Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 464

 

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1967 volume:

EMORY UNIVERSITY Atlanta, Georgia Terry Shelley ..,...l...l,...., Editor Bill Lamb ,......l.. Business Manager ., ,, ' Atlanta . . . a modern metropolis . . . bustling with rush-hour traffic . . . night life on neon-lit Peachtree Street . . . home of the Braves, Stone Mountain and . . . -v .za -.ag -.-Q A-12-81 , if U l is 1. ,qw ,, "4,:""" , ' ,.,. V Z ,-,EM"-- ' ,,'8If'.':Y 'QS-'32 Emory University . . . urban atmosphere in a suburban setting . . . shortcuts through the woods . . . mud puddles and slush . . . dogwood blossoms . . Georgia marble and red tile roofs. swqm, 1 B, W f K ' Q, .,..: . . ,H 'X J, , " , fb wx, , , - .M- The people . . . students and faculty . . . undergraduates and postgracluates . . . brought together in the university environment . . . challenged to separate the relevant from the mass of irrelevancy . . . studying, crarnrning, explor- ing, absorbing. ' a,31 ' A ' - nl 'm M, 4 W2 .M LA' 1- " fa ww- W Q . 4,4 A-'dwg' M M1 my .JWK rg 2:33 f U Q v , ,.L Q .av s af ""'2 ni Q W ,,..W Kg, i A w- . ' xi' , 1 u +- Q M S 3, x. i QQ, 525 E I HMM 'Q Q WW .Q iii X The people . . . responsibly free . . . taking time to live . . . enioying the fun and frivolity . . . acting and reacting . . . encountering new situations . . . alone . . . together. , -gl.7x I A .iilgg ,W 2' 'Q V . VN- X mm . fK'.u'W-c ' QQ. -, J ,N 3 - :qw -.-gpm--..,, 5:4 M . -.Vg -,W . f.g.ff 1., X , 4 JMR-' x x . www. ,,.,,.Lf- N1 - x f-'21 This is the Emory University Campus in ww, if .mi C49 .NMI Q x ,iffy V W , W f M f , MA, V ?f3 LK, fx , 275 h.A.,.,w 4 A Af Q 'Vw ,i'g+af,f, f 4.4 Q as 3 W , 1 y,,,5 n ,452 3 .4 CONTENTS DOOLEY'S ......... 72 BEAUTIES ......... 90 HONORS AND ORGANIZATIONS 100 SPORTS .......... 144 GREEKS . . . . . 170 UNIVERSITY . . . . 222 COLLEGE . . . 245 BUSINESS . . . 311 DENTAL . . . . 321 GRADUATE . . . . 347 LAW . . . . . 355 MEDICAL . . . 375 NURSING . . . . 397 THEOLOGY . . . . 411 ADVERTISING . . . 422 4 V . :VW f , I A V, ,, mug? ir I V , ,XA I 75 '1-yawn V , ,JV-H an , , , ll , K 12453 W 22' A M ,,1,L777 V 59? Q The aim of the university experience is the acquisition of knowledge. The stu- dent may acquire knowledge in a number ofways: through direct confrontation with the unknowng through supervised studies in and outside the classroomg through involvement with other human beings. The university compels the student to undergo all three of these experiences: an incoming freshman must meet the unknown quantity oi' university life, follow pre-planned academic courses, and adjust to some degree ot' involvement with his fellow students. Graduation brings the cycle through full circle to an even more awe- some question mark which must also be laced if life is to continue. The following is a record of the superficial skeleton upon which several thousand individual lives followed this cycle, at various states, for the past year. .grip .fl . , x f , -it 1 x- X S if if an fm W, 4 , 91.-ww s . 1-J W -x if K vi 'lr in is -X x W 'I' nqzz .Aw 22 W in 1 I I 23 Q su W M N .X y i 2 -mi X sf N X . YA' , W 1 ,K f fr ,,,, f ,ww Wvmfzfffz in , ay, ,Q W 'W' "g,,,-4:-.Rx "w.....,,,5.i G '. E 2 The arrival of the new freshmen ibr camp and orientation began the cycle at its first level last fall, throwing together six hundred souls, largely strangers to each other, for the first time in an unfamiliar environmentg fbrcing them to form new relationships, to establish a new way of life. The next phase pulled seasoned Emory dwellers into the turmoil of these younger lives: Greek rush, with all its rejoicing and disillusionment - individual triumphs, indi- vidual calamities - and episodes of jesting violence. if ,,h, , , if ,V -- I , , M 4 fy i Q ' 4, - www may 111 ' if ' 4 4' l, 'liz' p 4, M, ,,,,f, . V 1, P V 7 AA, , mwmmmqnmm H A ly' , ,A ,i, ,,,W,,,,Hw A , , ,,. f , ,,,, 6, 2 , 4 L ,A , WMM nun mmm I llrll gg Ay ,i mm, in A V 4 3 4 l , V. W www mama v. V ff ' " i nl, " X' 7 N ll' V W. mm ww- 3 , A 4, ,. if .jvgf ' f " , I ' H , V if, A 4 In 55515111 is .ii , . gi v f A 1 ,, -we-f' V,,, ,,7 5 , , G ,,-I M ' ' ff - ' K , , V I t 15? Q 44 i Q V 0 " Q I if - I ,. ,Hay '3.y, '- fm . ff , M ,ig , f ',," ,pf """, 1 , Q i -f ' Q 9 , I 1' Z in - ' W A4- 26 Wharf -1 s!'f'ivw..., ,wr 4 Q, ls wk. Aff 1 ffm Q, gd ,F , if ,fu mf ,iid N 5 X f , 4 , U l lj ',,,'ff ,gi ' Z' ul Man ,A Q f Qmvww u V ,mmm-U-Nwmnw .Q!GlQ wwwfxz Sf ,ww " My rf f v,'??f,g 29 7 The next ritual on the Emory students, schedule was the quarterly one of Registration, Surrender of Tuition, Procurement of Books. The effect of this time-honored custom, invariably one of combined physical and financial devastation, left the student in satisfactory condition for the first day of classes. 31 In addition to resumption of the educa- tional process, early fall quarter brought the universityis annual Convocation and with it the presentation of the Thomas Jefferson Award to a faculty member who has made outstanding contributions to the school. The classes of ,GT-,70 crowded Glenn lX"IGHlO1'iill sanctuary to see Dr. Evangeline Papageorge receive the cita- tion this year. Then it was hack to studies - to student teaching at neighboring high schools for some hardy souls, to regular courses for others. 32 .W-,, 33 L. , , ,wi AW fe. fi xi 'A O Student interest and involvement in tlie Novemlier gubernatorial race was reflected in tlie campus speaking engagements ar- ranged lay the Law Scliool for Republican nominee Howard KBOD Callaway and Demo- crat Lester Maddox. Strong support for the candidacy of Ellis Arnall was also . Below, XVaync YVood holds Mad- nd triumphantly aloft after the bed- the governoris mansion between write-in evinced dox's ha race to U'f1w1'l and Pfzocfnix statlers following tlie tormer restaurateuris victory in the Georgia legislature. L A fi My-""' T' ,Jv..., Q , ' 2 4 S 'G V 'ull' ws 4 11" lnggiitgi Qqgewrmt 4 yt QE ,,,fg-get Q Q Q F' 'x5i""'l fi E deg ggi X 3 rc. ff, 1- "' .Q-f-'f'l"l, .... Qxi. J V K T f ' L SQ X E . P to it gg ccccc P Student publication staffs began pouring their peculiar energies into the transfer of thou hts and events to the rinted a e: the Cam us g P P S P distributed its record ofthe recedin school ear, Wheel workers turned P g Y pale and lost excess summer fat, and Phoenix staphers began filtering well-known personalities and events of campus, state, and World through the knotty twists and loops of their satirical imaginations. 37 The Interfraternity Councilas second annual Leadership Conference attracted a horde of aspiring students to Camp Rock Eagle tor a series ot' talks, discussions, and less formal group activities. Despite the prevailing atmosphere ol-Good Cheer at the event, a unebulousv adniinistration complained tor the rest of the year about Hsophomoricv student leadership, so a second conference was held in the spring. A. ,rf ,A f n ' A Q W ? "" Wim M, ,wmv W ,....A,,f ,W if 'Jw A, W, V-' 1 3 X Q , F.: It X . , 'S w xy N .M ..:..VM. QA f get ., The I.F.C. also organized the mam soual ex ent of the qlldlfffl Creek Week, which pitted t1'ate1'nity d.Q'c11llSt f1.1te1mtx m .1 contest of vocal pyroteclmicsg provided ellteltmnment fm .1 uumbu of simultaneous orgiastic partiesg and blought students, facultv mem bers, and admillistrators together at a r1otou5 PICIHC 'S .7 S Q . Q ge ' v is ef ' I 1-. A 1 52 'lx , naw QW my S . . . Which included volleyball games, canoe races, greased pig chases, and the consumption of a record amount of food. ,M-..-f" ffm f -nrf"Q M, :ggi ,eww U 'f Al QQ, K l X ix., 1 44. 44 .4 as The Arts flourished with standard abundance: pianist Claudio Arrau performed an all-Beethoven program in one of many events in the Concert Seriesg Dr. William Lemonds led the Clee Club, Chorale, and Chamber Orchestra through another phenomenal succession of concertsg stu- dents organized their own presentations of folk singing and popular musicg. . . 45 -vw.. is . . . . the IFC sponsored a show on the lawns oi Fraternity Row consisting of art, music, literary eil iorts and political satireg the Players and their hon- orary society, Alpha Psi Omega, produced a number ofdramas ranging from the ancient Greek fEuripides, Iphegenia in Taurisj to the contemporary CEliot,s The Conjqdential Clerkl. A number ofsymposiums in 20th- century culture were led off by a discussion of the social problems of todayis cities sponsored by the Horizons Committee ofthe Student Senate. 47 3 Q v S 52 S3 3 jk S IL 13 5 52 32 2 Q' 3 A Q5 5 QE ,r zz M X is 1 E 5 an H w 48 And then tliere were the inevitable activities of less Cerebral intent: sorority skits, a C1'OSS-lflllflllllg behind McTyei1'e Hall, a massive tribute to the Great Pumpkin, a long Wait in the lobby of a girls, dormitory complex XM Tliere was only one snow storni in winter quarter, lmut nevertlieless a tuition liike kept ineinbers oftlie-junior class lrozen solid tor tlie rest of tlie year. Dean John Stephens announced tlie initiation ot' a classless YVonder- ful W'eclnesday in the College to allow expansion of individual study-researcli time, and tlie lilirary packed in liundreds of kiiowledge-liungry students. Founders and workers oiltlie preceding Winterls uiAHll'1H21liOllS Viet Nainv went witli President Atwood to tlie irozen wastes of Valley Forge to accept the Freedoms Foundationis top award tor outstanding patriotic effort by a group. Back at scliool tlie Senate, under tlie leadership ofa president deeply concerned with tlie relevance of student govern- inent to student lite, revised its constitution toward provision of' more vital service to its constituents and to tlie in1iversity-at-large. ,sf 'L --1--.-m, ,-V Jw- X s mvmmwfwh wmmwmzw. 5 9 X 'Q ww r,-an ,..-1' 5 ummm,-N .M x , f gwwwwwwwxffi ' I w ,ff With the resumption of classes, exchange of old books for other old books became the order of the day. Student participation in the MERIT fund drive swung into action, in addition to various benefits organized by individual groups Qincluding the Alpha Delta Pi Carnival pictured here, which netted 3100 for the campaignj, the I. F. C. donated 31500, Omicron Delta Kappa gave 3600, and "A1firmation: Viet Namv contributed the S500 awarded to it by the Freedoms Founda- tion. Individual gifts brought overall student involvement in the program to 772. Athletic interest centered around the schoofs winning soccer team as Well as the usual fraternity and sorority competition. -x1:xE4-wf- 'QQ Wi. - fa -'ff Q-Q, The campus charged into an affray of violent spring activity with such encounters as the KA 'cOld Southn massacre of a rabble of Damned Yankees Cincongruously performed by a crowd of South Georgia farmersj on the quadrangle, and the confrontation between a hardy band of derby-sporting Sigma Chiis and several hundred screaming, clawing co-eds. Satisfaction of the capacious appetites generated by spring weather became the object of general pursuit. 55 i . T -3. K is 1 :Sis 1 if X? n 1. , V r,..--- ..4',fWz,f?rQTf. M . . Under the heat of spring sunlight Emoryites chose their campus queen and her court, while soroities engaged in choral competition and ran down reluctant males in IndO,s yearly Sadie Hawkins Day Race. 57 The ATO Sweepstakes and Sigma Chi Derby Day mara- thons drove the fair sex to even more strenuous activity than snatching hats or trying to stay on pitch. The upper athletic field became the scene ofjello-scrambles, egg-scrambles, beer- drinking contests, Daring Debuts, multi-legged races, and other assorted indignities. A , F A A Z., A A T fc. fag, ii - . K, , ,ig al ,. ' .1 jeu! a , F W' , X15 E AM? L 'xi V Q i T V 45 " ' V 7 F E ,V V f M ,,. ' V ,,4,f,,Z,t..,m 5 ,,, Z , VA, '14, "h', f""g' 'wmumm mf f 5 ,WW 1 : Q PM -' wharf 'W r ' v f f 'KW' f " ' V uv, , A of - " L jf . ,J?'f9w.',v , 1' , ' f J' if v 1 ' M ,A , f"'1a. T W 531 i A more solemn custom was repeated with the observance ofEmory,s fifty-second anniversary a university at the Emory Birthday Party. Cultural activity maintained its high tenor with performance of Mahleris eighth symphony under Dr. Lemonds, baton and visits from such speakers as Governor George Romney and Theodore Bikel. A chemistryllabora- tory contributed to the festive atmosphere by blowing up. Pre-exam tensions were o11ce again burned away at the seco11d annual Phoenix Aggression Rally, where students were given the opportunity to throw garbage at o11e another, tight, scream, lllld generally deinonstrate their eminent qualifications for entering the adult world. Alter the presentation of awards to the tilthiest combat- ants, Rally originator George Fox received a well-de- served petting at the hands ot' several outraged partici- pants. vi, we 0 as W 2525 xi? . . .,m,w Q .,1'i1E ' ,W 5 gag ,S im 5,7 M ., ,. . - , A A A fm -il 'J I 5 -' 1' 5:4 f 5 X we: -f:.1.f: - 2. . - fa 1 f li lllllj M114 IFF The final battery of papers and exams for the year struck with familiar effects: reference files were ransacked, library study tables were crowded to capacity, private lamps glowed from dormitory windows in early morning darkness. Cox Hall thoughtfully supplied a coffee urn so that late crammers could pump themselves full of caffeine and hopefully stay awake through the last final. For most of the class of '67, this was the last round of examinationsg graduation and entrance into careers or advanced study would end their experiences in their particular schools. 65 E' H Graduates gathered before the Administration Building the day alter Baccalaureate to hear incomii Atlz . S' l ' ' rg int-1 ymp iony director R b . , . , .- o ert Shaw speak persuasively of the common bond between the people of all nations demonstrated by their common response to great Works of art. Then the students dispersed by school to individual commencement exercises. M i -audi And so, whether brandishing their di- plomas boldly or simply clutching them, the classes of ,67 college, medical, gradu- ate, business, nursing, dental, et al leaped from the high university wall into the pneumatic tube of life whose route no one can chart and whose mortal destination no one can genuinely credit. The university is the final handhold the growing human being grips before sucking in his breath and dropping into the infuriatingly insub- stantial open reaches of Life proper. It is in the University that the young adult learns to be ridiculous with dignity so he may comport himself properly among his seniors, it is here that he learns which rules may be broken with candor and which must be broken with discretion. And paradoxically, college is the last refuge of the individual: the final station in life at which it is relatively safe to defy both- higher authorities and peers for what one thinks is right. The classrooms stand empty, some de- parting seniors prepare to test their minds against the breakers of a troubled society, a troubled world, while others are destined to become incorporated particles in the massive tidal waves which daily sweep the globe. The university experience is fin- ished, the mind must speed on alone, guided by its own wary eye and whatever knowledge of danger points ahead it has gleaned in studies or in contact with others of its kind. 111W , 1 S 3 2 aEXTm xN .. A- A-.W-,, . if N'wM"+'ij .., www Q, S . 1 4 Y. . - .fl "Winn, S X., .. .wmflf K... .4 ' 'iv- ,,1..?..-:...,...A .,,..- ji. ',w ,f -ui 'ln Dooleys lll!lPn5 qywffawww-i,,,:Q7m., .,,A M, -f ww 4 ,lr Faster than a speeding butterfly, more powerful than the College Council, able to rise faster than the tuition-is Emoryls superman: Sanford Dooley. Disguised for most of the year as a mild- mannered skeleton residing in a coffin under the gourmet eating establishment on campus, Dooley escapes every spring for one week to instigate a reign otrevelry called Dooley's Frolics. Kissing girls, women and categories in be- tweeng squirting and terrorizing teachersg firing the administration, and disrupting the bland spirit of apathy which is a carryover ofwinter, Sanford S. Dooley welcomes spring to Emory. Originally Dooley was an esteemed journalist Writing for the Phoenix in 1899. After a series of articles lampooning the strait-laced administra- tion of' that time, it was discovered that that author was a skeleton hanging in the Biology Department. It has been rumoured that the skeleton was Emory's football coach who was hung by irate alumni tor not only losing the game but the team as well. Emory still doesnit have a football team. In 1941 Dooley was resurrected when Emory"s Press Club staged the first Dooleys Frolics with S23 in the treasury. Since that tabled pre-inflationary time, the College Council has taken over and the cost of the Frolics has risen and risen and risen. Any remarks about hot air rising are out of order. Dooleyls Frolics 1967 has been set aside from Dooley's Frolics in the past by its originality and lack of air-conditioning at the dances. Dooley arrived on the quadrangle in an ambulance Tuesday, May 2. He was carried out of the automobile by a stuffed panda bear and dropped gently into an eagerly awaiting crowd of panting Emory Coeds. QMeans they were wearing trou- 75 sersj Later that night the first and probably last "Great Emory Sleepoutv took place on the Quad- rangle. A passing troop of Cub Scouts sneered in disgust as they passed the half-dozen tents which were dedicatedly set up to commemorate the event. Wednesday, a carnival was held. Students and faculty won over 31,000 of prizes and had a jolly time on the Quadrangle. Thursday, the College Council had scheduled a "Super-jockl' decathlon. This was rained out. Coach Partin Was seen jogging on the track While Coach Smyke followed close behind in his row- boat. Later that night the fraternities began the finishing touches on their skits which they pre- sented Friday. It has been rumored that the ATO,s spent their S200 maximum allocation on booze that night and had to Wire Cecil B. DeMille to send them a free sample castle So that they could stay Within their budget. No one was able to decide what the theme of this yearis fraternity skits would be. After many hours of debate in the halls of the I.F.C. and the College Council, it was finally concluded that the fraternities would have to decide for themselves. Thus it came about that this yearis theme was "Great Decisionsf, at k-., 1i,,Q3.'A A W z W W 1 ag Q2 f 1 4 Y 78 W' Delts Nail Down First Place Delta Tau Delta fraternity was awarded first place for its "Pontious Pilots Decisionw by the official judges. In unotlicial tabulations the live Donkey which carried Christ was awarded best actor. The main fea- ture of the skit was the raising of three crosses forty feet above the watching crowd. Tauis Take A Buming Second Alpha Tau Omegais "The Search for the Holy Grailv received second much to the disgust of their dragon who was suffering heartburn from eating at Cox Hall. Highlighting the skit were the slaying ofthe dragon, puffs of smoke from hidden smoke bombs in the castle floor and the dramatic fall of the black knight from the top of the Tau house. ali Chi Phis Drink To Third Place Wlith their "Decision for Law and Orderu the Chi Phis won third place. Those who missed Dooleyis may see this scene reenacted every Friday and Saturday Night in the Chi Phi party room. Given honorable mention were the Phi Delta Thetais 'The Lady and. the Tigerv an allegory on the new Housing regulations and Sigma Nuis "The Decision to Build the Berlin Wallf, 5' fax! 11-l--We eoetot i'f1-M Nix .ff 40" ,awww Tephi Wins For Best Supporting Cast Kappa Alpha presented "Martin Lutheris 95 Thesesv and received 94 of them back. Tau Epsilon Phi's puppet show, "IFS a Long Way from Kitty Hawkv featured paper mache Charles Shultz characters. Sigma Alpha Epsilonis "Custer's Great Decisionv Was amorphous. Pi Kappa Alphais "Cod,s Crisis on Cloud N inei' featured the Father Almighty who retumed from an engagement at the Vatican just for the occasion. an ,, if -ff if li, Q MWA' Betas Bring Down House The Sigma Chis lost their heads in "The Decision ofthe Peoplef a skit which was directed by the Emory Barbershop. Beta Theta Pi drama- tized another Emory barbershop special of "Let Me Diev starring Samson and Delilia. Phi Gamma Delta presented another Biblical classic of "Maddox and Gomorrahv. It was a story of a chicken farmer who became governor of a great state, on the slogan of justice Gust usl and fraternity. The Alpha Epsilon Pis just three weeks before their return engagement with the Arabs in Egypt put on "Decision to Besistv in which they burned Warsaw. du-Q '--anus--' NITE yrs. tfmiu . 84 rv, gy- f I X xqk A ' Q I, ' Y A K '- at AM wif -1 1 , A 1 " '6 -,1:,f,11UU f'3 'fW'f5 ,SH , wif f , 5 , f'+ ' 5' W f ,, g , ' V 4 ,, WV Jgnmftgia . 1-X, V - Zfmz mwr-fWw 4 44 2 EW , 4. g , if, if - -"' M 'ffl f ' iui w ' -"'If"'4,4f75'f f l q . H , , , , A I x 4' 4: I iw., J 2. ml' , -4 SWE? wus ' Q: , ,f!'1Tl'J?Lf4'1 f'f"' ""'S-W" fi e " i' - 4, Wd. 'Q 1. '94 5 , ? , ,, fin W4" 'FQ Ek I A h u- K x g V 'V I ' -7 k,, A 1 bf M ,,f,., ,K 1 ' 5 Elk-. .13 W V . , , f 2'A'W' 5 ' " J-,Q-,Q-,.,"1' M if ,.,A ,A'.V ' ag-tkj. ' Nf"'- - - ffl 4 ' -A 1"""' ' 1 .-1 f M 5-:.,..:-:L-H Zfijsev Q52 M .ix MS X F rolic,s Dance To An End In a flurry of concerts and dances Dooley's Frolics 1967 came to an end. A concert starring the Drifters and featuring the Inmen, Ltd and the Showmen was greatly enjoyed by the people sitting in the first two rows of the gym. The rest waited for two hours forthe concert to begin since they were unable to hear very well in the back rows. Entertaining at a dance in the Biltmore were the Tams. The dance was attended. As Dooley sobered up after the parties in the SAE, KA and Phi Delt houses he walked into his grave and turned over. D if "" D Skis xi wb N Z 2 5 + NN M W X ,'- M , R4 'T' 'if ix Q. , ' U1 N, m K ii ' :yy K L. i T 1 if--Xp , f W 'A' ' at Y ., E' i 1 , xg. F' W 'F' , . f' k,7,4 " R Q Q25 'A 'A - -5 ff - ' MEL., E W 4 5 X 1 5 A , , ff, -ow-Q Mk. i 4 .. . a au-..' ai 4 wwf rdf .. Q4 'Q M , -. W C V H.. f 5, . ff ...a v ff ' 2 1 y. ., .4 M 2' L ww w ' 5 VJ 1' X ' ff , ,fu 'QW , 1 f gf ,, ' fir." Q. rf' ,Af ,434 wLmfgQwvwm+Q y, 1 , . 1.13335 A-I I f wr. N QW A ,pf-H., ZW 1 f ,X ,. ' - mf Q I , X tx! w',4v1w"-6 A ' :W Af-Q54-iw ff ' I ' ,L N ' ' 'T my .. " , Q sf f Awffifz " "Mi ' ,X , fu-'L 4 ' an-3521 ' 1-"Q , ' ,fl -'f f' .xQ? ?5T-fl: T "' ' ' ' f Qf'QEfi4w':M.: 'w - - were-Q5 . " , f' Af: 1 - Q . Vi ,, ' , . 5, fa ' ,V I. ' Q- 5- 12 , . . rw" - ..- -MT 4 WL, , , .gt , Qwffifffw, F W V 5 K -,E 54 Q., in M 465 , '-'A vm ,gl - A . f P . 'A I ' 3 ff J wg 3.1.4 .,' , 'f " :,,,.' X 5 V : S I Jn M M may N Y " I 2,.','a. f. , 4 3 'few' N' VM .YL..rgg,.K5 --. M f f me it mf QW J f ips ,iff m5g5F gl ' ' iw,-gt j, ,,I"wg4', .1 fm ,f V " Aff " ' M, X4' la' 4! -3 3 f W ' H j aft' As, 'ENV Fwwiz wg" 'W' 3 - L f ' ,Lf'2L' W- ,?5,?wf ,. 1' uf 4, f . f- W uk M, W4 T X. ungwigljyg., ,lt . ei ,EQ , 545-'-, ,bxkipmmggfm an -Mia, rl, ,w .4g3,f: 1 J 9 f 15 1? r Q E , .Q ' f as My-3' . ff ,W Q w- gf ,iff ' 1 -' , vi J? Q -CHE , '-F 'S gt.. fi 3. Ski. -' A Qs WW 1 K 'a ,.r 1 'x S "Q Beauties -Q-,A .. .. X LV . A 1 fx Q . W . ,px J 'K Ji.. ' ., 'Dm f, . 4 , . ' I . +1 s V ka 92 ,,v,ym,,.u-I A ., wr, .. nf W :if X. 1 1 Nv,m , , A ,wrt - N, ,M ,muah fu .J A .1 ,V wg .zz " Hr, . -.x. sm, f- ,,,. fl..--qv' ' 9 MAN , A .,,,, 1 'S X 3 N- A' J f ww M jx ,..,,f ..-f W4 ,. I, MISS EMORY eveofly M cwbut v .. , Q, "mm, Beverly, an English major from Atlanta, Geor- gia, is a sophomore memher of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. She is a talented and enthusiastic dancer who was founder and is now president of the Emory Creative Dance Group. Beverly is also currently reigning as Miss Dekalb County. Susan Walden F irst Runnerup SIISIHL, n nnliuc cyf Nf2l'lIl'lJ,S'.9, Gvnrgizl, is fl .s'z'nim' in flu' collffgn 77llUOI'flIg,f in Nlllfll. Sha' is ll nzzvzzlnw' rg' Dcflm Drlfu Dvlfu .s'01'ol'ily and Plz! Bam Kappa. S11.sm1 is also lJl'l'1S'ifll'l1f fyfflzn fI,IOl'lllf'. gk All Hank, R . 1 kgifgqg: fq ,:w,QF?El'5fki3l-"li A' L - 1 A xx Lynn Nyberg Second Runnerup Lynn is a l1illf'fl?l?ll year olrl lufruzfy fivm Washington, DC. She is zz .sophomore in the collage mzyoring in UlC'llll'l1l'lll'U erlucution. Lynn was lwnorzfd this !fl'l1l'ClS fl Phoenix Girl. 95 Coco Anderson Coco is ajuniorfrom St. Simorfs Island, Georgia. She is a member of WVHO, and is secretary of Alpha Chi Omega. FE' K .,w..na.4 R Susan Glllen Susan, a junior elementary education mayor, is j9'om Tampa, Florida. She is a member ry' Delta Delta Delta sorority, and is a former Sweetheart fyf Sigma Alpha Epsilon. amish .,.. fs S -D 155 tten S SSSD ey .W W-4 t X 'tt' G - Q X. mmf-3"" D X K,-... 1 4 1 rf, , . -X-ff-wg , ' . mir, u5Q:'N,Lii'.i Presley Hflllntrn Presley 119 a sophomore from Tampa, Florida. She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority and ofthe Chorale. 97 l t Raef Anita Payne Anita is ajunior from Suwanee, Georgia. She is on the Kappa Alpha Rose Court, and is a member rf Delta Delta Delta sorority. Bambi Morrison Bambi, a native cg' Bristol, Tennessee, is Presi- dent of Kappa Alpha Tlzeta. Slze has been Kappa Alplza Rosefor two years. Bambi is ajunior. gf g ,wr , I., , ., , 'M f 'V VQ YKH' if ' . K Judy Swaim juflzf is afreshmari Alpha Delta Pifram Atlanta, Georffia. She is a member 0 Eta Sigma Psi, and i z. f is currently Sweetheart ryf Sigma Chi. Linda Swinsori Linda is a freshman from Bamberg, South Carolina. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega sorority, and is a representative of the SGA Legislature. A '59 ,ff W V fy, H4 , 1 , ,, ., 4 1 Wi L 4 f M cam' :WL gg " , ,' ' , ,, :W , f If Honors and QIQHTUZHUCHS WHO The Womenls Honor Organization was originated on the Emory campus in May of 1954, as the first leadership honor society Rn' Women attending Emory. In recognition of outstanding service, schol- arship, and leadership, membership in WHO is the highest honor which an Emory woman can receive. Tapping ceremonies are held once a year in the spring. In addition to sponsoring jointly with ODK a leadership workshop for high school students, WHO serves as a valuable liason between students and faculty. Its immediate hope is to achieve At. A I . Y .t. tl 1 1 1 Q 1 . . M 'tl Nlartha Laird Debbie Staton 11.1 101111 1c,c0g,,11l 1011 l10Ug'1 ITICHI DCIS up IH Ol ar P11-sirlent Vice President Board and has been Working throughout the year Mimi H,,,.,.m,,, Marsha FIV fOWzl1'd tl11S glial. Scc1'c'ta11y Treasurer Beth Hutton jerry Floyd Laura jones I.-illdil Mack W5 Carol Moate Phyllis Romita Ginger Still iff' ,405 fx' 4.-KJ VS DVS, the highest honorary society into which any man at Emory can he initiated during his college career, was originated for Emory men at l"llI11Jl'f'-ill-OXll71'Ll in 1904. The high membership qualifications are hased on the individualis par- ticipation in and contributions to lmoth the Uni- versity and to his fellow students. Strictest secrecy is ohserved hy the members in all matters pertain- inff to the societv. b . Seven new members are chosen each spring from the junior classes of the college and the Business School. This serves to make DVS not only a reward for past excellence but also an added stimulus and challenge to the student to give even more to the University during his Senior vc-ar. K in . .,--gs on if i Els. I " ww Q fm Andy Coley, 'lim Holmes, Tony O'Donnell, Chad Price, Rusty Rodriquez, Bill YValters, Wayne Wood. Sig i ...' 5. ' 1 QE" Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa, originated on the campus of William and Mary in 1776, is the oldest national honorary society in the United States. Emoryis chapter, Gamma of Georgia, was established in 1928. Phi Beta Kappals purposes are the encouraging of learning and the recognition of outstanding scholarship. A student with a 3.5 average after his freshman, sophomore and junior years of college or a 3.25 average through the fall or spring quarters of his senior year receives the key of Phi Beta Kappa. The courses the student takes, his moral character, and his general promise for future achievement are all considered in the selection of a recipient of the Phi Beta Kappa key. was 5 Bill Babcock, Ioe Canipelli, Trudy Carter, Brenda Conner, Nancy Crynkewich, Nancy Hilton, Harvey Huntley, Marilyn Kindrick, Dagmar Liles, john Livingston, Rebecca Loveless, Patricia McGinty, Tony O'Donnell, Cordon Patton, Lanie Preis, Phyllis Romita, Michael Ross, Debbie Staton, Suzanne VVeatherly. fFirst Bowl Margo Fienberg, Valerie YVeisslcr, Marsha Fly, Claudia Baum, Rena Crossfield. fSecond Howl Paula Helm, Margaret Nichols, Susan Blank, Ernestine Whitman, Connie Burgamy, Lauren Deldin, Terry Shelley, Virginia Daniel, Rusty French. QThird Howl Lanie Preis, Brina Hollander, Susan VVelden, Susan Cahoon, Brenda Conner, Donna Urcutt, Kathy Albert, Emried Cole. CFourth Howl Ioseph Epps, Andrew Bregman, Ashley Williamson, Walter F. Howe, Kent Livingston, Dwight Thomas, Thomas A. WVade, jr., Robert Rohrer. Omieron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa, leadership honorary for men, is designed to recognize and to encourage service and achievement in the areas of scholar- ship and student affairs. It labors in the area of student-faculty communications through meet- ings with the administration and the faculty in an attempt to seek answers to mutual problems. Inspired by two great past leaders ofour nation, Robert E. Lee and George Washington, the founders ofODK organized on December 3, 1914 at the Washington and Lee University campus. The national council of Omicron Delta Kappa granted a charter to the Emory Society of Mu Circle in 1925. Harvey Huntley, Bob Kennon, Charles Lester, Rusty Rodriguez. Dr. Lemomls Bill Walters Tony O'Donnell Advisor President Secretary-Treasurer Robert Rohrer, Sam Wiesel, jim Winn, Wayne Wood. Alpha Epsilon Upsilon CFirst Rowj jimmy Smith, Glenda Fowler, Frank Mikell, Nan Smith, Rick Williams. fSecond Rowl jerry Lutz, Sarita Kasriel, Carol Dixon, Bruce Perry, jean Young, William Brotherton. toms, F. Goldberg, B. Perry J. Putnam, B. Phillips. CSecond Rowl K. Cook, L. 106 Leston, N. Adams, Aber- nathy, S. Spore, S. Purdom, M. Preador, M. Colbert, S. Willis, A. Wolf H. Purlock, S. Rieker, M. Mangum, Goodyear, B. Nash, L. Williams. Alpha Epsilon Upsilon is the lower division honor society for the recognition of scholastic achievement and is patterned after Phi Beta Kappa. It was founded at Emory-at-Oxford in 1906. A student who achieves a 3.5 average at the end ofthe third quarter of his freshman year or a 3.25 average at the end ofthe first or second quarter of his sophomore year is invited to become a member of Alpha Epsilon Upsilon. On Honors Day AEU presents an annual Outstanding Lower Division Student Award based on scholarship, leadership and contribution to Emory to the outstanding student in the lower division. fFirst Bowl I. Hancock,i H. Adams, R. Stovall, G. Bot- 1 Eta Sigma Psi Eta Sigma Psi, the lower division leadership society, was established at Emory in 1928. Elec- tion to membership in Eta Sigma Psi is based on leadership, character, and scholarship, tapping is held each fall tor new sophomore members and each spring for freshmen inembers. The goal of Eta Sigma Psi is to encourage participation in extra-curricular activities by underclassinen and to recognize outstanding achievement in doing this. wks CLeft to Rightl Frank Mikell, Bob Forry, Hank Ambrose, Tommy Tucker. tFirst Howl Bob Forry, Frank Mikell, Dick Creswell, Hank Ambrose, Tommy Tucker. tsecond Row! Steve Koenig, Kaid Benfield, Kathy Rudder, Myles Abbott, Carolyn Phillips, Martha Ann Hilman. 'I07 The Brittain Award i"I'his award is made each year to a student who has rendered notable service to the Universi- ty. lt is intended especially to give public and permanent expression to the Universityis grati- tude for service done without expectation of reward or recognitionf' This is the inscription borne hy the Brittain Award, the highest honor an Emory student can receive during his college career. This award, given in the name ofMarion Luther Brittain, is presented annually on Honorls Day during spring quarter. This is the first time the recipient learns of his selection by a committee composed of the Deans of Men and Women and members ofthe faculty. Judy Turner 108 Stipe Scholars The Stipe Scholar Program is named in memory of John Cordon Stipc, past vice-president of Emory, and was founded in 1957. Each year Stipe Scholars are Selected from every class as those students who have the most outstanding scholas- tic records, generally about fifteen students from each class are chosen as recipients of this honor. Members of the sophomore, junior and senior classes are selected on the basis of their scholastic records at Emory, while freshmen recipients are chosen on the basis of academic achievement in high school, College Board scores, personal interviews and the promise of future work at Emory. 433 Through this program Emory strives to per- petuate the memory of a man Whose ideals of scholarship were high and demanding and who dedicated his life to the intellectual growth ofthe undergraduate student. His work is reflected in every phase ofthe academic program he Worked for years to help build. The selection ofa student as a Stipe Scholar indicates Emoryis belief in the students future, in turn, the student accepts the challenge of developing his potentialities to their fullest in his academic life at Emory. CFirst RoxvlTBrina Hollander, Rita Cershan, Kay Spicer, Marsha Fly, Jenifer Noble, Paula Jones, Ann Wilbanks, jack Pace. CSecond Bowi Dan Castxxell, Susan Bennet, Jean Young, Nan Smith, Nancy Shellenberg, Carol Dixon, Mike Amstcd, Sara Jane Love, Kathy Albert. fThird Bowl Harvey Huntley, Bob Brown Thomas, Thomas Wade, Bruce Perry, Andy Bregman, B0 Kagan, john Fleming. . 'I09 :- Who's Who Among Students in it Mffg Qt "nf Ralph Byers Terry Shelley Gary Albrecht Lanie Preis 4 Robert Rohrer Wayne Wood 1 ie l my Y, I, l, I, I 4 ' V .X Vkxg W I VV ' Q XV ' ., V lk if f eeeel e lrll lf fi' '.e, 4 y ,, I lm ff' " American Universities and Colleges George Thomas Laura Jones Tina Starr Roger Strosnider Em C016 Each year about 750 colleges and universities throughout the United States participate in "Who,s Who Among Students in American Uni- versities and Collegesf' Membership is based on citizenship, contributions to the University community, participation and leadership in aca- demic and extra-curricular activities, and general promise of usefulness of society. Members are chosen not only from students in the college but also students in all graduate and professional schools. National "Who's Whov provides a placement bureau, a national biography, and a "Whos Whov key for the recipients of this honor. Ann C. Abbott Charles Chappell Charles Evans Jerry Floyd Rusty French Robert Carrigues jim Holmes NOT PICTURED Harvey Huntley T. W. Jennings Bob Kennon Martha Laird Tony O'Donnell Chad Price Rusty Rodriquez F. Tred Shurling joseph Sirmons Coy Temples james Uselton Iim Winn jane Cobb Zorn Student Government Assoeiatlon to replace L tttt fgif r QE.. - -s kis,--sr1.1 1 Senate next year The Student Senate, composed of elected rep- resentatives from the classes within the college, various student organizations, and the divisions within the University, is responsible for promot- ing student activity in areas of governmental, educational and cultural interest. The Student Senate not only coordinates committees on stu- dent-connected operations such as the book store, student health and food services, but also sponsors the International Relations program to help orient foreign students to campus life. Horizons ,67 based on the theme "Revolutions of the Twentieth Centuryn brought well-known speakers to the Emory campus. The main issue of the year was the proposed change in the structure of student government. Students approved a new constitu- tion and university-Wide referendum creating the Student Covernment Association which will take the Student Senateis place next year. 5' A2 t six . . ix ,. :gs-we "Lt K j . 'N Nr--W it .QR I Cornucopia display attests to the fact that variety is the spice ofCox Hall. af 'X ,' LF STUDENT SENATE OFFICERS: Tony O'Donnell, Presidentg Mary Helen Hamilton, Corresponding Secretaryg Pitta Middlebrooks, Recording Secre- taryg and Sonny Deriso, Vice President. f 4 s 2. if K 113 Const1tut1on lntroduoes dormitory changes The Resident Womens Association, composed of all resident women, is the governing body of the women students. Created in the spring of1966, RWA is composed of three branches with elected representatives from each class. In its first year of operation RWA has worked toward dormitory life in which the women rule themselves. A new constitution was passed which changed the sys- tem of late leaves, allowed alcoholic beverages in the dormitories, and replaced the penalty system with a reprimand system. Besides control- ling conduct, RWA sponsors social events throughout the year such as the Big Sister-Little Sister picnic, dormitory open houses, and dorm parties. Through the responsibility of government and activities, the RWA plays an invaluable part in the lives of Emory women. The HWA Executive Connnittee: Marsha Fly, Publicity, Judy Turner, Chief justice, Ann Dunn, Secretary, Dianne Willey, Senatorial Vice President, Lorie Hall- nian, President of Hopkins, Miss Clowers, Advisor, Jane Morrow, Executive Vice-President, Ginger Still, Presi- dent, Caroline Phillips, Activities Vice President, Cheryl Dix, President ofThonias. fm If ai IA We Dean Strickland often finds herself involved in RWA activities, such as the foam fight between the freshman and upperclass dorms. mm x xm- ,gi M N N its - The RWA Legislative Committee, Brenna Nipper, Holly Miller, Cathy Rudder, Dianne WVilley and Betsy Tanner, oversees ull changes in the RWA constitution. 'Q 3 f A t r 5 f B, t 3 K .big fskiagws ' X X .3 rgaiffkgiflg . , , 'P Qf f 33-.Ygkiiig A : The RWA Activities Committee, Mary Ann Sharp, Suzanne Crosswell, Caroline Phillips, and Katina Clardy, plans the various RWA programs and parties. 115 I BOYS DORMITORY GOVERNMENT Residence councils revise regulations The Boys' Dormitory Government, composed of' the otlicers and governors of each ofthe boys, dormitories, is the governing body ofthe resident men of Emory. Although Emory men do not have restrictions, the dormitories have several regula- tions. This year each dormitory has written a new eonstitution. One of the main features of the constitution is that alcoholic beverages are now allowed in the dorms. Also, the dorms are allowed to have open houses on the weekends which girls may attend. Through its actions, this government provides responsible leadership for the men in- volved in dormitory life. r l Oflicers in the Boys' Dorm Government are Johnny Dean, Ty Michael, Hank Ambrose, Kirk Watkins, and Scott Dunbar. 116 I s--- 'Z A x Coed visitors often frequent boys, dorms as a result of recent rule changes. CIRCLE K MEMBERS OF CIRCLE K: Tom Barron, Lawrence Charles Harrison, Raymond Pohl, Nick Farin, Harry Cook, Howard Drecksler, Arnold Berry, jim Beall, Rodney Derrick, Doui Hanks, Brooks, jeff Maddox, Ed Wheeler, David Rainey, Grady Campbell, Fran Mikel, BobDurden.MauryWeil,DougEasterling,BillEasterling,BillDaniels,DanMcRae,SigMosley,AndyMoore,TommyWade,KenHoughton,AlCrossman, Herbie Cross, Wallace Chene , Sam Razook, joe Decker, Richie Miller, Tom Miller, Steve Williams, Bill Kitchens, Wilburt Brown, Chip Storey, Frank Hall, jeff Bosch. Sen1or Day offers Service to the community is the goal of the college men's organization, Circle K. Sponsored by Kiwanis International Circle K is unique in that it unites campus men in a service rather than social pursuit. The most note-worthy of its activi- ties is Senior Day held each spring. During this week-end, Circle K members introduce prospec- tive freshmen to the many facets of the Emory community. Circle K also sponsors blood drives and works with local childrenis hospitals. lf! ? I prev1eW of college 11fe CIRCLE K OFFICERS: Clayton Chambliss, Treasurer, Tom jones, Corre- sponding Secretarlyg Em Cole, President, Lee Cuice, Vice President, john Rippey, Projects C airmaug Dave Roach, Recording Secretary. 