Joni James was just a big
bust at recent dance. Betsy Chamberlain is elected Cream
Queen. Tamara sneers.
OCTOBER 13-Maxey joins Nan in feeling the students, need
a drastic change in Chapel Program.
OCTOBER 14-A valuable book, the Bible Latina, is donated
to the Emory Library. GPC sneers and screams plagerism.
OCTOBER 15-After Dexadrine date with Mike Robin, Dooley
decides to enter Conyors Monastery.
OCTOBER 16-Tom English award for outstanding achieve-
ment in the realm of melodramatic arts was presented in
ceremonies held at the Sans Souci. Dorothy Houze staggers
up to steal the award as the most outstanding child star since
OCTOBER 17-Sweet Mindy Murray, Lewis' girl Wednesday,
gets into the pull of things as she gives her all for thorough
coverage at the Tug of War. Losing her glasses in the strug-
gle, she mistakes Sweet Jimbo Brimming for one of her
scarlet sisters and enlists his aid in finding them.
OCTOBER 18-Dooley is happy to hear that D. Lurton Mas-
see finally won an award-"Emory's Most Unwanted Senior."
OCTOBER 19-Jaye Johnson and Judy Tanner decide that
ASD pledges need some new projects to help raise money.
Dooley suggests several he has long had in mind but they
OCTOBER 20-Dooley hears that the faculty will stage a
play. Dooley doesn't know what they are going to do, but he
suggests that they use a chorus line of those disappointed
politicians, Cullen Gosnell and Lynwood Holland. On second
thought, HI Was a Male War Bride," starring Scot Houston,
might better fit the bill.
OCTOBER Zl-Dooley thinks that it is a great pity that the
hopeful politlco Bill Roth has an empty head behind that
bristling smile. But Dooley knows of another ATO politician
that is similar.
OCTOBER 22-Dooley thinks Bob DuPont is so tongue-in-
cheeked that his tongue tickles his duodenum.
OCTOBER 23--Dooley helps John Purdy plaster Sig house
with posters advertising Pat Carter's candidacy for Sig
OCTOBER 24-Dooley thinks that the most elite event that
has played at the Glenn Bijou in months is the Little Orches-
tra Group. Surprised to see old friend Faye Emerson reading
some of his better known poetry. Later sees Faye at Sigma
Alpha Enema debauchery, being coersed into corner by Alert
and Massive who, in a stunning strapless, backless frontless,
runs her a close second for attention. Lurton confided to
Dooley that it ain't what you do but how you do it.
OCTOBER 25-Students applaud Dooley's attempt at keep-
ing the Library open on Sundays. Dooley smiles graciously
and Joins Iris Abelson in the stacks for further researching.
OCTOBER 26--Sigma Chis and Betas take first in IFC sing.
Sweet John Weeks, plagued by his permanent child-like voice,
serenades Helena Freewoman as Johnny Warren beats his
tomtom in accompaniment.
OCTOBER 27-Purdy publishes Pat Carter date list. Broth-
ers alarmed to find that all must date her before election.
OCTOBER 28-Tau Omega Omega Lambda Sigma holds
initiation in basement head of Glenn. Shuifling along together,
hand in hand, Dooley finds Candler Budd, Sam Laird, D.
Hoke Maxey, J. T. Head, Phil Baird and last, but not least,
the greatestreactionist since Sal Hepatica, Jim Booth.
OCTOBER 29--Sweet Jim Evans gets pinned again and again
after whirlwind courtship on Ansley golf course. Dooley hears
Carol Hopkins and Sis McNatt make suicide pact.
1222 PEACHTREE ST., N. E.
S. Russell Bridges, Jr., C.L.U., Pres. '33B
William C. Griscom, Atlanta General Agr., '47B
CI time to remember
Your college career is a 'rime 'ro remember -
a +ime 'ro be proud of - a +ime +o profil
from for ihe res+ of your life.
ln a real sense, 'rhe profil' you fake away 'From
Emory will represeni' inieresl' on +he invesimeni
in fime, elilorf and en+husiasm you made while
you were here.
ln a larger sense, however, you will fake away
from Emory +he accrued in'I'eres+ on lhe invesf-
menl' of lheir whole lives by genera'rions of dedi-
caied feachersg inieresl' on 'lhe hard-won weal'rh
of scores of unselfish Chrisfian men and women
who buili Emory info whal' i'r is, provided +he
buildings and +he grounds, and fough+ for fhe
high slandards which make an Emory educafion
one 'ro be proud of.
And all your life long, you will conlinue +0
receive +he benefiis of fhose invesfmenls.
I+ will be your duly +0 see +ha+ +hey have
The Campus 1958
Produced and distributed by
OCTOBER 30-Bob DuPont called BMOC by Emory Wheel.
Gilbert sulks. Dooley has other names for DuPont, namely,
little spoke. Refers to old adage: They who run around in
circles shall be known as Big Wheels.