117 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Annex A sidewalk among projects Alpha Phi Omega, national service fratemity for university men, was founded in 1925 and has chapters on more than 325 campuses in the United States. Delta Kappa Chapter at Emory has sup- ported the goals of APO-Leadership, Friendship, and Service. The chapter was active in service to Emory and Atlanta, as members made a campus sidewalk, sponsored a Car Smash, built Peace Corps displays, organized a party for orphans, participated as timekeepers for debates, ushered for school functions, aided a local Boy Scout troop, set up a new Campus Bulletin Board, acted as guides for the Student Guide Service, donated money to the library, supported the MERIT Program, and collected for the Empty Stocking Fund. Stalwart APO members construct a much-needed walkway for Annex A. Alpha Phi Omega awards the Outstanding junior Award to Mark Frankel. 118 EMORY RELIGIOUS ASSOCIATION Hamilton highlights ERA Symposium Tutorial volunteer Roz Ellis entertains two children. -ERA OFFICERS: CSeatedJ Robert Rohrer, Publicityg Martha Laird and Mary Lou Love, Members-at-Largeg fStandingJ Rick Stovall, Secretaryg Harvey Huntley, President. University-wide religious programs are the result ot' work done by the Emory Religious Association. Composed of interested students, faculty members and the Campus Chaplains, ERA brought several noted speakers to campus during the year. The Fall Symposium on Religion fea- tured Dr. WVilliam Hamilton, Professor ofTheol- ogy at Colgate Rochester Divinity School. Rabbi Richard L. Rubenstein ofthe Hillel Foundation in Pittsburgh spoke during the WVinter Lecture Series. In addition ERA sponsored dialogues each quarter on such relevant topics as "The Meaning of the 20th Centuryn, 'College and Youl' and "Student Activism". ERA discussion on the Creek system featured both Emory and visiting panel members. luncheon Eliscussion. Norman Shavin speaks on the Write In G60T7li1', movement at ERA - 7 W v,v V A... ,...,.. INDO lndO members prepare to leave on 1 re treat. W X Q tt Sadie Hawkins Day sparks spring activities 415' uf? W9 awww ,gx X. A woman will do anything to catch a man! Sadie Hawkins Day brings coed competition out into the open. 120 Seeking to provide social and athletic oppor- tunities for those not involved in the Greek system, IndO offers a variety of activities. Group friendship and cooperation shows itself in picnics at Stone Mountain and Grant Park or baby-sitting for the Faculty Christmas Dance. During the year IndO members took a tour of Atlanta cultural points, gave an Orientation Tea for faculty and students and decorated the AMB Christmas Tree. Each month, IndO organized panel discussions or talks by prominent speakers. IndO teams competed in all boys, and girls' sports. Annually the group sponsors a Sadie Hawkins Day Race open to the entire campus. fs " 1' cHAMsER smssns Singing group performs throughout Atlanta The Emory Chamber Singers were organized by Dr. Lcmonds shortly after he came to the Emory campus in 1963. The select membership of thirteen voices is chosen from the Womenls sf' Chorale and the Menls Clee Club. Specializing in vocal music for small ensembles, the group has performed this year for the Ruth Kent Show, the Atlanta Athletic Club, the North DeKalb Shopping Center Christmas concerts on the Mall, the annual Christmas i'Festival of Nine Lessons and Carolsf and the Vanderbilt Clee Club concert at Emory. . . , . S .. ....1. . Paul accompanies Susan and jim during a Chamber Singers rehearsal. The Chamber Singers were fgmlred during H portion ofthe Christmas Concert. CHAMBER SINCERS: Jacque Tice, Charlotte Cranade, Ann Evans, Paul Ogles, Cary Freeman, Catherine Garland, jim Edwards and Susan Weldon. 'Wm .22 , if 4 121 E- nW wwaW,e.. M-5-k,.,,a,a,.,, V A CHORALE Performance of Mah1er's E1ghth Activities of the Emory Womens Chorale during 1966-67 included two concert tours and nine major performances on campus. The tradi- tional i'Festival of Nine Lessons and Carolsf presented each Christmas with the Clee Club and Atlanta-Emory Chamber Orchestra, was also per- formed on tour in Savannah and portions ofthe program were tape recorded for world-wide broadcast by the American Broadcasting Com- pany. Spring Tour included a concert with Van- derbilt University Clee Club in Nashville, Ten- nessee. Organized in 1954, the Chorale has a select membership derived primarily from the under- graduate student body. Highlighting this yearls activities were the Chorale Home Concert and performances with the Clee Club and Atlanta- Emory Chamber Orchestra including Bachis Magnglicat, Britten's The Blfggdfk' Opera for the Creative Arts Festival, and Brittenls Cantata Acaflwnica and Mahleris Eighth Symplmny for the Emory Concert Series. A . .. . . A soloist awaits her cue. 122 Symphony highlights year Liv'-N--A. Suzy Lanier falls into hands of Clee Club members. E es and voices are attuned to the direction 0fyDr. Lemonds during rehearsal in the Fine Arts Building. THE 1967 OFFICERS: Jacque Tice, Vice Presiclentg Betty Booth, Presidentg Susan Welden, Tour Managerg Jane Morrowg Margaret Nichols, Publicityg Ann Dunn, Librariang Ann Evansg Gloria Iakovacg Caroline Phillips, Socialg Linda Crimmett, Secretaryg Catherine Garlandg and Becky Myers, Business Manager. 123 ii ' H Clee Club ineinbers concentrate on Dr. Lenionds direction during concert ,67. GLEE CLUB Singers tour Flor This year the Emory Clee Club continued to live up to its tradition of choral excellence. Under the direction of' Dr. William W. Lemonds, the Club participated in the annual Festival of Nine Lessons and Carols, presented its annual Spring Concert, and performed Custax' Mahleris Eighth Symphony and Benjamin Brittenis Cantata Academiea. During 1966-67 the Club had two very Success- ful tours. The annual Christmas tour took the Club to Savannah with concerts beinff given at various cities between Savannah and, Atlanta. "Fort Lauderdale, here We comev was the theme of the annual Spring tour which consisted oi' conceits given in various Florida cities. Mary Helen Hamilton held the attention of the audience with her comical portrayal during the Beggars Opera. ida .vw ia! during Spring fr CFirst Row, Left to Rightjz Don Taylor, Terry, Morris, Andy Granger, Frank Harris, john Ruinhle, VVillian1 llankerson, Larrv Deeb, Jim Anderson, joel Fehd, Bill Lainpll. fSec0nd Bowl: Paul Ugles, Lance Levens, Barry Elledge, Bill Caruso, Eddite lleyer, Bill Montgomery, Bob Certain, Dan Hain- mer, Ashley WVillianison, Mike Morgan, Randy Morris. fThird Rowjz Edward Hutch- ings, Charles Harden, Ben Burrell, George Armbrister, Tom Pope, Bill Roy, Ted Park, Harvey Huntley, Sam Hagan, Bob Castle- herry, Harven Tewes, Giles Seonyers. fF0nrth Howl: Larry Rankin, Ben llutto, Ed Coppedge, Rick jones, Hugh Lotton, Roger Grace, Clay Eddleinan, Dan Brunelle, Audie Jordan, Don Dunlap, jim Edwards. fFilth Howl: Gene Van Horne, Sam Shel- ton, Larry Harrell, Cary Freeman, Frank Rinker, George Duncan, Al Martin, Coy Hinton, Danny Cantwell, Jim Richardson, Kenneth Krieger, Bill Lawler. ?' 1 rt Xe Kb- Sidi' EMORY PLAYERS Long practices result in three productions -. 5: - li' N , X f E N ash? Q . 5 0 , st. .ef A E51 ,. 1 H i ' I fri I The Players, Emory's drama group puts on two major productions Fall and Spring quarters, and Winter term finds them in an intensive workshop working and learning. Throughout the year they hold theater parties at various Atlanta theaters. All students are invited to their frequent luncheon meetings which draw speakers from the Emory faculty, Atlanta theaters, and others areas of drama. Members also serve as ushers for the Municipal Theater. The group holds its awards banquet each spring. Alpha Psi Omega, the honorary dramatics society, annually sponsors a production. Bonnie Weingarten assumes one ol' the leading roles in the VVinter Quarter production of C0rU'?dential Clerk. 'I26 Mitzi Hymen, director, explains a point of drama to the players. The officers of the Emory Players: Sally Olenschlager, Secretary, Dr. Bain, Advisor, Kitty Greene, Business Manager, Virginia Wrightg Kirk Quillian, Vice Presi- dentg Margaret Jones, President. v 1 S i : I i E An innovation to Emory drama, the Greek tragedy Iphigenia in Tauris was performed in front of the Administration Building during spring quarter. ,- f7 BARKLEY FORUM Debaters take first in Tournament Terry Adamson presents a special award to Virgil Hartley. 128 This past year was a most exciting and success- ful one for Emoryis Barkley Forum. The Forum captured the four-man National Championship at the tournament hosted by Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, the debate honorary. This was the first ofthree National Championship tournaments held in the nation last year. At the National Debate Tournament held at the University of Chicago, the Emory debate team was one of sixteen to qualify for the final rounds. At the third National Championship tournament, the Tour- nament of' Champions, Emory was the only participating school to have two teams qualify for the final rounds. In addition to its successfnl year in debate competition, the Barkley Forum actively pro- moted the area of forensics through such endeav- ors as the Barkley Forum High School Tourna- ment fbr high schools in the Southeastern United States and the Peachtree Debate Tournament for colleges, the third largest intercollegiate debate tournament in the nation. This past summer, the Forum sponsored its second annual forensic workshop in order that interested high school students may have additional training. Teriy Adamson, Norman Anderson, Harry Bassler, Alan Baughcum, llc-my Bostick, Susan Cahoon. Bob Durden,Nlark Frankel, Richard Garrett, Brad johnson, Richard Kantor Dub Leake, Advisor. a 1To J: joe Longino, Doug Martini Ken Mc- Cralzzen, joe Newman. fBottoml: Kirk Quil- lian, Robin Reeve, George Selby, john Taylor, Richard Willard, Ted Wolf f Mrs. Pelham is made an Honorary Member of the Barkley Forum. Mark Frankel presents the award as Bill Walters, President ofthe Fonrxn, applauds. The Awards Banquet is one ofthe highlights ofthe year. 129 STUDENT CENTER BOARD Brubeck and Nero perform at SCB concerts Dub Lealxe and Bill VValters, president ol' the Student Center Board, present Dr. Atwood with the oil portrait given to him by the Board, V T -43" rm hem QTY RQ-TLWQQJLVNR M.. ......... ' Ylivwiyilnviil was sm-f sa--aus. ' Z K 1 nom. cw... fIl!ll'll'll'L i. ii,, .. EW7 Kay Hem if 5 friday, October K il!!-K. J , rtt,ei ry, QM. fm ' K. . .. um .....,.t...L.,.l....,., 'URN looxsrcne 75.1111 KYI120 ND' :i0"?U0lY SCB poster-printing service is kept busy supplying publicity for activities. Interest in the Board's chess tournament is carried over into other parts of campus life. 130 The Student Center Board seeks to serve the entire University community by providing cul- tural, social, and educational opportunities for all Emory students. These activities are carried out by committees under the chairmanship of a member of the Board. Several ongoing services oflered by the Board are the printing of posters for publicity for campus functions, meetings ot organizations, and propaganda for candidates, the sale of tickets for downtown plays and concerts to Emory students at discount prices, and the showing ot' past popular movies every Saturday night in the Alumni Memorial Building. The Student Center Board also provides the students with the Coke Lounge, which is open for pool, TV, and refreslnnents during the week. Various tournaments, such as pool, bridge, and chess, are sponsored by the Board, the winners of which go on to regional and national competition. A wide array of cultural activities are pre- sented by the Board, including a lecture series and art displays held throughout the year. The highlight of the cultural calendar is the Creative Arts Festival, which features different aspects of the performing arts. These ranged from a dramatic reading of john Brownis Body, through a performance of "The Beggarls Operav, to a concert by Peter Nero. Because of the support given by the students for the Festival, the Stu- dent Center Board Was able to bring Dave Brubeck to the campus Spring quarter. 3 A 1 3 S i - E E Q E E r Peter Nero, well-known entertainer, drew a large crowd during Creative Arts Festival. ttyl WA Hzmk Ambrose, member of the Student Center Board, lllllllS the Coke Lounge in the AMB. 1 M , ,i,,,7, od U4 5, M Z 57? X I , N ,V 5 'Af' 3 i if 2 ' iff, ll , 1 131 PI DELTA EPSILON Pi Delta Epsilon members: QFirst Bowl: Neil Sklaroff, Tom McGuire, Tony Trauring, Roger Merritt, jerry Cohen, Virgil Hartley thonoraryl, Allan Wagman, Rick Siegrist, Bob Berglund. tSecond Bowl: Robert Rohrer fSecretaryJ, jeff Maddox fTreasurerJ, Bob Forry, Tom Oster- mann, Larry Weisblatt, Marty Levin, Harold Vigodsky, Ken Grubbs. fThird Rowjz Louisa Bond, Pitta Middlebrooks, Martha Laird CVice Presidentl, Sueje Wisler, Ann Wolf, Tina Clardy, Sandy Burke, Terry Shelley, Susan Gourlie, Lucy Patrick, Coco Anderson, Gwen Atkin- son. tNot picturedj: Nick Ordway, Winston Morriss, Bonnie Blum, Em Cole, Bill Walters, Wayne Wood, Mary Helen Hamilton, Knott Bice, Rusty Rodriguez. "No-Holds-Barred" aids communication President George Fox led PiDE through a year of expanded participation in campus affairs. The honorary collegiate journalism fraternity spon- sored a "No-Holds-Barredv exchange between top University officials and an audience of students in an effort to lower a crucial communications barrier between administrators and the student body. PiDE joined with the Campus in polling the students of all 9 schools to select their most outstanding faculty members. For his conspicuous achievements, President Fox received the Medal of Merit from the fraternity's national organiza- tion. Membership in the group was extended to students having completed five quarters of high-calibre Work in student publications. George Fox, president of Pi Delta Epsilon and chairman of the Student Senate Publications Committee. Administrators ponder a question raised by a student during "No-Holds 6 Barredn. Aw' s,,.-an-.--...N is CAMPUS Yearbook expands coverage of University we-W., , , Terry Shelley, Editor. , , Q 436 5 ' ,M 41" 1 ,V R. ni 4 X., 'a Y 13? ,A d 7 fr . . 4 1 . V, f. W 1 5 em f"Z'-1' -fir -vzfi' if f 7' A number of expansions and new features characterize the student yearbook for 1966-1967. A general increase in size made possible the enlargement of the student life and informal sections of this edition. Outstanding professors were selected for recognition from every school in the University rather than only one. Descriptive passages on each academic department were also added, and coverage of the various schools was increased in an attempt to reach the entire University. Through these and other changes, greater emphasis was placed on the important personalities and events of this school year. am: if Tom McGuire, Associate Editor. Tina Clardy, Managing Editor. 133 iw? :.,,:.,5 . ? A ttrs: 6 .,,,: , :q::,. .5 E k .55.,, so I if S3 f X F: . 5' Bill Lamb, Business Manager. Connie Davis, staff, Merilyn Nlklllglllil, Beauties, Tommy Lee, Dooley s Not pretured Nick Ordway, Dooleyis. . Sa S fa D Q S h ,Af 3 K rfy ,il' iii Susan Whitlnire, Dental, Sandy Burke, Medical, Dorothy Cumbey, Nursing, Helen Arnistead, Dental. we Shelley Malone, Sports, james Smith, Sports, Deanie Bolton, Sports. 134 ff Sueje Wisler, Photography Editor. fFront Howl: Dorothy Burton, Senior Class, Carol Miller, junior Class, lane Hamhrick, Academics, Lynda Folsom, Freshman Class, fBack Rowjz Carol Campbell, Sophomore Class, Karen Rozier, Sophomore Class, Virginia Clemmons, Senior Class, Cbery Smith, Senior Activities. fNot picturedjz Sally Henson, Martha Rohrer, Academics. QFront Rowjz Shirley Spears, Graduate, Peggy Scott, Business, fBack Bowl: Cathy Perrodin, Graduate, Tom Brodnax, Theology. ll li -1 rm CFront Bowl: Bob Howland, Staff, Margie Lester, Activities, Robert Hohrer, Index Publications, QBack Rowj: Mieki McAbee, Honors, Milly Harvey, Student Government, Peggy Mt-Clellan, Sororities, Ann YV0lf, Sororities, fNot pieturedl: Richard Elmer, Fraternities, janet Oliver, Honors. ff-Q., "Bbq MQ STAFF MEMBERS: Lynn Fontaine, Marianne Warren, Marian Ellis, Vic LeNoble, Fay Dial, Brenda Conner, Linda Chestnut. 135 WHEEL Newspaper takes stand in elections "The Southls Most Independent Collegiate Newspaperl' mixed in Georgia politics as well as campus al-fairs this year, strongly endorsing for- mer Governor Ellis Arnall in both his pre-primary campaign and the ensuing write-in effort after his defeat by Democratic nominee Lester Maddox. The paper was recognized by the Georgia Press Association with that organizations top award for general excellence for 1966. Included in the year's issues were opinion columns by campus leaders Right and Left, a weekly series of studies of University problems, and frequent news analyses in addition to the customary coverage of major news, artistic, and social events. Em Cole and Robert Rohrer, Co-Editors. I at si Executive Editors jeff Maddox and Winston Morriss discuss layout problems. Business Manager Harold Vigodsky checks national advertising for an issue. ,il Nick Ordway, News Editor and Nixon Award winner for 1967, ponders new development. Managing Editor Knott Rice helps paste galleys up on Monday night. Sports Editor Bob Forry records play-by-play of Emory soccer game. f .f - lr : -., NN, ' - . - X ,... fs: -- - ' S 2 -Q 1 ,,,...,t:5 .:...,,: . . .... . , . , . c "if" K' "' ai '17 .MEN 'L . R. I, ee f . ,,. . ei:,q,,,.,E. EZE, , , Q, e Associate Editor Rodney Derrick beams at camerag Associate Editor Rusty Rodriguez works. 2 ,v. ,LZ Advertising Manager Marty Levin makes sale to local merchant. NP? , 5 Social Editor Louisa Bond KRD and assistant Pitta Middlebrooks Editorial Assistant Terry Adamson debates point as Contribut- enjoy letter from an old friend, ing Editor George Fox attends. K . ' t-ti 'A' 'X ' ' ,4 4 M ' rt , ii Susan Courlie Tony Trauring fC6917J Bonnie Blum Rick Stovall Copy Editor Arts Editor Associate News Editor Associate News Editor fnw 4-9 ' i ,gi f 3- , ' A ' W, 3 V V S1 dm? ff I ,M ,mf mmf ' WHEEL STAFF MEMBERS: Larry Weisblatt, Henry Brown, Lucy Ralston, Dottie Prater, Suzanne Cockrell, Mary Flowers, Mardi Barnes, Martha Rohrer, Charles Hagan, Bert Maxwell. Not Pictured: john Fleming, Richard Wertheim, joe Lyles, Iudy Richardson, Sally Ienkins, Hank Amhrose, joe Newman, janet Rechtman, Ruth Miller, jeff Loftiss, Hank Loehr, Tom Affleck, Alison Armstrong, Lamar Davis, Bill DuBois, Don Mackler, Mel Phillips, Paul Sunderman, Cliff Fields, jonny Gardberg, Edward Cratz, Richard Holz, Ken Krause, Gail Resnick. 138 I ARCHON Price of magazine reduced by Senate aid Editor Robert Rohrer stands on Emory tie. ,W ' Z f. l ,jffwl , Archon, the campus literary magazine, pub- lished two issues of short stories, poems, and essays by students and faculty members in an effort to stimulate creative activity in the Emory community. Augmentation of' financial aid from the Student Senate allowed reduction ofthe price ofeach issue from 50 cents to 25 centsg sales were well-received by a select audience. aw-auf 4015. Allan Wagman, Business Manager. Tom Ostermalm, Associate Editor. Staff' member Nick Ordway. Not pictured: Wayne Wood, Carl VVeeks. , PHOENIX Bunnies, beds, and aggression spark year Under the progressive leadership of Editor Wayne Wood this year, Emoryis student humor magazine burst the bonds ofthe printed page and rocked the campus with two awe-inspiring spec- tacles as well as the customary three issues. The main events of the year were a bed race from Emory to Governor Lester Maddoxis mansion between the staph and workers on The Wheel fwhich ended in victory for the Phoenix jg and a baseball game between the staph and bunnies from the local Playboy Club fwhich ended Most ofthe photographs on these two pages were taken during the latter massacre. The Phoenix also sponsored the second annual Aggression Rally during spring quarter exams, giving Emoryites a chance to toss tomatoes and mud at friends and foes alike. Managing Editor Peggy Stokes displays smashing form. Editor Wayne Wood catches up on Phoenix staph required reading. 140 PHOENIX STAPH TEAM: fGouchantJ: Peggy Stokes, CFirst Rowjz Wayne Wood, Art Pelenberg, Dick Greswellg QS:-cond Bowl: John Werner, Iolm Cook, Bob Berglund, Neil Sklarofl, Ty Michael, Kibby Simmons, fThird Howl: Bill Lumpkin, Rick Siegrist, john McCraney, Allan Wagman, Marty Levin, fGigaretJ: Steve Koenig, fNot picturedlz Lucy Patrick, Herbie Datrum CKing ofthe WVorldD, Bob Coley, Mike Davis, Brandon Brown, George Fox, P. Tucker, Pete Crawford, George Duncan, Dino Thompson, Bill Cole, Lee Weathers, Phil Free, Tom McNally, Caldwell Smith, Joan Herre, Steve Sperling, Kelly Watson. ,....-M. i 'VT' M Q v E Jil? W' f Aqtmv A pvlv, yi, . Rick Siegrist, Associate Editor. J. 3 fig-41 334i'3"i V' V , gf ii if 1 3 : 341 " , ' ' Vt .f 1 x df .'.,- ,V yd' - . ff.. Business Manager Marty Levin poses with ,67-'68 budget allotment from SGA. ' em... Dick Creswell, Circulation Manager. H f M215 fixing? , .f , 'Mm " 17 x fi .VV Production Manager Robert Rohrer bungles first attempt at Responsible Freedom, holds spout in wrong direction. WEMO Q-f 'Raman erwmw Scott Parks, Business Manager. Larry Weisblatt, General Manager. Problems plague operation of radio station ,,.-. Rob Warnock, Chief Engineer. 142 XJ ""'s..-f Tony Trauring, Chief Announeerg Roger Merritt, Pro- duction Directorg tNot Picturedlz joe Lyles, News Director. NAUONAE, DEBATE i . TQURN XMENT ,fm if , u jerry Cohen, Program Director. Allan Wagman, Assistant Engineer. '.V, A if Lal Gwen Atkinson, Assistant Program Director, Ken Crubbs, Assistant Business Manager, fNot Picturediz Judy Megaw, Assistant Business Manager, Alan Orton, Assistant Production Director. WEMO STAFF MEMBERS: qseafedp: Cookie Carter, Ruth Miller, CStandingD: Nick Ordway, john Stanley, Richard Wer- theim. The staff of Emoryis infant radio station en- dured a year of struggles with technical and monetary problems, but ended the period on an optimistic note. Due to the general collapse of equipment and to financial debilitation, the sta- tion was unable to broadcast after November, 1966, however, installation of a new aerial system promised a return to the air waves in the fall. WEMO assisted the Barkley Forum in the news- casting portion of its annual high school debate tournament, aided at a Harris Hall open house, and performed other services to the campus in lieu of broadcasting the usual news, musical entertainment, and feature programming. The radio station also sponsored numerous social events in the Alumni Memorial Building. Q43 WST 'Q 'K-. 1 , ' P I ,Q mf , , f., . M, 1 F H i 2 i 'El ' 4, if ff ' fn? T 544914: E'-T POTLS INTERCOLLEGIATE SOCCER Eagles complete another .kgs Q E Bob Hastings tackles ar Morehead State player. At half-time Errrory Eagles retire to the grrss to As ar result ofa disputed call, Morehead forfeited rest and listen to advice from their coaclr Tom the game to Emory, 1-0. johnson. SCOREBOARD Errrory Fla. South Emory Morehead Emory Erskine Enrory Oxford Errrory Stetson Emory Ptietler Emory Belmont Abbey Emory Oglethorpe Emory Vanderbilt Errrory Furman Errrory Davidson 146 successful season Coach Tom johnson fielded a relatively inex- perienced soccer team and yet managed to guide it to a successful season of eight wins against only three losses. What experience thc team had was well repre- sented bythe play of Captain Ralph Byers, Charlie Siemon, and Steve Edwards. Byers completed an exceptional four-year career. Siemon and Edwards led the team scoring with 13 and 11 goals respectively. The outstanding Eagle performances included their strong victories over Oglethorpe, Furman, and Davidson. The team avenged its lone defeat ofthe previous season against Pfieffer. hx,- THE SOCCER TEAM, CFront Row, Left to Rightlz Mike Gilbert, Ben Brock, Charles Siemon, Capt. Ralph Byers, Steve Edwards, jim Weaver, john Ertel. CSecond Bowl: Morton Hodgson, Ass't Coach, Bob Day, jim Moor, Bob Hastings, Ernie Chow, Grady Stewart, Coach Tom johnson. KThird Bowl: Mike Hall, Mir., Kirk Lalor, Barry Elledge, Jim Paullin, Bo Smith, Mike Kelley, Dawson jackson, QFourth Rowjz Mike Davis, Buckey Parker, Bob Berglund, jay Turnipseed, Dickie Weinkle, Jim Richardson, Tom Boozer, Merrill Nuss, Dan Martin. Mike Gilbert heads the ball away from his opponent. 'I47 Smuel fans prmlde nun ll support Co lhe Bnckev P uker IH lkes 1 5 ue After the game, the players congratulate their opponents for a hard-tbnght contest. 148 INTERCOLLEGIATE WRESTLING Matmen represented at regional tourney The matmen of Coach Ken Turner were fms- trated this past season by illness and misfortune. The result was a record of one win against six defeats. A Freshman Lou Henderson was the Eagleis most impressive competitor, massing six Wins, no losses and one tieg he also claimed second place in his division at the Southeastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Tournament. Kirk Watkins Won three Without a loss before being forced out by illness. The best matches were against Furman and Georgia. Emory wrestler flips his opponent. SCOREBOARD Emory 5 Sewanee 53-1 Emory 3 Auburn 37 Emory 16 Chattanooga 26 Emory 36 Furman 3 Emory 20 Georgia 28 Emory 10 Maryville 36 Emory 5 Ga. Tech. 43 Eagle struggles to free himself. Z?- . THE TEAM: fFirst Row, Left to Rightl Steve Schildecker, johnny Gardberg, Lou Henderson, Chuck Bussey, Coach Turncrg fSecond Rowj Nick Ordway, Bill Cole, Neal Grossman. INTERCOLLEGIATE SWIMMING Eagles do Well in defeat . rs tr. S X THE SWIMMING TEAM: fFront Row, Left to Rightlz Bo Kagan, jack Schroder, jim Wilson, Vic Kane, Ernie Chow. fSecond Rowl: Torn McNeely, Steve Reighard, Boh Atwood, jim Atwood, Max Moody, Terry Biniong Captain Tom Osterman. SCOREBOARD Emory 47 S. Carolina Emory S34 Clemson Emory 50 West Ca. Emory 66 Chattanooga Emory 63 Union Emory 45 Tulane Emory 54 West Ca. Emory 42 Citadel Emory 60 Davidson Emory 5:2 Duke Emory 50 Ca. Tech. Emory 51 Wm. 61 Mary Emory 51 Ca. Tech. 150 Coach Smykeis swimmers scored collectively more points than their opponents, but could not muster the right combinations for a Winning season. The team finished with a record of five wins, seven losses, and one tie. There were several outstanding performers: Steve Reighard scored eleven firsts, one second, and one third, Bo Kagan competed Well in many events, and was the Work-horse ofthe squad, Max Moody scored the most pointsg captain Torn Osterrnan and freshman jack Schroder were also impressive. Steve Reighard received the McCord Award for the most outstanding pernirmance in Emory athletic competition for the year. Steve Reighard displays his diving fbrni. Swimmers take to the water at the beginning oi a race. 151 irst sc-rx't's. in Cfalillplwll L-nts Im opliuirtfllts clcm n to s' 'wal -- R, INTERCOLLEGIATE TENNIS Q N etters volley to The tcnnis tvzun, cout-lit-tl in' Cl'ilNX'fk7l'Ci Ilcnrx' t-iibicmytici its most succt-sstul Qtllillliligll to clatf. Their cn't-lull rct-mtl wus twt-lvc wins and five deft-tits. This, howm'v1'. oliscurcs the fact that the Eaglvs won eight of thcir lust ninc contests, after iJl'Cilkillg twcii in thc first c-ight. Thcrt' wvrc sc-vc-lul highlights among thc Inutt-lit-s. Tim fttillli uve-iigt-cl un earlier loss to Ogle-thorpcg this was that first time that Emory defbzltcd Oglctlirixpc' sincc that school went ail- scliolursilip. Tha' win over Scwuncc was the first since Couch Ha-nry has lwcn in cliargc. The best nmtch was against Furman. Don Ctnnplx-H, Sum NVOisel, and John Hurst all had idcnticul 13-4 records. Captain YVeiscl was nmncd thc Curcci' Most Vulliable Playerg Czunpbcll wus clioscn tht- MVPg Hurst received an award fbr Bt-st Efibrtg Jack Giles was named thc Most Iinprovcd Player. I Sum VVt-isel I'1'tIll'IlS0lll'. unprecedented season :Map X 1 v M anis Q. Gan' A ' N 1' r-,-mE.e..e4 Y THE TENNIS TEAM: fLeft to Rightlz Coach Henry, Lee Mahr, David Knight, jack Giles, Sam Weisel, Bob Crowell, Richard Zorn, john Hurst, Don Campbell. Hurst prepares to loh the ball back over the net. SCOREBOARD Emory-W Birmingham Southern-L Emory-W Georgia Southern-L Emory-L Georgia-W Emory-W Florida Southern-L Emory-W Georgia Southern-L Emory-L Vanderbilt-W Emo1y4L Davidson-W Emory-L Oglethorpe-W Emory-W Columbia Seminary-L Emory-W Mercer-L Emory-W Sewanee-L Emory-L jacksonville'W Emory-W Valdosta State-L Emory-W Birmingham Southern-L Emory-W Furman-L Emory-W Mercer-L Emory-W Oglethorpe-L 153 INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK THE TRACK TEAM: CFront Row, Left to Rightjz Don Dunlap, Mike Gilbert, jim Waddell, Ralph Byers, Bill Smith, Eric Vihlen, Bob Yeakle, Roy Daniell, Bob Smith, Bob Harrison, Bob Coble. fSecond Bowl: Coach johnson, Barry Goodman, john Hughes, Bobby Dawkins, jeff Mitchell, Jim VVilson, Ed Spitzer, Mike Davis. -- Records topple as Cindermen take meets Coach Tom johnsonis cindermen completed a very successful season with a record of six wins against a lone defeat. The Eagles, victims in- cluded: Sewanee, Maryville, VVest Georgia, Berry, DeKalb junior College, and Georgia Southwest- ern. The only defeat was at the hands ofWoflord. The Eagles broke many school records this year. john Hughes and Captain Ralph Byers were the only members of the squad who graduated this year. . WMM., . ,N Eagles finish 1-2 in a dash, Byers wins it. jim Wilson throws the discus. 154 0 Iv1wji'ate1+mty INTERFRATERNITY FOOTBALL 53 Sigma Chi, sparked by a strong defensive unit, won the football championship With narrow victories over SAE and ATO. The final standing of the teams in the Championship Flight was: 1-Sigma Chi 3-Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2-Alpha Tau Omega 4-Delta Tau Delta The Phi Delts attempt a field goal against Chi Phi. SAE's provide interference for Nesmith against the Sigs. The Sigma Chi quarterback lofts a long pass behind strong protection. 156 3 at Q35 Sigma Chi takes fi... 'W ' as J' nuff' i -se li - A rv ff- 1.-fa-7-Y' V if Q if 1 K Q - . ,,,.,s,,-L, ak .Aid ix .N vk K v ' p s f S' f s s' M 1 s.: .i 4 W football crown Phi Delt Steve Rash intercepts a Chi Phi pass. Odds 5? mi A 157 - r ,::,,,:: ...:. , ,K Alpha Tau Omega captures ohamp1onsh1p Chris Jones drives against the Taus. Alpha Tau Omega defeated Kappa Alpha by a score of54 - 41 to take the title in Interfraternity Basketball. The final standing of the Champion- ship Flight Was: l-Alpha Tau Omega 3-Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2-Kappa Alpha 4-Sigma Nu KA Holmes gets offa -jump shot. ffvgw ,X . rw .-Yiiwm i3,f.gmR 5 mfg 45 A - V 1 li 1 t. M . ' w gk-M55 KN S a x .N 'in 5 J s f. K Q r 'X XNQQQ-4 xx ,Q X N .rx Q' , 'll' ,aff M '. ' . . 0 W3 TQ .ws Q I Y ?0fiiii44tQ -an K A Q wg' Y w 4 X .Q-Q2.g5S' Q , -f we Q X X X2 13 C N? X X Q NX X . N S, L ,L-L , 'is l .A , fiukgfni ' 'Q Q 3, I .fz5Q:i',?1:sier,ffiAv . - A 5 Q 5' X EQ www A X' if fi ' ax 5 3 1559? N, INTERFRATERNITY VOLLEYBALL Sigma Chi volleys Sigma Chi advanced to victory in volleyball competition as they defeated a strong Sigma Nu team in the championship gaine. Preliminary games narrowed the field in spite of powerfiil servers, lengthy volleys and close scores. Final results were: ligiglllil Chi 3-Alpha Epsilon Pi 2-Sigma Nu 4-Beta Theta Pi to first place , ..t.,. New L sttsr 2 3, R if k N. gf .Q f' it 4 X N .. ,kj 5 ...... krb: d ':E'i surnames gg Ensenada f Making sure ofa good return Chi Phi player puts it over with a new twist INTERFRATERNITY SOCCER ATO boots it away from AEPi. Blocking a kick the hard way. Sigs sweep past opponents to take trophy Fraternity men took to the soccer field during winter quarter. Competition was stiff, although few games had to be decided by corner kicks. Sigma Chi defeated AEPif1-OD, SAE C3-lj and ATO C2-lj as it advanced to the championship game. In this match Sigma Nu fell to the more powerful Sigma Chi team. Final standings were: 11Sigma Chi 3-Tau Epsilon Phi 2F-Sigma Nu 4-Chi Phi 161 Action at first: the rurmer's safe ATOS receive diamond crown Fiji pl Iyer demonstrates a "collision slide lgrlllht KA for perfect season Alpha Tau Omega was granted the softball championship after a perfect season of play. The ATOs showed their prowess as they defeated SX Q8-1 D, SAE II Q2-OD and other teams in the preliminary competiton. The results of champion- ship flight were frozen when rain prevented the final games. The final standings were: 1-Alpha Tau Omega 3-Tau Epsilon Phi 2-Sigma Nu 4-lfldo Pike player takes a big swing. SORORITY VOLLEYBALL Alpha Chi defeats Delta Gamma to Opening the womens intramural sports pro- gram for the year, Emory co-eds competed in volleyball. Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Camina captured their individual flight championships and played for the over-all title. Alpha Chi emerged victorious for the ionrth year in a row. At the end of' the season the VVomen,S Athletic Association recognized an All-Star team. This ycarls team consisted of Presley Hilhurn, Alpha Delta Pig Maxine XVilson, Alpha Chi Omegag Carol Nloate, Alpha Chi Omegag Sandra Bragg, lndcpcndentg Becky Miller, Alpha Chi Oinegag Martha Laird, Kappa Delta. IndO Marsha Nelson jumps high to get the ball back to Alpha Delta Pi Chi Omega plays hard against Champions, Alpha Chi retire volleyball trophy ta Pi Presley Hilburn spikes ball against A Judy Wynne drives around an Alpha Delta Pi for the basket. 166 SORORITY BASKETBALL Alpha Chi tops Theta Characterized by difficult competition and excellent sportmanship basketball season kept sorority girls busy on Thursday nights during winter quarter. After several close games, there was a three-way tie among Chi-O, ADPi and Theta for the top spot in one flight. Theta emerged the victor and faced Alpha Chi in the champion- ship game. Although Alpha Chi led by a large margin during the first half, Theta pulled Within three points before the final Whistle found Alpha Chi Omega with the trophy. At the end of the season those named to the All-Star team Were: Barbara Tyre, Cathy Rudder, Martha Laird, Pitta Middlebrooks, Lanie Preis, Jill Wilson, and Carol Moate. Cathy Rudder, Alpha Chi, bends low to evade Thetas during the championship game. for championship Anna Peterson, Kappa Gamma Gamma attempts to charge past the Independents Delta Gammas pursue Tri Delta Caro- lyn Dudley. 167 SORORITY SWIMMING ADPi, Theta, Chi-Omega place in swimming 168 During spring quarter Emory sororities com- peted in the annual Intersorority Swim Meet. Swimming in individual as well as relay events, sorority girls toppled several meet records. In addition to speed events, diving and Water hallet competition showed the versatility of sorority swimmers. Alpha Delta Pi Won the meet hy a large margin. Kappa Alpha Theta picked up enough points in Water ballet to edge Chi Omega for second place in the over- all standings. Lvudall Hufford, Alpha Chi Omega, demonstrates winn- ing form with a front flip and a full twist dive. SORORITY TENNIS AND ARCHERY Sally Neel of Kappa Alpha Theta contends for victory in tennis finals. Indo takes tennisg ADPi archers triumph Emory co-eds also participated in the minor Sports tennis and archery during the year. Fall quarter brought tennis matches among the girls with Sandra Bragg of IndO winning the cham- pionship. Maxine Wilson of Alpha Chi Omega placed second and Sally Neel of Kappa Alpha Theta and Pam Ellis of Alpha Chi Pmega tied for third. Despite Wet spring afternoons, spring quarter brought many hours of practice on the archery range. In the competition Dottie Prater and Lynda McDaniels both of Alpha Delta Pi placed first and second, respectively. Merilyn Mangum, Kappa Alpha Theta, competes for the archery champion- ship. Maxine Wilson of Alpha Chi Omega quickly returns the ball in the championship game. 169 mmm., Awww Q Mmm wwxwpfxww SR is Q wg,-ww Q 1 Greeks -- - - PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Council co-ordinates sororities The Emory Panhellenic Council, composed of two representatives from each sorority, func- tions as the co-ordinating body for Creek ac- tivities throughout the school year. During fall quarter, Panhellenic's major concern was rush, which required extensive forehand preparation. Rules were drafted, a rush booklet was pub- lished, and Convocation planned. This year the universityis decision to start a summer orienta- tion program for freshmen prompted revisions in the rush schedule. The Panhellenic Council informalized sorority parties and liberalized rush rules by deleting a number of unnecessary restrictions. Other fall activities sponsored by Panhellenic were a program of intramural volleyball com- petition and Creek Week, presented jointly with the lnterfraternity Council. Winter quarter Panhellenic conducted an evaluation of individ- ual sorority pledge programs. The exchange of problems and ideas which resulted proved in- valuable in helping each group to strengthen its Creek orientation for new members. The coun- cil also organized competitive basketball games. Spring quarter featured an all-sorority sing and a Flea Market the proceeds of which were do- nated to the Emory Merit Fund. ii Rushees examine sorority displays. fFirst Bowl: Marsha Byers, Secretary, Lynne Moen, Sandy Burke, Alice Chambers, Susan Tingle, Fran Decker, Linda Mansker, President. Cseeond Bowl: Mary WVeaver, June Schwartz, Peggy Stokes, Martha Baker, Bush Chairman, Patti llambrick, Donna Ort-utt, Donna Lexy, Mrs. Hoffman. tThird Howl: Martha Moncrief, Lura Bolton, Dean Nelda Schultz, Ellen Seay, Peggy Scott, jenny Roane, Donna Bastian, Penny Smith, Joann White, .lane Hambrick, Treasurer. X 'I72 SSE? SQ in W mam fff Www 'Y Two representatives from each sorority sing for rushees at fall Convocation. pr- i , is 45' Fi' it 2'-Q i if 'DA 2, ', I , M 5. f f,, ,M , 'MJ Panhellenic rush advisors organize party invitations. Freshmen girls sign up to go through rush, F"-K I if any 44 f' JA 'N ALPHA CHI OMEGA Alpha Chis take volleyball and basketball 5 Keg ? 0' .- OFFICERS: loo Mt-Keand, Recording Secretary, Carroll Moate, Treasurer, Elby Lores, Third Vice-President, Becky Myers, Second Vice-l'resident, Tina Starr, President, Betty Booth, First Vice-President. Alpha Chi Omega scored athletic victories re- peatedly throughout the year. In addition to winning the basketball trophy, the chapter re- tired the volleyball trophy, having successfully defended its championship three consecutive years. Contributions to campus life included Alpha Chi sponsorship of a used book sale and campus-wide talent show. In addition, the sisters gave a party for children afflicted with cerebral palsy and adopted a Vietnamese youth. tFirst Rowj: jody Adair, Sandee Boutwell, Lyn Burdette, Nan Caxnpbell, jane Chaney, Monique Chatagnier, Linda Conroy, Kathy Cook, Kent Croft, Suzanne Crosswell, Enirie Davis, Jeanne DeNlotte, Ann Dunn, Lynn Eadcly, Pain Ellis. tSeeond Rowl: Virginia Eng, film-V Fejta, loan Ilamiltou, Mylle Harvey, Anne Holliday, Lyndall lluilord, Pain kllllIllC5Oll, Carol Keatly, Alice Kneiriin, Elby Lores. Sarajane Love, Chris Nlartin, Carroll Moate, Becky Myers, Dee McCarrity. fThird Rowj: .loo Mt-Keand, Ludy Kleley, Cuen Mooney, Peggy Mott, Beth Nash, Jerri Neiier, Barbara Nelson, Kathy Perrodin, Katie Pool, B. Reavis, Mary Robert, Rosalyn Rogers, Martha Rohrer, jo Ross, Cathy Rudder. CFourtli Rowjz ,leannie Serafin, Mary Anne Sharp, Susan Sibley, jill Slate, Penny Smith, Tina Starr, Peggy Stokes, Carol Struble, Linda Swinson, .lerrie Tyson, Beth VVebb, Susan VVhitinire, -lill XVilson. Maxine Wilson, Susan VVoods. 1 xg K i Y 9 174 championships A .yay Alpha Chi sisters entertain rushees at their Alpine theme party. Pam Ellis and Mylle Harvey lead their Sigma Chi pledge in the pledge dress-up at Derby Day spring quarter. QFirst Rowj: Alison Armstrong, jane Averitt, Lynn Ayala, Mardi Barnes, Linda Blackburn, Marticia Bryant, Midge Caldwell. tSec0nd Bowl: Alice Chambers, Lindsey Clark, Nell Con fer, Lissa Cooper, Kathy Corney, Ellen Crosswell, jean Currie. CTliird Howl: Tiny Easley Rose Evans, Nancy Flatau, Karen Fo ger, Linda Fooks, Glenda Fowler, Barbara Galbreatli. fFourth Bowl: Becky Carrard, Viv Halpern, Linn Harclenburgh, Brooke Holliinan, Kath Hunter, Laura jones, Sarali Ke-nib. fFiftli Rowjz Vicki Longino, Kathy Mackay, Laura Mackay, Bev Marbut, Frances Maxwell, Sall-y McCall, Dixie McEachern. OFFICERS: Mary Shankliu, Recording Secretary, Laura Jones, President, Nancy Flatau, First Vice-President, Lynn Ayala, Second Vice-Presiclentg Sally McCall, Treasurer. 176 ALPHA DELTA Pl ADP1's Carnival Supports the H W at rg ,, E at 'f : MM b M ,,,, tg F' ,,,,,. if F - .J K ARK ...ne--X 'vs 452 Merit Program l 5 mi Ea farm b ADPis await the crowds at their carnival which was a huge success. 1- wr- A If 1 - . 1 I ' ' f ,,j 1. :Z ' M , f ' fFirst Rowl: Eleanor McMichael, Anne Mertins, Carol Nash, Gloria Nelson. CSecond Howl: Lois Ottinger, Pat Phillips, Alice Pierce, Dottie Prater. CThird Howl: Bonnie jo Rea, Amy Sewell, Ann Sewell, Mary Shanklin. QFourth Rowlz Mary Alice Slemons, Bette Smith, Janie Smith, Debbie Staton. fFifth Howl: Judy Swaim, Ellen Tayloe, Dixie Ann Thompson, Barbara Tyre. CSixth Rowl: Mary Weaver, Glenna Yoakum. Alpha Delta Pi sorority enlivened winter quarter on the Emory campus by sponsoring a carnival, featuring such events as the ugly man contest and a uburlesque showf, Profits were donated to the Emory Merit Fund. Active in the sphere of social service, Alpha Delta Pi supported a Greek foster child and worked with underprivi- leged girls through the Atlanta Girls, Club. Together with Phi Delta Theta fraternity, the ADPi s gave Halloween and Christmas parties for orphans. In addition to these yearly projects, the chapter initiated several new programs, which included sending soap to a doctor in Vietnam and organizing a camival for children with muscular dystrophy. President Laura jones accepts Best Sorority of the Year Award from David Hagood at Greek Week festivities. ALPHA EPSILON PHI AEPh1's achieve Scholastic dw W , , ' fini? I A QFirst Rowl: Claudia Baum, Judy Cherniak, Margo Fieuberg, Elaine Forman. QSecond Howl: Ilene Gordon, Jeni Harris, Elissa Hersh, Lauren Hersh. fThird Rowl: Ellen Holder, Brina Hollander, Susan Kay, Rita Kirsh- stein. fFourth Rowlz Karen Kruglick, Judy Krulewitz, Adeline Lerner, Donna Levy. CFirst Howl: Naomi Licker, Linda Mansker, Maryann Marder, Sandy Melnick, Susan Mendelson, Shelly Myer. Qsecond Rowl: Joan Muchnick, Drue Pollack, Joanne Posner, Janet Rechtman, Ellen Rittenbaum, Iris Rosaler. CThird Rowl: Wendy Rosenstock, Karen Roth, Arlene Schwartz, Nancy Shellenberg, Linda Sigelman, Anita Sloane. QFourth Rowl: Bobbie Smith, Jackie Terman, Linda Warren, Lanie Wasserman, Ann Weisenthal, Valerie Weissler. OFFICERS1 Mar olrienberg, First Vice-President, Brina Hollander, President, Ellen giittenbaum, Secretary, Valerie Weissler, Second Vice- President. K s excellence First in scholarship nationally and on campus, Epsilon Eta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi names this as foremost in its ideal of well-rounded sisterhood. In the realm of service to the com- munity, sorority members produce their yearly What,s Where adbook and directory for Emory students and faculty. Epsilon Etais also work at Egleston in the childrenis ward and sponsor a Thanksgiving dinner for underpriviliged children. As part of Panhellenic, they sponsor AEPhi Follies in the fall, providing a chance for the pledge classes to become acquainted by co-operating in the production of skits. Included in their social program is an annual tea for fraternity men in the Atlanta area, a pledge party and a formal, held this year at the Mariott Motor Hotel. AEPhis receive aid at the ATO house for their Sweepstakes "What Is It?', AEPhi spirit rallies sisters around their car in the Sweepstakes Parade cm oMEaA Chi-Os cop ATO Chi Omega sorority emerged as the 1966-1967 winner ofthe annual Alpha Tau Omega Sweep- stakes on a spring afternoon ofspirited intersoror- ity competition. Other Chi Omega activities ranged from the all day fun and frolics Owl Hoot in October to the sedate and sophisticated Eleu- sinian banquet in the spring. Besides Eleusinian, spring also brought the Chi O spring party, Dooley's sandwich sale, and the Easter Egg hunt for the children of Sheltering Arms. One of Chi Omega's most valuable contribu- tions to the campus and community is the Social Science Prize, awarded every year to the young woman in the field of social science who has displayed outstanding scholarship, activity on campus, and promise to the community. f Z7 Z! 5 A f f iFirst Rowlz Starr Ackley, Anne Anthong, Kay Barker, gf Donna Bastian. QSecond Howl: Anne istany, Carol YA 5 ' ' Campbell, Tina Clardy, Virginia Clemmons. CThird Howl: Suzanne Cockrell, Ann Cody, Lynne Dakin, Lauren Deldin. iFourth Rowlz Sharon Diehl, Sharon Dishner, Marian Ellis, Carol Ceheber. fFifth Rowjz Gail Gilbert, Peggy Gourno, Laura Hall, Linda Hoopingarner. as 9 E LKKA f i 'S .v f p ii 3 Q A., itit . , Pledges celebrate receiving their big Sisters at the Owl Hoot at Chastain Park. l 180 ri I I sweepstakes trophy , , COHicersJ: Carole Kirkland, Secretary, Linda Newman, President, Shelley Malone, Treasurer, Terry Shelley, Vice-President. Chi Os proudly accept first place trophy in ATO Sweepstakes spring quarter. N fl ? ' 3' 2 -i W 2' . at ,. ,:-- .'uf1::E ::,.z:f::sH1:uf:'ffe.'::::2:::. RK J :yl T if ll l W ss 1 , .,.,: Q ,, 5 ' i 4' X iii la A. W A Q "'L "'L 'Q W . "" ,...,, 2 -ff-f - e ,. , ,. ..., ,,,. . it ., .. , ,,.. . ,..,..,, , 'I i'55itH'.i 5-:.'i5:. '14 ': H' '1 'fm' Q: 1 . J 'W , K p , K - W ,. rtiwy. , ' ' fiilifi- P g 1 5 'sz 't .X ' A - tt1-t , , - ,. if , .., f . Z p . L D S! " Q SE 'Q , l aa? Jftrfr--f . Ss ' Q + sv . ' an ha, - G' ii?aeQY2:P??:5'3 in 1 . HZFWS.. r me-mf".-.. Q .sv :EQ N55 . CFirst Howl: Honey Horrell, Mary Kennerly, Becky Kirk, Carole Kirkland, Shelley Malone, Miki,McAbee, Susan McCarthy, Carol Miller. fSec0nCl Rowjz Carolyn Nelson, Linda Newman, Brenna Nipper, jennifer Noble, janet Oliver, Marcia Peach, Nancy Perry, Linda Rainey. CThird Rowj: Nancy Rogers, Karen Rozier, Peggy Scott, Polly Sharp, Terry Shelley, Louise Stevenson, jerry Thompson, Kathie Tribble. CFourth Rowjz Cheryl Van Blaricom, Harriet Williams, Lulie Williams, Marie Wilson, Sylvia Winslett, Sueje Wisler, Elizabeth Woodall, Sese Zimmerman. 'ISI Q ,.3,, gig., H.,..i.g1s. . K K' 5- ,iqfig L7 A -. A R W is 1 182 E ,.. F ,.., . X is A X t 2 if W, P' gig ' . . - . ' s . V ' - ww m 4 My . .-fewwxe .. N, K .3 W. M 1..V nlvwafkgafix.. .sweaty 'X 'all we-QS A K ' S' M V '1Q'a'T ss. R., -kj J NAM-Q, . .ae X . 5 f L' k Q I 2 i , page e ' .X if .... s QL. 1 K si eq I. Q . t .xs1s'1,f,.-N 7 . A 'S A,..-ish M- ' K , M. at :X steak - .-.. . K N A is .. f - . A ' r K Q P-sg . 4- X . we p ip R f airy- . - - 1 fFirst Bowl: Susan Ammerman, Emily Balz, Mary Ford Barnett, Marsha Barr, Louisa Bond. fSecond Bowl: Margie Britt, Michelle Brown, Lamar Bryan, Carol Carpenter, Dorothy Carrier. CThird Rowl: Yolanda Chen, Gayle Chew, Lyn Cleveland, Eloise Crain, Diane Crews. The Delta Delta Delta formal was held in November at the Marriott. DELTA DELTA DELTA Derby Day honors Delta Delta Delta sorority walked off with first place honors in Derby Day competition sponsored each spring by the Emory and Georgia Tech chapters of Sigma Chi fraternity. This victory was followed by a notable second place in the Alpha Tau Omega Sweepstakes. The chapter gained further recognition for their activities in the field of service to the school and community, as Tri-Deltas awarded a S300 schol- arship to a deserving Emory coed and sponsored a Christmas party to wrap toys and clothing for an underprivileged family. Key social events included a fall barbecue, a formal honoring the pledge class, scholarship banquets, and a Pansy Breakfast for the benefit of graduating seniors. Pam Herrault, Eloise Crain, and Pam Hewlett pursue a fleeing Sigma Chi. taken by Tri-Deltas fOificersD: Mary Frances Kelly, President, Susan Gillen, Vice-President, Gail Seaman, Treasurer, Mary Beth Hemmel, Secretary. CFirst Howl: Diane Darling, Donna Dearen, Day Ann Doak, Carolyn Dudley, Susan Farrell, Carole Anne Funke. fSecond Bowl: Susan Gillen, jan Gillespie, Lorrie Hallman, Mary Hemmel, Pam Hewlett, Beth Holloway. fThird Rowl: joan Hussey, Mary Frances Kelly, Lyn Kilgo, Karen Kirkpatrick, Suzie Lanier, Conoly Lemon. fFourth Howl: Susan McGee, Gerry McKoon, jennifer McMurray, Barbara Mackie, Ann Marshal, Pitta Nliddlebroolcs. fFilth Howl: Cyndy Monkman, Kathy Mort, jan Nichols, Anita Payne, Dana Powell, Jenny Roane. QSixth Howl: Teresa Scott, Gail Seaman, Ellen Seay, Connie Skyrms, Sandra Sledge, Iulianne Smith. CSeventh Howjz Beaay Io Strain, Susy Taylor, jacque Tice, Ann Walsh, Susan VVelden, Pamma Wi iams. DELTA GAMMA Delta Gammas install new chapter, pledge fFirst Rowjz Caroline Babb, Patti Bartley, Susan Bennett, Suzanne Berry, Sally Blakely, Sandra Bon- ner, Bev Bricker. CSecond Rowjz Evelyn Brown, Dottie Burnette, Linda Burgner, Joann Butler, Marcia Byers, Cookie Carter, Susan Carter. CThird Bowl: Alice Chafin, Evelyn Cherry, Margaret Daly, Adrienne Davis, Connie Davis, Fran Decker, Betty Faulkner. fFourth Rowj: Sandra Gauntz, Nancy Goodwin, Martha Green, Linda Crimmett, Starling Holcomb. fFifth Bowl: Charlotte james, Lilli Kaselnak, Lee Leichsenring, Linda Luoma, Lynne Moen. fSixth Bowl: Carlene Prussner. Laura Reid, Carol Bice, Marianne Rochelle, Phyllis Romita. CSeventh Rowl: Barbara Smith, Cathy Spruill, Edith Spurlin, Mary Taylor, Brenda Waldon. fEighth Rowjz Kathy Walz, Nancy Weaver, Pat Wheeler, Sarah Wilkerson, Vir- ginia Wright. 184 if new colony Twice during the year Emoryls Delta Gam- mas left the campus confines, first to install a new chapter at Georgia State and again to pledge a colony recently established at the Uni- versity of Georgia. Despite a reputation for roving, the DGS were active at Emory as well helping crippled children learn to swim. In swim. In addition, the girls designed DG grams, written or singing valentines delivered on Feb- ruary 14. Proceeds went to the sorority's nation- al project encouraging sight conservation and furnishing aid to the blind. Among the sororitys projects is an annual Student- Fuculty Tea. Delta Giunmas sponsor il Christmas party for the Atlanta Girls' Club. , el . ix' KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA Thetas earn national, campus recognition Under the presidency of jerry Floyd, winner ot' the 1966-1967 National Kappa Alpha Theta Leadership Award, the Thetas have had an active year. The chapter travelled to the University ot' Alabama to help in the colonizing of a new Theta chapter, as well as participating with the Sigma Alpha Epsilous in the Empty Stocking Fund March at Christmas time. WVhile working individually to earn third place in scholarship ranking both fall and winter quarters, the Thetas worked together to achieve second places both in sorority basketball compe- tition and in Sigma Chi-Derby Day. fOtficersl: jerry Floyd, President, Patches Martin, Sec- cond Vice-President, Cheryl Dix, Corresponding Secre- tary, Iudye Wynne, First Vice-President. fFirst Bowl: jane Alexander, Anne Bessent, Barbara Bloom, Deanie Bolton, Patsy Branch, Carol Brown, Sandy Burke. CSecond Rowl: Dorothy Burton, Susan Chaires, Sallie Cone, Sue Cooper, Diane Dan- iel, Deryl Denton, Bev Dew. CThird Rowl: Cheryl Dix, Carol Dixon, Shirley Dodelin, Flora DuBose, Laura Dumas, Carole Del Eargle, Sher- ry Fitzgerald. QFourth Rowl: Marilyn Flowers, Ritey Flowers, jerry Flo d, Lynn Fontaine, Genie Gadilhe, Mary Kay Gentry, Violet Glas- cock. fFifth Rowl: Marion Godown, Eleanor Graham, lane Hambrick, Patti Hambrick, Candy Harned, Deede Harris, Mimi Harrison. CSixth Bowl: Martha Anne Hillman, Linda Hoge, Lois Holden, Betty House- holder, Roberta Houston, Jeannie jenkens, Priscilla jones. fSeventh Rowl: Carole King, Donna Knowles, Betsy Legg, Margie Lester, Ellen Lyle, Pam Mallu, Peggy McClellan. ,J X Q x A . wt 5 , , - A . .gf The goal of every Theta at the quarterly scholarship banquet: steak and slacks for a 4.0 average. ai' 43, ,' r .. .,QJl ,:-. V - 74 Q 42 Q if,- f-'JW' QFirst Rowjz Susan MCC-ehee, Robyn Mc-Gill, Merilyn Mangum, Theta pledges show their spirit at the annual kite Carole Morey, Margaret Mor an. fSec0nd Rowlz Marilyn Morgan, fly. Bambi Morrison, Caroline Phiiips, Betty Rainwater, Anne Rayburn. fThird Rowjz Carol Risher, Christine Shields, Meredith Smith, Sandra Smith, Ginger Still. QFourth Rowjz Cay Wallace, Lynn Warren, Lissa Watson, judye Wynne, Bee Yancey. 'I87 KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta gives competition The spirit of competition sparked the school year for thc KDs. In the field of service, their regular work with mentally retarded children was supplemented by an additional project - the financial adoption of an American Indian girl. The elation of intramural volleyball victories spread into other activities: the fall combo party, the excursion to the zoo, and the Christmas party. The basketball team was a credit to the colors throughout winter quarter, which also found KDS involved in a pledge fashion show and an ice cream scholarship celebration. Spring held the climax ofthe year for the KDS, as, after a spring retreat, their hard work paid off' with honors in each event: second place in Panhellenic Sing, a third in SX Derby Day and fourth place in ATO Sweepstakes. The perfect ending for a good year was the Annual White Rose Ball. ,gm I Officersj Connie Burgamy, Treasurer, Martha Laird, President, Gail Gunter Vice President, Susan Gourlie, Secretary. X 2 -"- W ' iv M ' , ' i,V. .I IV' , 2 L A . 5 y, A E, ,f ,fa A . . .V ,,. I - 'sal Vlgz 2 -A A fi ' A ' , fFirst Bowl: Barbara Bingham, Judy Black, Jo Bradley, Carolyn Brown, Connie Burgamy. fSecond Bowl: jackie Burns, Charleen Burrell, Susan Cahoon, Cathy Connar, Nancy Crain. CThird Rowjz Terry Davis, Kaye DeVane, Beth Duke, Nancy Dykes, Lynda Folsom. fFourth Rowj: Becky Gardner, Susan Gourlie, Gail Gunter, julia Hall, Mary Hawkins. QFifth Bowl: Betsy Holter, Roberta Katson, Martha Laird, janet Lancaster, jane McMullen. fSixth Rowj: jane Martin, Susan Merritt, Tammy Milton, Mimi Mueller, Betty Mugler. if fFirst Rowlz Carol Nelson, Donna Orcutt, Carol Ott, Sally Parker, jill Pelaez. fSecond Rowjz Judy Prussner, Kay Quillian, jean Renfroe, Iudy Richardson, Janice Ridgway. CThird Howl: Linda Royster, Samille Sheriff, Helen Sifalos, Kathy Smalley, Beth Smith. fF0urth Rowj: Dale Smith, Jana Swenson, Emily Tanner, Marie Thompson, Susan Tingle. QFifth Rowj: Courtney Tuttle, Susan Upshaw, Ann Varner, Linna Ward, Liz Whigham. QSixth Rowj: Ernestine Whitman, jenny Williamson, Susan Willis, Ann Wolf, Becky Yeomans. For Derby Day, it is "Daring Debut a-Co-Co!" KDS begin to shape their "What Is It?" for the ATO Sweepstakes. f N -ay' - . W V , 1 . UW V3 f : I ,f' , . .v 1 1 M Q QW, , f V , 1 if A1 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappas place first in Panhellenie Sing i fFirst Howl: Mary jane Armour, Lynn Babinec, Martha Baker, Keith Braswell, Marjorie Brown. fsecond Bowl: Peggy Bruno, Carolyn Cissna, Fran Cobb, Terry Connally, Llew Cornelius. fThird Howl: Bev Crane, Sally Dahlstrom, Susan Daniel, Virginia Daniel, Nancy Davis. CFourth Bowl: Ann Evans, L nda Evans, Meredith Ferguson, Bunny Farrar, Sue Finnigan. fFifl,l1 Rowl: Marsha Fly, Martha Freeman, Catherine Garland, Linda Corenflo, Mary Helen Hamilton. fSixth Howl: Paula Helm, Lisa Hitchcock, Beth Hutton, Lucy jackson, Margaret jones. fSeventh Rowjz Mary Kaebnick, Norma Korh, Kay Langhorne, Cissie Laughlin, Linda McElvey. ' Under the direction of Iody Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma won first place in the Panhel- lenic Sing with its performance of "Consider Yourselff, The World Is So Fullf and S'The Silver Moonf, Sorority members took part in a diversifed cultural program throughout the year. The chapter participated in the Piedmont Arts Festival, viewed Ziff slides presented by Dr. Crelly, and listened to Dr. Altizer expound upon his theological theories. Kappas were also active in the field of social service, as members kept study halls and sponsored a Valentineis party for children at Aidmore Hospital. Kappais listen attentively to a fashion co-ordinator from Sears in Buckhead discuss the newest trends in clothing styles. l gif' 'WW QOflicersD: Paula Helm, President, Mardi Garner, Secretary, Marsha Fly, Vice-President, jane Morrow, Treasurer. 1 f -' . Kappas pay close attention to director during Panhellenic Sing. CFirst Rowkz Linda Mack, Bettye Leigh Mann, Laura Martens. CSecond Howl: Mary Ellen Martin, Holly Miller, Moni- ca Moore. C'l'liird Howl: jane Morrow, Seotta Myers, Margie Nerenhurg. fFourth Howl: Margaret Nichols, Eleanor Opie, Anne Overinan. CFifth Bowl: Anna Peterson, Trudy Sellers, Nell Simpson. fSixth Howl: Iody Smith, Sue Spitler, Becky Vernon. fSeventh Howl: Ioanne White, Diane Willey, Jean Young. 191 PHI MU Phi Mus active in student life 'Mae so Phi Mus rush prospective members. fFirst Howl: Lynette Alligood, Susan Baker, Sandi Bates, Lura Bolton, Pam Crumbley, Emily Culpep- per. CSecond Rowjz Jeannie Duncan, Ma jo Fan- ning, Judy Garner, Kitty Greene, jan Grailly, Kathey McKenna. fThird Howl: Ian McKibben, Cherl Martin, Leslie Mashburn, Martha Moncrief Sallly Olenschlager, Janet Payne. CFourth Rowjz Kathy Pucciano, Kay Roberts, Pat Roberts, Ian Shelton, Mary Ella Smith, Kay Spicer. CFifth Rowlz Vi Sutherland, Kay Thomas, jane Tootle, Elaine Ward, Mary Elizabeth Watters, Susan Williams. 192 The members of Phi Mu undertook a full and varied program of activities for the 1966-67 school year. In the field of social service, the sis- ters sponsored a Hopi Indian as their foster child and actively supported HOPE, the nation- al Phi Mu project. Athletic distinction came to the chapter as Phi Mus were named to the All- Star teams in both volleyball and basketball competition. The highlight of the year was the Enchan- tress Ball held in February. The Christmas party given by the pledges, the pledge retreat, and the Spring banquet all added to an enjoyable and successful year. ,Alu dw, fl Y ,H N W sf 4 OFFICERS: Kitty Greene, Treasurerg Sandi Bates, Secretalyg Ian Shelton, Presidentg Sally Olenschlager, Vice-President. -Q' all Phi Mus cheer in the Sweepstakes parade. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Campus leaders make plans at IFC Retreat Composed of the president and one representa- tive from each fraternity, the Intertraternity Council serves as the governing body for the thirteen fraternities on the Emory campus. Al- though its major function is to plan and oversee the rush program, the IFC also takes an active part in other areas. At the beginning oftall quarter the group sponsored its second annual Leadership Retreat. Heads of campus organizations jour- neyed to Callaway Gardens where they discussed plans for the coming year. As a follow-up on tall rush, fraternity pledges attended a series of IFC panel discussions on the subject ot' involvement oftraternities in education and the university. The Interfraternity Council and Panhellenic joined together in the planning oi' Creek VVeek, held in the tall. Activities for the week included a House- mothers, Banquet, fraternity-sorority supper swap, the AEPhi Follies, the IFC Sing, and a concert featuring Little Anthony and the Imperi- als. At Christmastime, under the auspice oi' IFC, fraternity members collected for the Empty Stocking Fund. As a new addition to Parents, Wfeekend in the spring IFC and Panhellenic sponsored a uRow Showv, consisting of art dis- plays, folk singing, sidewalk cafes and other art- connected activities. OFFICERS, fLeft to Rightjz Larry Harrell, Activities Vice Presidentg Bill McDaniels, President, Mike Turner, Executive Vice President, jon Stein, Treasurer. 194 Bill Cloud, Dean Zeller, President Atwood, Vice President Smith and jim Holmes, IFC President, discuss a point raised in one of the meetings during the Leadership Retreat. Campus leaders take time to enjoy the scenery at Callaway Gardens. is V "--..,., 219' Emory and Atlanta residents walked the row to partake in the Row Show's wide variety of creative activities. ALPHA EPSILON PI Pizers find time- for study and Alpha Epsilon Pis studied their Way to the top spot in fraternity scholarship during Fall quarter. Leaving the books for a While, the brothers used Ceorgia politics as a theme for a combo party. The "Lester-vs.-Bow Party was held at the frater- nity house on the row. In February the AEPis Went formal as brothers and their dates danced at the Champagne Formal atop Stone Mountain. Saul Weinstein, author ofthe Israel Bond books, spoke to the Epsilon Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi in November. An AEP1 and friend react to antics ofthe greased pig chase during the Student-Faculty Picnic. w l CFirst Rowjz Albert Amato, Rich- ard Arnold, "HH Aronson, Mark Averbuch, Stan Beitscher, .Andrew Bregman. fSecond Rovvj: Miles Brett, Jerry Cohen, Jerome Cohen, lack Corn, Mike Delman, Irv Ep- stein. fThird Rowl: Roger Evans, Stan Fineman, Harris Friedman, Mike Friedman, Rick Garrett, Ira Cingold. fFourth Bowl: Gliekman, Willey Clickman, Steve partying Goldston, Bobby Grand, joe Greenhall, Leon Cross. fFifth Howl: Neal Grossman, Lee Handel, Alan, Hoffman, Marc Kaminsky, Richard Kantor, Arnie Karol. QSixth Rowjz Barry Katzen, Freddy Fraemer, Marchall Levine, ja Levitt, Norman Levy, Cary Lubeli CSeventh Rowjz Donn Mackler, Ken Manas, jerry Mariowitz, jeff Marks, Dave Moore, Alan Preiss. Af'-1 OFFICERS, QSitting, Left to Riglitl: Miles Brett, Sentinel, Judy London, Sweetheart, Richard Kantor, President. CStandingD: Nat Finklestein, Exchequer, jay Press, Vice President, Steve Cowen, Secretary, Harold Clickman, Comptroller, Bruce Yergin, Auditor. 5 P ' F if ,S ' ' r i. x '+R s , ,.-, ,L E! ..,,L A Q , ' -'-- fs KA, q , S S ' Q '.' Q , I ilil - 5 k . ., . fFirst Rowlz jay Press, Mike Ripps, Lanny Rose, jerry Rosenblum, Raymond Rosenfeld. CSecond Rowls Pete Savitz, Jack Scheinberg, john Schmelzer, Steve Schreiber, Allan Serkin. fThird Howl: Peter Shaw, Edward Sternlieb, jack Strumiel, Alan Telisman, Bruce Yergin. ALPHA rAu oMEeA Taus sweep firsts in athletic competition The Panhellenic Sing was a memorable night for the Alpha Theta Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega. At the end of the sing ATO was named the "Most Outstanding F raternityv -an award sponsored by the Tri Delta Sorority. Tau athletic ability was evident throughout the year as the fraternity took first places in football, basketball, and softball. Partying was a favorite weekend pastime for the Taus. At the animal VVhite Orchid Formal at the Air Host Inn the sweetheart and her court were announced. During Help Week the ATOS worked at an orphanage cleaning the grounds. During Spring quarter Emory sororities vied tor the ATO Sweepstakes trophy, as girls crawled through jello in search of maltese crosses, ate pancakes, and "Chug-a-luggedn beer. CFirst Rowl: Mike Barnhorst, Cary Bell, Bill Boice, Jack Rrookinan, Iohn Brown. QSecond Rowl: Charles Cates, Dan Cavett, Bill Cole, Raymond Cook, Terry Crawford. fThird Howl: Dan David, john David, -Iohn Dunaway, Bill Dnnson, David Evans. fFOlll'tll Rowl: Clifl' Fields, Phil Free, Rusty French. CFifth Rowl: Doug Fry, Roger Craee, Charles Hutton, Dawson Jackson, john jenkins, James Ieter, jack jones. fSixth Rowl: Sherman Johnson, Paul joseph, .lim Lanier, Toni LeCroy, Charles Leech. tSeventh Rowl: Caiy Maconi, Danny Martin, Clyde Martin, jack ML-Craney, Charles McGill. fa? The ATO porch is a popular spot during rush. .-for Hifi?- A.. ev wsvli .Y .:, ., ,. N. +5 9 .K x Qi, P ' Y 1 ii ,.-' X is S ii ' N E: ' egg. in 'g wr 1553 1 58' 3 .zzgfxfgfilglgdi "off Y, .1 .. ,,.' QL Ji gi H .M ,T 4- 43" ' , -iff:-9' ."'51s" l, .- Q, 5 fgQ,g..-wmgs-1" ,s ,,.,. , ...W .X Rx if -f,.f K . ' Q ' ' Tan emu-lie-s Q-liver their enlruntx in the jello-sc-miiilile - one oi' thi- cu-iits in the ATO Sweepstakes. iFirat Howl: Ron KIOYQLIII, lliivid Xl-lmn, Clmcl Price, Dun Ruxvliiis, David Showalter. fSecond Howl: Caldwell Smith, Dempsey Spring- field, Cred Studdard, Troy Thomp- son, William Tinsley. fThird Rowbz Lee Tribble, Don Turner, David Weath- ers, Jim Wilson, Wayne Wood. OFFICERS, CSitting, Lefl to Higlitlz Bill Boicc-, Clmplzling Bev Dew, Sweetlic-url, Rusty French, President. fsflllldillgli Sonny Carter, Secretary, Dempsey Springfield, 'l'i'e11mi1rc1', Edwin Spencer, Scribe. 199 .? - fFirst Rowbz Allan Atchison, Patrick Beall, Richard Boswell, Cary Bozzini, Fred Bregler, Bill Brown, Ralph Byers, Leon Campbell. tSecond Rowj: Bob Cooper, joe Crouch, jim Delaney, Al Fowler, Ken Crubbs, Bob Hastin s, Owen Hewitt, Parks Hifgins. CTiird Howl: Dave Hines, Mike Holland, Toney jackson, Mike jones, -lim Keeler, Kirk Lalor, Dick Levin, Bob McKinnon. fFirst Bowl: Al Meek, Dick Min- gledorill, Stn Nesbitt, Scott Parks. CSec-ond Howl: Dick Phillips, Bob Sennnes, llicharcl Sexton, Allan Shackelford. CThircl Rowj: Bill Sirniali, John Smith, Gary Spence, Bob Stallings. CFonrth Bowl: Rick Stovall, Pete Stranbe, Steve Thomas, AlVVarCl. 200 BETA TH ETA PI Betas have large turn-out for the at , ,, ,amzf ' 9 ff J ,.. T Q R X fa wf ' 2 ii f g X 0, M e 'dd ...V xv? qi fe 1 4 x ii a. t V, blood drive The brothers of Beta Theta Pi added seventeen pledges to their roster as a result of Fall Rush ,66. Competing with other fraternities in Circle Kls fall blood drive, Betas led in percentage of members donating blood. Ninety-seven per cent of the members of Gamma Upsilon volunteered to give blood. After holding several combo par- ties at the house during fall semester, winter quar- ter found Betas and their dattes attending the an- nual formal dinner-dance at the Riviera. This was followed on Saturday by a brunch at the house. Betas also enjoyed a "Grub Partvv during spring quarter. Spring also brought another blood drive, and Betas Theta Pi again had the highest per- centage of donors-eighty-seven percent. Betas outrace opponent during the Beta-Med School soccer game. we ,, . Www In V 4 E A film w ,W f r.f'n.:W:w-f' !fk'fkV2wffZ, ' v 1 VI, W,-0 Wa- 'walling'- Brothers await onslaught of rushees. OFFICERS, tLeft to Rightlz jim Delany, Treasurerg Ray Bush, Vice President Mike jones, Presidentg Lynn Biette, Sweetheart. 201 CHI PHI Chi Phis' Decision takes ..,..,uuuq1 .. . V. " ii, LW., A.-, Wg: . as-me "!'P"""' NK 1 "Little Egypt" adds to Chi Phi performance CFirst Rowl: lim Adams, Charles Allen, Ralph Allen, Mike Ayeock, Steve Begor, Al Blum. CSeeond Rowl: james Bryce, Frank Bullock, Tom Carstens, Robert Clothier, Bill Cotliran, Roy Daniell. fThird Rowl: George Duncan, Dexter Followill, Frank Fuliner, Henry Hanks, Charles Henek, Frank Jennings, QFourth Rowl: james jones, Mike Jones, Tom Kingsbury, Richard Kutsch, laines Lassiter, Bob Lowry. CFitth Rowl: Ken on McLane, Frank Mills, Don Mize, Bill Nesllilitt, -lohn Orr, joe Reeves. OFFICERS, fSitting, Lett to Rightl: Steve Begore, Vice Presiclentg Lynn Carlisle, Sweet- heart, Tom Brady, Custodian. QStandingl: Rick Selman, Historian, Frank Bullock, President, Torn Wade, Treasurer. 202 third at Doo1ey's Chi Phi lraternity hegun fall clnarter with tl sneeessfnl rush, pledging twenty-three men. During Creek YVeek the fraternity singers hrought down the house as they Served as aeeompzmiment lor i'Little Egyptv. Chi Phis eznne through with ll first place winner in the Ugly Mun Contest ut the .'XDPi Carnixul. During the illll gllllllllil Chapter of' Chi Phi held two joint parties, one- with their hrothers at Teeh, the other with the Emory SAES. Friday night ot' the Chi Phi formal Weekend inelucled dinner at the t'iutei'11ity house imtl clzmeing at the Hellenic Center. Siltllfllllf' night members zmcl their flutes eiijoyed 11 eomho partv. Spring quarter was highlighted hx' Doo'ley's. with the Chi Phis talking thircl with their i'Deeision for Law amd Orclerw. fFirst Howl: 'lack Riehurdson, Don Holander, Hohert Stnhhs. CSeeond Rowlz Riehurcl Slnnmeronr, Lynn Thomas, Tom XVucle. fThird Howl: john Wkire, Hurrv XVillingham, james Zoller. 1 2 DELTA TAU DELTA Deltas take first during Doo1ey's displays Members of Beta Epsilon Chapter of Delta Tau Delta sang their way to second place in the IFC Sing during the fall. At the Sing, the Delts also received the Phi Gamma Delta award for Social service. Unusual was the best description for Delt parties. Phosphorescent paint enabled members and dates to glow in the dark as they danced at the Black Light Party. The "Go To Helly Party- was complete with Delt devils. During winter quarter the Delta Tau Delta Rainbow Ball was held at the American Motor Hotel. A "Viet Cong Scouting Party" highlighted one weekend while movie night also proved popular. In February members entertained their parents during Delt Parents Day. Q . '22 fFirst Rowl: Walter Adcock, Tom Armour, jack Assad, joe Blackwell. fSecond Rowl: Earnie Bond, Charles Brooks, john Brown, George Butler. fThird Rowl: George Butler, Steve Bryam, Randy Cain, Bill Caruso. CFourth Rowl: Wallace Cheney, Harold Crumly, Bill Daniels, Bob DeMonte. QFirst Bowl: Doug Easterling, Tom Ferguson, Hit-hard Fife, Dan Hammer, Cullen Hammond, Roger Hampton. Ksecond Bowl: Lou Henderson, Keith Heninger, Tom Herring, Frank Hood, Bill Hoover, John Jenkins. CTliird Bowl: Rodney johnson, Victor Kane, Mike Keen, Ernie Langholz, Jim Lanier, Tom Lecount. CFourth Howl: Calvin Leipold, William Lewis, Jeff Loftiss, joe Longino, Arron Mahr, Kip Mann. OFFICERS, CSitting, Left to Rightl: Greg Upp, President, Kay Roberts, Sweetheart, john Hippy, Vice President. fStandingl: Doug Tinney, Treasurer, Collen Hammond, Secretary. a iFirst Rowlz Doug Martin, Louis Mc-Leod, Dan McRoe, Craydon Miles, Allen Move, Mike O,Neal, Mel Purcell. fSec- oncl Rowlz Lauren Rauber, Keith Rey- her, john Rippey, Robert Rohrer, john Smith, Richard Snyder, Toni Stoats. CThii'd Rowjz Carl Stuclce, Ron Thomaeson, James YVebh, john xVE'fll8l', Gordon Williamson, Richard Williams, Stan- ley NVoo. Brothers and rushees gather in the recreation room ofthe Delt house. 205 KAPPA ALPHA Confederate KAS battle foes on the quad Spring at Emory linds the Kappa Alphas sprouting beards and donning Confederate uni- forms to revive the Old South for a Weekend. Spring ,67 the KAs met with northern competition ' as they attempted to raise the confederate flag. Alter the skirmish on the quad the flag and the South rose once again. The Old South Ball, held jointly with the KAs at the University ofGeorgia, was the Friday night feature, while Saturdayis M event was the Sharecroppers, Ball. Also in keeping S' with Southern tradition the Epsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha celebrated Robert E. Lee's birth- day during January with Convivium. lFirst Howl: Inn Belcher, Don Brunson, joe Chambers, David Dennison, Richard Eddy, Hugh Garner. CSA-cond Rowl: Thomas Hogan. Charles Holman, Tommy Hudson, Henry Kinard, VVillian1 Kitchens, David Knight. fThird Howl: Andrew Marshall Bob Mr-Gill, Kirk Quillian, john Stephenson, john Taylor, NVilliam Wfaite. "' 1 , ,l,,- "t' 5 sgr i J .V 55 N ,ff M21 Q ws sw me an KA troops wnverge on the quad. 5 n I- s- ll 7 ,e v OFFICERS: CSittingJ: Ilohnny Taylor, Christine Shields, Sweetheartg john Clover. fStandingJ: Keith Quillan, Dre-xx' Nlurshull, Prvsic ent of Plvdge Clussg john Holme-s, Vice- Pre-sidewntg Bob Pwrly, P11-siclm-xltg Sonny Dorian, Bill 'I'm-kc-11 Chet XVulkel'. 'l'n-alslrlx-l'. ' 1 + 'M ' .. . In 95 A, K - ,fx M, M .. wig K. an 'Ni -kigipw-1 W , y 1 .. . J-an KAS and their dates congregate for it cocktail party during "Old Southf' KFirst Howl: Neil Acluiiison, B011 Askew, ,Ioliii Bain, Toiii Bixler, Charles Bussey, jack Czunplxell. CSeL-ond Howl: Doug Cm-lmm, YVe1idell Colby, Philip Dann, Frazier Dworet, Keen Edeiifield, Holi Furry. frfliircl Howl: james Grey, jolm Frili-iii, Aloliii Hines, Holland Aloliiisoii, Clemi Kersluke, Laiwreiiee Killiiigswortli. fF0llI'fl1 Howl: -loliii Linclstrom, Bertrauii Xluxwell, Hoy ML-Dimiel,.lolii1 Mieliael, MaielN1oody, Tony O'Doimell. Phi Delta and Delts go up for the rebound. PHI DELTA TH ETA Phi Delts swim Clfirst Howl: -loliii Oliver, jolm Puyiie, lioliert Puyiie, jolm Pittiiiuii, Stew Hush. lSeeUml Rim l: lfituili Hliocles, Perry liovstmi, Cfliurlex Sic-mon, NVilliuiii Stmiul, Rollaml Sutcliftb. f'l'liird Howl: jeffrey Talley, Hicliurcl Telxeau, .luck Turnbull, Cliarles VVliatley, David Wlliaitiiiaii. their Way to first place 4,441+ 4, W Swimming proved to be the sport for the hrothers of Georgia Beta Chapter of Phi Delta Theta. During interfrate1'nity competition the Phi Delts Swain and dove their Way to first place. Out ot' the water Phi Delt hrothers held a nuniher of parties at their house on the row. The partying turned more formal as couples danced at the American Motor Hotel during a winter quarter weekend. During spring quarter the fraternity got an early start on fall rush hy entertaining potential rnshees. Brothers and their guests attended a Braves game on Friday night, while Saturclay,s activities included an outing to Lake Lanier and a harhecue. Charlie Siemon confers with Phi Delt soccer plavers during half-time. 10" ' . 1 Phi Delt dramatic talents are revealed during Do0ley,s. PHI GAMMA DELTA Fijis gain Car by trade to radio Station A clays work was worth a car tothe Phi cllilllllltl Delta Ghapter at Einory. Members tratletl their labor i11 a contest concluctecl by YVQXI, a lot-al raclio station. They were in turn traclecl to the Unitetl Appeal which used the Fiiis to clear llllClCl'lJl'llSll ancl make needed repairs o11 a Ganip Fire Girls camp in North Georgia. During the tall, She-Gannna Delta weekend found Fi-ii clates as pledges. The brothers vacated the house for the girls who got a taste otpledgetloin eo11111lc-te with a Saturday work party. Halloween was eelebratetl with a scavenger hunt. At the Blat-lx Diainontl Formal at the Air Host Inn ineinbers ancl clates participated in the "Purple garter cereiiioiiy. Pre-sideiit Lariy Deeb welcomes john Rao, a 1111-dit-al otlic-er from the Fiji Islands to the Fiji house. ' ' W'::wfmw,W , ... I I M t., 2 , ., , wuz. 1 f y x , , .. .-4 .. fm , 1 Q f 63 'Q fl.: A f 1 fb . !,. W -x 4 f 43, , V 5 H+- Y i ,'Q'f . gf., f ,,.., , A 6 , , W , , , in .eo ' , L l 9 3 ff ft H 2 G 'W A "" f W ," .V ' 'T f l , . .- ' wr ""1y , A., ,. , A X AVV,V,, , 5 91 'W' 'M A - Q, A1 S. fFirst Howl: YVarre11 Akin, George Bostick, Glenn Bottoms, Bob Brown, Danny Cantwell. CSeL-ond Howl: Pete Garey, Bill Gawthn, Ralph Day, Larry Deeb, lim DeVan. i'I'hircl Howf: Sonny Doster, Bill Dubois, Larry Echnunclsoii, Hieliartl Elnier, lfclwarcl Fintlley. CFourth Howl: Louis Gamble, lohn Gibbs, ,lon Goodwin, Andy Granger, Art Hall. CFit'th Howl: Ron Hall, Harvey lluntley, Al Mar- tin, Scott NIL-Gleslcy, John NIL-Dargh. fSixth Howl: 'Il-tl Morrison, Carl Nell, Ralph Perkerson, Bruee Periy, Rieliarcl Plllllkllll. fSt'X'PIlfl1 Howl: George Selby, -liin Spencer, Rink Svitzer, Mairyiii XYallwl', Richard YVillard. is ' 5 1 -f GPFA , Q'Q Fijis gather by the cur for which they were traded. Bob Brown, Dave Wilson and Bruce Perry clear forests in North Georgia. 211 PI KAPPA ALPHA Pikes Welcome Congressman Pi Kappa Alphas pause lietween songs at the IFC sing. 212 CFirst Rowjz jack Atkinson, Mark Brady, Charles Browne, Bob Certain, Robert Chanpong, Dave Clark, Robert Cook. fSe-cond Rowlz Mike Dean, Robert Doyle, Rhodes Gay, Mike Hall, Frank Harris, Mark Harwell, Ed Heyer. fThird Rowl: Laurence Hibbard, Tom Hunt, David janner, Howard Kass, Ed King, Robert Malmborg, john Mariani. A i I 3 ? 4 Ben Blackburn W . V ' j Q, """:a-. . 'N' w .rfmwfv ,Q g .- -. wg .,..,. .4 U ti -V 7- . , fi Q - -, - 48 , . K A vvf- 5' Q -. Q , , ,. xl . 15' A . 1 - 'V . .M ra in vt is V I . .,,v ,,,, f,,, V . ,W .1 K Beta Kappa Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha had a special interest in the Ceorgia election during the fall. Congressman Bcn Blackburn a graduate of Emory and a brother of PiKA was honored at a reception at the fraternity house. Accompanied by the girls of Phi Mu sorority, the Pikes cele- brated Halloween by trick-or-treating for UNICEF. Cetting in the Christmas spirit Pike brothers collected for the Empty Stocking Fund and also entertained a group oforphans at a party. The new Pike sweetheart was announced at the annual Dream Cirl Formal held this year at the American Motor Hotel. fFirst Howl: Carl Moore, james Patrick, David Reine- hart, David Runniou. fSecond Howl: Giles Sconycrs, Allen Sisk, Sam Stacy, NValter Strickland. CTbird Howl: Paul Sunderman, Ken Thomas, NVilliam NVhidden, Bill VVicker. fwfm "Jkt as . :ii OFFICERS: Ken Thomas, President: Robert blilllI1lJOI'g, Vice President Chris Street, Secretary, Ken Craines, Treasurer, Sweetheart, Margie Bron n PIKES await their group ofpledges. Qi EQ ? IE If SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Halloween brings Great Pumpkin March On Halloween ,66 the K'Creat Pumpkinv once again paid a visit to Emory University. SAE pumpkin carvers marched over the campus sing- ing pumpkin carols and presenting jack-o-lanterns to the girls, dorms. Although always on the look out for lion painters Georgia Epsilon Chapter of SAE left their house to hold parties at Alpha Kappa Psi Lodge and Snapfinger Farm during the fall. At the IFC Sing the Es received the best scholarship trophy. The new SAE sweetheart and her court were announced at the annual winter formal held at the Hellenic Center. As a part of the Dooleyis activities Sigma Alpha Epsilon sponsored a "Dooley's Warm-upv party for the entire campus. . ssss A W . 'King "" H '-" A A 4 gf Qxgg ' Y ' , , ,qw fl. s E E , testi M.. swim M 4 4 SAEs ponder unusual addition to their house. The Great Pumpkin pays a visit to Alabama Hall. t fFirst Howl: Arthur Britton, Ben Busbee, Don Campbell, jim Campbell Paul Coley, Cary Coulter. CSecond Bowl: jim Davenport, john Decker ,f Bob Ferguson, Richard clklllll, Lee Cuice, lim Harris. frfhird Bowl Cary Hattaway, Bill llclms, blames Iligdon, Harold Horne, lohn Hurst Don Johnston. fFourth Bowl: L. jones, Carl Langley, Dain Lee, -Ieil Maddox, George Mayo, Ed NIL-Larty. ,,.,,,,. .mx A CFirst Rowlz Thomas NIL-YVhirter, lim Miller, Ed Mullins, Horner Mullins, Bill Payne, Paul Powell, Sain Huzook. tSet-ond Howl: jack St-ln'oder, Clmrlt-s Simmons, -Iiin Sinith, Lamar Smith, li. Sniith, Robert Stagg, Dun Stephens. fTllil'Ll Howl: Archie Stokes, Burgess Stone, Stacy Story, Hurry VVheeler, Simeon NVilbanks, Jim VVllS0l1,JilIl WVinn. OFFICERS, CLelt to Rightlz Lee Cuiee, T1'easui'ei'g Hugh Lu Vine, See1'etzu'yg Charlie Harris, Presi- dent, Bill Rodgers, Vice President. 215 QFirst Bowl: Frederick Adams, Joe Lefter, George Andrews, Bobert Aus- tin, Charles Bain, lack Barnwell, james Beull, Richard Bell. QSecor1d Rowj: Kaid Beniield, Larry Bough, Toni Brodnux, Bill Brotherton, Dan Brunelle, Ben Burrell, P. B. Bulter, Bill Cloud. QThird Bowjz Bob Cross, josh Davis, Scott Dunbar, jack Everitt, Glenn Fernald, Toni Geary, Bob Coodin, Charles Hanie, R. E. Hard Bob Harrison Charles Har y, . , . , - rison, Don Hart, Charles Hazelrigg, Bill Head, Tom Hogan, -luck Hughes. Sigma Chi heads toward their basket 216 SIGMA CHI Sigs dodge the derby-minded gi ' ,wk 'is Q, 'QQ X. ISK X Sorority girls Derby-grabbing is a favorite sport of girls at Emory, Agnes Scott, Georgia State and Georgia Tech. The capture of derbies is just one of the events of Derby Day, a national Sigma Chi innovation, sponsored locally each spring by the Emory and Georgia Tech chapters. Sigma Chis Captured first place in both interfraternity soccer and wrestling. Singing Sigs brought home the third place IFC Sing trophy, while Sigs Serenad- ing their sweetheart court entertained girls in the new dorms. Pledges of Beta Chi of Sigma Chi were honored at the pledge formal at the Hilton Inn. The 6'Sweetheart,of Sigma Chin took the spotlight at the Sweetheart Ball at the Progressive Club in February. fFirst Rowl: Ben Hutto, Frank jenkins, Rick joel, Bob jones, Bob Jordan. QSecond Rowl: Bob Kelly, Dick Kilberg, Gerald Lancaster, Don Linder, john Livingston. fThird Bowl: Ken McCrackin, jeff Mitchell, Dong Mitchell, Shelby Monroe, Alfonso Mooney. fFourth Bowl: Tom Nloornian, Bill Ogle, VViley Parker, Huber Parsons, jim Paullin. CFitth Bowl: Ed Pierce, Ken Royston, Ron Shafer, Leo Sidler, ,lim Simpson. QSixth Howl: Cliff Smith, Teddy Spivey, john Starr, YV. F. Swain, Tommy Thompson. fSeventh Bowl: Mike Tnrner, W'illiam W'alker, Charles VVeeks, john YVolf, jeff Ulrich. OFFICERS, QSitting, Left to Rightl: Tom Jones, Vice President, Skip Everett, Secretary: Donna Knowles, Sweetheart. CStandingl: Bob Cail, Pledge Trainer, Bob Castlebury, Treasurer, jim Pollin, President. 