OCTOBER 31-Psy department holds huge conference over
whether or not to give Jimmy Booth a third trial in the maze.
Dooley sees large Hocks of Harris Hall harpies buying large
supply of candles for Halloween celebration. Dooley knows
they are for pumpkins.
NOVEMBER 1-Players present production based on Sig
skit of two years back. Change title to "Outhouse of January
Sun." Enlists Sigs to portray outhouse residents. No success.
Have to settle for such notables as Laurie Ticknor, Mary
Grease Lewis and Donna Adams, sometime prima donor.
Thinks the whole thing smells fishy. Discovers that it is just
Richard Ong. Amazed at adeptness of Dorothy Veach's Fan-
tan Strip dance. Offers her job at Harem.
NOVEMBER 2-Jim Montag, the dahling of Westminster,
still hasn't figured out what he is supposed to do on the
NOVEMBER 3-Annual queen judges announced by Bashuk.
Notables include George Cuttino, Lennie Gilbert, Jimmy
Sheets, and Philip Baird. Dooley insulted because he's been
deleted from list. Retaliates by entering own picture and
blocking to won Queenship. Q. yells, 'They'll never take my
crown away from mel"'
NOVEMBER 4--School of Nursing moved and remodeled.
KZA's head for nursing quarters to enlist pledges.
NOVEMBER 5--Women's dorm will house 336, sun deck and
snatch bars. Gilbert offers to sell Phoenix to highest bidder.
Montag offers lifetime supply of Blue Horse.
NOVEMBER 6-Smith answers Manly's letter in Wheel con-
cerning peas and dogs and segregation. Dooley sneers and
wonders how the hell Lewis knows about deep South food.
Thinks he should concentrate on Russian goulash.
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In the Village
Stop - Shop - N'EATl
NOVEMBER 7-Gunsard makes the Wheel. Dooley smiles
knowingly. Q. and Lawton make pact to exterminate you-
NOVEMBER 8-Dooley attends l.F.C. meeting, applauds
feverishly as Gilbert and his boys elect Kenneth Murrah
president of the house-mother's club. Dooley nominates Jim-
my Booth for Ugly Girl contestant in APO farce.
NOVEMBER 9-Theology students battle in grid bouts with
dental students. Surprised at Dental School dirty plays. Theo-
logs, in retaliation, take to the air and win game, 68 to 0.
NOVEMBER 10-WHO taps Kite Club, which pleases them,
because who else will?
NOVEMBER 11-J. T. Head is found back on campus by
Dooley playing his human political chess game, still using
NOVEMBER 12-Players show one-act play for REW. Farce
features Bob DuPont as convict trying to go straight. Heroine
effectively portrayed by noted Fleurfilly Susan Sparks who,
with her original tragedy sequence, wins coveted Emory
Player's Award. Bizzare ceremony is held at Clovis Club
where Giggling Sue toddles up to take prize. Bob sneers and
makes marijuana date with local Fleurdillyfilly Nancy King.
NOVEMBER 13-Emory's contributions are vital to Atlanta
Red Cross, so Emory is told. Dooley snickers and sells same
to local vampire refinery.
NOVEMBER 14-Trustees meet today to fill vacant post.
Dooley nominates self. Trustees sneer and elect Cecil, nota-
ble Den figure. Maxey, in fit of anger, trys to burn Glenn,
but is stopped by ever-loving J. T. H.
NOVEMBER 15-Highlight of inauguration proved to be
plight of usher Merie Schlesinger when she discovered that
the little old lady she forced to sit in the balcony was Flora
Candler. Pigeon drops all on Martin in Inauguration parade.
Naive Iris Abelson takes this to be a good omen. Walt nods
and wipes good wishes from mortar board.
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The Campus 1958 431
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NOVEMBER 16-Phi Delts head northward as Sig Pies hold
cookout. Dooley thinks that Phi Delts do not relish smells of
NOVEMBER 17--College council desires suggestion for Doo-
ley's. Dooley, still disturbed at last year's blast, suggests that
the whole council go to hell. Finds out the Delts are already
there, at one of their fabulous parties.
NOVEMBER 18--Sweet Johnny Savage Writes love poem for
Lewis Smith, who after cherishing same for months, decides
bare all the sordid facts and print same.
NOVEMBER 19-Ben Spearmen elected APO prexy. Howard
Schneider, in attempt to retaliate, sets dynamite blast under
Woodruf. Only succeeds in scorching long hot nose.
NOVEMBER 20--Plans for epidemic infirmary told. Dooley
gives wholehearted support to plans for moving coeds into
ground Hoor of Means. Calls Don Moore and makes reserva-
tion. Finds that Don has reserved whole iioor for self. Asks
if the head is still available. Answer is that Dan Maxey has
had it reserved since news came out. Dooley thinks same is
NOVEMBER 21-Ten social clubs to receive permanent char-
ters Monday. All good sisters turn out en masse for same.