57 ff in ,Wg 1 'V if 6. fu W SIGMA NU Sigma Nu announces plans for new house no Yns wait lor their new pledge class to come home. 218 lFirst Rowi: john Abernathy, Tom Affleck, Richard Andruk, james Armstrong. QSecond Rowj: jack Baker, Charles Bosserman, Clayton Chambliss, Em Cole. lThird Rowb: Don Correll, Bob Dawkins, Ross Deck, Dale Evans. fFirst Rowjz Rick Fischer, Bill Haas, Doug Hanke, Fel- ton Harden. lSecond Rowjz Toni Hodges, Ken Houghton, joe Hurt, Paul Iohnson. lThird Rowl: Tom johnson, Dave jones, lack jones, Richard jones. CFourth Rowl: Lynwood Jordon, Bob Kennon, Henry Loehr, Dennis Lund. tFiltli Rowj: Rory NlacDonall, Mark Maier, Andy Maloney, Bill Mclntosh. lSixth Rowjz Tom McNeely, Tom Miller, Charles Nloffitt, George Mundy. When fraternity pledges "Walked the rowv to conclude fall rush, twenty-nine had the Sigma Nu house as their destination. In honor ol' the new pledges, the brothers ol'XI chapter held a banquet at the American Motor Hotel. In interfraternity sports the 'SSnakesv placed in volleyball, softball, and soccer. Sigma Nus celebrated holidays in a variety ofways. At Christmas young orphans were entertained by the brothers. Valentines Day brought the traditional symbol of the heart as Sigma Nus presented a large heait made of paper flowers to the freshmen girls in Harris Hall. The annual White Star Weekend was also held in February, as members and dates danced at the Marriott. One ofthe highlights ofthe year was the announcement of plans for the construction of a new fraternity house fFirst Rowjz joe Newman, Bob Phillips, Lawrence Rankin, Dave Roach, -lim Robinson, Chris Smisson, Norman Smith. fsecond Bowl: Ed Spulty, John Stir-lr, Charles Sykes, Philip VklllDVL'li, Almnes Vestal, Bill Wagner, Robert Walker. fThird Howl: Bill VVz1lters, Jack WVulton, Buck YVzn'cl, Bill Warner, Curl WVeeks, jim WVhite, MeFerriu WVhitem1m. Brothers prepare refreshments lor rush party. mu EPslLoN PHI TEPS capture the TEPS returned to a larger fraternity house in the tall of 1966. Construction ofthe addition was completed during the summer. TEP athletes climbed to the championship flights in football and softball. After several parties at the house during fall quarter, Mu Chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi turned to the Switzerland House for their formal in February. On Saturday night of the QFirst Howl: Larry Alfuiaycr, Steve Berkman, Ted liraunstcin. Q84-cond Howl: hllL'll2l4'l Cobcn, Stew' Marc, Dircclorg Howard Drct'lxslcl'. Crllllird Howl: Nt-ill Flcislnnan, Craig Goodman, Ncal Could. CFOlll'lll Howl: Mike Ilalpcr, Hit-liard llolz, VValtcr formal weekend TEPS and their dates enjoyed a pajama party. Changing themes April brought the Drifters to the T EP Shipwreck party. After much mud-slinging at the second annual Aggression Rally Tau Epsilon Phi was named the "Dirtiest Fraternityn. A TEP was also named "Dirtiest Kolcslqx Noi'-a 'lvl 'S ff Maley. .2 h' Qi X-f t gli, L -'M 'fi-.V -Z4'ff, Ak X . j if lgwkgtzhakfv, fffxi I p 4 ' xr 3 Q A .. v , X P85- ,,,,..a1"'tfg . Emory enjoys "Pe-anutsl' TEP Style during Dooley's Frolics. 220 Q! 99 Dirtiest Fraternity trophy Q v ffws ' xt-K 1 f K 33453 Rl. i s Y NX .3 t 'tr ,Mi . 4 9- 4 A r? 3 fFirst Rowlz Marty Levin, Roger Merritt, David Namofl. fSewnd Rowbz Steven Ross, Martin Rotter, Mark Sutra. CThird Rowb: Robert Schwartz, Neil Sklaroff, Harold Vigodsky. fFonrth Rowbs Allen Wagman, Martin Weinberger, Richard Wertheim. CFifth Rowj: Allan Wolkin, Bob Yetter. 221 A , 1' ,, 1 1' H155 , X . - - ff '. Y- Y :'41 31 fkfmffi ki X Ax K A kklyww K k N X' K M-wmrmw.Q+mnNi:ilSQ:ww-x,-wwmxwxwiywg K X r e' K' Mk 273 'X .... K . -'QQQM - awk. M A - . f:ss6Q-Nf,g.,,f+vMSf . ,fn-g?,,,Qw ' R , --X- V . -'S 9' . ' f Lk K - 5 .X Y -X51 gf. 4 ' A . -- . K' A 'inf' i' Mlhiix. kb 1+ Q N 335323 N msllxiii Q55 - me ii 'F uf U ixfersit . ki iw Bi , , III rw! H! President Sanford Soverhill Atwood, BA., M.A., Ph.D., L.H.D., became Emory Unive1'sity's fifth chief' ofiicer in 1963. A native ot'YVisconsin, he had held a number of high acadcmic offices before coming to Emory. Dr. Atwood has engaged himself in virtually every activity ofthe University-academic en- richment, fund-raising, student and laculty aflairs, alumni relations and building progralns. As chief ambassador of the University, he has also estab- lished strong ties between Emory and the business community ot' Atlanta and Georgia. 224 i HM k 4 , Wai f ff f "W-. W2 Q34 Mila Board of Trustees Aluinni Trustee james A. Mackay, center, holds forth during the The top nien of E1no1y's governing body diseuss a point during annual meeting of the Board of Trustees, held on the campus of one of their frequent meetings. At left is Bishop Arthur Moore, 0xtordCollege. Yiee Chairinan ofthe Board of Trustees. At right is Ht-my L. Bowden, Chairman. Trustees and University ollieers attending the Board's annual meeting on October 21, 1966. iFirst Bowl: Vice-President judson C. VVard, Chancellor Goodrich C. White, President Sanford S. Atwood, Lee Talley, Bishop Arthur Moore tVice chairman of the Boardl, Bishop 0. Sinith, tSeeond Bowlg Bishop Paul Hardin, Dr. Lester Buinlnle, Bishop Nolan B. Harmon, S. Charles Candler, Xfvllllillll B. Turner, Ilenry L. Bowden tflhairinan of the Boardl. Pollard Tnrman, Dr. XVadley H. Glenn. tThird Bowl: james A. Mackay, Charles T. XVinship tSet-retary of the Boardl, Assistant to the President H. F. YVhitaker tAssistant Secretary ol' the Boardl, Dr. A. Hollis Edens, YVillia1n R. Bowdoin, Treasurer Ewell E. Bessent, Dr. Emhree H. Blat-ltard, XValdo Sowell, F. M. Bird, Granger Ilansell. tFourtli Bowl: Harllee Branch, VieefPrz-sident Norman Smith, Harry Y. NIL-Cord, jr., Vice-President Orie E. Nlyers. D. XV. Brooks. 225 ,1-.- NNN I-45 P, 'g:--1:2L:E: Y , , t 51 Senior member of the ti'ininvirute of vice presidents is Dr. Judson C. Ward, Ir., Vice President zmd Dean ol' Faculties. Dr. VVurd oversees ll vast domain of utlliirs, including those of the ltlL'llltl6S of most of the schools ofthe University. I F yr' ,ff Mr. Orie E. Myers, Ir., wears two hats. As Vice President lor Busi- ness, he oversees the varied commercial fimctions of the University. As Director of the Woodruff Medical Center, he guides ll medical complex that includes the health schools and the University's hospital. 226 Superchief of the University's fund-raising MERIT Program and creator of goodwill for Emory is Mr. Norman C. Smith, Vice President for Development and Planning. ww! ...Ad Good grades and bud, honors and deficiencies, degrees given and not given ure all eauefullv recorded by Dr. I. WV. Brock, University Registrar. Sutk-ly in the tilt-s of Dr. Broeli are the histories, home toxvn addresses and transcripts ofull Emory students. Ns Q... Treasurer Ewell VV. Bessent, ehiet' fintuieinl oflieer of the University, has n firm grip on the institutional purse strings. At the whir ol at L-zxleulutor, he eau report on eonnnund expenditures tor student uid or the net worth ofthe University. Robert E. Williams, Business Nlill1ilgK'l', buys and sells, proposes and disposes, wheels and deals - all the time keeping u finger on the pulse of building, inuintenunee and University L'0IIlltlCl'l't'. The University Chancellor, Dr. Goodrich C. White, is the udvisoiy right ilI'IN ot' the President and Adininistrn- tion. Dr. Whitt- served as President of Elnorv Universitv from 1942 until 1957. V 1 227 s, 1 Q, Njsaevx X. s, . t. t ,..., A . 1 .M The prohlems and aspirations, joys and woes, of Emory women even- tually come to rest on the desks of Mrs. Nelda Schultz, left, Assist- ant Dean ot'Women, and Dr. Bonnie R. Strickland, Dean ofWomen. Assistant to the President Robert F. Whitaker goes into action whenever and wherever the President directs. As Secretary to the University Board of Trustees, he is the administrative link between Board and Admini- stration. 228 Qmiitirnv ' TN KRW 5 . ' - Administering the ilfllllTS of men is the team of Dr. E. Jerome Zeller, left, Dean of Men and Coordinator of Student Affairs, and Assistant Dean of Men joseph Cecil. s ,.,-11 Sifting the applications of thousands and choosing those who will be Emory students is the exacting task of Mr. L. L. Clegg, left, Senior Director of Admissions, and Mr. Charles N. Watson, Director of Admissions. They also administer student aid and veterans' atiiirs. l f - W ff 'iii I, .aw I i,, 7 l1s Emory has more than 26,000 alumni, scattered all over the nation and in 50 foreign countries. Keeping in touch with ull of them, their activities and their official meetings is the job of Alumni Secretary Walter R. Davis, Ir. ' F, ' WMM .. , W ., 74-4,1 " I f 'f77i,. .Wifi .L The Univei'sitv's roving uiiilxissadoi' to the Qiluinni is Dean ot' Alumni H. Prentice Miller, a man who inziv know persoiiallv more tormer students than aim' other man alive. ' Student Center Board Supervisor Woodrow W. Lezlke, lett, ezzu' ot' the Alumni Memorial Building, provides support for Mr. Glenn Pelham, right, Director of Student Activities. Mr. Pelham is also delmte couch tor the trophy-wiiming Barkley Foruin. 45? ,uf -aff Philanthropy and goodwill are essential to the life of Emory. Director of' Development Dyar E. Massey woos the foundations, great and small, and coordinates the community groups who labor for the benefit ofthe University. The spiritual life of' Emory students is considered essential to full intellectual development. The Rev. Sam L. Laird, Director of' Religious Life, oversees a team of campus ministers, supervises inter- faith dialogues and coordinates a myriad of' religious clubs. 230 Emory is one of the largest employers in Georgia. Teachers and nurses as well as janitors and technicians, must he hired, paid and promoted. Director of Personnel John M. Outler III sees to it that they are. i E' ' 'E Y . f V N S K . 5 .t Ei' If I gf P xi I, I 5 ' I 5 Z ets ff 'i .3 S.. ,. f 5 g i N, Ri . ... Q . 1 2 1 ff? 'QE' its jf -..,,M,, x . H Tractors and typewriters, X-ray machines and pencils--all are purchased for the University through the oflice of Mr. Charles W. Hayes, Director of Purchasing. Mr. Hayes also supervises the activities of administrative services, printers oi quizzes and exams. Q f y Emory's budgets run into the millions and accounts into the thousands. Keeping a day-to-day tab ofthe income and outgo are Mr. Hugh E. Hilliard, left, Controller and Associate Treasurer, and Mr. Ralph C. Davis, Associate Controller. -xi, ga- Mr. Bryan L. Allen, Director ofthe Physical Plant, sees to it that the grass is cut, steam pipes are repaired and telephones are installed. Keeping things running on the Emory campus requires the services ofa large and varied staff. 231 Director of Libraries Cuy R. Lyle keeps order among tlie millions of books, magazines, maps, documents and papers that lie in tlie stacks of Emorfs main, departiuental and divisional libraries. 1 More than liali' a million copies of inagazines, newsletters and pamphlets are written and produced eacli year in the office of Virgil Hartley, Director of Publications. rw Mr. John Rozier, Director ofthe Emory News Bureau, gets the daily word about Emory to the newspapers, magazines and radio and television stations which tell the world about tlie University and its people, 232 JUN if 'X Dietician administrator and caterer' thatls Mrs. Helen Jenkins, Director of Food Services and supervisor ol' the stall' that prepares all those Cox Hall goodies. The Universityls bookstores, parking decks and laundries function under the sure luusiness hand of Mr. james E. King, Director of Auxiliary Enterprises. As Supervisor of Security, he is also tlw campus supercop. Dr. Roy WV. Mason, Jr., Director of Student llealth, keeps his tongue depressors handy in his jacket as he sees a rash ot' patients cverv day in the Student Infirinary. -gf' ' 1' , 1 ,M W1 , , 5 ,, xy-' The no-kin Moores-Mr. Donald R. Moore, Director of Housing, and Mrs. Carolyn C. Moore, Assistant Director of Housing-see to it that students, faculty and staflare provided with suitable shelter. 233 Merit Program In the latter half of 1965, the Trustees of Emory University announced their approval of a long- range development plan which aimed at raising S25 million in capital funds during the first three years of the program. Called the Emory MERIT fMobilizing Educa- tional Resources and Ideas for Tomorrowj Pro- gram, the campaign is the largest ever attempted in the Atlanta area. Since the announcement of the program, it has been necessary to raise the total amount for the initial three years to a figure a little greater than 3530 million. Gifts have been received so far from a number of individuals, corporations and educational foundations. The largest gift to date was a grant of S6 million from the Ford Foundation, to be matched by contribu- tions from other sources of S24 million. About half of the money raised by the program will go into the University,s endowment funds and the rest used for building and improving physical facilities. Among the projects to be financed by the MERIT Program are a new building for the School of Dentistry, a new complex of buildings for the School ofNursing and a skyscraper Library for Advanced Studies. , if Chairman Bowdoin reports to the Board of Trustees on progress ofthe Merit Program. to ' Pmpos ez ci Site of LIBRARY FOR ADVANCED STUDXES A Project of mory University Merit Program J ,c 4...-iqnaan Lg? S . . 55 . lk In S mx' Xl? F Boisfeuillet jones, member of the Board of Trustees, enjoys a bacltrub at the ADP Carnival, one of many student projects for the Merit Fund. Emory students played against the Harlem Travellers to raise money for the Merit Fund. Mr. Guy Lyle, Director of Libraries, surveys the sign at the future site of the Library for Advanced Studies. Gutstanding Faculty IN recognition of significant contributions to the fullest education of students, and as a form of recognition of professional stature among colleagues, the I967 Campus and Pi Delta Epsilon present the OUTSTANDING FACULTY AWARD to , Emory University ln Atlanta. Georgia this thirteenth day of May. 'V i nineteen hundred and sixty-lrven , We W f fflt- -auiszn ,. K, vi, ., D '32 ai Emmf. rss? 1 Yvfsldim, P! DDM Epdlll In years past the Campus has honored one person with the traditional dedication. However, in a growing university it is next to impossible for a staff composed mainly of college students to be aware of deserving individuals in other schools. Therefore the 1967 Campus and Pi Delta Epsilon, journalism honorary, established the Outstanding Faculty Award. Taking into consid- eration the larger enrollment in the college, two representatives were chosen from the college, with one from each of the other schools. Selection was based on a student survey as well as faculty nominations. Those selected have shown them- selves to stand out in qualities of effective teaching, understanding, and willingness to work for and with students both in and out of the classroom. They have also taken an active role in the academic community as well as pursued a variety of hobbies and interests. Those selected for the honor were recognized at Honors Day in the spring, and received thc certificate at leftf' Each will also receive a copy of the 1967 Campus with his named inscribed on the cover. The general atmosphere of student response and reasoning behind final selection of' Outstand- ing Faculty members can be seen in the following student comments about faculty selections: 'cOut- standing lecturer, instructor, and anxious to be- friend the individual studentf, "He caresf' .r George Fox fPresident of Pi Delta Epsilonl, Dr. Sebba, Dr. Mandell, Dr. Luoma, Dr. Boozer, Dr. Williams, Dr. Stubbs, Terry Shelley fEditor, 1967 Campusl, Miss Mallory, Dr. Waldron. Dr. jack S. Boozer-College 5'--m 236 Dr Leon Mandell-College 'S 3 ik is S3 Sie Q12 f . .Q .. N: Q 'Qld Dr. Charles A. Waldron-Dental XG C ,O xi' nln---' Gary A. Luoma-Business , I '9 'M'-'-Q. N-wf.,,,,a1 --- Dr. Gregor Sebba-Graduate S 240 g i ff' M! Dr. Robert S. Stubbs-Law 2 "4j2,521'if2Z2 1 . .. ,W Q , M 1214 My-Q .--CMH. " . ' K J,,1gJ,d,2i9,gnngfa,,v,,?. , Qwixgmfir ,V f ,xjfitiifif 1' - A' Y ,1 , ...A ,:N,,:vi1,t,U .H K . K, ' nfl' Q. M ., 4+f,,nfW,,f..g3ggif-v ' Q 2 X k , , ,, f if x x km ,. ' 4 . -. Dr. Harry L. Williams-Medical ....,,m-.N-.M may Www. QQ a . 1 'W Mlss Cynthla Mallory-Nursmg NIS ' ,W M ,4 , Wfff,,,,,,,, ,,,w,,:g, , 42 4 K . , mmm 4, M 4 7 7, , 3, ,, y , 4 , Q f f , ,-- , W , , W' mf M f, M - , ,f "" W1 f- W me-Wf M fl W,E? g yi if f if f jpg!! 4 1 ff M y ffwwffffzms, ,RL wi, 462-1 in f I -M 243 -- -----2 Dr. Theodore Runyon-Theology Haiku 'VZWYIK A my ollege 5 Dean john Stephens Donn oltlu- College 433 f'3Qsfh,.,wovw'q'W Dean Edward Holmes, Assistsnt Dean ofthe Collegv Dean Ellis Rece, Assistant Dean ofthe Colle-ge 246 , AERO-SPACE DEPARTMENT QRYX A 5:2 e, Colonel Edward C. Patterson, chairman, studies new prograin while Captain Gerald A. Cirard. Tech. Sergeant Kenneth johnson and Captain Rohert Ennever look on. The students senior cadet stati' includes flielt to Right? Burgess Stone commander, Charles Evansg Rohert Payne, Rohert Lake, and Arnolt Rausch. New legislation authorizes two programs f J ef Q The curriculum ot' Emorys Air Force Reserve Otlicers Training Corps is patterned to develop to the tiillest extent possihle those ahilities the cadet must have to hecome an etlective career Air Force oflicer. Emphasis is on pre-professional education. The hasic goal oi' this education is to provide the cadet with the military knowledge and skills he will need on the day he hecoines an Air Force second lieutenant. Numerous field trips are planned each year which give the cadet a view oflife on an Air Force Base. Each qualified cadet desiring to he a pilot is given free flight instruction at a local airport during his senior year. Successful completion ol' this program qual- ifies the student to enter the Air Force as a pilot trainee Where he is given more advanced training to earn his Air Force pilot wings. Recent legisla- tion has enabled the Emory Unit to provide a new, more flexihle Air Force ROTC plan-one that is conditioned to the changing patterns ot' higher education and to the needs ot' tomorrowls Aero- space Force. Along with financial assistance grants and other provisions, this law authorized two Air Force ROTC programs, hoth ot' which Emory offers. These are the traditional tour-year program and the new two-year program. AFRUTC is the greatest source of Air Force oflicers, and some of our most distinguished otticers today are products of this source. junior Cadets undergo inspection. 247 ART DEPARTMENT Emory, Atlanta share creative interests K t ,,:: 5 F R- William Crelly, Department Chairman, pauses in the picture room. The Art Department sponsored the display of modern art in the gallery ofthe AMB. Student assistants use the slide room to sort subjects for use in class lecturel 248 The Art Department is unique in its ottlcampus activities. Not only does the department sponsor exhibitions in the Alumni Memorial Building, hut also provides exhibits ot' collections in the Atlanta School ot' Art and the Atlanta Museum. The professors also augment their class activities through lectures at the Atlanta Museum. The Art Department is housed on Clifton Road. Although large lecture courses are held in other buildings, smaller classes and discussion groups meet in the Art Building. Special facilities include a picture room where collections ot' artistic Work can he yiewed, studied, and compared for such qualities as style and tone. Another much used room is the uslide roomf' Prints ofthe great artists may he hard to get, hut the Department has managed to collect a well lialanced array otslides from all eras and styles. Visiting collections which the Department sponsors are also used to augment class lectures and discussion. Art Appreciation courses are among the most popular, and students with a stronger interest in art have an opportunity to take a limited number otstudio courses. T' MUSIC DEPARTMENT Concerts compliment olassroom courses WW .W wwfmmmw 'QS "fu" Chamber Orchestra periorms under the direction ofWil liam Lemonds. The Music Department offers a number courses ranging from Elementary Harmony through the History of Opera to Music for Elementary School Teachers. The Music Appre- ciation course is especially popular, even among those students who do not plan to major in music. Study is implemented by the audio-visual aids including tape recordings, record players and musical instruments. Outside the classroom the Department of Music sponsors lectures, and maintains practice rooms instrumental and vocal, and a varied collection of musical selections. The Department also spon- sors musical organizations and programs on campus including performances by the String Quartet and Chamber Orchestra. During the Bach Family Festival a selection of Chamber Music ofthe Bach Family for Instruments and Voice was presented by these groups. In the spring their programs included a Baroque and Contemporary Concerto and Wound up the year with the power and thunder of Mahler's Eighth Symphony for Chorus and Orchestra. Music 101, a popular elective course, calls for an attentive ear. E. Chappell White, Head of the Music De- partment, critic, musician and author. 24 RELIGION DEPARTMENT Speakers spark student religious Studies 5 V , J , . , , we? ,M W WE I ,mimi K I ,i . .V N f.,t.-Q., V f f . ' M ,, ., H :'- E - ' f?f1g,I?fy,'f g, f A ffm., 1' , E,,' r .AK Dr. Malcolm Boyd, on a lecture visit, shook some, stimulated others, and filled the house. With interest in religion at a high peak in off campus lite, Emoryls Bible and Religion De- partment is well abreast ofthe trend. Stimulating discussion of such a highly emotive sub-ject as religious belief, is a courageous approach to the objective and perspective study of religion as a vital force. The fall symposium was keyed to this approach with a give and take debate between the depart- mentis own Dr. Tom Altizer and Dr. William Hamilton. Professor of Theology at Colgate. The subject - quite naturally, the "Cod is deadl l theory. Other speake1'S of' particular interest to student religious life brought onto the campus were Rabbi Richard L. Rubinstein of'Pittsburgh,s Hillel Foundation and Dr. Malcolm Boyd, an Episcopalian minister, found more often tending the flock in such unlikely places as San Francisco's Big Night Club than in the conventional pulpit. The classroom door does not close on the religion departmentis participation in the life of' Emory Students. Department chairman Jack Boozer was most active in the formation of Communitas, a student-faculty group, formed to enhance fellowship, common interest and explo- ration of many topics relating to student life now and in the future. The Bible is still the best seller and books on religion are enjoying a resurgence. 250 at Profs. Tom Alitzer, Hehe Rece, and Martin Buss hear department head jack Boozeris plans for summer courses. QE ff 'ag-f f rw 3 1 ,awk v as. fi? Dr. Joseph NI. Conant, Chairman. CLASSICS DEPARTMENT The Classics Department, headed hy Provessor Joseph M. Conant, offers courscs in Latin ancl Creek lmegiuning with the fundamental principles ol' thc languages and continuing with stuclies of thc different forms otflrcek and Latin literature. More aclvancccl courses cover major Creek aucl Latin writers. Courses not requiring a knowledge of the language aiiorcl the opportunity to stucly such topics as Roman topography and monu- ments, classical mythology, art and archaelogy ol' Greece, anal diticrent forms of literature in trans- lation. The honors program is composed largely of independent stuclyg and this year, Paul Parvis qracluatccl from the college with highest honors in Classics. Courses include studies of topography, art fill f ' fwmm Y Q N .2 K I W ' .iff V' ' i -,VV .gt Vx. ff .MW fb lik fm - 'iff w2'f5'j'l: it jp mf? , x F ye- . 2 , f 5 Q .. X Vi A Q ffvli l". ,V I fi 'fx 'vi 1, 4? M ,f Q Dy, Eva Kg-uls displavs ancient relics lil'0lll the EIUUTY Dr. John Shriver hands out final exam to t'ilgt'l'll1yl'll0l0gy students. Nl useuin. BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT , 2-, Dr. Robert Platt, Department ChillfmillT Field trips-wet feet, tired backs, but new discovery. Field trips provide outdoor laboratory Em0ry's biology department got a hand up in the marine biological field with the acquisition of a sea-going yacht, the "Driftwood,'. This gift by Mr. Sam Allen to Emory, will be converted into a marine research vessel and used in the study of marine biology. The craft is currently berthed at Epworth-By-The-Sea. Further strengthening the departments marine studies is work being done in this field by Dr. Anthony C. Clement. Dr. Clement will go on leave this year to do research at the Marine Biological Laboratories, Woods Hole, Massa- chusetts. Top student in the department was Brenda jean Conner, a March graduate, Winner of high honors in biology. Biological study on the Emory campus is not confined to the classroom lecture and the laboratory table. The campus a 561 acre complex is used as an outdoor classroom. Generations of graduates will probably always remember the campus nature identification hunts. As students they were faced With the problem of tramping all over the campus searching out, identifying and classifying the multitude of plants, all meticu- lously numbered by their profs. What first seemed a chore became a challenge, then a joy and all too soon a pleasant memory of little visited spots and out of the Way beauties of the Druid Hills campus. 252 WM wfwwf' 'f' Students discover lab is more than a microscope, a glass slide and a drop of water CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Speakers, instruments add new element Modern day chemistry is moving ahead at an accelerated pace. Chemistry of 15 years ago is almost an alien subject and the department is scurrying to keep up. In the field of new instru- mentation the department has acquired new instruments to supplement the individual obser- vations of students. These devices such as spec- trophotometer, , polarograph, pH meter, gas chromatograph and automatic balances, to men- tion a few, not only speed up observations but go far beyond the human abilities to observe and measure delicate differences. This summer the department presented an unusual speaker, Dr. Ralph Oesper, retired from the chemistry faculty of the University of Cincin- natti. He spoke on the human side of scientists, telling anecdotes and sidelights of the greats of science. A sidelight he perhaps did not notice on the Emory campus is that traditionally all of the University Chief Marshals have been from the Chemistry Department. Drs. Lee Blitch and R. A. Day, Ir., Department Chairman William jones lead academic processions-a prac- tice stemming from the times of Dr. Sam Guy, Emory's first chemistry teacher. Dr. Guy moved all ofthe departmentis equipment from the Oxford campus to the Druid Hills campus in the back 1' T of his car. Another department activity is the speaker exchange program. Emory is involved in a pro- gram with twenty southern schools, such as Tulane and Clemson. Professors who specialize in a particular field are provided the chance to listen to other teachers in their field and broaden their knowledge through this participation. The Chemistry Department had the top scholar in the graduating class, YValter F. Rowe, Ir. Rowe and Robert Scott Butler were also awarded highest and high honors in their specialty. Departmental participation in graduate school - - - , - , , - k , Drs. Lee Blitch and William jones confer. Chief Marshal 15 extenswe' one mtelestmg facet IS the seminal of the University is the hereditary job of the Chemistry method of graduate study which encourages much DeP,,rtme,,t, deeper and livelier participation in course study than the formal lecture. Dr. Lee VV. Blitch introduces students to the basics ofchemistry. Tod iy we take up Ohmis law." PHYSICS DEPARTMENT New professor pursues DNA research This was the vc-ur of tl 'iC1'4-at Lcap FO1'XV2ll'Kiw for the Dcpgwtincnt of Physics. Profbssor Pctcr Fong, we-ll known for his work in the theory of nnclcrn' fission and qnznitnin inechanics, cnrrcntly devoting his tiinc to the thcory otthc replication ofthc DNA inolccnlc- and Dr. john Palms, l'i1'v-hull cxpcriincntul nlic-leur spcctroscopist from Los Ahnnos Sn-icntiiic Lahorutorics joincd thc flu-nity. In zulclition to procluctivc pursuit of his i'cscu1'cli intcrcst, Proibssor Fong taught qnantuin incchun- ics and iinnigriruted Concepts of Physics and Chemistry, this first lah-Ircc pliysicul science course that satisfies thc uniform rccluircinvnt. LillClCl'gl'ilfilliltC physics innjors inuclc thcii' own contrihntions to thc iinprovcnicnt ofthe progrgnn by iiuurgnrutiiig il rcgnlur scrics offl1culty-Stu- dcnt pow-wow's over cotibc. ln addition, sponta- nvons purtics were thrown in thc Physics Dc- purtincnt Iihmry in connncrution of'clcpartlnciitui hirthduys and other important evcnts snch ns Nlarcli Gras. Prilnc mow-rs of this onthnrst oi' 1-nthnsiasni wore i1lL'ii-Oiv-Illtlllf'-fl'L1liGS Boh Han'- hcrt and liinorx"s most livch' Clt'Pi1I'f1llC'Ilfili purtx' hostc-ss, Bvtsx' 'iitlllllCl'. The mrtics 1lllCifilC2lHNll2li . 5 I picnic we-rc oitcn viilirciic-cl hx' thc dvpurtinents own guitar nncl hzxnjo duo, Bud and WVoocly. Dr Robert H. Rohrer, Chnirinzm and phvsics majors E P Trulock and Betsy Tanner niarvei it wonders oi physics. Neuberger award Dr. john W. Neuberger, Associate Professor, was awarded a Sloan Fellowship for a two year period. During the winter quarter of 1968, he will study at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton University. Three students graduated with honors: David Emerson in the winter quar- ter, Marsha Fly in the spring quarter, and David Clark in the summer quarter. Guests lecturers during the year included Professor Bernard H. Neumann,Australiz1nNationalUniversity,Professor B. H. Bruck, University of YVisconsin, Professor Karl Menger, Illinois Institute of Technology, Professor Coke S. Reed, Georgia Institute of Technology, Professor Svetezar Kurepa, Univer- sity of Zagreb. Other guest speakers were Peter Krause of Moorehouse College, Kermit Sigmon of the University of Florida, You-Feng Lin ofthe University of South Florida, Donald LaTorre of the University of Tennessee, Raymond I. Snipes of the University of Virginia, and Matthew Could of Vanderbilt University. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT in Dr. Trever Evans, Chairman. Assistant Professor Skypek listens to speaker at Education seminar. ed two year fellowship Instructor Wiegand conducts introductory math class. 255 256 GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT DRIFTWGOD vessel acquired for Study The Geology, Biometry, and Biology Depart- ments received a research vessel, the DRIFT- XVOOD, as a gilt. The ship is presently docked in Brunswick and is undergoing modifications that will make it more suitable for detailed geologic and biologic studies. Geology also re- ceived an NSF Undergraduate Equipment Grant for 393100, and Dr. William H. Grant was awarded an NSF research grant for 337,100 to study K'Chem- ical and Physical Effects of NVeathering En- vironments on Common Rocksf, During the sum- mer quarter, a Geology Field Camp was held at Ringgold, Georgia. The students did geologic mapping, using plane table and alidade, Brunton compass, hand level, and other instruments. Paleontology, structure, stratigraphy, and sedi- mentation of the paleozoic rocks were em- phasized. Dr. Richard D. Hobson from North- western University will join the faculty in Sep- tember 1967. Seven seminars were held through- out the year, and among the guest speakers were Mr. William Berryman 111 ofthe U. Geological Survey, Dr. Robert L. DuBois of the University ofArizona, Dr. George H. Dury ofthe University of Sydney in Australia, Mr. Max fvlunez of Geor- gia Tech, Mr. Robert Verhis ofthe U. S. Geologi- cal Survey, and Dr. Charles Vileaver of the De- partment ofEa1th Sciences at Georgia Tech. Dr. Arthur T. Allen, Chairman. Geology 101 students ponder over final exam. ... xv. , .., ,. it 1, ,Q 1 :Il f'ZN3'a":R. ' .f ' .TQ .r' . Iv: - : .4 t' Y- kg 'fe A ' F is it ' 1- K ss Q '- xan- 12854 'V- t N , Q C v Wt ig a Y' "t. 9,3 .5 Q Q, , t ,. ,Q is-. st Dr. Howard Cramer instructs students on field trip. 3- Sit .M i - -. . 1-- K , .9 g s -N X is v F S Q . yt . 1 i , p p .,,,, b mm .... at x . . ,, 5 .Q Y as Q ,G X , 5 Xml., X' 4 In e ' Dr Albert Stone, Ir., Chairman Today why don,t we try a two word ques- hon?" ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Curriculum changes affect freshman courses This year was one of change in the English Department. The freshman curriculum was di- vided into a three part series With a quarter each on prose, poetry, and drama. Changes were also added in the survey courses which enabled students to take a course in a combination English and American literature covering the same period of time instead of having two separate courses. The Irish literature course was especially inter- esting this year with Mr. Benedict T. Kiely from the University of Dublin reading the selections in his Irish brogue: Mr. Kiely also taught the advanced composition courses. English majors who graduated with honors included Julius Ariail, Alice Chambers, Harvey Huntley, Robert Rohrer, Dwight Thomas, and Suzanne Ware. Mr. Benedict Kiely explains ABC rhyme scheme to freshman poetry class. 257 ROMANCE LANGUAGES DEPARTMENT New language lab Constructed in Fishburne The Department of Romance Languages put on a new face this year with the construction of a modern language laboratory and the remodeling and air conditioning of the upstairs area of the Fishburne Building. The language laboratory, which is used every day by beginning students wana in French and Spanish, is run by electronics and enables students to increase their fluency in speaking and understanding the language. Visi- ting professor this year was Dr. F rederico S. Escribano from the University of Californiag he is here for a two-year tenure teaching advanced Spanish courses. The honorary Phi Sigma Iota initiates eligible French and Spanish majors each year, and one of its members Martha Elizabeth Barnes graduated with honors at the june exer- clses. Dr. Grant E. Kaiser, Chairman. 'Ohl Comme tu es bete . . . bete . . . bete . . . bete. . ." 258 GERMAN DEPARTMENT Junior majors urged to study in Germany "Mon Dieu! La classe est finisli' German actress Tonya Beryll talks with students during visit to campus. The German Department encourages its majors to spend their junior year at a German University, During this year, one student studied at the University of Friedlmurg, and the next year, two more juniors will study in Germany. One of the departmentis most outstanding graduating Sen, iors, Elaine Preis, received a Fullbright fellowship to study at Bechum, Germany, as Well as two other awards for graduate study. Professor Garland Richmond became the Assistant Dean of Emory College on Iune l,l967 and will continue to te one German course next year. In November, the German department sponsored a lecture by Dr- Katharina Holger ofthe University of Bonn. Along with Agnes Scott, they also sponsored a concert of medieval and renaissance songs by Gennan lutist Karl Wolfram. To add to their many activities, the department held a Christma gram for Gennan students, staff and guests. A150 the Weekly German tables were held every Moni day at noon in Cox Hall. ach S Pro- Dr. Sidney M. Johnson, Chairman. 259 RUSSIAN DEPARTMENT Dr. Lehrman, Chairman Summer school f 260 eatures intensive program The big white house next to the Panhellenic Ho C ' use on lifton Road became the new head- quarters for the Russian Department this year, and the growing number of Russian stude t n s could be seen making the long trip up the hill to class. The students were also among those using the new tape laboratory in the F ishburne Buildin g which opened during winter quarter. During the summer of 1967, the department repeated its intensive Russian program which gives students Russian 101, 102, and 103 program was first given in the summer of 1966. This academic year was the last one with Dr. Lehrman as the chairman of the department as he resigned the middle of July. in nine weeks, this Dr. Lehrman conducts summer intensive Russian pro- gram. HISTORY DEPARTMENT Fourteen seniors graduate with honors Q HISTORY . and so then Nero said to Agrippina . Professor Theodore L. Agnew of Oklahoma State University served as visiting professor of history for the academic year and during the summer session, visiting professors included Pro- fessor Frederick C. Ciffin of Southern Methodist University, Professor Haskell M. Monroe, Ir. of Texas A 6: M, and Professor Bernard C. Weber of the University of Alabama. In April, Professor Robin Winks of Yale Universityis Department of History spoke on campus under the sponsorship of the University Center in Georgia. The History Department had fourteen students in the honors program including William Baird, Iudy Barrett Litoff Iohn Barrow, Roberta Chapman, Emried Cole, Donald Hart, Laura Jones, Anthony O'Donnell, Sharon Pollock, Harold Rubin, Ian Shelton, Richard Swanson, Ronald Thomason, and William Walters. Dr. George P. Cuttino received the Honorary Senior Award at Honors Day in May. H pls 1 Dr. Russell Major, Chairman Dr, George Cuttino accepts Honorary Senior Cup at Honors Day. POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Three majors Study at American University This year has been an active one with an all- time high of 123 majors in the department. XVil- liam Canterbury, Virginia Eriksson, and Mildred Garrett participated in The American University Semester at Washington, D.C. during fall quarter. Political Science majors graduating with honors in- cluded Clarence Abercrombie Ill, Connie Rur- gainy, NYilliaiu Cl21I1ICI'IJlll'y' Ill, Cary Freeman, Rusty lfrciicligfluy Nlaycs,.lr., and YViustonMorriss. The department sponsored a conference on com- munist-ruled states of' the World during january, andthe proceedings, editedby Dr. Richard F. Starr, will be published in the fall of 1967. Guest Speak- ers brought to the campus by the Political Science department included Dr. Benjamine Olivi, chief spokesmanforthcEuropeanEconomit-Community in Brussels, The Honorable Kenneth R. A. Scott, First Secretary for Politico-Military Aflairs, British Embassy, YVashington, DLI., Professor Alurgen Domes, University of'WVcst Berlin, Professor Her- mann Gross, University of Munich, Dr. Richard H. Donald, Deputy Director, Olllice ofAsian Coin- inand Atlairs, Department 0f'State, and Dr. Rich- ardson Dougall, Deputy Director, Historical Of- fice, Department of State. rw L , , I 'ff C1 . t-- . ' I I L 'QQENX ,H :W W I Bob Forry impersonates Hilbert Humphrey in political games. Dr. james McClellan leads discussion in introductory class. 