Dooley notices large quantities of Phi Delts there to see
"their own Sara" get the parched parchment.
NOVEMBER 22-S. Walter and staff lose grip, allow students
holidays for Thanksgiving festivities. Not to be thwarted,
George Cuttino redoubles assignments in History 101. CAM-
PUS queen pictures due on Nov. 27: So saith the Mol .
NOVEMBER 23-Committee lists membership. Dooley no-
tices such notables as B. O. Plenty, Modene Gunch.
NOVEMBER 24-TEPS ice skate, dance, while Delts go to
hell. Dooley's only comment is that it is very appropriate.
NOVEMBE R25-Dent school hears REW talks, leave with
same atheistic attitude. Sammy Laird, very disturbed, enlists
aid of sometime stripper Sue Sparks to give them the BIG
clue. Sparks gives it to them big.
NOVEMBER 26-Eta Sigma Psi, mystic society, taps un-
known girl sophomore in bizzare library steps orgy.
NOVEMBER 27-Annual pie throw moved to Saturday night
at AEPi House. On going, Dooley discovers neighboring
Betas partaking in all the fun. Dooley sees Susie Fine run-
ning around with rags for all the female contingent.
NOVEMBER 28-Pike: Southerners must realize that inte-
gration is inevitable. Seen in Den trying to sell application
blanks to workers who turn up black noses and head for
NOVEMBER 29-Clubs hear speakers, take to the streets
to raise money for needy Lower Slobovians. Dooley thinks
the whole thing should be a natural.
NOVEMBER 30vBook store carries new line. Emory men
carry same ole line. Dooley thinks the lines in the book store
need to get shorter if anything.
DECEMBER 1-Dooley pleased to find that Dr. Chappel
White was able to cluck, choke, and wheeze through another
quarter of teaching his version of interpretive methods of
clasiscal square dance calls.
DECEMBER 2-Dondi Bondi comes down with Asian flu.
Can't understand it because he doesn,t know any Asians.
DECEMBER 3-Raid on Manuel's nets two Emoryites. Doo-
ley goes to court to plead in behalf of Iris Abelson and Donna
Kichline who, in their desperate attempt to 'be just like the
others fail miserably.
DECEMBER 4-Dooley retches at display in the "honest,
low-pr1ced" Book Store of books written by faculty members.
Thinks title of George Cuttino's book, "I Laugh Through
Beers," is quite fitting.
DECEMBER 5--Dooley seen with typewriter feverishly forg-
ing letters of acceptance from every med school he can think
of for Bob DuPont. Dooley says that if no one else is con-
cerned at least he is!
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The Campus 1958 433
DECEMBER 6-Dooley sees Francis Benjamin running to
catch Comet, pursued by interested spinster from his evening
Great Books Class. Dooley wonders if Francis has been read-
ing Ovid again.
DECEMBER 7-Dooley sees Jimmy Booth rejoicing after his
purchase of a Kite kutie at annual slave fiasco. Dooley says
that's the way with Booth--never sure, but always glad.
Dooley also sees Paul Ferguson roaming glurnly around cam-
pus with stub in hand looking for rebate window. Oh, well,
that's the way it is with Paul, says Dooley-always right but
TO THE CLASS
ORAL B COMPANY
DECEMBER 8-Frats to compete in stocking drive. Sweet
Mike Robin is nominated for having Emory's emptiest stock-
DECEMBER 9-Harris dorm residents need parking facili-
ties. Dooley agrees.
DECEMBER 10-Interested spinster telephones Francis and
weeps over his absence. Francis panics.
DECEMBER 11-Booth writes stirring column on the saga of
the Cowboy School. Dooley says that Booth should know first-
hand, being a drug store cowboy and never going to school.
DECEMBER 12-Nan Lawton gives thorough critical report
on Fall Phoenix at Moe's. Reports that it was unusually good.
Dooley wonders whether Nan meant mag, beer or Ed. Decides
that she meant all three.
DECEMBER 12dGreeks catch yule spirits. Dooley must re-
member not to mix whiskey, gin and Hy DyEspania. Imme-
diately calls Mike Robin for dex date in order to recover.
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA
DECEMBER 13-Dooley drops in on KA night at Manuel's.
The walls are newly repapered with warning letters to ALL
FRATERNITY MEN from S. Walter Martin via E. H. Rece
concerning the recent temperance move. Dooley delighted to
find Fred Snell leading the usual festivities, including a
chorus line of sorts on the bar. Business is booming as indi-
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JANUARY 3-Ish Ticknor, pseudo-Greek goddess and per-
'off' rest connwl- I'
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WASHING 0 GREASING
cated by Manuel's frantic attempts to repair the commode
with a lead pipe normally used for heads. I wonder what's
doing back on the row, wonders Dooley, as he is seen leaving
with two six-packs.
DECEMBER 14-Emory Opera plans to present two come-
dies. Dooley agrees: the whole thing was a farce.
DECEMBER 15-Annual Campus beauty contest is held at
judges' tea. Judy Bowman drops cream on her shoe as spastic
Chamberlain sprays judges with tea.
DECEMBER 16-Aroused Paula Foer sends picture to Steve
DECEMBER 17-Francis Benjamin receives Xmas gift: two
companion cakes topped with cherries. Refuses to take hint.
DECEMBER 18-Campus headache, the Emory PHOENIX,
has started plaguing the students and Dooley. Editor Gilbert
sends out urgent appeal for staff members to students, who
find campus activities somewhat of a bore this year. Dooley
shudders when he thinks of this year's possibilities with the
Bird. Dooley wonders who gave it to Gilbert anyway. Alabama
Hall residents play pajama game at fire drill.
DECEMBER 19--Firing squad is organized for benefit of
nrst quarter freshmen that fell below expectations.
DECEMBER 20-Vacation begins. G.P.C. sneers. Campus
Staff keeps working.
JANUARY 2-Gala New Year's Eve party still in full pro-
gress in faculty lounge. Chap White stages continuous floor
petual candidate for Beta sweetie fsince no one else will have
herj, panting for joy as her bouncing bundle of joy 'tCuddles"
TIRE AND BATTERY SERVICE Watts returns to Campus.
JANUARY 4-Francis Benjamin gives up Great Books class
DR. 3-8073 in order to escape interested spinster.
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JANUARY 5-Gaping students roll the stone away from
Booz1er's vault in the Church School Building in order to hear
another inspirational report on the corn crop in Palestine.
JANUARY 6-Ernest Swanson of local Germanist League
is fraught with worry over how he will teach Dr. Shiver's
classes after his accouclement. Ernie teaches illicit literature
as instructed by Dooley and students learn more about life
JANUARY 7-Senate argues over whether Maxey should be
president or not. J. T. H. gives stirring oral report in Maxey's
behalf. At end of same Sweet Rev. Dan doesn't know whether
he's coming or going. J. T. H. does. Gilbert, not to be outdone,
writes even more stirring critique on same and gets ex-
JANUARY 8-Candler Estate given to Emory by family.
Faculty would like to make it into a faculty loungeg Dooley
would like to make it into an informal trysting place.
JANUARY 9-Coeds turn out en masse to'chase men in Sadie
Hawkins farce. Dooley thinks that all coeds there fitted de-
scription. Nan, minus club, decided to use own tactics and
rules for snagging man. Operates from second floor physics
lab. All other clubs wonder what Nan's secret is. Dooley
JANUARY 10-Francis has telephone disconnected and in-
stalls bars in windows. Interested spinster, in despair, decides
to concentrate on Bill Cannon.
JANUARY 11-Dooley notices a curious collection of Emory
types frequenting a Decatur health studio, not the least of
whom is fragile Earl Barton. Most don't realize that Emory
students are not JUST tea sippers.
JANUARY 12-Dooley laughs as Bill Summerlin giggles
incessantly over all the nice voters, carries their books, slaps
their backs, shakes their hands, and generally licks their
shoes clean. Dooley laughs, and laughs, and . . .!
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JANUARY 13-The Reverend Laird is seen atop a crumbling
empire as Dooley spies on the University Committee on De-
velopment and Improvement. Dooley agrees heartily with the
old adage: Variety is the spice of life! But then what's spicy
about the life on the mezzanine of the AMB.
JANUARY 14-Curiosity gets the best of Dooley, and he
attends his first chapterymeeting with old friend, Robert E.
Lee. Ears still burning, Dooley exclaims that he is somewhat
disappointed. He thinks that if someone would give Snell a
bag of nails something constructive might be accomplished.
JANUARY 15-Dooley attends a meeting of the Westminster
Fellowship and is astounded to find George P. Cuttino guest
speaker. Dooley assesses general student reaction to be good
and the reaction of the officials to be explosive. Subject of
discussion: History and the Church! .Interesting to all open-
minded people on campus was Sam Laird's reaction. He for-
bade the Wesley Fellowship to invite Cuttino to speak! Dooley
can't guess who was MOST interested in this action.
JANUARY 16-History 101 students are shocked by an un-
announced change in the class cirriculum. Dr. Cuttino's lecture
today is entitled: Present Day Religious Attitudes as Eval-
uated by a Historian!
JANUARY 17-Pat Carter elected Sweatheat of Svvigma Shy.
Purdy is so surprised he drops extra ballots.
JANUARY 18-ODK do-gooders present orgy in AMB under
misnorner of workshop. Antique hi-ii music room will never
be the same after blasting rendition of HW. H. O. Wears
Short Shorts." Mr. Massee is all aglow after he slips SAE
pledge pins to two South Georgia intellectuals from Willa-
JANUARY 19-Gad, Sunday again. It's the Lo1'd's day and he
can have it!