262 If ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT f, f xwffzffrfr-,,,wff:, L, ,,,, ME' hawking' DI. IOS6'l'lll Alf!7V VVClCOIll6'S Dilfllffyf to 6C0ll0l'I1lCS Cl2ISS. Courses prepare majors for graduate Work The Economics Department at the undergrad- uate level offers courses designed: to provide, as a part of general education, an understanding of the functioning of the social system as it relates to means of livelihoodg to afford opportunity for specialization adequate for effectual pursuit of graduate Workg and to give knowledge of these principles which are important to understanding the operation of individual business enterprises. The department offers an Honors Program to outstanding students. During 1966-67, these stu- dents Were Iohn Akin, Susan Cahoon, Robert Coil, and Ruth Gershon. Dr. Tate VVhitman, Chairm in 263 HUMANITI ES DEPARTMENT Dr. Walter A. Strauss, Chairman, talks with Linda Mack at banquet. Sequences stress combination of courses The Humanities major follows a program which includes studies in the ancient world, the medie- val world and the modern world. Humanities 291, 292, 293, CThe Colloquium Q, Philosophy 211, 212, 2135 two courses in the fine artsg two courses in English and American literature, two courses in European literature, and two courses in historical studies are required for concentration. The freshman course, entitled The Literary Tradition, ,,.. is primarily concerned with presenting a number of basic human problems, through the perspec- tive of writers from antiquity to the present. The themes of the individual and society, love, and the human condition are studied through writers ranging in time periods from Sophocles and Homer to Cide, Brecht and Beckett. In the sophomore sequence, The Modern Climate of Ideas, students read selections from such authors as Hegel, Kierkegaard, Nietzsche, Freud, Heisen- My berg, Dostoeski, Satre, and Camus, thus including 1 y h writings of phiposophers, theologians, social , I CN thinkers and literary artists. Through the weekly .ff mf X559 discussions, they come to see relationships among Dr. David H. Hesla, conducts Humanities seminar. these areas' 264 SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Students initiate faculty-student lunches Martha Laird, recipient ofhighest honors in sociology, at graduation. Dr. Atwood, Mr. and Mrs. Levine prove in sociological Study that two out of three Emory faculty members wear dark glasses. --' ibn if S Dr. John T. Doby, Chairman The Sociology Department re-instituted their Graduate Seminar. Graduate students met once each month and presented papers related to their research projects. The Emory chapter of the national honor society for sociology, Alpha Kappa Delta, held a joint banquet and initiation for new members with Atlanta University. The students initiated a regular Wednesday lunch in Cox Hall so that faculty and students could discuss prob- lems of mutual interest. The department encour- ages participation in research projects, and sev- eral students worked on projects through the Center for Research in Social Change. Also, several sociology majors took part in a discussion section at the Meetings of the Southern Sociolog- ical Society. The department completed the for- mation of a Sociology Club during winter quarter. The close of the year witnessed the annual faculty- graduate student picnic which was held on the athletic field behind Fraternity Row. Seniors Martha Laird, Cornelia Sellars, and Frank jenkins graduated with honors in sociology. '- PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Gil Simonds receives research award Many psychology majors go on to do graduate study, and in Ianuary the Psychology Department hosted an informal meeting to acquaint interested students with various graduate programs through- out the country. Especially interested in these programs were the Senior Honors Students: Stephen Blumherg, Carol Moate, Gil Simonds, Margaret Nichols, Linda Mansker, and Bob Sprinkle. Further individual help was provided those who applied for graduate Work. In May a colliquium was presented hy the Senior Honors Students Who presented their research projects for the year to faculty and graduate students of the Psychology Department. The M. Curtis Langhorne Award for outstanding research in psychology was presented to Gil Simonds. "Have you had your Wheaties today?,' X if S1 SI g 'frm 2 266 Dr. Irwin Knopf, Chairman "So y0u,ve never heard of a talking horse, eh-h-h-h-h?" PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT Students take part in Philosophy Congress -fr-. 5 c sPQPss i PPPP ii S wwf Dr. Paul G. Kuntz, Chairman "Oh come now, did Plato really say that?" The Philosophy Department began the year with participation in the Students Philosophy Congress at Agnes Scott in November at which time Roger Hampton delivered an excellent paper. The department was honored by the appearance of three guest professors this year. They Were Leonard Russell of Birmingham, England, john Beverslius of Indiana University, and John Clanville of St. Iohns University. Guest speakers likewise brought distinction to the de- partment and College for among them were Father Frederick C. Copleston of Oxford, author of the popular eight volume History of Philoso- phy, and several other speakers from the Univer- sities of Georgia, Duke, Notre Dame, and Ohio State. Student raises question on philosophical point in Mr. J. Beversluis, class! 267 EDUCATION DEPARTMENT All right we ll draw straws to see who teaches in Alaskalv Dr Edward Ladd Chairman Placement conference aids student teachers In conjunction with the Education Department of Agnes Scott, the Department of Teacher Education offers professional training in the field of education through the practice teaching expe- rience. Even though most of the graduates enter education in the role of teachers, positions as advisors and directors in business offer opportun- ities. During winter quarter a Placement Confer- ence was held at which time representatives from school systems all over the country interviewed and placed prospective graduates of the teacher education program. Kappa Delta Epsilon is the honorary fraternity for students who have shown excellence in their courses, and in November the members invited a speaker to the campus who instructed future graduates of the procedure for accreditation. Dr. Richard Henderson explains audio-visual techniques to nine year olds. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTM ENT Dr. McDonough retires from chairmanship "First it,s no Santa Claus, now it's no stork . . . college sure is rough on a guy! philosophy oflifef' The Physical Education Department instituted a new program for freshmen. A physical condi- tioning course and a classroom health education course were required of all freshmen as well as the drown-proofing course taught by Coach Ed Smyke. Some of the 23 other sports offered by the department are wrestling, basketball, base- ball, handball, tumbling, badminton, tennis, vol- ley ball, track, riflery and archery. In May, Thomas E. McDonough, retiring Chairman ofthe department, was honored at a banquet for his 25 years of service. "Mr. Macy is the former head of President john F. Kennedyis Youth Fitness Committee and has served as president of the National College Physical Education Association, co-chairman of the Governoris Council on Physi- cal Fitness, and director and co-founder of the Havalanta games. He received the Creative Award of the American Academy of Physical Education and the first Distinguished Alumni Award given by Peabody College in 1966. On May 29, 1967 Eastern Kentucky University named him honorary doctor of science. F9 Dr. Clyde Partin leads applause for retiring Professor Thomas McDonough at honorary ban- quet. WRLSTLING- A smoav umviaswv "One . . . two . . . threef' 269 COLLEGE COUNCIL Sleepout, carnival highlight Dooleys 3 Dooley passes on words of wisdom to the students at the sleep-out. The College Council, composed of elected members from each class in the College, sponsors the main activities for the academic year. These activities include Dooleyis Frolics, the Miss Emory Pageant, Freshman Camp, Parentls Weekend, and Whois Who Selection. Introduced this year to the week of Dooley merriment were two new activities - a sleep-out, held on the quad with a band and jukebox provided for all night entertainment, and a carnival, also held on the quad, with proceeds going to the MERIT Pro- gram. The College Council is also responsible for the Faculty and Advisor Evaluations, and student elections. Weurv Freshman Cinnpers uwuit the buses to take tliein to their homes. vviy -L 1 pm- ,- COLLEGE COUNCIL OFFICERS: Don Brunson, Vice President, Lanie Preis, Secretary, and Iiin Winn, President. HONOR COUNCIL HONOR COUNCIL BIEINIBERSZ Kirk Quilliun, Tony O,Donnell, Bill Boice, Rust? Rodriguez, Chad Price, Roland Williams, and Ru ph Byers. Council enforces code, indiets offenders The Emory Honor Code binds the student body together in the ideals of honesty and integrity in their campus lite. The authoritative body behind the Honor Code is the Honor Council, and this council functions to uphold and support the principles ofthe Honor Code. The Honor Council handles all violations through court proceedings, and all cases are kept confidential except for an announcement in the Wheel which withholds the name of the accused. T fmurgs Honor Ends i BNN EVERY INDlY!Dl'AI. WHO! PART OF , z mum' VNIVERSFIT FAL15 THE RS VQNSIIHLITY i I los: iNTAlSi5o1N THE LXFE OF FMURY A I E 5 T DARD QF L' 'NPEACHABLE HONOR THE 1 HONOR CODE K DA ED ON THE FUNDAMENTAL 5 ASSVMFTIUN THAT E ERY LOYAL PERSON IN I L . Z X THE UNIVERSITY NOT ONLY UTIL CONDUCT HIS ' UTS LIFE ACCORDIYS TO THE DICTATEE OF W THE HIGHEST HONOR, BUT WILLAXSO REFUSF I I T0 TOLEKATE IN OTHERS ACTION WHICH . E 5 WOULD EULLY THE GOOD NAME 2 OF THE lNS1'lTl'TiO?6. 271 V B Senior Class Officers COLLEGE COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES: Husiv F1'011cl1, lllllll Delgado ' Q STUDENT SENATE REPRESENTATIVES: Ralph Byers, Bill Mclntosh CLASS OFFICERS: Andy Coley, Presidentg Richie Weiner, Vice Presidentg Eleanor McMichael, Secretaryg johnny Hines, Treas- urer. .wang 272 Clarence I. Abercrombie College Park, Ca. Carol I. Ackenhusen Hialeah, john Akin Carrollton, Kathleen Albert Pompano Beach, Bette L. Almand Atlanta, Lovick P. Anthony, jr. Butler, Julius F. Ariail, jr. Thomasville, Benjamin F. Askew john P. Atkinson Lynn L. Ayala John F. Bain William Baird Martha K. Baker Michael D. Baldwin Martha E. Barnes Michael D. Barnhorst John C. Barrow Claudia B. Baum I.L.Anderson Belcher Margaret C. Benson Steven R. Berkman Anne Bessent Barbara L. Bingham Judith H. Black joseph E. Blackwell Susan E. Blank Alfred A. Blum, Jr. George H. Bostick Dorothy Bostwick Richard L. Boswell Larry Bough Robert B. Bowen Beverly A. Bricker Mark W. Brinkman Nancy E. Brown Fla. Ga. Fla. Ca. Ca. Ca. Manor, New York Twin City, Ca. Tampa, Fla. Albany, Ca. Moultrie, Ga. Atlanta, Ca. Decatur, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. jacksonville, Fla. Cordele, Ca. Coral Cables, Fla. Anderson, S.C. Miami, Fla. Flushing, N.Y. Atlanta, Ca. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ca. Ashburn, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Gainesville, Ga. Forsyth, Ca. Bostwick, Ca. Knoxville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ca. Augusta, Ca. Rochester, N.Y. Finlay, Ohio Decatur, Ca. 273 4 . " . gh f 1 wgww -Q. Q., Q.. ,.-f SeniorsfCo11ege Julia M. Bryant William F. Bulloch Connie E. Burgamy Sandra M. Burke Jacqueline Burns Lida C. Bushloper Marcia K. Byers Ralph M. Byers Donald B. Campbell Sarah A. Campbell Charles W. Cates Alice R. Chambers jane M. Chaney David R. Chapman Beverly G. Chew Katina C. Clardy Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Byron, Ga Canton, Ga w Carrollton, Ca Jacksonville, Fla Wilmington, Del Decatur, Ga Anniston, Ala Monroeville, Pa Tifton, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. St. Petersburg, Fla. Perry, Ga. w Greenwood, SL. jerry A. Cohen jacksonville, Fla. Robert F. Coil Mobile, Ala. Emried D. Cole jacksonville, Fla. Robert N. Coleman Decatur, Ga. P. Andrew Coley, Ir. Monticello, Fla. Brenda Conner Gainesville, Ga. Edward P. Coppedge East Point, Ga. Nancy- C. Crain Monterey, Tenn. Beverly Crane St. Petersburg, Fla. Christopher P. Crecente Moultrie, Ga. Claire E. Croxton Atlanta, Ga. Harold Crumly, Ir.Bloomfield Hill, Mich. Sarah L. Cuba Atlanta, Ga. Mary F. Cureton Greenville, S.C. Philip W. Dann St. Petersburg, Fla. Robert W. Darby Vidalia, Ga. Emma M. Davis jacksonville, Fla. jacquelyn L. Davis Conyers Ga. Norman R. Deck Marietta, Ga. 275 SenioI'sfCo11ege Patricia A. DeFo0r Rosalyn Delgado Deryl Denton S. Kaye DeVane Cheryl L. Dix Charles L. Dudley john M. Dunaway Frazier M. Dworet Marian Ellis David G. Emerson Irvin B. Epstein Smyrna, Huntsville, Macon, Doraville Thomaston Atlanta, Rockmart, Atlanta a Ga Ala Ga Ca Ga Ga Ca Ca Charlotte, N,C Decatur, Ga Chattanooga, Tenn Virginia E. Eriksson New Smyrna Beach,Fla 276 'Y-"'..."' Peter L. Gernin julia A. Givens Harold B. Glickman YVilliam Il. Glickman Jonathan H. Goodwin Neal Gould Martha A. Green E. Lynne Gregory Chester Grey Kenneth Crubbs, III Arthur L. Hall jane E. Hambrick Mary H. Hamilton Charles E. Harris, III Steve W. Harris Marion B. Harrison Donald S. Hart Frances Hassell Paula Helm William C. Helms Martha F. Henry john T. Hiers Nancy E. Hilton Iohn P. Hines Starling L. Holcomb Ellen L. Holder Catherine E. Holland Brina Hollander Charles M. Holman C. Franklin Hood George W. Hoover Roberta R. Houston 'Wu-qv Smyrna, Atlanta, Silver Springs, Greenville, Ga. Ga. Md. S.C. Daricn, Conn. Chevy Chase, Md. Tallahassee, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Centerport, N.Y. Tucker, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. Owatonna, Minn. Indianapolis, Ind. Doraville, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Columbus, Ga. Dallas, Texas Atlanta, Ga. Waycross, Ga. Moultrie, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Cordele, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Chesterfield, Mo. Marietta, Ga. Miami, Fla. Albany, Ca. Salisbury, N.C. Jacksonville, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. jack M. Everitt Susan C. Farrell Stephen A. Fausett Thomas C. Ferguson Margo L. Fienberg Richard B. Fife Linda C. Finkelstein David H. Fisher Neill H. Fleishman jerry K. Floyd Marsha P. Fly Dexter C. Followill Gary P. Freeman Russell R. French Carole A. Funke Atlanta, Ga Dunwood, Ca Atlanta, Ga Palm Beach, Fla Kingsport, Tenn Iacksonville, Fla Birmingham, Ala Silver Springs, Md Fayetteville, N.C Pine Mountain, Ga Nashville, Tenn. Columbus, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Memphis, Tenn. Pittsfield, Mass. 277 Seniors fCo11ege john E. Hughes Homerville, Ga. Harvey L. Huntley, Ir. V Augusta, Ga. john W. Hurst Edward C. Hutchings, Robert F. Ingram E. john Jenkins Frank E. jenkins I. Stephen Jenkins Walter S. jenkins Jeannie C. johnson A. Thomas jones Donovan D. jones, Laura C. Jones Atlanta, Ca. III Decatur, Ca. Winder, Ca. Charleston, S.C. Thomasville, Ca. Lindale, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Dallas, Texas Atlanta, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Lee T. jordan Austell, Ga. Pat H. joy jacksonville, Fla. We . t..t , it W Q fa r., W .gf 278 Mary L. Kaebniek Carol H. Keatley Harriette E. King LaGrange Park, Ill. Columbus, Ca. Sylvania, Ca. Timothy A. Kingsbury Orlando, Fla. Carole L. Kirkland Elizabeth Kirkland Barry M. Koplen Robert G. Kotanchik Frederick W. LaCava Martha S. Laird Gerald Lancaster William A. Lardin Columbus, C-a Watkinsville, Ca Danville, Va Springfield, Pa Atlanta, Ca Atlanta, Ga Macon, Ca Short Hills, N.j X Merrilee A. Lee Laura L. Leichsenring Donna E. Levy Judy L. Litoff J. Kent Livingston Richard F. Livingston Henry T. Loehr, III Rebecca L. Loveless V. Susan Lovell Hugh B. McCain, Ir. Lynn B. McCofy john R. McDu fie Robert D. McGill William M. McIntosh janet B. McKibbon L. Powers McLeod, jr. james M. McManus, jr Eleanor A. McMichael Iennifer McMurray Thomas F. McWhirter Linda M. Mack Kathleen E. Mackay Robert G. Malmborg Elizabeth L. Mann Linda Mansker Mary E. Martin Dan E. Mason Guy W. Mayes, jr. Orlando, Fla. Oak Ridge, Tenn. Norfolk, Va Fairburn, Ca Augusta, Ga Daytona Beach, Fla Glenview, Ill. Gallatin, Tenn Vienna, Ca. Atlanta, Ga Moultrie, Ca Preston, Ca Panama City, Fla Moultrie, Ca. Birmingham, Ala. Decatur, Ga. Pageland, S.C. Quitman, C-a. Columbia, S.C. Atlanta, Ca. Lexington, Ky. Atlanta, Ga. jacksonville, Fla. Clarksville, Tenn. Miami Beach, Fla. Wilmington, Del. Tucker, Ca. Savannah, Ga. 279 0 10 1' f f ff fggggshlfi f , , mf , ,zffafea wt, , . www-f,rw-r1mf',, fain SeniorsfCo1lege George W. Mayo Savannah, Anne C. Mertins Montgomery, Ala Patricia A. Middlebrooks Thomaston, Ca Larry A. Miller Tampa, Fla L. Carroll Moate Lynne R. Moen Paul E. Moler Martha N. Moncrief Carole R. Morey Michael W. Morgan Ronald C. Morgan P. Douglas Morrison Sparta, Ca. New Orleans, La. Decatur, Ga. Copperhill, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Twin City, Ca. Chillicothe, Ohio Knoxville, Tenn. Winston H. Morriss Birmingham, Ala. jr. ' , Cordon Mumpower, Rebecca L. Myers Scotta jo Myers john T. Naas Linda E. Newman Margaret F. Nichols Brenna Nipper Sally Nohlgren Ant ony O Donnell Big Stone Gap Va. Evansville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ca. Hollywood, Fla. Alexandria, Va. jacksonville, Fla. Greensboro, Ca. Coral Cables, Fla. Miami, Fla. Donna L. Orcutt Ponce, Puerto Rico john T. Orr Birmingham, Ala. Anne R. O'Steen Red Boiling Springs, Tenn. Huber R. Parsons, jr. Atlanta, Ca. james N. Paullin Pompano Beach, Fla. Robert C. Payne Vicksburg, Miss. 5? W 2 C Z 5 , at , ,W , .,f, , if t 1 Z V5 I 4, . ,fry fi ,,A' m',,f:Z , N vw. , Glen R. Pearson Byron L. Perry Nancy A. Perry Richard E. Phillips Richard W. Pickett Elaine Preis Alan R. Preiss Chad T. Price jimmy D. Puckett Columbus, Ga. Chattahoochee, Fla Cartersville, Ga Alpharetta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Nashville, Tenn Rome, Ga Winter Park, Fla. Buford, Ga. in Richard W. Putnam Linda D. Rainey Harold S. Rash Arnold E. Rausch Ann N. Rayburn Carol F. Rice Michael Ripps Carol L. Risher Virginia M. Roane joseph B. Rogers Lakeland, Fla. Birmingham, Ala. Miami Beach, Fla. Charlottesville, Va. Corpus Christi, Texas Birmingham, Ala. Wanamassa, NJ. Tyler, Ala. Charlotte, N.C. Oxford, Mass. Robert H. Rohrer, Ir. Atlanta, Ga. Phyllis A. Romita Greenville, N.C. Walter F. Rowe Decatur, Ga. Linda A. Royster Macon, Ga. 1. Perry Royston Coral Gables, Fla. Kenneth C. Royston Belle Glade, Fla. Charlotte G. Rule Athens, Ga. Edward L. Scanling, Ir. Chamblee, Ga. Claude E. Scarborough, jr. Stone Mt, Ca D. joseph Schliessmann, Ir. Atlanta, Ga. Carol S. Schneider Atlanta, Ga. Stephen Schreiber Waycross, Ga. A. Giles Sconyers Dublin, Ga. Gail Seaman Atlanta, Ga. 281 Seniors! College ,Q H""'N-gmt- Athlynne Teichert Eau Callie, Fla. Robert W. Teller jacksonville, Fla. Dwight R. Thomas Atlanta, Ga. William K. Thomas Atlanta, Ga. Ronald S. Thomason Decatur, Ga. 1 Dixie A. Thompson Montgomery, Ala. jacquelin D. Tice Fairborn, Ohio Brenda M. Waldon Jonesboro, Ga. William W. Walker Anderson, S.C. William E. Walters, III Bartow, Fla. Elaine D. Ward Locust Grove, Ca. Jackson P. Ward Maitland, Fla. Linna Ward Winter Park, Fla. Raymond L. Warters Atlanta, Ga. Bonnie L. Weingarten El Paso, Texas 282 Cornelia A. Sellers C. Ann Sessoins Teresa L. Shelley jan Shelton E. Samille Sheriff Charles L. Siemon James C. Sikes Gil C. Sinionds Elaine L. Simpson Sandra S. Sledge Mary A. Slemons Kathryn E. Smalley Barbara K. Smith F. Penelope Smith Norman Smith William G. Smith Miami, Fla. Zanesville, Ohio Norfolk, Va. Valdosta, Ga. Kingsport, Tenn. Palm Beach, Fla. Macon, Ga. Cantonnient, Fla. Nashville, Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. Thomson, Ia. Tampa, Fla. Clearwater, Fla. Warner Robins, Ga. Cheltenham, Pa. V v , 'ff , Z . , . , , if 24 ' 4 . W , .. M. Valrie Spence Dawson, Ga. I 3- 'I A Michael Spirtos Tampa, Fla. ,t"i Y ' V if Susan E. Spitler Dallas, Texas 5, ,,,A Dempsey Springfield Gainesville, Fla. ' Robert W. Sprinkle East Point, Ga. . , M. Bettina Starr Macon, Ga. f V Deborah A. Staton Orlando, Fla. George II. Stevens Atlanta, Ga. , M. Virginia Still North Palm Beach, Fla. ' M Viyk f Arch Y. Stokes Atlanta, Ga. ""' , Burgess W. Stone Atlanta, Ga. n ,, I. Peter Straube South Bend, Incl. ' if Nancy C. Stroud Avondale Estates, Ga. ' Richard W. Swanson Marietta, Ga. , 3. Jeflrey B. Talley Marietta, Ga. - 4' Emily L. Tanner Lawrenceville, Ga. 7 I i'r ' Tdeh. Valerie Weissler Miami, Fla. Hugh A. Westbrook Atlanta, Ga. Joanne White Chattanooga, Tenn. Richard Wiener Wilmington, Del. Diane L. Willey Clarendon Hills, Ill. Reddoch E. Williams, III Opp, Ala. Jill Wilson Nashville, Tenn. james S. Winn Warner Robins, Ca. VVayne W. Wood Belle Glade, Fla. Virginia K. VVright Birmingham, Ala. Annabelle Yang Kowloon Hong Kong, China S. Rebecca Yeomans jesup, Ga. 283 Junior Class Officers 2, . 'Sl , X A f l fm gf , 5 3 , 7512 5 ' We s. QS, , vi 5 ,A ,W it v' I .Q ,,,..-f' ff Wm A., 34415 R 3 J. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Robert zwemef, Presidentg coco Anderson, Secretaryg Lyn Kilgo, Treasurer. Betty Rainwater, Lee Cuice, Student Senate Represent- ativesg Elby Lores, College Council Representative. 284 ti V ..., ,X SQ ...mir e .3 'silky N 1 .a Qii ...k-:h-: . -. ii' X E B fe J Yi? ri S ,i11 ,C Q ar t.-. 'Cl' .. : 2 - , - ,ax.,,g, . .,,. Terence Adamson Calhoun, Ga Walter Adeock Decatur, Ga Michael Amsden Valdosta, Ga Sandra Andrews Ellenwood, Ga Thomas Armour Atlanta, Ga Robert Aronson Fayetteville, N.Y Barbara E. Austin Miami, Fla Charles Aycock Ft. Lauderdale, Fla Robert Baker Atlanta, Ga Patricia Bartley Pompano Beach, Fla William H. Beckeineyer Atlanta, Ga Steve Begor Columbus, Ga Stanley Beitscher Miami Beach, Fla Suzanne Berry Brandenburg, Ky Stanley Bird Gainesville, Ga Tommy Bixler Tallahassee, Fla Sally Blakely Abbeville, S.C Lee Blitch Atlanta, Ga William Boiee Houston, Tex Sandra Bonner Moultrie, Ga Charles Bosserinan Orlando, Fla Sandra Boutwell Lake Worth, Fla jean H. Bowen Atlanta, Ga George E. Bradt Mark Brady Patricia Branch Anita L. Breedlove Andrew Bregman Miles Eli Brett Marjorie Britt Howard T. Brock Tom Brodnax Sarah Brogdon Carol Brown Marjorie Brown Charles Browne james Bruce Donald Brunson Lewis Burnett Ray Bush Charles Bussey Jo Anne Butler Susan Cahoon Grady Campbell Danny Cantwell Laura M. Carr Thomas B. Carstens Cookie Carter Theodore Caswell Sugar Land, Tex St. Petersburg, Fla Atlanta, Ga Monroe, Ga Tampa, Fla Miami, Fla Memphis, Tenn Morristown, Tenn NValnut Grove, Ga Uvalda, Ga Atlanta, Ga Charlotte, N.C Camilla, Ga Sandy Springs, Ga Ala Birmingham, College Park, Ga Cadiz, Ky Atlanta, Ga Hollywood, Fla Atlanta, Ga Covington, Ga Treasure Island, Fla Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Memphis, Tenn Atlanta, Ga Dan E. Cavett Washingtonville, N.Y William L. Cawthon Roy Chalker Clayton Chambliss Wallace Cheney Judy Cherniak Evelyn Cherry Carol n Cissna David, M. Clark Martha Clark Frank Clemmer William Cloud Douglas Cochran jerry Cohen Stuart Colby Claire Coleman Judy Colwell Sallie Cone Nell Conger Lissa Cooper Sue Cooper Clarkesville, Ga Waynesboro, Ga Tampa, Fla Spartanburg, S.C Mobile, Ala Boswell, Ga Chattanooga, Tenn Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga East Point, Ga Orlando, Fla Gainesville, Fla jacksonville, Fla Miami, Fla Saluda, S.C Orlando, Fla Lake City, Fla Moultrie, Ga Atlanta, Ga Rochester, Minn 285 Juniors fCo11ege 4 Donalcl H. Correll VVilliam Cothran Gary L. Coulter Robert Crawford Terry L. Crawford Kent Croft Joseph R. Crouch Pamela Crumbley Emily E. Culpeppe Diane A. Daniel Susan Daniel Virginia F. Daniel Alex Davenport Adrienne Davis Connie Davis Lamar W. Davis Mary Davis Patricia Davis Sally A. Davis Terry L. Davis Michael P. Dean Frances L. Decker James E. Delaney Lauren S. Deldin Carlin H. De More Miami, Dalton Columbus, Lyerly, Tampa, Tallahassee, jacksonville, Marietta, r M acon, Atlanta, Ro me , Temple Terrace, Tallahassee, Fla Ga Ca Ca Fla Fla Fla w w Ca Ga Fla Fla Oak Ridge, Tenn Atlanta, Ga Savannah, Ca Meggs, Ca. Nashville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ca. Williston, Fla. jacksonville, Fla Tampa, Fla Miami, Fla. Clarkesville Ca Beverly Dew Anniston, Ala Suzanne C. Dllluyvetter Kinnelon, NJ Sharon V. Dishner Kingsport, Tenn. Day Ann Doak Shelbyville, Ky. joan D. Dobbs Atlanta, Ca. Shirley A. Dodelin Columbus, Ga. George W. Doster Monroe, Ca. Flora K. DuBose Waycross, Ca, Beth Duke Fayetteville, Ca. Laura C. Dumas Atlanta, Ca. Ann Dunn Eagle's Mere, Pa. William C. Dunson La Grange, Ga. Richard A. Elmer Atlanta, Ga. Virginia Eng Atlanta, Ca. Frank L. Eskridge Atlanta, Ga. Dale L. Evans LaFayette, Ca. Lynda L. Evans Rock Hill, S.C. 286 Ga, Ga. '71 Mary A. Eyles Robert Ferguson Richard Fischer Nancy Flatau Michael Friedman Douglas Fry Pat F ryiogle Frank E. Fulmer, Jr. Stephen A. Gamble Richard L, Gann Rebecca A. Gardner Richard H. Garner Becky Garrard Herman M. Gilbert Susan M. Gillen Jan E. Gillespie Violet E. Glascock Marion S. Godown Susan A. Gourlie Eleanor Graham Judith A. Grant Sharon E. Greene Marsha L. Griilin Linda A. Grimmett Patricia A. Groover Rena E. Grossfield Danelle Grove Lee Guice William M. Haas Susan E. Haemsch Michael C. Hall Lorraine K. Hallman Patti Hambrick Cullen Hammond J Lee R. Handel Charles A. Hanie Jennifer R. Harris Lee Harris Robert A. Harrison Mary E. Hemmel Edwin E. Heyer David E. Hines Coy Hinton Thomas D. Hogan Linda W. Hoge Joan M. Hollenbach Betsy Holter Betty Householder Atlanta, Ga. West Point, Ga. Webster Grove, Mo. Tampa, Fla. Birmingham, Ala. Gatlinburg, Tenn. Clinton, S.C, Claxton, Ga. Columbus, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Camilla, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Pelham, Ga. Hapeville, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Waycross, Ga. Chicago, Ill. Abbeville, S.C. Vidalia, Ga. Corpus Christi, Tex. Atlanta, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Moultrie, Ga. Ft. Hood, Tex. Joplin, Mo. Oxford, Ga. New Orleans, La, Mobile, Ala. Johnson City, Tenn. Hampton, Ga. Charleston, S.C. Nashville, Tenn. Spartanburg, S.C. Shaker Heights, Ohio Decatur, Ga. Columbia, S.C. Oxford, Ga. Venice, Fla. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Dade City, Fla. Winder, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Rome, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. St. Petersburg, Fla. Nashville, Tenn Marsha L. Houston Greensboro, N.C Lynn Howington Lake Providence, La L ndall Huftord Pensacola, Fla Thomas H. Hunt Fayetteville, N.C Katherine M. Hunter Monticello, Fla Joseph O. Hurt Cordele, Ga W. Benjamin Hutto Charleston, S.C Frank Jackson Carrollton, Ga Walter S. Jenkins Chamblee, Ga Biff Jennings Albany, Ga Ellen M. Jervis Louisville, Ky Sherman D. Johnson Atlanta, Ga H. Lamar Jones Houston, Tex Michael Jones Atlanta, Ga 7 Juniors fCo11ege Paula A. jones Lynwood D. Jordan Iris L. Kanter Richard Kantor Susan A. Kay Jac Lyn Kilgo Macon, Ca Tampa, Fla Savannah, Ga Nashville, Tenn ksonville Beach, Fla Atlanta, Ca Lawrence M. Killingsworth Edison, Ca Edwin M. King Donna L. Knowles Walter S. Kolesky Richard Kutsch Kay S. Langhorne Suzanne Lanier james Lassiter Melinda Laughlin Nan C. Lawrence Thomas Le Croy joseph Lefter Betsy Legg M. Conoly Lemon Martin D. Levin Robert Linn Margaret Long T. joseph Longino Wendy Lopatin Elby L. Lores Robert W. Lowry Cary A. Lubel Marjorie Luckey Everett L. Lund Bob Lytle Rory MacDonell J. Ieil- Maddox Patricia A. Matteo Mark P. Maier Horace Malcom Michelle A. Malone Laura K. Martens Cheryl Martin Daniel C. Martin Douglas W. Mau Michelle Meyer Carol L. Miller James S. Miller Ruth W. Miller Jeffrey Mitchell Thomas W. Moorman H. Bradford Morris Barbara A. Morrison jane B. Morrow Patricia C. Mosser Homer S. Mullins Michael McBrearity Sall A. McCall W R. Thornton McDaniel Florence A. McDonnel William L. McDow Charles McGill Joo McKeand Lynn McLarty Jewel E. McMorris Daniel M. McRae Robert Nardone 288 Pascagoula, Miss Coral Gables, Fla Atlanta, Ca Wyckoff, N.J Newington, Conn x Iacksonville, Fla Stone Mountain, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Coral Cables, Fla. Carnesville, Ca. St. Petersburg, Fla. Bristol, Tenn. Virginia Beach, Va. Chevy Chase, Md. Calhoun, Ca. Warm Springs, Ca. Decatur, Ga. Clearwater, Fla Coral Cables, Fla. Dunwoody, Ga. Miami, Fla. Harlen, Ca. St. Petersburg, Fla. Miami, Fla. jacksonville, Fla. Brunswick, Ca. Macon, Ca Greenwood, S.C. Atlanta, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. N. Augusta, S.C. Dawson, Ga. Lawrenceville, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Daytona Beach, Fla. Spartanburg, S.C. Atlanta, Ga. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Huntington, N.Y. Douglas, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Briston, Tenn. Birmingham, Ala. Lawrence, Kansas Macon, Ca. Chamblee, Ga. est Palm Beach, Fla. Key Biscayne, Ca. l Daphne, Ala. Brownsville, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Chattahoochee, Fla. Atlanta, Ca. McRae, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. M......m YN AX wi? Elizabeth A. Rainwater Atlanta, Lauren A. Rauber joseph NV. Reeves Gail L. Resnick F. Keith Reyher Knott Rice Arthur A. Richardson Ellen G. Rittenbaum Mary I. Robert james F. Robinson NVallace WV. Rogers N. jo Ross Margaret A. Rossett Karen A. Roth Martin Rotter Donna H. Routman William G. Roy Dan K. Sakamoto Peggy j. Schmitt Luel en T. Scoates Trudith B. Sellers Richard D. Selman jean E. Seraiin Mary E. Shanklin Polly E. Sharp David S. Showalter Susan A. Sibley Gloria Silver Susan P. Sims William D. Sirrnali Connie Skyrms Carol E. Smith Della K. Smith jimmy Smith Mary E. Smith Mary E. Smith Robert W. Smith, jr. Edward R. Spalty Donna D. Speck Kathleen F. Spicer Bernita 0. Stanley john W. Starr "1' Carol E. Nash Macon, Ga. .af jeraldine K. Nciter Nashville, Tenn. Carol Nelson Thomaston, Ga. Marsha L. Nelson Cocoa Beach, Fla. William C. Nesbitt jacksonville, Fla. is jan Nichols Calhoun, Ga. Sally Olenschlager Stratford, N.j. Nicholas O. Orclway Atlanta, Ga. Yvonne D. Oslin Atlanta, Ga. Mona M. Parker Sumter, S.C. Wiley A. Parker Bradenton, Fla. W. Scott Parks, jr. Rhine, Ga. judith A. Patterson Winter Park, Fla. Anita Payne Suwanee, Ga. john R. Payne Anniston, Ala. Ralph B. Perkerson Atlanta, Ga. Anna VV. Peterson Mt. Vernon, Ga. F. Alice Pierce Atlanta, Ga. john W. Pittman Titusville, Fla. Kathrine L. Poole St. Piqua, Ohio Paul L. Powell Atlanta, Ga. Katherine Pratt Atlanta, Ga. jay Press Miami Beach, Fla. Richard P. Prowell Fairburn, Ga. Carlene S. Prussner Atlanta, Ga. Kenneth M. Pryse Forsyth, Ga. Kirk Quillian Lakeland, Fla. David E. Rainey Covington, Ga. Ga A Decatur, Ga Macon, Ga r A 7 Miami, Fla. lc? ,, Ashburn, Ga X W N Atlanta, Ga ii' Atlanta, Ga ra 1 A H 533 Atlanta, W Wi. , , , Atlanta, Ga ' Q Q San Diego, Galii J , V' Albany, Ga I Rock Hill, sc . Memphis, Tenn M BV' Asheville, NC , , ,,,, ,, ' . i "." H f' i Anniston, Ala , I J .sw sf. i ., Orlando, Fla ' . A' Milwaukee, Wisc ' ' Savannah, 2 ' I . 5 , 4' 1 '15, tl H Falls Church, Va z f 1 l . as' he-, H: Rome, Ga I! v"' Winter Park, Fla A ' " N ' , Ft. Myers, Fla Atlanta, Ga V , Daytona, Fla. " ' i Atlanta, ,. WX' ' A Goldsboro, N.C If f l V V , , AVVAA. I U f, J Winter Park, Fla. " , , . Tampa, Fla. 'f , V "' ' , f Atlanta, Ga. fvly ' 'QSC i f Marietta, Ga. f V V ,fm 4 ' . I g , Macon, Ga. f H McRae, Ga. f " i ,Q V ""' , AA ' ' H La Grange, Ga. . f , ' T .V I Q, f A ' ,fn I St. Petersburg, Fla. I 7 I g A 5 1. ' Q ' ,, , ' Holly Grove, Ark. ' ' V - Decatur, Ga. ' rf s t , H Atlanta, Ga. A I .7 5 , ' 'X Q , 289 Juniors fCo11ege William D. Stephens Silver Springs, Fla. Edward I. Sternlieb Jenny K. Stewart George T. Stokes Margaret H. Stokes M. Patricia Stone Betty Strain Walter F. Strickland Gregoiy N. Studdard Virginia Summerlin Richard Summerour Roland Sutcliffe Violet M. Sutherland Melinda Swett Charles R. Sykes Betsy K. Tanner John L. Taylor Kenneth H. Thomas Lynn E. Thomas Troy L. Thompson Franklin A. Thornton Katherine R. Tribble Coral Gables, Fla. Q f Rome, Ga. " Atlanta, Ga. Ga z, ' Williamsburg, Va. 31- 5 , , . . QM East Point, Ga. ' " . , ." , f Atlanta. Ga. .... Q . ..... .... . ' ' ' ' N t'... f, '?7" " "', I .... ... ...M .. ""' J jacksonville, Fla. - I V " ' ' . ' ",, 1, . H " Atlanta, Ga. , ' , 5 f r ,,-5 wif ' Pembroke, Ga. I '..",,4. " ,f e V Marietta, Ga. ' . - Miami, Fla. V' ' ' Miami, Fla. Z ff Atlanta, Ga. 2 at tt . I wav... ....,. X !X,wL'1Wf V - Knoxville, Tenn. ' ,,,V p 1 Atlanta, Ga. A w , V V' j ' V Columbus, Ga. ' H' PM ' 5 " V ' Valdosta, Ga. M, Brunswick, Ga. , 2 - I jrwgg, 1,-V V tr.. 'Q Rome, Ga. ' 1 ' ' RW. s 2 Rockmart, Ga. Robert li. Turnbull Beaver Falls, N.Y. Alice Turner Susan F. Upshaw Philip G. Van Dyck LaGrange, Ga. Lakeland, Fla. Decatur, Ga. Rebecca A Vernon West Palm Beach, Fla. Harold S. Vigodsky Arthur Vinson Thomas A. Wade YVilliam M. NVagner Georgia Walden Robert C. Walker Gay A. Wallace Roger A. VValton Al Ward William Warner Lynn Warren Myrta A. Warren Elaine Wasserman V. Lissa Wlatson Mary E. XVatters Mar A. Weaver Clarke B. Weeks Marcia R. VVeinstock Susan Welden Charles NVhatley Betty Wheeler Gordon Wheeler Westminster, S.C. Tarpon Springs, Fla. Columbus, Ga. Windermeve, Fla. Gibson, Ga. Balboa, C.Z. Atlanta, Ga. Orlando, Fla. New Orleans, La. West Point, Ga. Monticello, Ga. Louisville, Ky. Nashville, Tenn. Wooster, Ohio Atlanta, Ga. Ocala, Fla. Plant City, Fla. Miami, Fla. Norcross, Ga. Cairo, Ga. Storrs, Conn. Decatur, Ga. 9 ap- W, . I . , .... M' X W of f Q W af 4 I sf as..wM f .. WX. ., , ,, f if 4' if M y f -. J c f :ff 3, f, 4? f-- , f i- ,-Qs.. 2 V, Q . Y' W- ,M . .- -fig: ' 2 W" . iff, ,af-we-1 , ' as I lf rftw ,. , 1 ig' t fs .,...,....4 I E I Patricia L. Wheeler Doraville, Ga. -, . ' ' James O. VVhite N. Augusta, S.C. - f y ,, Stephen R. White Atlanta, Ga. . 'ff' V I I Frank Whitehead Cedartown, Ga. -,, ' 'x wjg jerry Whitlock Thomaston, Ga. ' VVAA Ernestine Whitman Atlanta, Ga. 'l" A ' A ,,, ' 7, , Evan R. WVhittier St. Petersburg, Fla. 1,1 Xenia R. Wiggins Atlanta, Ga. . f" V3 'ryl Amelia Wilbanks Alexander City, Ala. ' V - . Harriet M. Williams Greenville, S.C. Alll W f- ' ' ' V Ashley D. VVilliamson Columbus, Ga. 1 G. Gordon Williamson Little Rock, Ark. 1 . Iames M. YVilson Gainesville, Ga. V Iames W. VVilson Tampa, Fla. im I A V ..-..1 .... llfi Maxine L. Wilson Westfield, NJ. 'li',. f Susan Wisler Clearwater, Fla. V Ilfz ' Bruce M. Yergin Jfwksonville, Fla. r "r. if V Charles A. Youmans Augusta, Ga. G " Lucy C.. Young Atlanta, Ga. ...WA - 5, ' iyr. Karin S. Zanger Asheville, N.C. I William W. Zeller Atlanta, Ga. 90 , , J , 'r if i , a.. r ,M 1 ii ' X it W 1 sf i 'is f 'fwfr .ar V YC! ' 'H 7 1 5 w aw , I X I 1' , V, , Sophomore Class Officers STUDENT SENATE: Miles Abbott, Robert Forty. CLASS OFFICERS: President, Douglas Mitchell, Treasurer, Mary jane Armour, Secretary, Martha Ann Hillman, Vice President, Robert Schwartz. COLLEGE COUNCIL: Terry Con- nally, Richard Creswell, Jodie Adair, Chet Walker. IL! at Q, 291 SophomoresfCo11ege john M. Abernathy Starr Ackley Jodie Adair Fredrick F. Adams Sandra Adams Warren Akin Thomas L. Adkisson Charles D. Allen Ralph C. Allen Lyn Alligood Albert L. Auiato Henry Ambrose Richard D. Andruk Mary Armour james H. Armstrong Columbus, Ga Hilton Head, S,C Hartsville, S.C. Spartanburg, S.C East Point, Ga Cartersville, East Point, Ga Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Meigs, Ga. '-'. . Atlanta '. i i"' 1 Ny , Ca Memphis, Tenn Chamblee, Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Pensacola, Fla Richard Arnold Atlanta, Ga. Gwendolyn AtkinsonWest Palm Beach, Fla. 292 Edward R. Austin Charles W. Aycock Carolyn F. Babb Lynne M. Babinec Charles L. Bain Susan L. Baker Emily E. Balz Iohu G. Barnwell Sandra D. Bates Jeffery A. Batkin james C. Baughinan M. Alan Baughcum Patrick T. Beall Gary C. Bell Kaid Benfield Gertrude K. Bennett Susan E. Bennett xfvlllllllll WV. Bird Rose A. Bistany Charlotte, N.C. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. jackson, Miss. Spartanburg, S.C. Decatur, Ga. Rockville, Md. Greenville, S.C. Forrest Park, Ga. Charlotte, N.C. Hollywood, Fla Ft. Wayne, Ind Stone Mountain, Ga Decatur, Ga Decatur, Ga Asheville, N.C. Atlanta, Ga. Laurinburg, N.C. jacksonville, Fla. Charlotte, N.C. X 'gf' tj . . ,ac iw RTF P Linda C. Blackburn Barbara A. Bloom Madeline B. Blum Laura B. Bodditord Adeue P. Bolton Laura B. Bolton Ernie H. Bond Louisa T. Bond Marcia Bouey Phillip Bonner Clenn Bottoms Cary Bozzini jo Bradley Sandra Bragg Decatur, Ga. Forsyth, Ca. Coral Gables, Fla. Millhaveu, Ga. Bainbridge, Ga. Houston, Texas Albany, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Summerville, Ga. Atlanta, Ca. Norcross, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Ormond Beach, Fla. Theodore B. Braunstein Miami Beach, Fla. Fredrick W. Bregler Arthur M. Britton Charles H. Brooks William Brotherton Evelyn W. Brown William A. Brown Thomas A. Brubaker Clifford F. Burnett Dorothy Burton William A. Burton Benjamin Busbee George B. Butler Paul B. Butler Leon L. Cam bell Nan B. Campbell William Camp Tampa, Fla. Montgomery Ala. Norwoo , N.C. Charleston, S.C. Ormond Beach, Fla. Miami, Fla. Cape Coral, Fla. Decatur, Ga. Auburn, Ala. Decatur, Ca. Macon, Ga. Gainesville, Ga. jacksonville, Fla. Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. james V. Carmichael, Ir. Marietta, Ga. Dorothy Carrier Atlanta, Ga. Bobert G. Certain Bethesda, Md. Beverly A. Charleston Atlanta, Ga. Monifue F. Chatagnier Decatur, Ga. David' R. Chivington Decatur, Ga. Ioan K. Clayton Decatur, Ga. lane A. Clements St. Petersburg, Fla. Alice V. Clemmons Decatur, Ca. Lyn Cleveland Coral Gables, Fla. Robert E. Clothier Frances R. Cobb Michael Cohen Lee M. Cole Gregory Coleman Terry S. Connally Mary K. Cook Raymond L. Cook Decatur, Ga. Cartersville, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Dallas, Texas Signal Mt., Tenn. Houston, Texas 293 -- . SophomoresfCo11ege Llewellyna Cornelius Brentwood, Tenn. Eloise H. Crain Atlanta, Ga. Christine Currie Orlando, Fla. Roy B. Daniell Natchez, Miss. Donna C. Dearen Arlington Heights, Ill. Gary F. Deaton Jonesboro, Ca. Marquerite DechenauxDaytona Beach, Fla. joseph F. Decker Satlord, Ala. Julie C. Dc Cant Orlando, Fla. Lariy C. Deeb Tallahassee, Fla. Michael S. Delman Atlanta, Ga. Kenneth C. De Pew Leesburg, Fla. Rodney S. Derrick Atlanta, Ca. Sharon L. Diehl Houston, Texas Steve NI. Director Savannah Ca. Carol A. Dixon Cainesville, Ca. Robert E. Doyle Birininghani, Ala. Howard T. Drecksler Miami Beach, Fla. Scott D. Dunbar Forest Park, Ca. Robert Durden Statesboro, Ca. Nancy Dykes Rome, Ca. Sarah L, Eaddy Lake City, Fla. Henry C. Eddlenian, III Doraville, Ga. james L. Edmondson Nelson, Ca. William C. Ellis Wilmington, Del. Margaret A. Erwin Columbus, Ca. David Evans Albertville, Ala. Rose W. Evans Lexington Ky. 294 ltiistfi . ? fl l Roger K. Evans Shaker Heights, Ohio Mary Fanning Betty L. Faulkner joel Fehd Margaret M. Ferguson Edward L. Findley, lr Marilyn K. Flowers Mary A. Flowers Linda B. Fooks Robert H. Forr Glenda A. Fowler Phil Free Wayne Freeman Harris L. Friedman Lynn Fuller David I. Funk Kenneth Gaines Asher R. Calloway Atlanta, Ca. Dover, Del. Sanford, Fla, Falls Church, Va. Falls Church, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Ft. Valley, Ca. Wilmington, Del. Spartanburglg, S.C. Milledgevil e, Ca. Rome, Ca. jacksonville, Fla. Coral Gables, Fla. Orlando, Fla Atlanta, Ca. Nashville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ca. . 9: 4,55 ,, S - 1 ff is f i L. A 'L 1 it 'E' i 'i"'i ' .A , ' " .tt V x""'? 3 V , EP". ,, V 1, , , I I A C W V K ff!! w,if.f ,. V 272. . H ,, My 3 .ta Cl A gr' f' Wi ' -W .. 'Qi' 1 X N N ... f- may X -. . : vt a- -.-I- .s -- .:. . , X.. S . .ai 1 . , . is - swat X T S, ..,., . f . if Zi .sf it S . 