JANUARY 20-Dooley attends meeting of the Board of
Trustees and presents a name for the new girls' dorm in
honor of a beloved and renowned past president of the Uni-
versity: Cox Hall. Dooley again disappointed that his sugges-
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Our REPUTATION is our BEST RECOMMENDATION. Ask the
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The Campus 1958 44
Powers 81 Anderson
RITTER, S. S. WHITE, WEBER
And other Manutacturers
CHARLOTTE, N. C. RALEIGH, N. C.
tion was unanimously voted down. All five bishops calmly
crossed themselves and left the room after the voting.
JANUARY 21-Candler family donates rare collection of
earthy books to Emory Library. J. Carlton Nunan applaudsg
puts books on faculty reserve.
JANUARY 22-Scottie Houston holds meetings to get new
ideas for Den. Blushes profusely when Paul Ferguson proposes
he feature a nightly strip act starring Mrs. Z. Jenkins and
her corps of native dancers.
JANUARY 23-Dooley shocked to learn from Dr. Frye that
Shakespeare was a Calvinist at heart. Dooley wonders about
Calvinists after rereading some of Shakespeare's sonnets.
JANUARY 24-Dooley learns that Benjamin and Cuttino are
to be made members of the faculty of the School of Religion
and concludes that Sputnik is a day in the country.
JANUARY 25-Some ignoramus actually buys a textbook
for Marriage and Family. Some fool bought Lerche's textbook.
JANUARY 26-Name-dropper Albert tries to equate rose
culture with breeding in Marriage and Family Class. Students
vote for breeding. Albert says he will approach Sam Liard
about the possibility of adding a lab to the course.
JANUARY 27-A-The Emory Wheel, the South's Most Pro-
Talmadge Dirt sheet, comes out on schedule with Larry C1
favor the county unit system and segregationj Pike lauding
the non-accomplishments of the distinguished senator.
JANUARY 28-Administration alarmed over high bid of
2000 cases of beer by Moe's and Joe's for control of the
Emory Coca-Cola machines.
JANUARY 29-Dooley sends Bobbie DuPont a carpet-bag
filled with segregationist literature in hopes he can segregate
JANUARY 30-Manny Bondi spends entire afternoon at local
zoo watching eagle cage. Concludes they really do Hy as high.
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The Campus 1958 443
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JANUARY 31-Nanine Lawton, of local yellow journalistic
fame, covers University of Georgia's Bowery Ball in high
style. Nan reports that highlight of evening was Reggie Bell's
spastic interpretation of Apache dance wtih maudlin Baby
FEBRUARY I-Dooley notices a huge pile of knitting on
Ken Murrah's desk in the Dean's office. Dooley says he can't
decide if Ken has decided to go steady once more or whether
there is just a temporary lack of people's business which he
can snoop into and get terribly messed up. Dooley recom-
mends two reference books: Sherlock Holmes and Do-It-Your-
self for the Amateur.
FEBRUARY 2-Cute Jimmy Burt offers Mary Reed Beavers
his Siggie pin. Beavers flaps tail in approval. Dooley says,
f'Leave it to nature."
FEBRUARY 3-Dooley is surprised and shocked to find that
last year's revolutionizing, red-hot politician Bob DuPont is
revolutionary about everything except the ofiice he won in
last Spring elections. As President of the Publications Coun-
cil he adopts complete confusion as the order of the day, but
a hands-off policy towards publications. Dooley can't really
decide whether to laugh or swear!
FEBRUARY 4-Local youths attack SAE's and apply sledge-
hammer to Leo's nose. SAE's play martyr for a week or so,
but nobody notices.
FEBRUARY 5-Senate Amendments voted on by student
body. Maxey swallows pride and admits defeat.
FEBRUARY 6-Maxey disbands Dental School .... One
member didn't vote on amendments.
FEBRUARY 7-Damn that freshman and his sledgehammer..
Oh, well, that's what the lion gets for carrying the nose too
high. Dooley sees the long-waited-for chance has finally ar-
rived. Dooley seen entering Longstreet hall chuckling and
carrying a stick of dynamite.
FEBRUARY 8-Saturday night and Dooley is rudely sum-
moned from submarine races in the Anatomy Building to
Hanau Instrument and Apparatus
for better results--tor better dentistry
Ask your dealer for your copy of our catalog,
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help the SAE brethren fight of a group of howling Decatur
high school students who have more of a love for delinquency
than they have for their hair.
FEBRUARY 9-Dooley is shocked right out of his coffin by
the sight in the Den of Manny Bondi and Larry Pike sipping
nauseating grape punch-from the same cup! The truth
reveals that they are really planning HEY business-
FEBRUARY 10-Dooley notices that the conditions around
the lion at the foot of fraternity row seem to be improving.
Dean Rece breaths a sigh of relief. Perhaps now the lion can
carry its nose high once again.
FEBRUARY 11-Georgia Cumming seen in second Hoor win-
dow of Harris laughing hysterically at plight of bulldozer
which is hopelessly stuck in mound of uncovered Bud con-
FEBRUARY 12-Goose Gosnell, Hthe friend of youth," comes
out in favor of sputnik, but it'll take more than that to get
people to take his course.
FEBRUARY 13-Dooley notices Bryan Bill Fleming, the
Soutl1's most disguised fraternity man, poking his nose into
more places than it belongs. Dooley predicts another desk
next to Ken's in the Dean of Students office.
FEBRUARY 14-Dr. Mason, who's sure he's not the only one,
calls for compulsory Wasserman tests. Jerard Cranman,
typical freshman, wants to know how to study for them.
FEBRUARY 15-Jim Evans, Beta Theta Pi ice man is seen-
with every woman on campus.
FEBRUARY I6-Dooley infers that sign on History Build-
ing, "Christians Go Home," does not refer to the Theology
students. Same sign causes pre-meds to blush.
FEBRUARY 17-Bill Cannon seen running to catch Comet.
Plus ca change, plus c'est la meme chose! South's meanest
college newspaper devotes its valuable editorial space to a
fair, unbiased, and unprejudiced attack on visitors to the
Mange Room, otherwise called the Emory Cateteria.
FEBRUARY 18--Dooley found despondent on the steps of
the AMB. After being rejected as a possible blood donor for
the drive Dooley can't figure out how they ever discovered
a test for blood in the alcohol stream. Dooley is soon joined
on the steps by several friends, all fraternity men!
FEBRUARY 19-Brothers of Phi Diddly Theta elect babbling
Tom Bryant to Chief Diddler!
FEBRUARY 20-Dooley reads the Wheel and finds Lewis
Smith, the South's most misunderstood college newspaper
editor, pushing courses in Russian at Emory. Dooley always
did suspect that there was something which Tamara Gunsard
could not supply.
FEBRUARY 21-Kappa Alphas hold annual Rose Formal.
Name new sweetheart. Brothers gaze through haze and smoke
and wonder where theylve seen her before.
FEBRUARY 22-Whatever happened to the College Council?
Dooley can remember when it used to raise a big stink every
week. Ain't the PHOENIX, Glee Club, and Players still
around to be abolished or reinstated or something?
FEBRUARY 23-Fire drill farce in Alabama Hall. Dooley
plays fire warden on third floor. Laughs gleefully as he
watches Eleanor Rubin trying to stop blowing her nose long
enough to get her roomy. Kempton out of the sack.
FEBRUARY 24-Dooley hears sociology authority speak on
'Three Main Trends of Our Time." Dooley disagrees. Sex is
not a trend, it is a'n institution.
FEBRUARY 25-Q. wins her case before traffic court twice.
Lloyd Hudson hangs himself.
FEBRUARY 26-SAE immediately creates a new office of
Eminent Barber. Dooley is overjoyed to hear that Lurton
Massee was unanimously elected. Dooley thinks Lurton is a
natural for the job of shaving heads after so much experience
FEBRUARY 27-Billed as a "marriage expert" Madame
Zrnca Milanov packs 'em in Glenn Memorial. Dooley observes
even a PiKA in the audience.
r 4 rl
Theology Classroom and Office Building
Building Emory and the South
BARGE - THOMPSON, INCORPORATED
136 Ellis Street, N. E. Atlanta, Georgia
The Campus 1958 447
1230 S. Oxford Rd., N. E.
Flowers of Distinction
HARRY L. STREET EV. 1787-8
EMORY BARBER SHOP
In the village next to
1218 South Oxford
Walter Ballard Optical Co.
105 PEACHTREE STREET, N.E.
MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING
W. W. ORR DOCTORS BUILDING
BAPTIST PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
FEBRUARY 28-Brothers and Sisters in E.C.A. elect bub-
bling Tom Bryant to Chief Christian.
MARCH 1-Jayne Shivers puts thirty cents in den cigarette
machine. Whole building collapses from shock. Dooley man-
ages to save coffin.
MARCH 2-Dooley places coiin temporarily in Ad building.
Whole fourth floor change offices to new Theolog building.
Former occupants refuse to admit any friend of students.
Dooley turns off air-conditioning in retaliation.
MARCH 3-Phoenix discloses exclusive story on ex ECA
president. Informer defends himself by saying f'lt's my duty."
Sam Laird applaudcs.
MARCH 4--Emory Wheels wheel around campus advertising
bicycle rentals. Uninvited Earl Barton, Dooley's living imi-
tation, hires helicopter to Hy to classes. So appropriate.