2 "5 Jim 1 Ns x rf rs, ss. eu E .. E Zgwjaw L"-' ',i" 'vw-slim- V W 'J Catherine R. Garland Judith A. Garner Rhodes Ga john N. Gibbs Robert B. Goodwin Nancy G. Goodwin joel D. Greenhill Leon Gross judye D. Haber Ronald Hall Roger K. Hampton Henry D. Hanks Susan B. Harem Frank 0. Harris Charles T. Harrison, Ill Mark A. Harwell Robert Hastings Gar L. Hattaway William T. Head Charles S. Henck Roland K. Heninger Pamela Herault Thomas H. Herring Elissa Hersh Pamela B. Hewlett Laurence R. Hibbard Craig Hihn Presley Hilburn Tommie A. Hill Martha A. Hillman Michael L. Hipps Thomas Hodges Mark S. Hoffman Lois F. Holden Michael F. Holland Paulette Holt Linda L. Hoopingarner Gail H. Horrell Robert E. Howland Charles R. Hutton Gloria jakovac Charlotte H. james Kensler Jackson Thomas M. johnson William H. johnson Donald C. johnson Iames P. Jones Margaret H. jones Hill R. Jordan Fitzgerald, Americus jacksonville, Atlanta Atlanta, Falls Church, Ga Ga Fla Ga Ga Va Miami Beach, Fla Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Sanford, Fla, San Marino, Calif Rome, Ga. Orlando, Fla. Dillard, Ga. Atlanta, Ga Orlando, Fla Cockevsville, Md Milledgeville, Ga Chevy Chase, Md Atlanta, Ga Fitzgerald, Ga. La Grange, Ga Atlanta, Ga Bowling Green, Ky Emporium, Penn Atlanta, Ga Towson, Md Tampa, Fla. Clearwater, Fla Bristol, Tenn Eatonton, Ga Decatur, Ga Miami Beach, Fla Newnan Ga Riverview, Fla Montgomery, Ala Bradenton, Fla Montgomery, Ala Alcobra, Ga Memphis, Tenn Anniston, Ala Greer, S.C. Rome, Ga Lawrence, Kan Greenville, S.C Milledgeville, Ga Rome, Ga Nashville, Tenn Lawrenceville, Ga 295 f SophomoresfCo11ege 296 C. Paul joseph, jr. Sarita C. Kasriel Howard C. Kass Roberta M. Katson janet L. Katz Barry M. Katzen james A. Keeler Michael S. Keen Glen W. Kerslalce Carole A. King Rebecca A. Kirk Alice Knierim Karen F. Kruglick judith E. Krulewitz Susan C. La Cava james F. Lanier james M. Lanier Dennis La Rosa Thomas P. Lee Charles M. Leech Calvin A. Leipold Mar'orie M. Lester NViliiam W. Lewis john C. Lindstrom Kirk M. Lalor jeff Loltiss Cheryl D. Lowe Linda M. Luouia Kathi Ludlow Aaron C. ixiiilii- Pamela K. Mallu Merilyn C. Mangum Beverly A. Marbut Maryann Marder Alva L. Martin William E. Means Myrtle Beach, Atlanta, Coral Cables, Atlanta, Miami Beach, Miami Beach, Palmetto, Palm Beach, Riviera Beach, SC. Ca. Fla. Ca. Fla. Fla. Fla. Fla. Fla. Athens, Ca. Chattanooga, Tenn. Atlanta, Ca. Coral Cables, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Ormond Beach, Fla. St. Augustine, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Tucker, Ca. Houston, Texas Pensacola, Fla. Albany, Ca. Atlantic Beach, Fla. Tulsa, Okla. Arlington, Va. Annandale, Va. Augusta, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. Clarkston, Falls Church. Winter Park, Lantana, Montgomery, Atlanta, Coral Cables, Anderson, College Park, Va. Fla. Fla. Ala. Ga. Fla. S C' Ca. Mary Merritt Albuquerque, N. Mexico Richard L. Mingledorf Roswell, Ca. Douglas A. Mitchell Newark, Ohio Donald L. Mize Marietta, G21- Lawrence F. Mobley DeC3tllf, GH- Cyndy Monkman Wilmington, Del. David A. Moore Key West, Fla. Marilyn Morgan Saratoga, Calif. Mary M. Morgan Rome, Ca. William E. Mullens Caracas, Venezuela Kathleen A. Mullin Winter Park, Fla. George F.. Mundy Cedartown, Ga. Catherine F. McCormick Winter Park, Fla. Dixie L. McEachern Tampa, Fla. Linda A. McElvey Cullman, Ala. Dee McCarity Orlando, Fla. Susan R. McGee Royal Station, Ca. Susan M. McCehee Auburn Ala. Robyn M. McGill Thomas H. McGuire Katharine A. McKenna Gerry McKoon Mary E. Nash Sara E. Neel David A. Nelson joseph W. Newman janet Oliver Libya, N. Africa Houston, Texas Bradenton, Columbus LaFayette,, Thomasville, jacksonville, Decatur, E. Palatka, Fla. Ca. Ca. Ca. Fla. Ca. Fla. 4' Ye ,, X 5- g X as L sar ' E N . , X ' " 'I ' ,,,, ,,7,7. 3 4 H i . V, K ...mi ls, V ,J Q .... r .M ,f, We f , . . .,, G I, ., ' Q". ,fr VI N. Q S I " M, m 4, VI ,Q i '. ' 'li f I 1 i I - 2 Mr . - f 'f .arf , .. W, a , gvwmnfgj ' ga :ff P 1 3? s "' 1 as . May, A , , j g , ' f:. . Qs M Ng' - f I 7, s Q X fl I i l gr F .53- .fi 735' ' ' . L I f Iohn G. Oliver Kay Biscayne, Fla. Leann Olansky Avon ale Estates, Ca. Eleanor C. Opie Staunton, Va. Alan A. Orton New York City Carol Ott Tallahassee, Fla. jack R. Pace Atlanta, Ga. Sally H. Parker Birmingham, Ala. Hal R. Parkerson Bartow, Fla. janet F. Payne College Park, Ca. Marcia J. Peach Albany. Ca. jill A. Pclacz Shaw A.F.B., S.C. Bruce C. Perry Atlanta, Ca. Caroline M. Phillips Nashville, Tenn. Patricia H. Phillips Chattanooga, Tenn. Elaine Pitcairn Huntingdon Valley, Pa. Drue M. Pollack Baltimore, Md. Ioanne F. Posner Atlanta, Ca. Dorothy L. Prater Morristown, Tenn. Pamela C. Pryor Atlanta, Ca. Kathleen M. Pucciano Decatur, Ga. Melvyn K. Purcell Atlanta, Ga. Katherine R. Quillian La Grange, Ga. Diana R. Reuter Scarsdale, N.Y. Frank Rhodes Stone Mtn. Ca. Judith A. Richardson Smyrna, Ca. john D. Rippe , III Alexandria, Va. David L. Roach, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Katherine L. Roberts Miami Springs, Fla. Nancy C. Rogers Clemson, S.C. Rosalyn S. Rogers Bennettsville, S.C. Donald A. Rolader Atlanta, Ga. Raymond A. Rosenfeld Atlanta, Gal. Catherine E. Rudder Atlanta, Ga. David A. Runnion Decatur, Ca. Arlene Schwartz Atlanta, Ca. Robert E. Schwartz Annapolis, Md. Barbara L. Schwenke Atlanta, Ga. Sylvia L. Scott Spartanburg, S.C. Ellen E. Seay Memphis, Tenn. Richard W. Sexton Clewiston, Fla. Christine T. Shields Waycross, Ca. james C. Simpson Sarasota, Fla. 297 SophomoresfCo11ege Neil Sklarotf Elizabeth D. Slate Anne Smith Anne K. Smith Barbara L. Smith Caldwell W. Smith Clifford W. Smith, I Douglas K. Smith Nantelle E. Smith Dorothy Snow Gary B. Spence Iames C. Spencer Catherine L. Spruill Robert E. Stagg, jr. Catherine Stapletbrd Louise A. Stevenson Richard F. Stovall Robert S. Stubbs Carl H. Stucke 1. Richard Svitzer William F. Swain Sara S. Ta lor Ada Tereshlinski jacquelyn Terman Tina L. Thames Kay E. Thomas Steven K. Thomas Susan R. Tingle William C. Tinsley, jr. A. jane Turner Donald Turner Thomas M. Turner Barbara L. Tyre L. jerolyn Tyson Ann R. Varner Helen D. Vines james C. Waddell Allan Wagman Marvin A. Walker John D. Ware, III David L. Weathers james L. Webb Patricia S. Webb Carl S. Weeks Martin Weinberger Anniston, Elkins Park, Pa. Tilton, Ca. Lebanon, Tenn Hampton, Va. I Orlando, Fla. Greensboro, N.C jacksonville, Fla Enterprise, Ala Marietta, Ga Lake Worth, Fla Miami, Fla Atlanta, Ga Augusta, Ga Durham, N.C Maitland, Fla Atlanta, Ca Atlanta, Ca Savannah, Ca Alexandria, Va Miami, Fla. College Park, Bethesda, Orlando, a Macon, Atlanta, Atlanta, Asheville, N. Atlanta, Decatur, Dunedin, a Tallahassee, a Decatur, '. Bainbridge, Ga. Columbus, Ga. Birmingham, Ala Decatur, Ga Chevy Chase, Md Annandale, Va.4 Savannah, Ca Birmingham, Ala Hogansville Ga Decatur, Ca. Savannah, Ca. South Miami, Ann Weisenthal Miami Beach, William W. Whidden, Jr. Arcadia, Barbara A. White Ellenwood, Susan Whitmire Richard K. Willard Lulie Williams Pamma B. Williams Richard C. Williams Susan L. Willis Neil Wimberly Sylvia Winslett 298 Fla Fla Fla Ca saws .. . K... A .Ns ,. .i .5 -.gps Atlanta, Ca Pasadena, Tex. Tallahassee, Fla. Sylvania, Ca. Birmingham, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Montgomery, Ala. C arkston, Ca. V. Ann Wolf Nashville, Tenn Bettye B. Yancey Atlanta, Ca Robert A. Yetter Atlanta, Ca B. jean Young Atlanta, Ca Richard L. Zorn Macon, Ca Freshman Class Officers wr 'Q' 35.5-A ,,,,:.mi, N., FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Iudy Swaim, Treasurerg John Fleming, Vice-Presidentg Ted Spivey, Presidentg Candy Harned, Secretary. COLLEGE COUNCIL REPRESEN- TATIVES: john Dean, Frances Maxwell, Bobby Cross, Mike Davis. 299 Freshmen fCo11ege James E. Adams Sidney Adams Neil D. Adamson Thomas Aflleck .lane Alexander Sara E. Allgood Lawrence Altmayer Susan C. Ammerman Margaret L. Anderson Wright H. Andrews Anne T. Anthony Susan A. Armstrong joe E. Assad Allen F. Atchison Dianna L. Austin Mark S. Averhuch Jane Averitt Christopher H. Ayres Sharon K. Barker Mardi Barnes Clara E. Barnett Mary F. Barnett Marsha D. Barr Thomas D. Barron Bonnie Il. Bayme James E. Beall David Beckwitt Betsy A. Berman Arnold Berry janet D. Bivins Walter H. Bolling, -Ir. Juli Boyd Summerville, Ga. Seneca, S.C. Oak Ridge, Tenn. Atlanta, Ca. Lexington, Ky. Inman, S.C. Atlanta, Ca. VVinter Park, Fla. Rome, Ga. Willington, S.C. Memphis, Tenn. Springfield, Va. Macon, Ca. Silver Springs, Md. Atlanta, Ca. Nashville, Tenn. Winchester, Ky. Mableton, Ca. Louisville, Ky. Valdosta, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Fla. Fla. Jacksonville, jacksonville, Mt. Vernon, Cya. Macon, Ga. Houston, Tex Baraboo, Wis. Columbus, Ca. Nashville, Tenn. Carrolton, Ca. Dalton, Ga. Spartanburg, S.C. HNF? . f' 65' S52 .. . r Z . . 'S' sz... SQ 'fx t A , . of S ,QQ . -ff , . - ' - - it 'W r-i- t . .. f-53 3 Y .. ..-... ---..--.. .., L X . . hw -t A . A Q Btxfvrg- Q . .,.. 1 Q . . - - -"-- n 3 'B L xii " ' A. . ,X :-.,., , . J' K K . if 1 f A ui' F 4 Q ,. X E 3 5 . 'X n f? , l s? , 1 Z LM ,,,, ,fx fs- '4,:ff'fNf'M'1f V, ' '! 7'f'e.a' 1 I fr . . af 2' A m,f.,,f I ffqfl fi Q? . 44 . 47- .. J ff I ya ,Z ' ' M., W-445' ' ' Q, 9? " -n77"' MUS' vu f 1 :m . .rf-rr... ' X ., I - "W, A K 1 ' - egg N ' , L Ronald E. Boyd Robert Brady james A. Brigman William K. Brookman Brandon M. Brown Carolyn E. Brown Martha Brown Michelle B. Brown Robert C. Brown Wesley H. Brown Linda A. Bruce Daniel Brunelle Dorothy P. Brunette Peggy Bruno Kath een Bryan Hixon, Tenn. Atlanta, Norcross, Ga. Ca. Kingsport, Tenn. Orlando, Fla. Winnsboro, S.C. Atlanta, Ga. Oak Ridge, Tenn. Lake Park, Fla. Darien, Conn. Forest Park, C-a. Miami, Fla. Sylva, N.C. Tampa, Fla. Memphis, Tenn. Lamar S. Bryan Atlanta, james D. Bryce Alexandria, lack P. Buchanan, jr. Columbus, Sandra E. Burch Augusta, Lyn Burdette La Grange, Linda D. Burgner Atlanta, Ben W. Burrell Cornelia, Patricia E. Burt Tampa, Ga. Va. Ca. Ga. Ca. Ga. Ga. Fla. William H. Butler, Ir. Savannah Beach Ca. Abby S, Byall Idlewild, Ga. Stephen S. Byram Mission Hills Ga. Randolph H. Cain Arlington, Va. Madelene B. Caldwell Danville Ky. Constance A. Callejas Fairfax Va. Carol A. Campbell Pilllltlill, Flu. james B. Campbell Greenville, S.C. Clare D. Capers Chattanooga, Tenn. Richard P. Carey Barrington, Ill. Carol Carpenter Austin, Tex. Molly Carpenter Susan Carter William C. Caruso Alice A. Chafin Lexington, Ky. Huntsville, Ala. Nloss Point, Miss. Atlanta, Ca. Susan Chaires jacksonville, Fla. Joseph XV. Chambers Augusta, C-a. Robert R. Chanpong Port ol'Spain, Trinidad Yolanda Chen Cincinnati, Ohio Suzanne Cockrell Danville, Ky. Ann H. Cody Houston, Tex. Brent M. Cohen William C. Cole Bradley A. Coles Linda S. Conroy Atlanta, Ca. Decatur, Ca. Spartanburg, S.C. Nashville, Tenn. 301 Freshme nfCo11ege Robert C. Cooper Winter Park, Fla. Anna K. Corney Miami, Fla. Robert j. Covin Miami, Fla. Dorothy D. Crews Columbia, S.C. Robert N. Cross Atlanta, Ga. jean K. Currie Tampa, Fla. Sally A. Dahlstrom Rome, Ga. Carol L. Dakin Miami, Fla. Margaret A. Daly Atlanta, Ga. Deena R. Damsky Birmingham, Ala. William A. Daniels Palm Beach, Fla. Beryl H. Davis Orlando, Fla. Guy S. Davis Atlanta, Ga. josh D. Davis Gainesville, Fla. Michael R. Davis Decatur, Ga. Nancy R. Davis Chattanooga, Tenn. Robert P. Dawkins Pensacola, Fla. Ralph D. Day Perry, Ga. Edward C. Dell Baltimore, Md. Robert W. DeMonte, jr. Murray Hill, N.I. Jeannie M. DeMotte Pensacola, Fla. Cheryl L. Denney Chamblee, Ga. David R. Dennison Atlanta, Ga. james W. De Van Marietta, Ga. Barbara N. Dick Winter Park, Fla. Henrly W. Du Bois, jr. Dallas, Tex. Caro yn A. Dudley Houston, Tex. Barbara Duncan George E. Duncan Lynn Duncan Donald K. Dunlap Mary K. Easley Douglas N. Easterling Richard L. Eddy, jr. Mary jo Ellis Pamela Ellis Edwin C. Evans Charlsie A. Farmer john M. Faulkner Carey F ejta Robert H. Fernald Clitl' Fields Bill M. Fife Stan M. Fineman Susan D. Finni an Sherry F itzgeraTd Stephen B. Fleishman Ruth A. Fleming Marguerite Flowers Karen Folger Lynda A. Folsom Lynn L. Fontaine Elaine M. Forman Shaker Heights, Al Fowler Martha F. Freeman Genie G. Gadilhe Richard G. Garret Thomas W. Geary Carol E. Geheber Mary K. Gentry Gail Gilbert Linda Gordon Susan I. Gordon 302 Decatur, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. Dublin, Ga. East Point, Ga. LaGrange, Ga. Orlando, Fla. Huntsville, Ala. Montgomery, Ala. Houston, Tex. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. New Orleans, La. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Winter Park, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Baltimore, Md. Decatur, Ga. Dothan, Ala. Arlin ton, Va. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Washington, D.C. Ohio Columbia, S.C. Savannah, Tenn. Brunswick, Ga. Miami Beach, Fla. Sarasota, Fla. Baton Rouge, La. Old Hickory, Tenn. Oak Ridge, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Tv in 1422, if-:'fl-5 Z. 5..u,,-. W if 'Y . 1 M. 1 - .' '.:",.'i..i-1-.A X m 0"-g1:'5rf: s my .i .Jun .f AL, fsck A a.:.' , ' ':552g25'3.S'i45tfl1.' ' ' ' A- - - F .. V' 1 'Q 2 Iv! ,nf g,1. ,.,f, 8 M, f ff ' W Z f af fi Linda E. Gorenilo Greer, S.C. Peggy Gourno St. Petersburg, Fla. Roger A. Grace Bonihiy, Fla. W. jan Grady Decatur, Ga. Charlotte M. Granade Columbus, Ga. Robert A. Grand Miami, Fla. Andrew K. Granger Middletown, Ohio Iohnnie L. Griffin Winter Garden, Fla. Neal Grossman Miami, Fla. Charles F. Hagan Elizabeth H. Hall julia C. Hall Lauralyn Hall ,Ioan W. Hamilton Sylvania, Ga. Moultrie, Ga. Greenville, Hendersonville, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn John H. Hamilton Charleston Heights, Dan E. Hammer Douglas P. Hanke Charles M. Harden, jr. Linda D. Hardenburgh Frances A. Harned Patricia D. Harris Charles A. Harrison Mylle E. Harvey Charles T. Hazelrigg Peter L. Henderson, Jr. Pam Hensley Sally Henson Owen T. Hewitt Parks S. Higgins Louise F. Hitchcock Margaret A. Holliday Brooke Holliman Mary E. Holloway Richard A. Holz Harold A. Horne Kenneth R. Houghton Thomas E. Hudson Sherry T. Hurst joan F. Hussey Martha Irby jonas Isaac Judy N. Iteld S.C. Ghattanoo a, Tenn. Lakelgand, Fla. Natick, Mass. Huntsville, Ala. Hopkinsville Ky. Dallas, Tex. El Dorado, Ark. Thomson, Ga. Danville, Ky. Alexandria, Va. Chickamauga, Ga. Dewitt, N.Y. Boca Raton, Fla. jacksonville, Fla. Darien, Conn. La Grange, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Scotch Plains, N.-I. Americus, Ga. Winter Park, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Rockmart, Ga. DeZoud, Fla. Opelika, Ala. Au usta, Ga. Atl-lmta, Ga. S.C. Freshmen fCo11ege . Y " " .rf V f ..,,,..fa:. M. ' ,W ' W V. . J 3 G M.. . 1 W .mf X M1 A I . iitt Q 2 if I .7 J., , f-my .V f, ,f 1 'KW y 'H ,W ax J 'sv 4' I V, V, K My ,,,, . f . . ,,, f U, ,,,, 'L f Q ' J Lilli M. Kaselnak Mike E. Kelly Sarah A. Kemp Mary E. Kennerly Richard L. Kilberg Deborah S. Kilgo Ben Kinard Lakeland, Miami, Gallatin, Tenn Knoxville, Tenn Baltimore, Atlanta, Greenwood, Tenn Fla. Fla Md Lucy jackson Toney M. jackson Pam janiieson jeannie jenkins Sally S. jessee Richard R. joel julian R. johnson Leon B. johnson David H. jones Michael H. jones Paul W. jones Priscilla K. jones Richard jones, III Robert S. jones Robert C. jordan Marc E. Kaminsky Victor E. Kane Arnold S. Karol Mann. Y, of 5 . ' 'xii . ,, ir M . J 'O ,' I ,. if ui' A ..: I Alia. San Antonio, Tex. ' I Waco, Tex. " Oak Ridge, Tenn Atlanta, Ga. ,V s Bartow, Fla. ff N Tallahassee, Fla. Pulaski, Tenn Atlanta, Ca Winter Park, Fla Tampa, Fla Canton, Ca Atlanta, Ga jacksonville, Fla Rome, Ga Anderson, S.C Savannah, Ga Indiatlantic, Fla Philadelphia, Penn ., ,MY 4 ,WI 1 M 6 ae 'u I' , as Ca. Margaret K. Kirkpatrick Memphis, Tenn. Rita Kirshstein William H. Kitchens David T. Knight Fredric B. Kraemer Ernest F. Langholz, Carl R. Langley john VV. Laramore Tom Lecount Dariel C. Lee David C. Lee, jr. Adeline Lerner Richard W. Levin Marshall R. Levine Harvey N. Levitt Norman S. Levy Naomi R. Licker Donald E. Linder 304 Charleston, S.C. Newnan, Ca. . v m 'x .. ,IW W XWW, of H ag Tam a, Fla. H jacksonville, Fla. '. ' jr. Alexandria, Va. Albany, Ga. Leslie, Ga. M , V Atlanta, Ga. 'Q H Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ca. Miami Beach, Fla. V Atlanta, Ga' ,,.,,,,.,,,, ,..,, .W,h,,., e .Q ,V Miami Beach, Fla. 2 ' Atlanta, Ga. 5'i 1 I , Y N. Miami Beach, Fla. Winston Salem, N.C. , ' Hendersonville, N.C. gf f 1 , f . i 27.1 ff aff fi Mary V. Longino Mary Lou Love Sara'ane N. Love Debluie A. Lowe Lionel L. Lowry Robert M. Luoma Margaret E. Lyle Hugh H. Macaulay Barbara Mackle Donald F. Mackler Car R. Maconi Ancly Maloney Kenneth Manas Royal K. Mann Iohn M. Mariani Jerry M. Markowitz jeff S. Marks Andrew H. Marshall Ann Marshall Clyde S. Martin Douglas M. Martin Decatur, Ga Oak Ridge, Tenn La Gran e, Ga jacksonville, Fla. Dade City, Fla Riviera Beac , Fla. Decatur, Ga Clemson, S.C Coral Cables, Fla. Westbury, N.Y Fla St. Petersburg, Reading, Mass Surfside, Fla Cay, Ca Longview, Tex Miami, Fla. S. Miami, Fla Eatonton, Ga Darien, Conn Lawrenceville, Ca Asheville, N.C Chris Martin Leslie A. Mashburn Bert Maxwell Frances P. Maxwell Atlanta, Ca. Lexington, N.C. Macon, Ca. Maryville, Tenn. Muriel A. McAbee Trion, Susan E. McCarthy Trenton, Peggy McClellan jacksonville, W. Scott McCleskey, jr. Cornelia, Kenneth W. McCracken Decatur, john M. McCraney Marianna, Harry Mc Dargh Ft. Lauderdale, Charles W. McDonald jacksonville, Kenyon W. McLane Tampa, Peggy McMahan Federalsburg, jane M. McMullen Bartow, Ca. NJ. Fla. Ga. Ca. Fla. Fla. Fla. Fla. Md. Fla. 305 'uf f' FreShmenfC011ege Dolly McNair Thomas E. McNeely Stephen K. Meek Lucy Meley Sandra L. Melnick Susan F. Mendelson John T. Michael Gra don R. Miles Hollly Miller Frank C. Mills Tammy W. Milton Pat Mittenthal Shelby H. Monroe Stapleton, Ga. Shreveport, La. Miami, Fla. Houston, Tex. Billings, Mont. Tallahassee, Fla. Chula Vista, Calif. Arlington, Va. Athens, Ga. Savannah, Ga. St. Petersburg, Fla. Dallas, Tex. Statesboro, Ga. William . Mont fomery Gatum Canal Zone J A Maxwell N. Moody Alfonso lVlO0l1Gy James T. Moor Carl E. Moore Barbara S. Morris Ted Morrison Kathlyn W. Mort Peggy E. Mott Henry A. Mo e joan B. Muclzlnick Marilyn Mueller Betty Mugler Marian F. Murph Marilyn E. Murphy Tuscaloosa, Ala. Statesboro, Ga. Marietta, Ga. Jacksonville, Fla. Ashburn, Ga. Asheville, N.C. jacksonville, Fla. Babson Park, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Orlando, Fla. Brentwood, Tenn. Baton Rouge, La. Wappingers Falls, N.Y. Arnold P. Murr, jr. Atlanta, Ga. David A.' Namofll Miami, Fla. Carolyn C. Neeson Atlanta, Ga. Carl A. Nell' N. St. Petersburg, Fla. Barbara A. Nelson Bethesda, Md. Gloria E. Nelson Knoxville, Tenn. Marjorie A. Nerenberg Falls Church, Va. Stuart Nesbitt Lakeland, Fla. jacalyn L. Nichols Clearwater, Fla. jane C. Nickelson Virginia Beach, Va. Jenifer M. Noble Rome Ga. William H. Ogle Gastonia, N.C. Paul E. Ogles Silver Springs, Md. Michael A. O'Neal Lake Wales, Fla. Willie F. Orr Decatur, Ga. Lois I. Ottinger Lakeland, Fla. Ann F. Overman Larry L. Palmer Ted Park George H. Parker 306 Oak Ridge, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Winder, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. a FQ , . .. . fifbk gaiik L 1? ft . , VV' Z .P fy IW I 7, , A, ,,,,, A 1 "1 2.1 7 'B V 'Q V . . 5' fsf g .a:fa+... ' A Y. ,ga 13: 1 . x e!1hQ,!f'A1u,:5ii 5 t . f ' ' IU9R',li',l' " -r X 3 -E. ' Q gig aa at ,.,., of RT' .1 it . ,AI james C. Patrick Ronald L. Paxton Cathy Perrodin George P. Petrides Elizabeth Pfeil Robert M. Phillips Ed Pierce Samuel P. Pierce, Jr. C. Elaine Poliakoff jo A. Portman Dana C. Powell Retha Prophett Judith E. Prussner Deborah L. Putnam Lucy S. Ralston Atlanta, Ca. Decatur, Ca. Athens, Ca. Charlotte, N.C. Miami, Fla. Westfield, N.j. Cleveland, Tenn. jacksonville, Ala. Abbeville, S.C. Brunswick, Ca. jacksonville, Fla. La C-range, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Greenville, S.C. Nashville, Tenn. 307 Freshmen fCo11ege Lawrence Rankin Buenos Aires, Argentina Alan E. Rauber Decatur, Ga. Dan R. Rawlins Douglas, Ga. Marsha C. Raymond Atlanta, Ga. Samuel Razook, jr. W. Palm Beach, Fla. Betty Reavis Chattanooga, Tenn. janet E. Rechtxnan Atlanta, Ga. Laura A. Reid Metairie, La. Margaret S. Rich Atlanta, Ga. jim D. Richardson Atlanta, Ca. Gainesville, Fla. Kingston, Tenn. Janice L. Ridgway David R. Rinehart Patricia M. Roberts Martha G. Rohrer Atlanta, Ca. Lanny Rose Miami, Fla. Pensacola, Fla. Jerry L. Rosenblum Wendy Rosenstock Steven Ross Karen A. Rozier Martha F. Russell Deborah W. Ryan Mark Safra Peter S. Savitz Philip A. Scheinberg john D. Schmelzer Warren E. Schorr jack S. Schroder Teresa A. Scott George W. Selby Stephen C. Selle Robert M. Semmes Steven R. Serkin Amy N. Sewell Ann G. Sewell Allan C. Shackelford Ronald C. Shafer Mar A. Sharp Michael S. Shaw Nancy Shellenberg Samuel T. Shelton Leonard O. Sidler, jr. Helen Sigalos Linda Sigelman Nashville, Tenn. Asheville, N.C. Toesfield, Mass. Winter Park, Fla. Vero Beach, Fla. Lookout Mt., Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Matthews, S.C. Miami, Fla. Miami Beach, Fla. Hollywood, Fla. Atlanta, Atlanta, Glendora, Calif Hialeah, Fla. Savannah, Ga. Coral Cables, Fla. Indiatlantic, Fla. Indiatlantic, Fla. Atlanta, Coral Gables, Fla. Marietta, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Closter, NJ. Boynton, Fla. Florence, S.C. Marietta, Ca. Baltimore, Md. xg 91 gg ., . , . .k,., X .1.' 'NL -'.1 . . ,,. , , X Charles S. Simmons Macon, Ca Nell B. Simpson Irving, Tex Allen L. Sisk Jacksonville, Fla C. B. Smisson Atlanta, Ca Bette A. Smith Bethesda, Md DeFord Smith Atlanta, Ca Janie Smith Macon, Ca Josephine P. Smith Haymarket, Va Julianne Smith Pensacola, Fla Lamar Smith Tampa, Fla Meredith A. Smith Atlanta, Ca Robert P. Smith Atlanta. C21 Robert S. Smith Potomac. Md Sally Smith Alexandria, Va Sandra E. Smith Brunswick, Ca Randy Snooks Aile n, Ca Richard C. Snyder, III Alexancliia, Va Shirle Spears Vienna, Ga Theocllire M. Spivey Wetumpka, Ala Edith Spurlin Lawrenceville, Ga Thomas E. Staats Oak Ridge, Tenn Samuel Stacy Griffin, Ca Robert S. Stallings Crosse Point Park, Mich Catharine A. Stanik Atlanta, Ca John W. Stephenson Dallas, Tex Grady C. Stewart Bessemer, Ala John W. Stich Sarasota, Fla Robert XV. Stockdale Stacv H. Storv, HI XVill'iam H, Stroud, Jr. Carol L. Struble Mitchell M. Strumpf Virginia C. Stubbs Paul Sunderman Judy A. Swaim Knoxville, Tenn Atlanta, Ca Piedmont, Fayetteville, Miami, Jacksonville, S.C N.C Fla Fla Jackson, Miss Atlanta, Ca ,Q ' Freshmen fCo11ege Columbia, S.C. Sylvania, Ga. Alice N. Walker Relinda C. Walker William C. Waller Frances A. Walsh Kathleen L. Walz Maryann M. Warren Nancy Weaver Beth Webb Robert G. Wellon John C-. Werner Richard Wertheim Warner Robins, Ca. Montgomery, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. Atlanta, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Orlando, Fla. Warrington, Fla. New York, N.Y. Elizabeth L. Whigham Coral Cables, Fla. McFerrin A. Whiteman Nashville, Tenn. William M. Wieker Simeon S. Wilbanks Sarah C. Wilkerson Shirley L. Williams Susan Williams Jennifer L. Williamson Barry E. Willingham James B. Wilson Marie Wilson John S. Wolf, Jr. Stanley Woo Patricia E. Woodall Susan E. Woods Ella E. Yeomans Glenna R. Yoakum Sigrid F. Zimmerman Bethesda, Md. Alexander City, Ala. Fairborn, Ohio ' ' Fla. ax, Wa ley, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Memphis, Tenn. Lake City, Fla. Savannah, Ca. Point Arthur, Tex. Jacksonville, Fla. Waycross, Ca. Tazewell, Tenn. Coral Gables, Fla. James S. Zoller New Canaan, Conn. 310 Jana M. Swenson Linda E. Swinson Guy E. Tanner Ellen Tayloe Donald P. Taylor Mary Taylor Alan Telisman N Julia E. Tennant Jer R. Thompson Bar ara D. Thompson Fl L nda M. Thompson a. Thomas L. Thompson John H. Thornton, Jr. Atlanta, Ga Bamberg, S.C Atlanta, Ga Bristol, Tenn Thomaston, Ca Chamblee, Ca Miami Beach, Fla Dublin, Ca Vidalia, Ca Jacksonville Beach Atlanta, Ca Petersburg, Fla East Point, Ga Evelyn K, Ting XVlllfl'l' HQIVCII, Fla Jane E. Tootle Lee Tribble Marcus V. Tripp VVayne E. Turner Jett' H. Ulrich Duluth, Ca Decatur, Ca Savannah, Ca Jacksonville, Fla Decatur, Ga Chervl L. Van Blaricom Asheville, N.C James H. Vestal Faye N. Vowell Sweetwater, Tenn Forest Park, Ca Alvis Waite St. Simons Island, Ca Steven C. Waldron Decatur, Ca 'FU' We i n WW! Q www j i . K KN, -x Qs lm. S Q S s S 'w S S fa il 9' QV W' Q" T Q1,,m.....,.,,,,. l , . f Niifkmw KRW. .. . ,. :X .M X avi' Business assi? will WCM R33 .Ls .S 5, iixsjsx so nz mf 'W , if V' :fi- 'messy Dr. Beverly Schaffer, the schoolls only woman full professor demonstrates cost curves to her microeconomics class. Informal campaigning suits the "B-schooll' atmosphere well - no posters or banners, just plain talk. 312 4 as M mmf Between classes, students relax in the Commons Room, the latest addition to the Business School. As management in business enterprise becomes more complex, it becomes increasingly important that business leaders obtain a thorough know- ledge of business fundamentals and an apprecia- tion of the social, political, and economic envi- ronment in which their firms must operate. This education is the goal of Emory's School of Business Administration. There are two divisions of the school. The first, the undergraduate, offers a two-year program on the junior-senior level leading to a Bachelor of Business Administration degree. The graduate division provides professional education for those students who give promise of attaining places of leadership and responsibility. A Master of Busi- ness Administration degree is given upon com- pletion ofthe two-year course. Beta Gamma Sigma ww 7 mn Dr. Iaunes M. Hund, Dean of the School of Business Aclministmtion holds u fliculty membership in Beta Gamma Signm. New initiates with Dr. james A. Gentry: Diane Darling, Ann Evans Harold Hellickson, Eugene Pearce, and Stephen Scharfenberg. 314 Assistant Dean Alun Ritter serves as president of the Emory eluipter of Beta Gznnmu Sigma. Other new initiates: Karen Kalmar, Koji Yoda, Donna Bastian, Leonard Pullen, Deane Pluneaux, Iames Mortimer, james Grout, and james Hensler. vp' Honor Council BUSINESS SCHOOL HONOR COUNCIL: jim Panllin, Bill Mickey, vlznnes Henslor, Bill Lzlmli, Bob Kennon. Student Council 5 9 uw? My ' V fy ' A 00 BUSINESS SCHOOL. STUDENT COUNCILg QSeatedD: Bob Kennon, Lawrence Brown, Virginia Trump, Carl Linclell, Ed Carrier. CStzn1dingD: Bill Payne, Mizvll Alexander, Bill Lamb. 315 Each spring the graduate division pits some 35 colleges, mostly southern, against each other and a computer in simulated business operations. The games, in which each school takes control of an imaginary firm for six weeks, is a widely-used method of instruction. However, as Dr. Jensen was quoted in a 3-page article in Business Week, 'The people who learned the most from the game are the boys who ran it. They really got their feet wetf, E wtpiulliltl t" P0 - ' A panel of six leaders in the Atlanta business community choose the most out-standing presentation from the top six - Arthur Montgomery, Pollard Turmang Arthur Dietz, Director of MBA program, W. Paul New- ton, Julius McCurdy, L. Glenn Dewberry. Games chairman McNeeley listens, too. Mrs. Schaffer talks with advisors from L.S.U. at New Orleans and East Carolina at the faculty cocktail party. 316 ,z f at.. Coordinating Committee - Ed Carrier, Bill McNeeley, Charlie Roupas and Bill Mickey pause to compare notes during the games. . wha E. .rx Middle Tennessee State team member presents a resume of their firm's history, policies, and actions, then analyzes the results. it arg ,MN Active student participation in classes is used extensively Much of the learning in the Business School comes outside the classroom in the small upper-level courses, in spontaneous discussions ofcases. We W is fs W--ff... Both graduate and undergraduate students make good use of the business- econoinics library. Q Field trips, such as this one to WACA studios, provides a first-hand view of business in action. - ,....- W During the two years spent in Business School evervone Q 3 m gets some experience in computer progrzuiuning. 317 james M. Adams, jr. Stone Mountain, Ca Robert A. Blakely Earl C. Bland W. Edward Carrier jerry C. Klement james R. Mortimer Iven L. Rolnick Michael S. Ryan joel D. Silverman Colan D, Whitley Westwood, NJ Savannah, Ca Decatur, Ca Wheaton, Ill Salina, Kan. Atlanta, Ga. Seattle, Wash. Brookline, Mass Greensboro, Ca Second Year MBA First Year, MBA 318 Keith Glickenhaus Panama, Panama Richard E. Hardy Memphis, Tenn. Gordon L. Hight, II Rome, Ga. Larry C. Keister Charlottesville, Va. William E. Lawler Indianapolis, Ind. Carl W. Lindell, jr. jacksonville, Fla. Richard L. Nimon Gadsden, Ala. Seniorsf Business Diane Darling T. Keen Eclenfield, Steven Coldston Craig Goodman james Higdon Hal H. Holmes Patricia M. jenkins Robert M. Kennon janet C. Lancaster Gwendolyn Mooney Anne C. Smith David W. Weeks New Orleans, La. Atlanta, Ca. Miami, Fla. Barnesville, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Augusta, Ca. Birmingham, Ala. Tifton, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Dalton, Ca. Moultrie, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. 319 Juniors Business Donna R. Bastian Augusta, Ga. Richard F.. Bell Shelby, N.C, Sara E. Boykin Chattahoochee, Fla. Lindsey Clark VVest Palm Beach, Fla. Jerry P. Cleaveland Robert L. Cook Ellen Y. Croswell Virginia Eng Ann C. Evans Barbara A. Galbreath Barbara Garner Ira D. Cingold F. Wavery Colson, jr. Michael I. llalper Lauren li. Ilersch Ellen M. jervis Iames M. Jeter David M. jones Norma P. Korb Robert C. McKinnon Roger M. Merritt Charles L. Motlitt I. Sigmund Mosley, jr .I William O. Payne Kathrine L. Pool Thomas K. Pritchett Bonnie Rea Joseph S. Rhyne, jr. Franklin M. Rinker Robert E. Rudert Margaret E. Scott Anita M. Sloane Che l P. Smith Ralprli B. Smith, jr. J. Lee Summerlin Thomas H. Tebeau, jr. William L. Todd Alan S. Wolkin 320 LaGrange, Newnan, Ga. Ca. Lakewood, Ohio Atlanta, Ca. Dalton, Ga. Kingsport, Tenn. w w s w Columbus, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Gray, Ca. N. Miami, Fla. Nashville, Tenn. Louisville, Ky. Moultrie, Ga. Columbus, Ca. St. Simons Is., Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Miami Beach, Fla. Dalton, Ca. asper, Ca. Danville Ky. Piqua, Ohio Macon, Ga. Kingsport, Tenn. San Rafael, Calif. Augusta, Atlanta, Macon, Ft. Lauderdale, Atlanta, Huntsville, Gainesville, Sylvania, Atlanta Atlantal Ga. Ca. Ca. Fla. Ga. Ala. Fla. Ga. Ga Ca. Mmwtm wfwawfwiwma l l , ' P' .,e tif 'wa f W . M Q IJ 3 ",,.,-r at an Jw Dental During their four years of training, dental students follow a curriculum designed to acquaint them With various facets of the field of dentistry. Freshmen begin with instruction in the Basic Health Sciences, including Gross Anatomy, Bio- chemistry and Microbiology. During sophomore year concentration is on the dental sciences, with special emphasis on pre-clinical courses. The final two years are spent in clinical practice. Here juniors and seniors observe, interview, diagnose and treat patients. Dental students spend the majority of their time in laboratory Work and study, but do take breaks to participate in fraternity activities as Well as athletics. 322 455.4516 sf if 3 4 Research activities of dental students are put on display each spring during Clinic Day. Spon- sored by the Student American Dental Associa- tion, Clinic Day involves not only project displays, but also student lectures and clinical presenta- tions. Students, as well as visitors and alumni toured the displays during the day, and in the evening Winners of the competition were an- nounced at a banquet in Cox Hall. 1'ltY'lf'N't' t":i at 4' ' an . Q, x K , K c ,.,, i ,.t,.. . - A ig.-E www it Q .f ,,.....-,-ex.,.M.,,,,...,..--H ,,. N ff ff:e::::v:....A--'-'-:I ,. ' 3 .sf is X W K :Q-: ' Ni, ls. Nb X? X5 x x X S ,lm ,, ,,v,,+,, by X ies-nv-'Q gfylfifiifi T .435 -QSLV V 1 P, 32 Omioron Kappa Upsilon Membership in Omicron Kappa Upsilon is the highest honor a dental student may obtain. These eight seniors have contributed the most to their class, school, and profession in the opinion oftheir fellow students and professors. Members are chosen on the basis of professional standards, leadership, scholarship, and character. fFirst Rowjz Andrew H. Abbott, Richard N. Goodroe, L. Perry Langford, james E. Morang. CSecond Bowl: Stephen E. Morrow, Roger K. Strosnider, George W. Thomas, Fred D. Womack. an-,ge is l is we 5 i s 326 .. ,,-. - , 'Q OFFICERS: Page Iacobson, President, George Thomas, Vice President, Dr. Al K. Williams, Advisor, Bob Conner, President-elect, Bob Boe, Secretary- Treasurer. American Dental Association Student ADA is a branch of its parent organi- zation, The American Dental Association. It is a professional organization to which any student to promote professional interest and standards in the field of dentistry. Student ADA annually sponsors Clinic Day. Interfraternity Counei I.F.C. is the governing council of the fraternity system. It sets the mles and regulations of the dental professional fraternities at Emory, repre- senting Alpha Omega, Delta Sigma Delta, Psi Omega, and Xi Psi. MEMBERS, CSeatedD: Art MacMenomay, Ty Ivey, President, Ashton Thomp- son, Vice President, Ron Peacock. QStandingP: Perry Langford, Roger Strosnider, Treasurer, Ron Rohan, Howard Kay, Secretary. 327 1 47 ,J 0, '-' 'f-l2"?'?i2'f'? " --a ' Nh' ALPHA omEeA Picnic, dinner party among AO activities OFFICERS, fSeatedD: Howard Kay, IFC representativeg Ron Rohan, presidentg Sidney Tourial, secretary. fStandingJ: Solomon Cohen, vice presidentg Norman Corback, treasurer. Alpha Omegas had a chance to show off their athletic ability at a fratemity-sponsored softball game. Rounding out the afternoon members and dates feasted on a meal served picnic-style. Among other activities this year the AOS turned indoors as they traveled to the Farm for a dinner party. The chapter varied their regular meetings y by holding dinner meetings - one at Shoney,s and another at Dale's Cellar. The latter was marked by a speech by Dr. Robert Kutz of the Dental School faculty. Steve Morrow discusses reports with other students. 328 4 Senior Bob Crollman brushes up in the library before class. Chuck Finkel works with prosthetic cases in lab CFirst Bowl: Gerald Albert, Richard Berger, Max Cohen, Solomon Cohen, Chuck Finkel, Steve Fred, Louis Freedman. QSecond Howl: Leonard Glass, Norman Gorback, Bobby Crollman, Robert Hirschfield, David Kalish, joel Kaufinan, Howard Kay. fThird Howl: Myles Levitt, Solomon Levy, Larry Margolis, Dick Merkin, Steve Morrow, Ron Rohan, Len Rothenbnrg. fFourth Bowl: Stanley Shapiro, Sidney Tourial, Alan Weinstein, Mike Wexler, Fred Widerman, Mike Worman, Carl Zielonka. DELTA SIGMA DELTA Southern District Conolave held in Atlanta 531 X rw , . - is Q X sg ' A . 330 ii 5, CAbove, First Rowi: Andrew Abbot, Philip Abbot, Evander Anderson, jon Barden. fSecond Rowjz john Bembry, Robert Boe, Wayne D. Bradley, Golan Buck. fThird Rowlz Thomas Bush, Samuel Caranante, Russell Caston, Elverson Coates. fRight, First Rowiz Ray Cooley, Bill Cox, Gordon Davis, Roger Davis. fSecond ROWD: Raymond Dehler, Chester Dissinger, john Doris, jerome Duncan. fThird Rowj: Dane Forst, Rick Gadbois, john Hancock. QFourth Rowjz Edward Haner, Mike Hanst, Mike Harris, james Hay. QFifth Rowlz Armand Hotard, Bruce jennings, jimmy johnson, Keith johnson. fSixth Rowjz james Kennedy, Michael Kennedy, Cheston Kimsey, Doug Loden. The Emory Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta played host this year to the Southern District Conclave. Representatives from dental Schools in Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana and other southern states attended business meetings as well as parties during the weekend of activities. Other social functions of the year included informal parties at the house and the annual formal held atop Stone Mountain. Activities spring quarter were culminated with an all-day cuting to Lake Lanier. OFFICERS, CFront Rowj: Dr. A. K. Williams, Advisor, Arthur Phrydas, Scribe, Arthur MacMen0may, Worthy Master. CBack Rowlz Harold Peacock, Treasurer, Ray Cooley, Senior Page, Mike Harris, junior Page, Roger Strosnider, Grand Master. Q. 55,3 Is... is R. , ... ' me S: -qi-., W . ' A in h r L.A .L A in an. M.. . ,, Q? ,S K ,k .. 'Fa-:s:, rn. X Q . t fm 'W 5 .. X , ,A W. bfi? 1 N XX 'ZX 2 as r , lt A is pg-us 5-at Ywsi Q-hs Shru- 4f,.. .i-.b -' ff - - - , . .. ,NJ arm: L. .se -- ,f M- , X Q '. , A .,w.a,, V ..j.,3' 'r-fx?-.' if P f -X -. L f . .. 3 5, ,,: aff- - pw, t ' ia fr -. , ft Vztfvyr gJf2".j'n Sify - x . A f- X fN.I'-'L , Q A -w' .' wg t ...K 91" x .M,gLA,NY fig, Q, K' y,g.5y,,,'gy5 4.4. 'gHff1+' b . yy.,,.' it ' xx lw. 3. ac.:,.,k.:..vwl ,, ff fFirst Rowl: Harold Lowry, Arthur Mat-Menomay, William McLaughlin, joseph Maiorana, john Mash, Bill Mathews. CSecond Rowj Hugh Mazzawi, Harold Mintz, James Morang, William Murray, Thomas Payne, Harold Pea- cock. fThird Bowl: William Peterson, Arthur Phrydas, Tom Pirkle, David Reudelhuber, Leonard Routenberg, Wil- liam Schaflarzicrk. CFOurth Rowj: Vader Shelton, Craig Smith, Walter L. Stewart, Cyrus Stow, Roger Strosnider, Bill Strupp. Q... N...- 1 wk is fFirst Rowj: Jim Sunshine, Ross Thomas, Howl: james Wayne Tipps. fSe-cond Vandenberghe, Arthur Weathers, Geo- ffiey Weihe. fThird Howl: Carlos Wilbanks, Harry Williams, George Willis. QFourth Bowl: Fred XVOIHilCk, john Wright, john Yelton. .slit ...f Y PSI OMEGA Psi-O barbecue highlights spring Weekend OFFICERS: George Thomas, Treasurer, Perry Langford President, Ty Ivey, Vice President, Hank Breitmoser, Secre tary. fFirst Rowlz Billy Adams, Marvin Allen, jim Arnold, Charles Arp, jim Beal, jim Binder. CSec0nd Rowj: Phil Boswell, jack Bowcock, David Bowen, Hank Breitmoser, Mac Buntin, Gorton Burnett. QThird Rowjz Bob Calhoun, Mike Carney, George Carson, Charles Clark, Bob Conner, Bill Culbreth. CFourth Bowl: Tony Deloach, Tom Dolvin, Bill Dunk, Rob Edenfield, Russell Eyman, Mart Faggioni. CFifth Rowjz Bill Farrell, John Ferguson, Gordon Fleming, Gary Godley, Jim Granade, Fred Gunter. 332 Psi Omegas make good use of their house whether itis in hours spent at combo parties, at work in the lab, or in front of the television set. At Christmas time the fraternity entertained orphans at a party complete with Psi-O Santa Claus. Stone Mountain was the sight ofthe fonnal, While Parks Farm was the scene for food and fun at the annual spring barbeque. Wives of members contributed to the years, activities by cooking a spaghetti supper for the chapter. fFirst Rowl: Phil Hadley, Will Hamby, Pinchne , Iimm Hill. QSecond Rowl: Al Hixon, Art Holbrook, Hugh Hood, Hugh Hudson. CThird Rowl: Dick Huff, Carroll Hughes, Bob Hurt, Ty Ivey. fFourth Rowl: Page jacobson, jim Kelley, Branch Kennon, jim Kincaid. fFifth Rowl: Larry Landers, Perry Langford, T. Lamar, Causey Lee. fSixth Rowl: Lawrence McCurdy, Steve McIntyre. fFirst Rowl: Dick McKibben, Bob McLean, Wyman Martin, jim Mason, jim Moncrief. fSec0nd Rowl: Guy Moorman, Fred Murphy, joe Murphy, jim Newman, Ken Owens. 1Third Rowl: Dan Palmer, Russ Paul, Sam Peeples, Cliff Revell, Charles Robertson. CFourth Rowl: Mike Rogers, Tom Rohan, Carter Rose, John Rothwell, Tim Scott. fFilth Rowl: Rick Seaborn, Charles Smaha, David Smith, David Smith, Paul Smith. QSixth Rowl: Sal Spoto, Walt Stewart, Doug Strain, Doyle Strickland, john Talton. CSeventh Rowl: George Thomas, Hubert Tucker, Bill Walker, Terrell Weitman, john West. QEighth Rowl: David Westerman, Gerry Williams, Larry Wilson, John Wyrick, Ernie Young. 4 XI Ps: PHI Hillbilly band featured at ZIP party Members of Xi Psi Phi enjoyed a country evening at Al's Corral complete with a hillbilly band. At the cook-out before the party K'Butter beansv tested the vocal talents ofthe ZIPS. Alumni from throughout the Southeast were entertained with a Weekend of activities featuring a dinner at the Marriott. Spring quarter found fraternity members and their dates riding the skylift to the top of Stone Mountain where they spent the evening dancing at the annual formal. OFFICERS: tLeft to Rightl: Richard Coodroe, secretary, Paul Dunn, vice president, Ashton Thompson, president. fu, -f.. ,1 mx- If I : ' ' A3 M arar fFirst Rowl: Robert Aldrich, David Allen, Heath Allen, Ed Amley, Rob Amley, QSecond Rowl: jim Awbrey, Bud Batcheldor, Pat Battle, Ray Behn, Don Bohne. QThird Rowl: David Brandis, Doug Brown, David Bruner, Fred Cameron, Sherrod Campbell. fFourth Rowjz Tom Carroll, jim Cobb, Neal Cobb, joseph H. Coleman, Mike Collier. fFifth Rowlz Paul Conner, Larry Cubbage, Dale Deibler, Wally DePuy, Paul Dunn. .. .:....?. . .. ,,,, .A -f P 1 A --fax-is ' .1 .iwq . .1 1 .4 . M h e . ,,,, Q. , ., . .. ..... . . f I1 ,--21 vafix mx p 'N X Q fFirst Rowjz George Edmonson, Don Felker, Den- -- - nis Fernandez, Tony Frilingos, Richard Goodroe, Ledford. QThird Rowj: Ralph Lehr, Frank Lodato, Owen Lovejoy, Earl Montgomery, Abner Moore, Al Norton. . 