MARCH 5-Dent School holds annual attempt at formal
dinner. Sobriety rules the evening as multitudes of awards
are given. Sonny Jones given award as 'tOnly Dentist Able
to Afford Real Gold for Fillings? Dixie Dugan was elected
"Mouthwash Queen" while Betty Ann Doyle walked away
with citation for having the most perfectly formed gum boils.
MARCH 6-Players present wildest confusion on Campus
since REW by presenting Tea House of the August Moon.
MARCH 7-Students cheer' as hospital has slight scorching.
Dooley hears impatient female pleading to fireman-Htake me
next." Dooley takes her.
MARCH 8-House party time in the hills. Dooley slips up
on lions and lionesses at SAE party while playing traditional
game of ring-around-the-rosey. Is amazed to find oh-so-
ingenious Gregory Loomis performing strange chemistry ex-
periments in bath-tub. Dooley tactfully explains that rubbing
alcohol and coke do not make champagne. Some ne'er-do-well
character named Booth drank the mung anyway-it proved
conclusively that it was no cure for buck teeth.
MARCH 9-Dooley visits the Campus office . . . sees cuties
Cranman, Cohn, and Mensh, the sweethearts of the TEP
pledge class, attired in bermuda shorts. Dooley votes for the
slalck. Diversity is one thing, but at least the sack hides the
MARCH 10-Nothing of importance happened today: Student
MARCH 11-The darling of Beta Theta Pi, Ned Watts, un-
able to win another election, is finally appointed head demon-
strationer of the International Toilet Paper firm. In choosing
Watts for the post, President Bryan "Bill" Fleming stated
"I feel that Watts will do a good jobg he was chosen because
he like myself has a familiarity with the work, a sincere
interest in Toilet Products, and has the experience which will
enable him to do the job."
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J. O. Miller Herb Waliker
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DENTAL PRACTICE, the Ray-Lyon Company offers a complete laboratory serv-
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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 ac-
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The Campus 1958 449
B. F. Goodrich Store
23 Courtland St., N. E.
Branch Stores in
Buckhead, Decatur and East Point
22 Edgewood Avenue
MARCH 12-Q. receives coveted toilet seat award from
Campus staf for the fourth straight year. Evans pouts,
writes paper on Sherman Anti-trust law.
MARCH 13-Evans still pouting . . . buys restrooms in
catacombs in retaliation.
MARCH 14-Dooley's breakfast at the den, brightened by
two gracious, charming, vivacious, cooperative, merry, faun-
like and personable waitresses, behind the counter, whose
expedient service is exceeded only by that of a blind, one
legged man pushing a wheelbarrow.
MARCH 15-Mrs. Smith, fumbling around Alabama on secret
after-hours inspection, is only slightly stupified at sight of
giggling Betsy Chamberlain hanging from third floor railing
while trying to relax. Dooley can think of better ways.
MARCH 16-Dooley hears that Dan Maxey, puppet of J. T.
Head, has-again heard the Call. This time not to the Theology
School but to run again to serve his students. Dooley says
that the next time he goes home I hope his mother comes out
of her kennel and bites him on his leg.
MARCH I7-Dooley follows masses to Chemistry building to
hear Rolly "my drivers license lapsed three years ago and
now I can't pass the test" Frye preach. Sees fat Ned Watts
CBob Dupont's friendj getting browny points. Dooley joins
Al' Hallum in yelling "Sit down, Sir Jack."
MARCH 18-Sweetie Sue Sparks writes social club question-
aires for the Emory Bird Mag. ICC excommunicates her.
Gilbert retaliates by extending her a bid to exclusive Gilbert
MARCH 19-Election time again and Dooley is faced with
the same old problem: Is Dan Maxey holding John Thomas
Head's hand or is it just the other way around. Dooley sug-
gests tliat they both try to wear the same size hat, possibly
MARCH 20-Todd Beckerman, Lennie Gilbert's successor on
the PHOENIX whom Dooley hadn't heard of either, says he'll
keep the old bird Happing through its'last grasp this spring
if Gilbert is physically unable to make it. Dooley wonders
who gives a damn.
MARCH 21-Ferguson and Bashuk announce Campus Queen
will be crowned at Dooley's. Montgomery, Foer and Lawton
MARCH 22-Dooley attends Deacon Frye's Shakespeare
Class. Hears the old bird make reference to the Fairy Queen.
Madden Hatcher says she is still alive, the sweetheart of you
know who. Dooley runs to check on whether she has blue eyes
and golden hair.
MARCH 23-Francis Benjamin gets a haircut.
MARCH 24-Nina Rusk and Pauline Odum hover in secret
Cameras and Supplies
Portraits, Commencement, Weddings
DR. 7-0222 North Decatur Shopping Center
confab about spring tappings to compare notes on rushees
of the various groups. Dooley places bet on Pauline who al-
ways seems to be in on everything.
MARCH 25fAfter ten days of rain Dooley sees "Wild Bill"
Cannon frantically building ark in basement of Bishops Hall.
Dooley thinks there is no chance for Bill. Occupants must be
MARCH 26-Nancy CI'm forever campaigningj King is
elected to succeed Jaye fI'll date anywhere on the rowg I'm
not proudl Johnson as Inter-Cat Council .prexy. Defeated
Amelia Roberts proclaims, f'We'll beat the bloc next year."
MARCH 27--Carl iSomeday l'll be as big as DuPontj Smith
is elected Honor Council president. Nancy King selected to
serve as recorder. Dooley smiles. Knows she has lots of lap
MARCH 28-Gilbert receives annual Emory "Big" award.
Dooley applauds. At least there was none bigger . . . DuPont
MARCH 29-Pi Sigmas award DuPont "big" award. DuPont
accepts with humility. Finds that all he has to do is get
Mary Lee in the Wheel as t'Girl of the Week." DuPont sadly
says, "The price one must pay for fame."
MARCH 30-Iris Abelson enters the Campus office wearing
a backless dress backwards.
MARCH 31-Dooley sacks the sack . . . likes the A look
APRIL 1-Bart Perry, Emoryfs answer to April Fool's Day,
locks Wheel Girl candidate Elsie Willoughby in darkroom.
APRIL 2-John Strother breaks down Bart's door. Coy
Elsie proclaims that making pictures is so interesting.
Dooley agrees. There is something about a darkroom . . .
APRIL 3-The Rag comes out on time, for a change, Lou
pleads for lessons in Russian. Journal uses it as front page
story. Emory put on subversive list. Dooley snickers.
APRIL 4-Dooley finds Sam Laird in oft-used meditation
chapel after realizing that memorable film was showing
"The Death of a Salesman" on Good Friday.
APRIL 5-Macrina Coltrin informs roommate Jayne Shivers
that now she has her own dentist. Shivers reminds her that
"There once was a young lady named Twilling . . ."
APRIL 6- Dooley visits Campus oflice to turn in diary . . .
finds staff members gleefully putting wrong names under
pictures . . . Advises Bashuk to leave town before the book
is received . . . Dooley barely makes it back to coffin for
rising . . . leaves final message, 'tHappy Dooley's to all and to
all a GOOD night."
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The Campus 1958 45
They call me the Queen of the Catacombs-why I
don't know-but now it's over and I no longer have
my throne. It's been fun, but that's all finished now.
There's been a lot of work-but it wasn't so bad--I
had a lot of good help. And believe me, without that
help, I'm nothing. The front page of this book says
that I'm the editor, but it was really the people
whose names you don't see who did all the work.
The faculty and administration were wonderful-
they were ready with good, sound advice and some
much needed words of encouragement. Without such
people as Sam Shiver, Ed Martin, The Good Dean,
G.P.C., Floyd Watkins and Randy Fort, to mention
a few, my kingdom would have rebelled against me
along with the rest of the school.
There these weren't all-Bart Perry with his fast
fiicking camera and "Molly McCottle, we gotta talk
. . ." and John S. McKenzie with his "How're we do-
ing, Madame Editor . . ." and Wendell Doorman in
his teasingly grouchy voice, "Well, just tell me what
you Want, and I guess I'll have to print it."
Yes, they were all there, and without them, this
queen would have lost her head, crown et al.
And the students. How many times have I threat-
ened to fire the whole lot of them and yet in my
heart I knew that without them the catacombs would
be empty and dull. There would be no more crazy
schemes to get out of work, no more fighting and
screaming, no more sly hand-holding on the side, no
more "one deal around" bridge games, no more "Den
anyone?" no more large cups of iced coffee, no more
Saturday night Work sessions, no more wild pizza
parties, no more working together on a story of lay-
out with everyone contributing a word or two, no
I couldn't begin to name all the people who were
faithful to their Queen. They told me I was fickle
when I called them-each in turn-the Love of my
Life, but I sincerely meant it. "Jimbo," "The Revolt-
ing," "The Dafe," "Gumba," "Funda," "Fergy,"
"Slivers," "Bon-Bon," "Klitch," "The Mensh," "The
Jer," "Paulzie," "Iry," UM. Le Curtis," "Bearton," or
as they were known to people outside of the kingdom
of the catacombs, Jim Evans, Bunny Nolting, Sidney
Daflin, Lennie Gilbert, Lewis Smith, Paul Ferguson,
Jayne Shivers, Manny Bondi, Donna Kichline, Myron
Mensh, J erard Cranman, Paul Cohn, Iris Abelson,
Gene Curtis,-Earl Barton-the whole bunch of them
and many others whose names I can't even remember
or probably didn't know to begin with-these are the
people who made this Campus of 1958 what it is.
It's not perfect-but then it's human to err-but we
tried out utmost and-it's for you to forgive.
Editor I 958 Campus
4 5 2 Emory University
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