1 f Sam Pearson, Tom Price, CFirst Rowjz Ron Peacock, Troy Rahm. fSecond Rowlz Dan Rentz, Al Ridlehoover, Dan Schopp, Don Stepp. fThird Rovvbz Ashton Thomp- son Robert Towe Steve Trawick Steve Veal. s a a f ,l ...,?.1 ,W School of Dentistry The Emory University School of Dentistry was begun in 1944 when it replaced the Atlanta Southern Dental College. Under Dean George H. Moulton the school otlers programs leading to the Doctor of Dental Surgery as Well as the degree of Master of Science. Dental students attend classes both on the main University campus, and at the older, more cramped quart- ers near the business section of Atlanta. As a part of the University-wide Merit Program, con- struction on a new Dental School Building near the main campus will begin in September of 1967. Scheduled to be completed in September of 1969, this structure is a result of a 83.5 mil- lion grant received this year. e. N ll L . . TISTRYULUF APr0' BW or E JW HMO ..1fr,.. , g mltfsiiy MEIN Program Assistant Dean Ernest L. Banks. r 51 W Q K ww 521.- fw at Student Council Student Council is the governing organization ofthe Dental School student body. Members work for harmony between faculty, administration and students, and set policies for all other organizations in the Dental School. The representatives are, fSeatedD: Ray Dehler, Tony Frilingos Dennis Fernandez, Vice President, Dr. Robert Kutz, Advisor, Alan Weinstein, President. fStandingl: Jim Mason, Steve Trawiclcg Mike Harris, Art Holbrook. Honor Council Members of the Honor Council set and help uphold the quality of the honor system and the standards ofthe student body . They are: George Thomas, Chairman, Bob Conner, Secretary, Hugh Hood, Harold Peacock, Pat Battle, Sidney Tourialg Charles Arp. 337 Class Officers , A il 17' alia, FRICSHMAN CLASS: Stanley Shapiro, Vice President, Stephen Truwick, President, David Smith, Secretary, James Arnold, Tflt1lSllI'l'l'. SOPHOMORE CLASS: David Bruner, Treasurer, Mike Harris, President, Paul Conner, Vice President, William Pierce, Secre- tarv. 338 'S'- JUNIOH CLASS: Hank Breitmoser, Vice President, Art Holbrook, President. Q, .. xr il' A .A 'fy S 1 ix x l' X F SENIOR CLAQQ, ,Richard Goodroe, Secretary, Ray Dehlef, Pfesi' dent, Perry Langford, Vice President, Steve Morrow, Treasurer. ,f i SeniorsfDenta1 Andrew H. Abbott St. Petersburg, Fla. W. Heath Allen, jr. East Point, Ca. Edward A. Amley St. Petersburg, Fla. Evander M. Anderson, jr. Newberry, S.C. Thomas A. Barket jacksonville, Fla. George Batcheldor, jr. Columbia, S.C, james C. Beall W. Palm Beach, Fla. John F. Bembry Palatka, Fla. Thomas Bush, Ir. N. Little Rock, Ark. Frederick Cameron St. Petersburg, Fla. Samuel S. Caranante Tampa, Fla. Raymond L. Dehler Decatur, Ca. Seniorsf Dental at . Robert N Grollman Bainbrid e . g , Frederick M. Gunter Charleston Heights, William F. Hamby Canton, john T. Hanwck, Ir. Ft. Lauderdale, Edward M. Haner, Ir. Fernandina Beach, Allen D. Hartman james D. Hay john A. Hendry A. Hugh Hudson A. Page Jacobson Gerald F. jenkins Edward L. jordan Michael R. Kennedy L. Perry Langford Arthur E. MacMenomay Lake Worth, joseph Maiorana Lawrence D. Margolis Hugh N. Mazzawi Emmett H. Miller, jr. Harold R. Mintz 340 Ga S.C Ga Fla Fla Delray Beach, Fla. St. Petersburg, Fla. Perry, Fla. Sylvester, Ga. Rock Hill, S. C jacksonville, Fla. Albany, Ga St. Petersbur , Fla. Lakeland, Fla. Fla. Chica 0, Miami Beaci, Fla. Miami, Fla. College Park, Ga. Marietta, Ga. john M. Doris Atlanta, Ga William P. Dunn, Jr. Greenville, S.C Dennis R. Fernandez St. Petersburg, Fla Anthony B. Frilingos Coral Gables, Fla Thomas D. Garvin, jr. Atlanta, Ga Richard N. Goodroe Buena Vista, Ga are Abner C. Moore james E. Morang Stephen E. Morrow I. Allred Norton Thomas F. Payne William L. Peterson james T. Rahn Al M. Ridlehoover Ronald H. Rohan john C. Rothwell Leonard Routenberg Vader Shelton, jr. St. Walter Ion D. E. Stewart, jr. Strain William D. Strickland Roger K. Strosnider George W. Thomas Wayne E. Tipps Robert E. Towe Arthur K. Weathers, Jr. Alan B. Weinstein Ravenel T. Weitman Michael Wexler Frederick H. Widerman Carlos S. Wilbanks, jr. Fred D. Womack John F. Wright Carl L. Zielonka Hayesville, N.C. Quincy, Fla. Miami, Fla. jacksonville, Fla. Cedartown, Ga Fargo, N. Dak Rocky Ford, Ca. Pensacola, Fla. Miami, Fla Petersburg, Fla N. Miami, Fla Marshall, N.C Good Hope, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Claxton, Ca. Orlando, Fla. Nahunta, Ga Chattannooga, Tenn Macon, Ca Wichita Falls, Tex Savannah, Ca Springfield, Ca Monroe, Ca Orlando, Fla Clarkesville, Ca Savannah, Ga Mobile, Ala Tampa, Fla 341 ' - -in ff q- JuniorsfDenta1 Marvin L. Allen Alban , Ca. Raymond C. Behm, jr. W. Palm Beach, Fla. Ronald L. Behner ' Winter Park, Fla. Philip T. Boswell Creensboro, Ca. Wayne D. Bradley Pensacola, Fla. Henry G. Breitmoser, jr. jacksonville, Fla. C. Paschal Brooks Colquitt, Ga. Robert M. Buntin Alban , Ga. Cordon B. Burnett College Park, Ca. Charles B. Clark LaGrange, Ca. james E. Clark, jr. Clearwater, Fla. Elverson D. Coates Columbia, La. james L. Cobb, Jr. Clemson, S.C. VVilliam N. Cobb Dunwoody, Ga. Solomon Cohen Atlanta, Ca. Robert M. Conner, jr. Bradenton, Fla. VVilliam E. Culbreth, jr. Mobile, Ala. Dale L. Deibler New Smyrna Beach, Fla. Tony M. DeLoach Unadilla, Ga. John T. Dolvin Marion, Ohio N. Keith Dozier Hamlet, N.C. jerome B. Duncan Smyrna, C-a. Martino S. Faggioni, jr. Pensacola, Fla. Donald M. Felkei Dalton, Ca. ,Q ,Q X in .i , 1.52.3 iz . 1, """llnu.-,f' . Ullllnnnnu ,Z 3 ,Q ,M t .xr qs. 'V G.. john H. Ferguson Milledgeville, Ca Norman R. Gorback Miami Beach, Fla james A. Cranade, jr. Washington, Ca Phillip W. Hadley East Point, Ca William Hale Pompano Beach, Fla Pinckney L. Harper, jr. Tampa, Fla Allan F. Hixon W. Bainbridge, Ca Arthur L. Holbrook Hugh M. Hood Richard E. Hufl' D. Carroll Hughes Robert T. Hurt, lr. N. Tyrus Ivey Apopka, Fla Atlanta, Ca Tampa, Fla Thomson, Ca Cordele, Ca Macon, Ca Bruce E. Jennings, lr. Lithonia, Ca r L, ia- Wfwwwiwwwn joel E. Kaufmann Howard B. Kay John W. Kemble Cheston B. Kimsey, jr. Thomas Lamar, jr. Larry E. Landers Harold Low , jr. Jerrold L. McCrl,ung Lawrence E. McCurdy Garlan S. Mclntyre, jr. Richard D. McKibben William H. McLaughlin Iohn F. Mash, jr. Iames H. Mason joseph E. Murphy William Murray james E. Newman Ronald T. Peacock Charles H. Robertson Charles N. Smaha Salvador Spoto Ross H. Thomas Ill Ashton Thompson Thomas S. Veal William B. Walker Geoffrey Weihe john D. West Harry B. Williams, jr. Lawrence E. Wilson Ernest Young, jr. Atlanta, Ca. St. Petersburg, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Clarkesville, Ga. Columbus, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Cartersville, Ca. Swainsboro, Ca. Manchester, Ga. Fitzgerald, Ca. Pinellas Park, Fla. Hartford, Conn. Macon, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. w Atlanta, Ga. Wahpeton, N. Dali. Palmetto, Fla. Casselberry, Fla. Pinehurst, Ca Macon, Ca Tampa, Fla Donalsonville, Ca Manor, Ca Milledgeville, Ca Washington, Ca St. Petersburg, Fla Sautee, Ca Birmingham, Ala. Washington, D.C. Greenwood, S.C. 34 SophomoresfDenta1 William W. Adams Frank Allison james Awbrey Allen D. Binns Robert K. Boe Donald H. Bohne Douglas R. Brown David R. Bruner XVilliam G. Buck Robert C. Calhoun Hugh R. Caston joseph H. Coleman Paul D. Conner Ray L. Cooley Anne Elizabeth Cown Wallace S. DePuy George Il. Edmonson, Russell G. Eyman Wfilliam C. Farrell Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga. Dalton, Ga Columbus, Ga Pahokee, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. jacksonville, Fla Newnan, Ga Pensacola, Fla Beaumont, Tex Spartanburg, S.C Decatur, Ga Decatur, Ga Lucedale, Miss Loganville, Ga Cocoa, Fla jr. Magee, Miss Miami, Fla Atlanta, Ga Charles E. Finkel N. Miami Beach, Fla Dane G. Forst Stephen R. Fred R. Richard Gadbois Michael Hanst Michael Earl Harris joseph A. Hotard Christopher Hunter james E. jackson Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga Tampa, Fla. Idaho Springs, Colo. Columbus, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Gainesville, Fla. n leg-if V' in 1 344 Cyrus Stow William Strupp, Ir. Sidney R. Tourial james G. Vandenberghe George W. Wills Everette K. johnson Spartanbur , jimmy R. Johnson Grantvilli: Courtney B. jones Doraville, David M. Kalish Macon, Barbara F. Kast jacksonville, joe B. Kennon Live Oak, Paul W. King Ft. Lauderdale, Parvin E. Ledford, jr. Atlanta, Causey C. Lee, jr. W. Palm Beach, Ralph R. Lehr II Ft. Lauderdale, Solomon Lex Atlanta, Frank M. Lodlato Tampa, james B. Moncrief Athens, Guy W. Moorman Douglas, Frederick E. Murphy Thomasville, C. Kennedy Qwens Jacksonville, E. Harold Peacock Aiken, P. Arthur Phrydas Atlanta, Thomas Pirkle Lake Worth, Daniel F. Rentz, Jr. Miami, David L. Reudelhuber Pompano Beach, Cliff S. Revell Monticello, Michael B. Rogers Au usta, Thomas E. Rohan Atimta, Leonard H. Rothenberg N. Miami Be George W. Rouadi David K. Smith Paul E. Smith Atlanta, Ga. Greenville, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. Tampa, Fla. Abbeville, Ala. St. Petersburg, Winter Park, Rockmart, S.C Ga Ga Ga Fla Fla Fla Ga Fla Fla Ga Fla Ga Ga Ga. Fla. S.C. Ga Fla. Fla Fla Fla. Ga. Ga. ach, Fla. Fla. Fla. Ga. Freshmen X Dental Philip D. Abbott Cerald R. Albert Robert C. Aldrich john D. Allen Robert B. Amley James H. Arnold, III Charles R. Arp lon W. Barden Wesley M. Barringer Pat M. Battle V Kenneth C. Bazemore Richard L. Berger james L. Binder Robert F. Blakel Douglas W. Boohler john O. Bowcock, Ir. David W. Bowen David Brandis Sherrod R. Campbell Michael Carne Thomas L. Carroll George R. Carson Frank E. Cochran Max Cohen St. Petersburg, Miami Beach, Sarasota, East Point, St. Petersburg, Newnan s Atlanta, Lloyd, Orlando, Metairie, Warner Robins, Miami Beach, Orlando, Sparta nb urg, St. Petersburg, Augusta, Rome, Springfield, Covington, Monticello, Decatur, Marietta, Madison, Macon, Fla. Fla Fla Ca Fla Ga Ca Fla Fla La Ca Fla Fla SC Fla Ga Ga Ill Ga Fla. Ca Ca Ga Ca 345 Freshmenf Dental M. Collier Sandy Springs, William E. Cox, III Marianna, Laurence Cubbage Leesburg, Cordon Davis Clarkston Roger F. Davis Okeechobee, Chester B. Dissinger Lakeland, William C. Dunk, jr. Leesburg, Robert Edenfield Macon Cordon Fleming Albany, Louis M. Freedman Atlanta Leonard N. Class Atlanta. Cary A. Godley Naples, Sidney II. Hall Ft. Lauderdale, james A. Hill, jr. Sumter, Robert Hirsclifield Miami Beach, james E. Kelley Hogansville, james P. Kennedy W. Palm Beach, james C. Kincaic Atlanta, Caleb King, III jacksonville, Myles II. Levitt Lakeland, C. Douglas Loden Atlanta Owen B, Lovejoy Winter Haven, Michael L. Mt-Kenzie Panama City, Robert M. McLean Ft. Lauderdale, Wyman B. Martin Chamblee, Williaiu R. Mathews Bradenton, Richard N. Merkin Miami, Paul F. Miklas Pensacola, 346 Earl VV. Montgomery Athens, Ca. james D. Moore, jr. jacksonville, Fla Henry A. Neal Dublin, j. Daniel Palmer Columbus, Russell A. Paul Ft. Lauderdale, 1 Samuel D. Pearson Warrenton, j. Samuel Peeples Atlanta, Ca. jimmy M. Prather Columbus, Ga. Thomas Price, IV Decatur, Ca. Daniel M. Riesenberg Miami Beach, Fla. Carter S. Rose Marietta, Ca. William K. Schallarzick Baton Rouge, La. Daniel C. Schopp Baton Rouge, La. g .V , Tiiuoth D. Scott Carmichael, Calif. Richard, D. Seaborn Atlanta, Ca Stanley I. Shapiro N. Miami Beach, Fla Craig F. Smith jacksonville, Fla David E. Smith Covington, Ga Kenneth W. Spraggins Fort Walton Beach Fla Don K. Stepp Hendersonville, N..C Walter L. Stewart jay, Fla james M, Sunshine Orlando, Fla john H. Talton, jr. Apopka, Fla. Stephen C. Trawick Pensacola, Fla Hubert E. Tucker, jr Lawrenceville, David E. Westerman Clermont, Fla Gerald S. Williams Daytona Beach, Fla Michael A. Worman Daytona Beach, Fla john C. Wyrick, III Texarkana, Tex john L. Yelton Mountain City, Tenn ,cp , 4 ,ff 3 2 nf! f s. ff 0 6 i f 1 I' . C a Fla Fla Ca Fla Fla Fla Ga Ca Ca Ca. Fla Fla S C' Fla. Ca. Fla. Ga Fla Fla Ca Fla. Fla. Fla. Ca. Fla. Fla. Fla. Graduate 347 With today,s growing demands for specialists in many fields, enrollment in graduate programs is increasing. The col- lege graduate now looks to further education leading to the Masteris and Doctorate De- grees. Wfork in Graduate School is more time-consuming and strenuous than ever before. With fewer students than in under- graduate programs, the graduate student and the faculty reach a closer relationship. The graduate student is not only studying more than ever before, but he is also teaching in a college classroom for the first time. As a teacher, he shares the knowledge he has accumulated during his college ca- reer with students of lesser learning and experience. Usually the graduate student is a successful pi-Ofzfssm-, his knowledge is newly acquired and he is eager to challenge his own students. Because the graduate student is so busy and because the pressure on him is so great, whenever he finds time to relax he takes full advantage of it. Because he has to work hard, he learns to play hard too. The respite he gains unwinding at a party enables him to return to studying with new energy. .ff il" 4, Z, 4 If I 349 A large nuinlaer of tlie graxduute students in tlle University live in the Graduate und Professional Donni- tory. Tliis inodern structure provides ilplllflllitllf-fypl' living witli tlie addition of ri central lounge areal. Anotlier new building is planned wliieli will benefit botli graduate und iindergruduute students in tlie Uni- versity. As one of tlie first projects oil tlie Merit Progrrun the Library for Advzineed Studies will alleviate crowded flu-ilities in the present lilmuy als well us contain niauiy new needed features. 350 15355-7 -:Maiymimfgfwwwgwrwwwrsggwaxsnqgk' :w'j"::: "" 1 AMW--M M --'- MN-Jwf MM ,. Wx., . ""2,,,,,. W ,.,.:'A ,, . X. te f-'f Q41 wwf f' "" A .,,,3,,,5,g-fy . .,., ii V., I 5, f V. ,1"' QV ' 2 ' , ,X Li 1 . I ff? f 1 f W' , 9, Graduate School The Graduate School was organized as a distinct division of the university in 1919. The degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science have been offered since that time. Several other masters' degrees, administered by the Graduate School, have been added since 1919. In 1945 the Board of Trustees approved plans for extending graduate instruction to programs leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in departments in which faculties and facilities had developed adequately. r Charles T. Lester is now serving as Dean ofthe aduate School. GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL OFFI- CERS: Gary Albrecht, Presidentg joseph Sir- mons, Vice-President, Ann Albert, Secretary, james Atkinson, Student Senate Representa- tive. 351 ,-- - .lose A. Alaby Issam A.S. Al-Khayyat John Allen Emily M. Bryson Emily A. Burgess Ann C. Carver William C. Chapman William S. Cook, III Guy C. Davis Susan L. Davis Peter DeKlerk Joseph A. Doster Charles R. Edwards James C. Edwards Paulo, Brazil Atlanta, Ga. Quitman, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Alpharetta, Ga. Canton, N.C. Decatur, Ca. Covington, Ca. Toccoa, Ga. Raleigh, N.C. Atlanta, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Goldsboro, N.C. Ringgold, Ca. Carol Hagflund Coral Cables, Fla. Graduate School l M1 .vavvvvng 5.-WI f 1 x ,gn-sv .gym Michael L. Harrington Winston Salem, N.C. Karachi, Pakistan Taiwan, China Auburn, Maine Seoul, Korea VVahicl Hasan Anne S. Hsin Nancy V. Jackson Byong-suh Kiln james C. Kropa Atlanta, Ca. Susan E. Leas Atlanta, Ga. Eun Ho Lee Seoul, Korea Jonesboro, Tenn. Lundi S. Lingo Taiwan, China YVan-bang Lo Shigenobu Machicla Yokohama, Iapan Ann F. Mc-bane Rocky Mount, N.C. Eloise A, Melson Miami, Fla. Anne E. Mercer Dallas, Texas Richard S. Myers Marks, Miss. "'l!i' Kee Clnil Nam jose F. Nonidez Michio Olkawa Sara Padgett Patricia S. Pierce Sherman Poole Lana S. Rattet Zacluuy B. Sank Scott C. Shatter joseph C. Sirmons XVilliam H. Stevenson Helen C. Story Jose M. Tacoronte Hoyt C. Tillman joseph Wfang Linda L. Wynne Taejon, Korea Birmingham, Ala Sendai, Japan Atlanta, Ga Dallas, Texas Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ca Tcnaily, NJ Tryon, Nfl Lakeland, Fla Atlanta, Ga Pelham, Ga llialeah, Fla Crestview, Fla Formosa, China Decatur, Ga 1 , , 4 1 X QRN f ,- - mx-, 5 ,, .. X. -N. .. sfflik K x N 5 5 R6 Q: ,,,, A - X -1 K W X lzzxl ' s WHA' Beginning with their pre-session orientation as freshmen, law students follow three years of study designed to lay "the foundations for the develop- ment of legal statesmanshipf' During the years these future members ofthe legal profession learn the value of discipline and intense study. They learn to research, to reason - and to communicate their results. They continually become more familiar with the inner-workings ofthe profession as they prepare cases, write briefs, and take part in practice courtroom proceedings. Following courses from Iuvenile Law to Estate Planning, from Civil Rights to Medicine and Law, students widen their environment with first-hand experi- ence. Views expressed by members of the legal profession and political personalities add to classroom and research learning. lam 357 5131 'Gig K F wf"ii lx 1 ' Q 5 5 'QQ Q Xa QEHQ 4 a wi' - 9 Q if .P . 0 0. Q f .5 l s . ' QQ. 358 '11i"' 0.5.1 Breaks are essential, and law students can be found in bull sessions in the law lounge, outside tossing frisbees, or "letting loosen at parties. But the breaks are brief While Law Wives enjoy a game of bridge, their husbands study until mid- night in the Law Library. For some the im- mediate goal is Kbooking a coursev, for others it is hitting above the magic number of sixty. How- ever, it is the long-range goal,-becoming a mem- ber of the legal profession-which keeps them constantly pushing to learn more. xx' 359 "To foster a great respect for law and the courts, which safeguard the rights of all citizensg to encourage responsible citizenship by demonstra- ting that individual rights and freedoms involve individual obligations, and to emphasize the basic values of our legal system as contrasted with the rule of force under communismf, This portion of the address by Orison S. Marden, President of the American Bar Associa- tion illumines the three-fold purpose ofLaW Day. Held each spring, Law Day encompasses a Weekend of activities. To begin the celebration law students and faculty took part in the presen- tation of traditional school honors held this year at the American Motor Hotel. Saturdayis events began with the registration of visitors, followed by the Moot Court Competition. Held on the quadrangle, the noon barbeque preceded Mr. Mardenis address. On Saturday evening an in- formal party was attended by students and facul- ty. The highlight of the evening was a variety of skits revealing the more humorous side of law school. Noon time blnquet fe xtured a blrbeuie in an outdoor setting. a.. justices Mobley, Almand, Candler, Cricc, and Undercoflel decide winners of Moot Court Competition. Mr. Marden, Law Day Speaker. E. Smythe Gzunbrell, Atlanta Attorney, introduced Mr. Marden. 361 PHI ALPHA DELTA Fraternity publishes student directory OFFICERS, fLeft to Rightj: Bill Skinner, Clerk, Corkey Kell, Iusticeg Chandler Bridges, Vice justice, David Crosby, Marshal. NOT PRESENT: John Lantz, Treasurer. The Albert Keener Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta serves both as a Social and service orga- nization. At parties throughout the year mem- bers enjoyed a break from law school studies. Governor Lester Maddox spoke at an evening banquet, while Mr. Harold Sheats, Fulton Coun- ty Attorney was speaker at a luncheon meeting. At other luncheons Prof. Frank Burford, advisor of the Fraternity related some of his interesting legal experiences, the role of the military law- yer was the topic of Capt. Hugh Howellls talk. For service projects during the year Phi Alpha Delts published a student directory for the Law School. The Phi Alpha Delta Legal Research Council aided lawyers about Atlanta and sever- al local welfare agencies in research for criminal cases and pro party cases. The fraternity annual- ly presents two awards within the law school - the HSophomore Academic Achievement Medaln and Phi Alpha Delta Gavcls which are awarded to the winning team in Case Club Competition during Law Day. 362 M- 'Sf bf in .,,, fn - in r w Winners in Moot Court Competition are presented Phi Alpha Delta gavels. ...L- VJK -'2: 41 Q-Wj,w 1-H fi fFirst Bowl: Bill Brennan, Chandler Bridges, David Emerson, Charles Evans. Qsecond Rowl: Ernie Harben Bob Lake, Bill Skinner, Bill Witcher. 36 PHI DELTA PHI Phi Delta Phis support Atlanta Chiefs 4 41 We 364 f' Rm 1 Harrison Hines and Gray Skelton ponder a point during a Phi Delta Phi luncheon meeting in Cox Hall. if is t at fu, 1 f 1' s a t 3 Lamar Inn, named after Emory alumnus and U. S. Supreme Court Justice Lucius Quintus Lamar, is the Emory chapter of Phi Delta Phi, the oldest existing professional fraternity in America. Locally Phi Delta Phi sponsors two awards presented annually to law students. The first is the Outstanding Freshman Leadership Award, the second, the Phi Delta Phi Plaque, is inscribed with the name of each yearis first honor graduate. On the social side Phi Delta Phis enjoyed a number of parties during the year. Fall rush featured an outing at a lodge on Shallowford Road where rushees were entertained with swimming and partying. Taking part in one of Atlanta's newer sports, members chartered a bus and attended an Atlanta Chiefs, soccer game. Phi Delta Phi holds weekly luncheon meetings, often inviting visitors to speak on topics relevant to law students. fFirst Rowl: Bonneau Ansley, Marvin Arrington, Tom Brisendine, john Cogburn. CSecond Rowl: Clarence Cooper, Thomas Duvall, Sanford Goldberg, Max Hardy. CThird Howl: james Hart, Preston Hines, Richard Keller, John Kendrick. fFirst Howl: Ward Lamar, Michael Lane, Paul Meiere, William Mitchell, Clayton Moore. fSecond Howl: jack- son Morris, Paul Pizzo, josh Powell, Thomas Raiford, Dunn Stapleton. CThird Howl: Jerry Steps, Marion Stokes, John Vierthaler, Wesley Warren, Ro ert Whit- ley. illlillzllillli The officers of Phi Delta Phi: David Drake, Historiang Clay Moore, Clerkg Dunn Stapleton, Magisterg John Saunders, Exchequer. l N A 36 CASE CLUB Teams Vie in Moot Court oompet1t1on Each year sixteen students are invited for membership in the Case Club. Chosen from among students who have completed the course in Legal Research, Writing and Advocacy, mem- bers are divided into pairs to take part in moot court competition. The two teams who have survived this elimination competition face each other as part of the Law Day activities. The winning team represents the Law School in the Southeastern Regional Moot Court Competition, leading possibly to the National Competition. CASE CLUB OFFICERS: Kelly Anne Kidd, Secretary- Treasurerg Tredway Shurling, President. Case Club members concentrate on presentation during Law Day Moot Court competition. Emory's Moot Court Team which placed in the to eight in national competition in New York consisteg of, fSeatedJ: David B. Poythress, George V. Boyd. fStandingD: Professor David C. johnson, sponsor of the teamg Charles A. Evans. 366 ,ASW-fx R Members of the ournal of Public Law Staff fSeatedJ Charlie Lester ohn Saunders, Associate Editor, Harry DeLung, Senior Ch rrney Berger Kelly Kidd Ben Shapiro Ray Lanier fStand1ngD Editor, Ben Shapiro, Associate Editor, Ray Lanier, Staffg Kelly ohn Saunders Charlie Weatherly Harry DeLung Harrison Merrill Kidd Editor-in-Chief. Fort.-as, Bell among Journal contributors The fundamental purpose ofthe student publi- cation program is to provide an opportunity for outstanding students to develop the legal skill and sense of responsibility which are the hallmarks of outstanding members of the legal profession. The Emory University Law School Editorial Board is responsible for maintaining and advanc- ing the student legal publications. Membership on the Editorial Board and the selection as a member of the staff of the journal of Public Law are among the high honors of the Law School. Fellowship awards are made to several students each year in recognition of their editorial achievements. Special recognition is also given for the outstanding student contribution to each issue of the journal. The journal of Public Law, published semi- annually, is an international review edited by advance students ofthe Emory University School of Law. The journal is devoted to law, govern- ment, and politics, and among its contributors are philosophers, historians, economists, political and social scientists, as well as lawyers, legal scholars and students. During the year of 1966-67, Volume 15, Number 2 and Volume 16, Number 1 of the journal were published containing writings by such notable authors as Mr. justice Abe Fortas and judge Griffin B. Bell. 367 5- STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION SBA lecture series draws large crowds EVENING DIVISION OFFICERS: Bill Witcher, Treasurerg Arthur Fudger, Vice President, Thomas Gresham, Secretary. DAY DIVISION OFFICERS: josh Powell, President, Pat McMahon, Vice President, Bob Molic, Treasurer, Chandler Bridges, Secretary. Student government in the Law School falls under the jurisdiction of the Student Bar Associa- tion. Although there are officers for both the Day and Evening Divisions, only one serves in the office of president. Affiliated with the American Bar Association, the SBA sponsors an informal lecture series bringing to campus persons prom- inent in the field of law as Well as government and civil affairs. .V SBA President, josh Powell, greets guests during Law Day activities. Gubernatorial candidate Howard "Bon Callaway spoke at the Law School, as part of the Student Bar Association lecture series. 368 3 , . ,km x , ,wa I . Ben F. Johnson, Dean of the Law School 4 5 e 5 September 1966 marked the beginning of the fifty-first year of operation of the Emory University School of Law. Named in honor of Mr. Justice L.Q.C. Lamar, the school has con- tinued to be among the leaders in legal education, particularly in the South. With a curriculum allowing not only for a broad foundation for the general practice of law, but also for courses in a special interest area, the school maintains both a Day and Evening Division. Under the direction of Dean Ben F. johnson, the Lamar School of Law offers programs leading to the Degree of Doctor of Law as Well as the Degree of Master of Laws fLL.M.Q The Law School is presently housed in a building on the quadrangle of the main campus, but plans are being made for new law facilities. Ninety-nine per cent of the Day Division student body contributed to the Merit Fund, and a gift of a million dollars by Atlanta Attorney E. Smythe Cambrell brought the badly needed structure much closer to reality. E 2 ' i l 92 12 1 E 2 2 i The Lamar School of Law. Dean johnson reports to alumni at the annual Emory Law Luncheon. 369 Bonneau Ansley, jr. Marvin S. Arrington William Brennan, I Mary Elizabeth Brock Clarence Cooper Charles A. Evans james E. Ciblin Sanford B. Goldberg Donald B. Harden Max B. Hardy, jr. john H. Howkins Richard O. Keller Tillie A. Kidd Frank L. Kunberger Lloyd R. Lake, jr. 370 I'. Atlanta, Ca Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ca Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Marietta, Ca Havertown, Pa. Charleston, S.C. Atlanta, Ca. Leesburg, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Stanford, Calif. Milledgeville, Ga. Decatur, Ca. East Point, Ga. Seniorsf Law f I 3, t- Donald C. Patterson, Julian F. Powell David B. Poythress Rhesa H. Reeves, III Marion B. Stokes john Vierthaler Price S. Williams, -Ir William C. Witcher I Chatham, NJ Atlanta, Ca Macon, Ga Millen, Ga Atlanta, Ga Pittsburgh, Pa Atlanta, Ca Decatur, Ga 371 -Gfwffyffff Juniors X Law Chandler H. Briclgcs A. Thomas Briss-ndinc Alolin M. Cogbnrn, jr. Dock H. Davis lXl2ll'gkll't'l WV. Deiniling Thomas O. Duvall, jr. David L. Emerson X leffrcy Grail' Ralph E. Harlucn james YV. Hart Preston H. Hincs Larry B. Hooks -lolni Kenclrick Michael H. Lane Paul L. Meiere, -lr. VVillia1n XV. Mitulivll Clayton VV. Moore Paul R. Pizzo Thomas C. Raitkircl. Jr. Tlieoclore L. Fkklllll1't'Z W'illia1n F.C. Skinner E. Dunn Stapleton Jerry L. Stcpp Robert E. Wliitlcy Gary L. Yingling Atlanta, Ga Crillin, Ca lXl2l1'lClt2l, Ga Franklin, Ga Atlanta. Ca Dm-atnr, Ca Vebster Groves, Mo New York, N.Y Dawsomillo. Ca Atlanta, Ca Atlanta, Ga Twin City, Ca Urcenslioro, N.C Albany, Ga Atlanta, Ca Bal llarlxrnr, Fla. Dalton, Ca. Tampa, Fla. Atlanta, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Hiclnnond, Va Donalsonville, Ga Mcffaysville. Ga Dvcatnr, Ca Rockville, Md 72 FreshmenfLaW E .,,,....-wwf R xii George WV. Armbrister joseph H. Campbell, jr Harold T. Daniel George M. Fox Travis E. Halford L. Wardlaw Lamar Dennis Mock jackson L. Morris Ephraim M. Newmark Edward T. Newton, III Knoxville, Tenn Decatur, Ca Zebulon, Ca Rockaway, N.j Jackson, Miss Atlanta, Ca Clarkston, Ga jacksonville, Miami, Fla. Madison, Ca Fla. 37 FreshmenfLaW jacksonville, Fla Hawkinsville, Ca George Polatty, Ir. Boswell, Ga Mac C. Perry David M. Pierce Robert L. Rattet Fa l E. Sims Rigliard O. Smith Atlanta, Ga Coral Cables, Fla Columbus, Ca S. Douglas Smith Eufhula, Ala. David P. Sutton Riceville, Tenn. Wesley B. Warren, jr. College Park, Ga. fy i i 374 r, ,,e.,,.. v, X f MMM' W Medical V 37 6 .jf 'YN M 0,,,,.,...-an-"" Waiting for the hell to ring and Walking into that first Gross Anatomy class - this is the heginning of at least tour years of arduous Work. There will he more Classes, conferences, lahs, demonstrations, examinations, and endless hours of Study. Lights hurn deep into the night and heads nod over thick texts. Often, the medical student wakes there, Where sleep finally tri- umphed. Then, another cup of coffee-0-il for the perpetual motion machine - and he is ready for another dav. The student soon moves into the clinic and hospital Where he first comes into contact with the most important person in his career - his patient. With practical clinical experience comes an insight into the needs of the patient. The student finds that there are medications and treatments in addition to those he learned in the classroom: there is a time for a kind word or an understanding ear - "miracle drugsv. 378 if, 37 mm ,ff ., lf' p Vp ,, v, My uv "5 Q Then come the nights non calll' for emergencies. Some nights there is time to study or relax 21 littleg other nights, neither the Student nor the patient is so fortunate. So pass the tour years of hard work, inter- spersed, of course, with just enough fun. Through all the vigorous training and study, the student develops 21 special fondness for those who have helped him earn the title of his profession, "DoetorD. . . . ulnto whatsoever house I shall enter I will go for the benefit of the sickf, -Hippocrutic Oath 381 Dr. Alfred E. Wilhelmi Dr. Malcolm E. Tumer Dr. Ierome Sutin Dr. Gerhard A. Brecher Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Biochemistry Biometry Anatomy Physiology Dr. Richard W. Blumberg Dr. John E. Steinhaus Dr. Neil C. Moran Dr. Morris Tager Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Pediatrics Anesthesiology Pharmacology Microbiology Dr. Iohn D. Martin, Ir. Dr. Bemard C. Holland Dr. H. Stephen Weens Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Surgery Psychiatry Radiology Dr. Arthur P. Richardson Dean, School of Medicine '52, it Dr. John T. Ellis Dr. F. Phinizy Calhoun Dr. John D. Thompson Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Patholo O hth l l gy p a mo ogy Gynecology and Obstetrics Dr. Mieczyslaw Peszczynski Dr. 1. Willis Hurst Dr. Thomas F. Sellers, jr. Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Chairman, Department of Physical Medicine Medicine Preventive Medicine and Community Health Dr. Evangeline T. Papageorge Associate Dean, School of Medicine PHI cm Phi Chis Sponsor Medioo-Legal lectures ' fm fh f R5 gr gm in ni gig 6 W OFFICERS: Stephen Blievernicht, treasurerg Bill Dolmes, V H 'W presidentg David Hanes, Secretaryg Merry Hardy, vice- fi: f H :" i presideutg lim Cook, social chairman. , H1 S a bl I S i Members of Phi Chi got a break from the routine ofstudy as the chapter sponsored monthly parties. In F ebmary the Druid Hills Country Club was the sight for dining and dancing at the annual Phi Chi Formal. As a service to the Medical students and faculty, the chapter spon- sored a series of lectures on Medicine and Law. Alumni and actives joined together in the spring for an all-day outing, including a softball game and picnic. QFirst Rowjz George Krisle, Peter Krumpe, Frank Lake, Len Lastinger, Edward Lores. KSecond Rowjz Donald Loucks, Kenneth McAllister, Thomas McCulloch, Allen McDonald, Robert McGinley. CThird Rowlz Earl Mc- Kenzie, Hamilton Magill, joe Massey, john Molinaro, Buddy Mullis. fFirst Rowl: Ioseph Ansley, Lawrence Bourgard, Robert Brissie, Norman Clarkson, Braswell Collins, Douglas Cope. CSecond Rowj: jordan Dean, jerry Drummond, Paul Drummond, William Earley, Walter Edwards, James Ehlers. fThird Rowl: David Fetters, Richard Fitzpatrick, Cliflord Grulee, joseph Haraszti, Buford Harbin, Edwin Hatch. QFourth Rowlz Hal Herd, Rod Hester, George Hol- loway, John Hunt, William Hunt, John Jackson. fFifth Rowjz Gordon Jacobs, Anthony jennings, Charles jones, Samuel Keith, James Kiley, VVillia1n Kitchens. ffirst Rowj: Craig Nielson, Michael Norman, jeffrey Nugent, David Olson. fSecond Rowlz Claud Perry, Chris Ramsey, Walter Ratchford, Derrell Ray. fThird Rowl: Lucian Rice, William Robertson, Chuck Rutherford, Brooks Scurry. QFourth Rowlz Whit Sewell, Randolph Spencer, Richard Steele, Bruce Thompson. fFifth Rowj: john Toole, Jerry Tootle, Charles West, Robert Whipple. 385 fFirst RowJ: Marvin Fetter, Michael Harris, Alan Kirsh, Barry Levin, Michael Moses, David Rimland. QSecond Rowjz Michael Ross, Steven Tolber, Eugene Berger, Burton Reifler, Michael Serby, joel Shavin. fThird Rowjz Ira Struinpf, Richard Cohen, Neal Miller, Michael Pergament, Stephen White. fFourth Howl: Hamilton Holmes, Barry Levin, lsadore Pike, joseph Printz, Michael Schwartz, Roger Warner. 386 DELTA EPSILON B M, f fw 4 W f, 4 xW f if Q r J' W v v W- .vw 4!fA"h,..:: if f 4 NWA 'J S i,,, Jf 1, H , ff Q f 'lik hz WTA, I 1 !??m.! 1 xp X. .J Q 1 if 1 g.if s.'.L ia 1, Mg S .A 5 gg. Si i If 387 Alpha Omega Alpha s O gy b K W p x.i, 1 e , A ,, A , X s , W, A. 'F' , OFFICERS: Robert Whipple, Seeretaryg Barry Levin, Treasnrerg James Kiley, Vice Presidentg Bill Robertson, President. Membership in the national Alpha Omega Alpha society is the highest honor a medical student can receive. He is selected careflilly on the basis of scholastic achievement and personal character. Alpha Omega Alpha urges him to strive to maintain and ililfill the high standards of his chosen profession. CFirst Howl: Galt Allee, Cary Broaclrick, David Butcher, Ernie Camp. CSecond Bowl: Thomas Haney, Frank Lake, Wallace Philips, Michael Schwartz. CTliircl Howl: Peter Stevens, Roslyn Taylor, Charles Wicklille. I L I , , I A fn, J., f f 9 aw Q I X SOPHONIORE CLASS OFFICERS: Nancy Ezzard, See- ret'n' -Tre'1sln'er' Randy Nlwrtin President' Wesle Green, y I.. , 1, . . , . , , y N' lee President. E f SAMA OFFICERS: Isadore Pike, Vice President, Sammy Campbell, President. 1, i ING: 'fi-f i Iv ? X WJ, a , , .-'fab Q , , A-f ' i Q 1 file tri? V . Si. f fl We an Ll554'Q??f,," M. Paul Carl Goldsmith, Graduate Anat- omy, Stephen Yung-Wah Yung, Gradu- ate Biochemistry. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Tom Haney, Vice Presidentg Kay Herrin, Secretary-Treasurer, joel Copeland, President. 1 we 4 , Q ' f li 1 . 1 1 . s ' I 1 f Y ? l pi n t , Qi.. 5 E 1 ' FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Chris Ramsey, President, Karen Moore, Secretary-Treasurer, George Krisle, Vice President. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Bill Robertson, Vice President, Frank Lake, President Seniors Medicine - ,mx-M ,-Kwxifiif ' . ff S wwxxaws - - 5 Tix 390 Km X YR: x X 's Qi i XX . W Q A, Q 5' Www' jose-pli D. Ansley Leo Borrvll C. Roland Briclgvs Milos K. Crowclvr T. Allwrt Davis -Iunws A. Ehlers Edwin I. Hzltcll Rillllllfl L. Ilutclw I. Di'K'lltlll', Ga Tampa, Flu IJOIl2llilSOllYllli', Cal Knoxville, Tenn Muclisuu, Fla. ixllillltil, Cu Atlanta, Ga Afllllltil, Ca s x .rw ,Q ' j K ' 4 f ' 5,45 4 iw- if l fm Q, William A. Hays, Jr. T. Roderick Hester, jr. Julius N. Hill HI Charles L. Hillis George A. Holloway Hamilton E. Holmes Royce E. Hood, jr. George K. johnson Charles L. jones Carv K, Keats james D. Kiley F Frank C. Lake john T. Lancaster Barry E. Levin Ralph C. McCoy, jr. Earl McKenzie, HI East Point, Ca Cairo, Ca Murphy, N.C Dawson, Ca Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ga Atlanta, Ca Apex, N.C Hartland, VVis t. Lauderdale, Fla Atlanta, Ga Pecan Gap, Tex Bethesda, Md Decatur, Ca Atlanta, Ga SeniorsfMedioine joe B. Massey, jr. Macon, Ca H. Allen Matthews, Jr Tallahassee, Fla Donald E. Mees, jr. Lawrenceville, Ca. William E. Mock Pensacola, Fla Claud W. Perry Anderson, S.C. Wallace M. Philips, jr. Sanford, Fla Isadore M. Pike Savannah, Ga joseph L. Printz Decatur, Ca Walter Ratchlord Atlanta, Ca E. Leeon Rhodes Bremen, Ca Samuel Ribis Rochester, N.Y William C. Robertson, Gadsden, Ala Kathleen M. Santi Ocala, Fla. Michael L. Schwartz Atlanta, Ca Elsa Sell Griffin, Ca Elbert H. Seymour, Ir. Bowman, Ga. William C. Simmons Lindale, Ca. Noel L. Smith, Jr. Decatur, Ga. Peter S. Stevens jacksonville, Fla. Roslyn D. Taylor Belmont, N.C. Bruce H. Thompson Atlanta, Ca. Roger S. Warner Atlanta, Ga. Robert L. Whipple III Atlanta, Ca. Charles W. Wickliffe Savannah, Ca. J. Hoyt Young Ocilla, Ga. 392 may wh...- sawn, Y WVR lair WY in-N J-:if l I A x KX ' Q ph , X . ' ,--" .'.-NT JuniorsfMedioine V, ,,., V, . , , f H ..f, waz.-,f".. I-z... V -- V. . , mf'-. , . . , , I . m ' , ' .-.cfm , . -ff 4D,,f:'.:.-f -If ff ' . ' .. 1: 21, - 2 ""' . ' .. 'i 1 Y. 1 f w ' ' -' fffy' ' , ,I .- .f. , , ,V, ,, I ,, , , : .Avv , , H ,, , . , .,..,, fd i W . I W 'a a ' , -7 - f"' ' ' ' W f was -T at sg, f f Y Y J. Grady Cantrell Paul T. Chandler Richard D. Cohen A. joel Copeland Larry C. Dekle Elizabeth W. King William R. McWhirter Neal M. Miller jeffre T. Nugent David, R. Olson Michael L. Pergament jerry C. Tootle Stephen R. White Paul A. Whitlock v Cornelia Louisville a Tifton, Decatur, Swainsboro, Columbia, Columbus, Atlanta Tampa: Decatur Atlanta , Savannah, Decatur, Newnan, v 1 Ca Ky Ca Ga Ga S.C Ga Ga Fla Ca Ca Ga Ga Ca 393 Arthur T. Allen, Ill Bruce R. Banmgartner Ft. Thomas, Ky Eugene R. Berger Atlanta, Ca Ste when W Blievernieht Atlanta, Ga 1 . Lawrence D. Bonrgard James T. Cook, Ill jordan A. Dean, jr. NValter C. Edwards Nancy V. Ezzarcl David V. Fetters Hal M. Herd, jr. John R. Hunt VVilliam H. Kitchens Peter E. Krnmpe L. Edgar McCracken, jr. Decatur, Ca John R. Molinaro Joseph F. Phillips Burton V. Heiiler Michael Serby C. Whitaker Sewell Ioel S. Shavin Jerald Sherman H. Handolpl1Speneer, Ir. Newport News,Va. I. jet-fry Strnmpf Miami, Fla. Iohn C. Toole, Tampa, Fla. Charles S. VVest, jr. Orlando, Fla. 394 Sophomoresf Medicine Atlanta, Ca Amitvville, N.Y lNlarianna, Fla Clemson, S.C Ringgold, Ca XVinter Carden, Fla Albany, Ga Franklin, Tenn Anderson, S.C Newnan, Ca WVilliston, N.Y Polgeville, N.Y Greenville, S.C Macon, Ca Savannah, Ca Cartersville, Ga iizeii: Chattanooga, Tenn Colnmhns, Cva aaa 5 13 Q S ii, Se. lg gt E225 It LVL. 34 if fi. me fa 52? gf D sf Q . at 5 . 5 ,gi . ,ig T til x 5 E isa digg Sat ggi JSE Eta FreshmenfMedicine ,X i i . , i Q E L-. , 7 it , ,. , ,,f f Veihgf A W john T. Apgar Neil C. Beriv Robert M. lirissie joseph Canipelli, jr. ll. Norman Clarkson Braswell F.. Collins, Jr Douglas O. Cope Phillipshurg, NJ. East Point, Ga. Lynan, S,C. Jacksonville, Fla. Tirksville, Mo. Macon, Ca. Indiana, Pa. William W. Culbertson Miaini, Fla. jerry W. Drunnnond I. Paul Druninioucl XVilliain H. Farley Marvin H. Fetter David A. Fitzgerald Sehreveport, La. Schreveport, La. Allison Park, Pa. Huntington, VV. Va. Park Ridge, Ill. Richard E. Fitzpatrick Birmingham, Ala. Charles W. Friend Gregory Cates Clifford C. Crulee, Ill joseph S. Haraszti Buford C. Harhin Nliehael N. Harris VVilliarn P. llunt Roddy P. Ingrahain john M. Jackson Cordon jaeohs Anthony Jennings Samuel Keith Alan D. Kirsh George Koznia Stillwater, Ohio Atlanta, Ga. Cincinnati, Ohio Atlanta, Ga. Horne, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Anderson, S.C. Miami Springs, Fla. Springfield, Tenn. Lafayette, Ala. Nashville, Tenn. Osprey, Fla. Clover, S.C. Atlanta, Ca. 395 Edward F. Lores Donald L. Loucks C. Kenneth McAllister Allen P. McDonald Robert B. McGinley Atlanta, Ga. Clinton, Tenn. Charles R. McLaughlin St. Petersburg, Fla. D. Hamilton Magill III Athens, Ca. W. Roger Montgomery Memphis, Tenn. Karen E. Moore Chattanooga, Tenn.- Michael A. Moses Miami Beach, Fla. J. WV. Qfiuddyl Mullis Craig M. Nielson Michael A. Norman Nashville, Tenn. Abbeville, S. C. Randolph E. Patterson Christian N. Ramsey, jr. Dallas, Tex. Lancaster, S. C. jackson, Miss. Miami, Fla. Miami, Fla. Louisville, Ky. Derrell W. Ray Lucian C. Rice David Rimland Michael D. Ross Charles E. Rutherford, Jr. Knoxville, Tenn. R. Brooks Scurry Greenwood, S. C. Richard F. Spanjer Cedartown, Ga. William P. Stallings Gross Point Park mich. J. Richard Steele Lookout Mountain, Tenn Steven C. Tolber Atlanta, Ga. George S. WValker Gulfport, Miss. A. Eugene Westmoreland, Jr.Clerm0nt, Ca. Coral Gables,Fla. Tallahassee, Fla. Covington, Ca. D. Thomas McCulloch Tallahassee, Fla. Brunswick, Ga. , , ,. X f 4553 , 'W T Q y in N 4. ,- M? M .ff . f 44,4 f ,S , W . V Q. -WW ....km..aaMMssr.1i: X 4 . , ,,., D- A 'sk W W M r f . . f it X ,- Nw 5 . my M1 ,W ' 'f iff W wwf , , I ',h' "L'. f A llu Ii "' ' , ' , ' - 'Z-1 ' 2 ' , ' " if f' P5f 'fi5f"'Z' , .V Ml ' ' 'incclical library is conducive to A s H ,J ' ' -y giml slr V, 398 As an integral part ot' Emory Univcrsity, the School ot' Nursing is able to offer its students nursing eclucution that carefully balances the highcst stziiicluitls of professional competence and spiritual integrity. Nursing students here have the opportunity to participate in the most udvancecl mul complex ineclicul-czu'e situations, as well as to gain experience in more routine clinical work, Each student has access to Ll broad scope ot experience through the Coin- municuble Disease Center, regional and state health centers, and the runny specializecl-czu'e institutions associutecl with Emory. This experi- ence extends into the areas Ui,ll1i1t61'llk1l-Cllilll health, geriatric, public health, IHCdlC21l-Slll'giC2ll, and Psychiatric nursing. Capping. , .This is the beginning. -v-p.,,,, .,..., f': ,gm NA 1 That tirst operation-folding Sponges and sterile technique. ,, gi? fm, R , ig or tx rf' Members of the Nursing lTUIltJl'l1I'y, Sigma Theta Tau: CFront Howiz Iune Zoru, Judy NVukas, Monique Sohczyuski, Carol Penland. flint-k Howl: Monica Moore, Jennie Brooks, Judy Turner, Alice Long, Uiynn Armstrong. 1 ,si K V. ' . E k H 'xx 1 X TX , S 2 4 Pediatric experience at Egleston-"The Little Onesu. My 3' The individiulls that comprise the nursing teiun. ' k X 399 V' Y I ,f A IQ 'Ny Outside the prescribed course of study, stu- dents are provided both intellectual and social stimulation. Cuest lecturers, informative dis- cussions, debates, and film series are provided both through the college and the school of nurs- ing. Students also participate in sororities, drama groups, campus publications, and other interest organizations. The Student Nurses, Organization is quite active and presents stimulating programs through- out the year for the benefit of present students, as well as for prospective students. Student nurses serve as models in the fashion show sponsored by the Senior Class. Nursing students enjoy helping others through Christmas caroling. Sa. .Q-E ' - we 4 - .efis Nursing school students take a break from their routine to participate in the Saint Patrit-k's Day Parade through downtown Atlanta. fix K .tg tg CJ' -., ,- STUDENT NURSES, ORGANIZATION EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, fFront ROW, Left to Rightl: D. Cumbey, E. King, D. Taylor, C. Rule, N. Hotchkiss, D. Currie, Turner. fBack Howl: K. Woodfin, C. English, P. Bicknell, F. Cregan, V. Lovell, C. Penland, V. Mobley. fwfr'- ferr 4 7 H ffniawllr .J , -K tif ,,.a.LJt EM Fi' t Nursing school faculty and staff offered a variety of items at their White Elephant Sale held to raise money to send a student nurse to India. Lg A vig S ' I fish 1 it.. Q' .. ll - it sa e s , p tl . y Z . - 'S ' , . or L ' , X if A . Q H3 2 .lk l V I . S? X ,NK , A p XX , E,: ff' I .,-f""" Recipient of the Ruth C. Kelly Award, Carol Penland embodies . . . "the qualities of honor, cheerfulness, sympathy, endurance, loyalty, tolerance, and truthful- ness. The entire program of the Emory School of Nursing is developed upon several basic con- cepts. These are, in essence, to stimulate stu- dents to grow spiritually, intellectually, and so- cially. It is only through this education of the individual as a whole that professional com- petence can be achieved. Emory seeks to prepare nurses who can meet the challenge of the modern practice of nursing, who can function as an active member of a medical team, and who will live and uphold the ideals ofthe nursing profession at all times. E. 1-all A lecture presented by the Student Nurses' Organization, popularly called SNO. School of Nursing The Emory University School of Nursing has been a part of the University since 1944. The school offers programs leading to the Bachelor of Science degree and the Master of Nursing degree. The purpose of the school is to prepare col- lege men and women for the broad field of community nursing. The undergraduate pro- gram prepares students for beginning positions in the more common clinical fields of nursing, including public health nursing. The graduate program prepares students for specialization in medical surgical nursing, maternal child health nursing, public health, rehabilitation nursing, and psychiatric nursing as practitioners, teach- ers, or supervisors. -Q.. Miss Ada Fort, Dean ,VMTW 1-13' I M i 3 N-if riff Mead I Wm Ci" " f ff, SJQQIJJIVEHJEEYS 5 .. 4WM5,7lf?iU'r "" "" ' T "". 'AM' x Mr ""' 4 yEnj,lM3VI7--1... .... . .... ...-.. 4 M, ww' mga! Lung X wwf! f-4-----' gy Zn s.,f ' 4 xy ...,,, W ,,,,, 6 1 v Rena 1' 1, Pmifyflh ., .. 'm"40ff3 Mrs. Nan Egan, Professor Director, Baccalaureate Curriculum Dr. Mary Margaret Williams, Professor Director, Masters 402 Program Departments fwwymwy V , J 'Www K 'f x J fftwfym of the fr. "film" of Sylvms 1 z y,,, W" . 3 1 sq A ,Ulf 1 ,, Mm 1 ,J W U 1 , kv J 1 Sm fffifflaf,-: wf,:2,- ' f , , ' Wei w as ' ' WOCM? ,, bay, an S A W Q ff' 2 S X 4 ff Q, Zia M , gf 1 X' is ff fy df, , l if i 1 H3 ,N 1 , l , f f A ett Evans Ps chlatrlg Nursm Mrs Ehzabeth Mabry Medical-Surgical Nursing Mrs Mabel Hamrick, Maternal Chlld Health Nursing Fenner M. Akaka Beverly E. Becker Dorothy K. Braswell Ruth A. Brown Charlene L. Burrell Carol A. Clark Cathleen Connar Margaret M. Copple Jeanne E. Cross Suzanne E. Croswell Dorothy A. Cumbey Barbara A. Davis Carolyn Dumville Carole D. Eargle Bunny Ferrer Margaret E. Green Katherine E. Greene Vivian S. Halpern Mary E. Hawkins Laura Henson Kathryn R. jeanes Anne S. jourolman Glenda Petrie jean Renfroe Marianne Rochelle Constance Sanderlin Margaret D. Smith Elizabeth A. Snyder Nancy Thompson Courtney Tuttle Marilyn Vanstrum Honolulu, Hawaii Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Asheville, N.C. Tampa, Fla. Decatur, Ga. Tucker, Ga. Norfolk, Va. Bennettsville, S.C. Yonkers, N.Y. Richmond, Va. Seneca, S.C. Miami, Fla. Midland, N.C. Pensacola, Fla. jacksonville, Fla. Arnoldsville, Ga. Fort Gaines, Ga. Lyman, S.C. Knoxville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Fort Gaines, Ga. Valdosta, Ga. Wadesboro, N .C. Annandale, Va. Memphis, Tenn. Oak Ridge, Tenn. Nancy Wolfe Mountain City, Tenn 404 Juniors! Nursing .. . swxarelxeff' in xt w L . K if E .ef ' f : A " e A 'A' i , . Q? t A . t it 1 W 2 we l ll i t A G msgs' X iii 1 .1 S . ...v. Q A .r 3 5 5 ,U-my 'N S -Q5-XLr..:q5sl '5fi"'TYji A A . mg A zw fx- Q, yt? -3 . ,..h 1 ' 3 E t A .' 5 5 if nf N N -Q - , A 1 .. CLASS OFFICERS: Mary Kinsland, Student-Faculty Alter- nateg Carol Clark, Student-Facnltyg Courtney Tutt 6, Vice Presidentg Kathy leant-s, Secretary-Treasnrerg Dorothy Anne Cumbey, SNAG: Anne-lle Brown, Chaplain. Site of Pfolwgml SCHOOL OF NURSING BUILDING AProjeCt of Emory University Merit Program Sandy Huggins, junior Class President 4 SeniorsfNursing "Fun and Fashionsv CLASS OFFICERS: fStandingJ: Paula Bicknell, President, Judy Wynn, Treasurer, Alice Godfrey, Honor Council, Nancy Hotchkiss, SNACg Cindy King, Student Faculty Alternate, fSeatedJ: Olynn Armstrong, Chaplain, Alice Long, Student-Facu ty, Linda Price, Vice President, Chee Hamilton, Secretary. Mrs. O. Armstrong Atlanta, Ca Harriett Bowie Lucille E. Carnell Carol A. Dickson Jeanette Elliott Sandra K. Gauntz Alice Godfrey Virginia C. Gunter Mary E. Hamilton Nancy Hotchkiss Lynn C. Hunt Beth A. Hutton Cynthia King Mary A. Long Leslie K. Martin Jane H. Martin Beverly McClure Donalds, S.C Decatur, Ga. Charlotte, N.C. Birmingham, Ala. Alexandria, La Auburn, Ala Lawrenceville, Ga. Belmont, N.C Lake Worth, Fla Atlanta, Ca Fort Lauderdale, Fla New Canaan, Conn. Roxhoro, N.C. Coral Cables, Fla. Atlanta, Ca. Bremen, Ga. Mary McKinnon Villa Rica, Ca. 1 M a - . K .4 . sg-4 A -- ' - gg it - U ., . -w K E., ,,., Jeannie Payattakool Bangkok, Thailand Charlotte Rule Belgium Congo, Africa Ruth R. Savage Savannah, Ca. Judith A. Turner Tampa, Fla. Judith A. Wynne Crawfordville, Ca. 406 kr .. e. .. s..,f.e,w1 .- 1. ,aes-.s..wsf-.f as - ac eg t s X X .ex s 'Ny N ' 'X Q W Q s ag Sit. at N Vs Al 'W' hh ds ' .Q0 'W' ak, 'T Q 4 45 . , ,gf Y "' '- L 3 .. 4 an W ? S422 Wa, r M W , ,W 551' A , W A E 407 Advanced Seniors! Nursing Mrs. W. Brooke Sarah Clark Bobbie Coltrane Diana Currie Barbara Duncan Charlotte English Sandra Hilliard Mrs. L. T. jones Ellen King Margaret Kinsland Mrs. S. M. Lackey Mary Lewis Huntsville, Ala Decatur, Ala Kernerville, N.C Atlanta, Ga Huntington, W. Va. Spring City, Tenn. Rea ing, Pa. Mayesville, S.C. Athens, Ga. Canton, N.C. Decatur, Ga. Thomson, Ga. 'minimum 'W A We QM-uf at W 408 -W L ,ure----in .awww-D -AK 4 ADVANCED SENIOR OFFICERSg CFront Howl: Kathy Woodfin, President, Mary Nell Lewis, Secretary, Monica Moore, Treasurer. fBack Bowl: Della Taylor, Student- Faculty, Sandra Hilliard, SNAC, Katherine Clark, Chaplain, Jennie Brook, Honor Council. Q Ei idless hours in the library .... 5 X Q 'im 5 fd ,, .1 fl Jjgrfffff 'ww ..d""' lf" Carol directs the singing nurses. Virginia Lovell Monica Moore Carol Penland Della Taylor Caryl Welllmorn Mrs. B. 1. wah Kathy Wooclfin Iudith VVukas QIIHS Winston-Siilein, N.C Vienna, Ca. Decatur, Ga Hubert, N.C Wilmington, Del Cheltenham, Pa Nashville, Tenn Coral Cables, Fla 4 O9 slkkggx Graduates Nursing Lyndall Allison Katie Biggerstaff Dorothy Blome joyce Bradley Nancy Cameron Mary Davis Barbara Edwards Mary Garner Clara Gates Sylvia Hart Linda Lambert Melha Manuel Ester Mumford Yu Park Dorothy Pearce Caroline Rael 4 Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ca. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ca. Decatur, Ga. Shreveport, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Little Rock, Ark. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Seoul, Korea Dillon, S.C. Decatur, Ca. Nancy Rippey Nellie Rodgers ,W Richmond, Va. Doraville, Ca Carol Romick Signal Mountain, Tenn. Suzanne Schimpiler Sister Maria Sensat Donna Sims Linda Staurovsky Sandra Strawhun Decatur, Ga. Decatur, Ca. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ca. Stone Mountain, Ca. ,uf Lvl 1 'IT1 TH EOLOGY Faculty and students receive recognition V lllfl 412 Dr. Boone M. Bowen and Dr. Arva C. Floyd shown with Dean Cannon and Senior Class President Pierce Edwards are retiring after over 30 years and were elected honorary members ofthe 1967 graduating class. Each year outstanding students and professors are recognized at the School of Theology Honors Day. It is during this program that the annual Deanis Award for Academic Excellence is pre- sented to the most deserving student in the Theology School. Raymond W. Gibson was presented the Dean's Award for Academic Excellence and the james Boswell Mitchell Award for the best preacher in the School of Theology. Raymond was one of two National Methodist Seminary Award Winners in his first year. The Theology student is given every opportun- ity to practice his preaching skills. Under the program ofthe Theology School, many methods of practical application aid the student in master- ing the necessary techniques for effective delivery ofsermons. Student james M. Britt preachin ,X i - f ' ff I . 'I ,A H Wi i fig n x ' g in Durham Chapel The use of closed-circuit television allows the student to see himself as others do and thus make improvements in his manner of preaching. Theology The Candler School of Theology, a major division of Emory University, is one of twelve official seminaries of the Methodist Church. The purpose ofthe School of Theology is the education of men and women for pastoral ministry and for other full-time service in the Christian Church. Under the new program of the School of Theolo- gy, the Master of Divinity degree has superceded the traditional Bachelor of Divinity degree. This change represents a radical shift from emphasis on prescribed curriculum to emphasis on the individual students comprehension of church and ministry in the modern world, and his ability to work effectively, creatively, and with theological discernment in his chosen vocation. The two aspects of the program include the measuring of the student's academic competence and his ability to correlate the disciplines ofthe curriculum into a unified theological perspective, and the dem- onstrating of his ability to utilize what he knows through his work in a supervised ministry. fLeftD: Dean William Ragsdale Cannon standing at pulpit used by john Wesley in the coal mines of Wales. Student Council Robert Weir, Bob Hoover, Barrett Smith Wesley Arthur, Charles Neal, Ted Jennings, President, Larry Grove, Secretary, Jim Uselton, Teeasurerg Andrew Parker, Community Service, Ray Gibson, Doyle Murray, Reg Smith, Tom Peets. 4 414 Candler Choraliers The Candler Choraliers is the choral group of the Theology School. Famed for its outstanding talent, the group has performed in several Worship services, concerts, and tour engagements through- out the year. Junction Staff The Junction serves as the School of Theology newspaper. It informs the students of activities taking place Within the Theology School. Ronald Grimes, Editorg Russell East, Business Manugerg Larry Grove, Circulationg Robert Carrigues, Copy Edi- tor. 415 Honor Council Seatedjz Bob Ford, junior Class, Milton Shackelford, Chairman. fStandingl: Dr. john Spangler, Faculty Advisor, Barrett Smith, Student Council Representative. NOT PICTURED: Jim Uselton, Saynelle Miles. The Honor Council has the responsibility of upholding the academic integrity ofthe seminary community. Guided by the faculty, it strives to maintain the highest possible standard of honor. National Methodist Scholarship Winners Each year two outstanding students are given National Methodist Seminary Awards. These are given on the basis of high academic standing and unusual promise of ability in a parish. The awards offer a S500 stipend and travel seminar to all boards and agencies of the Methodist Church. Ronald Shell, Doyle Murray 416 Theta Phi Theta Phi is an Honor Society for theological students, scholars in the religious field, and out- standing religious leaders. The purpose of the Society is to encourage scholarship in religion and to foster intellectual and ethical standards of the highest quality among religious leaders. Qseatedjz Hoover, B. Hoover, Uselton, R. Gibson, R. Weir, H. Roberts, T. Jennings, L. Grove. fstandinglz R. Fannin, H. Carrigues, G. Wright, T. Seals, A. Kelley, R. Sumpter. Candidates for Master of Christian Education fSeatedJ: Sue Woods, Rebecca Wimberly. fStandingJ: Jill Be-shell, Susan Cutshaw, Mary Powell, Carolyn Patterson. 417 .YY. Juniors! Theology jUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, fSeatedJ: Dan Carmichael, Reginald Smith, Doyle Murray, james Morgan, Dick Clemmer, Rebecca Wimberly. fStandingD: Fred Zobel, Robert Ford. james L. Allison Ann G. Andrews james O. Arnold jack G. Atkinson jill Beshell james L. Britton A. Thomas Carlson Gene E. Cole Opelika, jacksonville, Macon , Sylacauga, Decatur, Ala. Fla. Ga. Ala. Ga. Greeneville, Tenn. Morton, Wash. Marcelino M. Casuco Cabanatuan City, Philippines Springfield, Charles D. Craddock, jr. jacksonville, Mo. Fla. Susan D. Cutshaw Lexington, Ky. E. Parks Davis Alpharetta, Ga. Robert R. Ford Detroit Lakes, Minn. Keith R. Hagenson George W. Harris Robert F. Hornback john R. Humble Alfred P. jodie Sung H. Lee jon G. Linder james E. Luke Mike A. McAfee Gene Morgan james E. Morgan Doyle Murray Frank L. Ott jiles Parham Hattiesburg, Miss. Dallas, Tex. Atlanta, Ga. Knoxville, Tenn. Hampton, Ga. Taejon, Korea Greenville, S.C. Covington, Ga. Roberta, Ga. Karnak, Ill. Hertgord, N.C. Ft. Worth, Tex Duluth, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Frances C. Patterson Ft. Mill, S.C. jerry M. Pettigrew Plantersville, Miss. Ronald E. Preuss Louisville, Ky. Donald A. Randall, jr. Alexandria, Va. Seung W. Rhee Korea Emma M. Richardson Des Arc, Ark. Carole A. Rooks jacksonville, Fla. Colin E. Simmons Summerville, S.C. Reginald L. Smith, jr. Atlanta, Ga. Samuel A. Storey Ralston W. Turbeville Leonard D. Van Slyke, Mark W. Walson Dan M. Welch jr. Hattiesburg Miss .f 1 02 . .f ' w. N . 2 X Midd1eI'sfTheo1ogy Ronald Barham john T. Barnes Meridian, Miss. Uweushoro, KV. w w Claude E. Barron Eldorado, Ark. Randall F.. Beaver Decatur, Ca. William T. Bowen Matthews, Ca. Alfred Coefield Dec-atur, Ca. Bettye A. Corcoran Columbus, Ga. Kenneth C. Crossman Carnesville, Ca. jim Dawson Downingtown, Pa. john E. Dilworth Atlanta, Ca. Lowell VV. Eaton Barnesville, Ca. Travis R. Fulton Decatur, Ca. Gordon E. Carthe Traverse City, Mich. Thomas L. Hammons, john H. Hanger Samuel C. Harrison Arthur D. Holland joan S. Hoover Robert NV. Hoover, jr james D. Hyder Melvin B. jordan Robert H. Kittrell Alfredj. Larson james H. Loy james WV. Middleton William C. Mullinay Charles T. Neal Billy Parker Arville L. Reimer Wilburn C. Smith jimmie R. Spikes Ray C. Stover jimmv E. Stubbs Athens, Ala. Tampa, Fla. Chieopee, Ga. Harrisburg, Ill. Rudd, Iowa Rudd, Iowa Anderson, S.C. Frankfort, Ill. Phenix Citv, Ala. Marietta, Ga. Flowery Branch, Ca. Clio, Ala. Sandy Springs, S.C. Knoxville, Tenn. Newton, N.C. Oinellas Park, Fla. Valdosta, Ga. Shorter, Ala. Atlanta, Ca. Memphis, Tenn. Union, S.C, Leon'L. VVagnon, III james H. Wellman Atlanta, Ca. Bill VVilliams Carthage, Miss. Norman G. Williams Midland City, Ala. Audrey R. VVimberly Silas, Ala. Shin-It-hi Yoshida japan Frederick Bl. Zahn Marshall, Mo. owfHul.vr1SC,QNs 1 I 1 2 5 S 419 Seniors f Theology 4 SENIOR CLASS 0 FFICERS, QStandingj: Lee Hubbard, Cary Pierce Wright. CSeatedJ: Ron Grimes, Pierce Edwards. NOT PICTURED: james Uselton. William R. Akins Harold E. Barlow Jerry B. Beam Martin S. Beason Richard D. Bingham Howard E. Bledsoe Walter S. Bryant Marvin C. Buckner Floyd Carmack Edwin C. Carter, Ir. N. Wayne Clark D. Douglas Clewis John S. Cowan, Jr. Robert E. Fannin james H. Farr Robert C. Garrigues Billy Glover Ronald L. Crimes Wendell L. Grove Ringgold, Ca. Hamilton, Ga. Tremont, Miss. Anniston, Ala. Hapeville, Ca.. Lawrenceville, Ca. Birmingham, Ala. Buford, Ca. Jonesboro, Ca. Vonore, Tenn. Marvell, Ark. West Palm Beach, Fla. Cedartown, Ca. Brooksville, Fla. Atlanta, Ca. Hapeville, Ca. Cerulean, Ky. Clovis, New Mexico Atlanta, Ga. Thomas W. Hamilton Atlanta, Ga. Donald W. Hiten Cythiana, Ky. Lee Wallace Hubbard Palm Beach, Fla. Theodore W. Iennings, jr. Miami Beach, Fla Albert C. Kelly R. Marsden Kitley 20 Covington, Ca. Decatur, Ga. ? :Wm ww uf . PlWl1f:'fW,ZW W. David Lewis Decatur, Ga J. Lawrence Lockett, jr. Thomson, Ca Lawrence Loveday Plantation, Fla William M. McCutc eon Clarkston, Ca Grady W. Mills, II james G. Mishoe Jennings A. Neeld John P. Norman jimmy V. Ormon Robert S. Patterson Thomas L, Peets Allen A. Phillips, Ir. joseph C. Powell Clyde F. Pressley, jr. james T. Reutelen Bobby A. Rogers james D. Scott Conrad A. Senn Lowell W. Shaw A. O'Neil Shenton Donald P. Shoup William C. Simpson Ronny H. Stephens Edward B. Stokes William L. Tubb james E. Uselton Charles E. Wallace Cary P. Wright Waynesboro, Ca Clearwater, Fla Dalton, Ca Homeland, Fla Ellisville, Miss Blairsville, Ga. New Orleans, La Dawsonville, Ca Lineolnton, Ga Bakerhill, Ala West Allis, Wis. Hayesville, N.C Marion, Va. Anderson, S.C. Lake Wales, Fla. Cambridge, Md. Burr Oak, Kan. Mt. Vernon, Ca. Atlanta, Ca. Greensboro, N.C. Memphis, Tenn. Hereford, Tex. Saudersville, Ca. Atlanta, Ga. Adwhrhmhg n itis time to ig up your shingle remember to remember Ielenko Now and in the years ahead . . . your Ielenko repre- sentative Will be your helpful guide, bringing you new ideas, equipment, materials, and technios. A W -'-' i , firzri- .. me f ' F wi 9 A , 1: . ,l t,isiz-SW' ' 0 r l lelenko lelenko Jelenko Jelenko Ceramco, lelenko IFC Inlay Furnace Thermotrol Handy Sandy Modulay 8. Firmilay Gold LFA Furnace J' an co.,1Nc 170 Petersville Road - New Rochelle, N.Y. 10801 Loox 'ro .vsnmsxo Fon Pnocnzss IN rnosn-ns:'rxcs 424 EVERY GEORGIA LAW LIBRARY SHOULD CONTAIN THE FOLLOWING LOCAL BOOKS: GEORGIA CODE ANNOTATED, 44 books with l963 Cumulative Pocket Parts and I964 Pamphlet Supplement. GEORGIA COURT RULES ANNOTATED, with Current Pocket Supplement. GEORGIA REPORT-Preliminary Volume and Volumes I to 2I9, inclusive and GEORGIA APPEALS REPORTS, Volumes I 'lo I09, inclusive, buclrram binding. GEORGIA LAW REPORTER lAdvance Sheets to the Geor- gia Reports and Appeals-issued weeItIy.I BROWN'S GEORGIA PLEADING, PRACTICE and LEGAL FORMS ANNOTATED, approximately nine volumes, lVoI- umes I to 7 now ready.I ENCYCLOPEDIA OF GEORGIA LAW, to be complete in approximately 25 volumes lVoIumes I to 8 now ready.l GEORGIA PROCEDURE AND PRACTICE, REVISED AND ENLARGED EDITION, one volume with I963 Pocket Supplement. For complete information as to prices, terms, etc., write to- THE HARRISON COMPANY LAW BOOK PUBLISHERS Ed. A. Brennan Georgia Representative Ben A. Hinson South Georgia Representative I78-I80 Pryor St. lS.W. P.O. Box 42I4l Atlanta, Georgia 30302 B U R N S Service Station CLAUDE H. JONES GULF PRODUCTS 1885 N. Decatur Rd. DR 8-5481 H O R T 0 N ' S SHOPPING MART In the Village STOP-SHOP-N' EAT Doo1ey's Diary The Campus Editor borrowed one of Sandy Atwood's ground- breaking shovels to dig me from my earthen home, and I arose cautiously to review this surreptitious year. But one thing was certain, it was time to start spouting the truth. Knowing that quite impossible, but still valiant in my efforts, I took a rather brisk gurgle of malt liquor Qthanks to the responsible freedom that has been rewarded to my responsible bod fhicj D and sat down to tell all I know at one sitting. As I review this rather frenzied work, I can now safely add that the veracity improved AS the malt liquor diminished. Have you ever considered what a chore writing a review of the year is? No, I guess not. Have I ever consi ered what reading my perennially-wordy diary entails? Yes, I have. More malt liquor. But the truth of the matter is, The Wheel and Pheonix are notoriously biased toward their dear one-souled editors' vested interests. The Archon hardly exists and WEMO doesn't even do that. So that leaves me-your little ol, communicative skeleton to provide OBJECTIVITY to the year in review. It was quite frankly a notorious year. There were many important things happening and the common phrase was not what the alumni office would lead you to believe fGan anyone over 30 be trusted?D, but instead "Have you had your power struggle toda Pi, But more of the morbid details of the O'Donnell-Zeller feud later. To the beginning. SUMMER, 1966. Well, the summer of 1966 is important because it was announced that the Ford Foundation will match Emory 1 for 4 under the MERIT program. This formula makes lous martinis, lousier spirit, especially since most of the other schoofs under similar plans are on a 1 to 3 ratio. To express student response, McGeorge Bundy was-nominated for Wheel Girl. In one year, the MERIT program would raise over 19 million dollars, and the fall of 1967 should bring to Emory lots of dirty construction equipment and plenty of possibilities for jim King to make a fool of himself. It was also during the summer that the gubernatorial campaigns got underway in Georgia as Emory students soon found out as the Wheel devoted full issues to the covera e come Fall. In fact, we could have done without the Wheeljl during this period. Yet most important-and certainl the juiciest tidbit- was the birth of a new administrative establishlment in the student affairs, offices and the hiring of' some new people to replace the demised John Pershing Csee diary 19651 and the demise of dear brother Dave Robinson last spring. Dean Zeller gave everybody new titles again. Skipping to the replacement altar were little Ioey Cecil and pregnant Nelda Schultz lno connection of adjectivesl. joey came rom the enclaves of Phi Gamma Delta-and sought social affiliation with KA-and Nelda from the University of Alabama- and was balled by Panhellenic. Because of t eir diversified backgrounds, neither joey or Nelda hit it off with one another, but in the tradition of Flatt and Scruggs carry the administration tune very well. . . Also added to the staff were jolly Glenn Pelham fspelled godl and his cohort in one side of the administrative establish- ment, the students'student, Dub Leake. Dub read magazines and worked with the student center board and Mr. Glenn coached debate and ran student activities fafter 2 p.m. onlyl. But more of this later, too. School began. The freshmen arrived. One pot-smoked Phi Delt commented that the freshmen were less socially adept- younger. He added that one reason is that academic trends are becoming more strenuous. The law students rushed to Krogers to buy their frisbees and the medical students bought- well you know what med students buy . . . hee . . . hee . . . The nursing students bought their Bibles and subscriptions to The Upper Room. Sept. 7-9. The college freshmen bussed to Rock Eagle-the Indian Buiial Grounds, to commemorate the last mosquito hand- out in the United States AND its possessions. Important and 425 , , ... Compliments of Your Friendly WOO LWO RTH'S Twenty Stores in Greater Atlanta to Serve You DUNLAP AND COMPANY Insurance Since 1895 Walter T. Chandler '07 Madison S. Massey '24 Charles Howard Candler III '52 Joseph M. Fambrough '33 E. Thomas Johnson, Jr. '48 Candler Building ATLANTA GEORGIA READY to help you build your practice in prosthetic: with tho finest of craftsmanship, service and materials. KIRKLAND 81 McCLESKY Dental Laboratory 88 CURRIER ST. Sta. H, Box 6341 ATLANTA 8, GEORGIA ZIP CODE 30308 Phone: Tllinity 4-2702 relevant issues were discussed and the camp closed with the important question, "Who am lip' The freshmen responded in unison: 'a social climber, grade conscious, professionally oriented, worldly apathetic, Creek, and conservative.H Rusty Rodriguez was impressed with how quick they learned their lessons and disappeared to celehute until his dramatic come-back in the Sprinf when he wrote a torrid defense of "Affirmation: Vietnamv and, originally wrote fcensored from the Wheel by well- meaning fratty brothersl "Dean Zeller, Dean Strickland, Mr. Pelham, and fair-cheeked Terry, go to hell." Rusty is now practicing celibacy again with the things med students buy. Sept. 17. Freshmen manifested the "who am In question quickly enough as they pledged and pledged and pledged . . . A record ninety per cent ofthe men going through rush pledged fraternities and about seventy per cent of the women participating pledged- proving ONCE again that women are smarter than men. Sept. 19. Dean Papageorge wins the jefferson award at Fall Convocation, 'making people wonder if the University can continue to do right for the rest ofthe year . . . Sept. 24. Student leaders also bussed off to Callaway Gardens for the second annual leadership conference, and all witnessed Bill Cloud falling off his arse. To the tune of stumbling feet running through the darkened forest, the sound of pedal boats overturning and animated versions of "Tip-toe through the Tulipsf, the student leaders tested Bo Callaway's tolerance. Sept. 28. Maddox pounded Ellis' brains out in the Democratic Primary. Oct. 6. Dean Zeller confirmed a well-known rumor when he announced that the University had assumed "Affirmation: Viet- nam'sU 583,945.71 deficit. The same week marked the appearance of a new feature of the Wheel as Emoryis eagle flew off his veranda to be Yin a regular column-not having gumption enough to sign it Willa his real name. Somehow t is qualified Terry Adamson for Wheel editor and live yet to figure that out. Emil Balz, the lovely and very gracious reigning Miss Emory, inadle her debut as the yearis first Wheel Girl. Emily became the first ofa lon 1-strin of Tri-Delts to frace the Wheel's venerable pages-special' thanlfs must go to fellow Tri-Delt Louisa Bond, the Wheelis social editor who made it all possible. Oct. 9. The Emory Young Democrats became the first organization in the state to secede from the State of Reality by endorsing the Write-In Arnall movement. Other or fanizations soon joined this indigenous faction such as The Wlheel, John Stephens Cknown in patriotic circles as Old Baldyl, and Wee Willie Walters. Oct. 13. Dean Stephens announced that curriculum requirements for the college have been changed. In a statement more complicated than the wiring schematic for a computer, nobody knows ifl when or how theyill graduate, since Stephens changes course numbers and names like he was Cod. Finally, itis announced that the plan won't start until Fall '67, leaving the burden of figuring out the system on next year's freshman. Ste whens also notified Balfour-the senior ring people-that Arts and Sciences is no longer an acceptable engraving on senior rings. Instead, they are to put a neatly written "College" at the ring base. This directive was applicable to those having already placed orders as well as those to come. Surprise. Oct. 14. The College Council Constitution, which passed despite a stuffed ballot box last spring, is passed again for good measure. Oct. 20. Out of the lead-covered walls of the administration building leaked the news of. . . a . . . Wonderful Wednesday. The second of three IFC Discussions for pledges took place in Glenn and although pledge heads were sparse, the discussions ! were uentertainingf, Highlight was the antics of Bo Kagen since he couldn't have been serious as he was making a public fool of himself. Oct. 26. Bell I. Wiley gave the first and only Student Center Board faculty lecture series. Oct. 28. Larry Weisblatt, the ladies, favorite Dj, was elected something of something. Now Weisblatt is serving as the Peace Corpis PA system in downtown Menja. Oct. 31. Ben somebody came to speak before the Emory Young Republicans. I suppose that everybody knows incidentally that the YR's have officially merged at Emory with the Young Americans for Freedom CYAFJ. Very appropriate. Nov. 1. The Student Senate voted with its usual unanimity for a trial National Student Association membership. Later in the same year, it was disclosed by Ramparts Magazine that the National Student AssoCIAtion was connected with a government spy agency, the fcensoredl. Tony O,Donnell said he didn't care. So did the rest ofthe Senate. Nov. 3, The Wheel editorially called for a new Fine Arts Center, and reaffirmed its endorsements for jimmy Mackay and Ellis Arnall. We don't have a Fine Arts Center and jimmy Mackay is no lon er in Congress and Ellis Arnall practices law. With the Whejon your side you don't need enemies. Nov. 5. The annual student-faculty picnic was a howling success. It was filled with much talk about one of the more jofyous and momentous occasions in Emory history-the opening o the new University laundry near fraternity row. At the phenomenally low price of S40,000, the laundry uses two trucks, one truc is for pick-up of dirty clothes and the other takes back the clean linen. It is explicitly noted that the two operations are entirely separate. Nov. 7. Bramwell Fletcher imitated George Bernard Shaw, and Mrs. Candler was pleased. Dino Thompson showed Bob Rubey what Thunderbirds are made of as he defeated Rubey in the first annual Student Center Board pool tournament in a game lasting over 335 hours. It proved to be Emory's best attended athletic event . . . Dr. William Hamilton of Colgate Rochester Divinity School and Dr. Altizer's cohort in sin was the featured speaker of the Fall Symposium on Religion. It was this same program that featured in the regular Thursday Luncheon Discus- sion slot a dialogue on morals . . . Dean Strickland was nebulous enough, "morality is to find the value that is appropriate to you. Nov. 17. Laura jones presented Horizons '67 to Emory. Such notables as julian Bond, Beverley Shaffer, Dr. Richard Wade, Sam Massell and james Farmer told Emory students about the problems of urbanization. 250 heard Bond, 3 heard Shaffer fobviously requiredi, 200 heard Wade and Massell and 150 heard Farmer. 1,349 heard the Tombstones' latest record at Parks Farm. The Wheel also presented a major editorial on civil rights and fraternities. Coach Cooper was highly indignant because it criticized his Student Organizations and Activities Committee for inaction. Really, Wheel. Coach Cooper, inaction? The Eagle soccer team closed out their 1966 season with an 8-0 victory over a Presbyterian convent, Davidson. This gave the Eagles an 8 - 3 record for the season. One of the high- lights of the season was the ATO'g Qrganization of homecoming activities. The largest crowd ever to witness an Emory soccer game gathered to watch Emor defeat Pfeiffer 4-3 Cincidentally, beating the only team to cffnwn the Eagles the year beforel. Miss Williarnine Cole was crowned homecoming queen. Well, anyway, it will look good on her applications to graduate school. Dec. 8. Two important announcements trickled from Dean Zeller's office. Zeller leaked that he and Aunt Bonnie would give students dorm rules control also announced that his office was changing freshman camp to follow pledging instead of the past practice. Nobody paid much attention to Zeller's rhetoric Che has yelled wolf in rhetoric too many timesj . . . as we shall see later Tony Trauring writes an article on individualism at Emory and says that Emory must find maturity to accept the long-haired individual. Rohrer and Cole wonder what happened to their Fine Arts Department, to them, Trauring's story has as much meaning as an out-of-tune guitar. Trauring retaliated soon enough and promoted the Mamas and the Papas, Peter and Cordon, the Supremes, etc. as the only criteria for Fine Art. Mein Gott. Dec. 9. The College Council demonstrated its high principles again as it oked a compromise bill which allowe non-college members to run for college council, the governing body of the college. Despite protest, it stubbornly persisted to hang on. Dec. fbefore finalsl. Wood put out the Pheonix and Emory Compliments of BARGETHOMPSON, INCORPORATED Engineers and Contractors I4I5 Howell Mill Road, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 427 students promptly did the same thing to their copies before the worst bomb in Emory history fizzled to a muted explosion. It could only go up. Christmas came, so did St. Nick and so did the postman with a nice friendly letter from Emory announcing a rise in tuition effective Sept. 1, 1967. jan. 1. Registration was pure hell as Ignatius Brock proved that he was really the world's worst organizer in the procedures of registration, but everybody had to make the best of a draft- deferable situation. The freshman election results were an- nounced and losers were: Lee Tribble, George Duncan, Pam Ellis and john Schmeizer. jan. 3. The Student Advisory Committee Cpresidents of all prganizationsl was called together to be advised about the tuition n e. . . jan. fjust Jan. in generalj. Some unknown force organized a student merit committee and Chad Price became the chairman. Its purpose was to deceive the big foundations with huge percentages ofstudent contributions to the MERIT program. They wanted at least 99 per cent of Emory students to give at least a penny. Cheers for public relations. Ian. 19. Some Ordway boy was selected editor of the Archon, and the Eminent Archon fE.A.D has large plans. This guy plans to change it to be a pseudo-Pheonix, pseudo-Atlanta magazine, and Pseudo-Playboy. What was once a true literary magazine is being destroyed. The Archon was created a few years ago to fill a literary void at Emo , and Emory once again has a literary void . . . created ironically enough by a human void. About this same time, several conduct problems developed that widened the alienation between students and Zeller. A couple of girls were suspended from school for trying marijuana and then it came time to deal with the boy who had obtained the weed for the telines. As usual, there was much confusion, but there was an apparent conflict between the two Deans as to the nature of the boy's punishment. As a result, Tony O'Donnell, Student Senate President, resigned from the Honor Council fone of Ste hen's etsj in protest. You don't think Stephens, Dean of tlfie College, and Zeller were mad fZeller has learned to be mad when Stephens is madl . . . all was not peaches and cream . . . talk was beyond reason . . . and Tony O'Donnell then and there did not get the Brittain Award. Feb. 5. Peter Nero completed the last stage ofthe Creative Arts Festival which also featured john Brown's Body and The Beggaris Opera. Clearly the most successful and widely acclaimed part was Marsha Houston in john Brown,s Body. Feb. 9. The Pheonix Staff challenged the Wheel Staff to a bed race-which for the evil-minded entails pushing beds from the Quadrangle to the Governorys mansion. The Governor entertained with Cokes. The Pheonix had enough pictures to publish again. When the Pheonix did come out, it naturally was better than the one Fall Quarter-and the series on Governor Maddox was particularly praiseworth . Feb. 23. If the above mentioned alienation wasnlt enough going on at one time, the infamous Freedoms Foundation announced that "Affirmations Vietnam" had received an award for the most patriotic endeavor on a college campus. Our well-meaning President traveled to Valley Forge to receive the award for Emory and was quoted as saying, uweive hit the big leagues nowf' Many people were concerned that Emory University had become connected with a political movement. They became particularly troubled in light of the tuition increase, and began to wonder what their money was going for. jack Boozer, jr. objected, Em Cole could not tell a lie, the Eagle barfed, joe Longino fidgeted, Iennifer McMurray screamed, and 18 student leaders sent a long protest letter to the ATLANTA CONSTITUTION. Even the Wheel called for a public clarification from the Emory president, but none was forthcoming . . . On this same day, the Wheel became entangled in a squabble with Agnes Scott over their refusal to hire a jewish faculty member. This was one ofthe highlights of the Wheel's year as it became a great stalwart for right. No revolutions, though. No mountains moved. And the girl was still not hired. Maybe the nursing school can use her-that is, if Dean Fortfs back is turned. March 2. The Wheel won the Georgia Press Association General Excellence Award for the Best College Newspaper in the State. Winston Morris was judge. March 9. The Eagle discussed one of those touchy subjects that perhaps will never be solved. Claiming that white Emory shuts out the Negro because of the social systenfs manifested CHESTERFIELD LAUNDRY "ln the Village" Quality 0 Service 0 Prices ECONOMY SERVICE 9 BOX STORAGE 9 CHARGE ACCOUNTS 428 Adi A CO Q- COGPERATION GRGWING EVERY YEAR! The difference in parfiai denfures is fhe Laborafory and 'fhe maferial. Armsfrong-Smifh Co. Denfal Laborafory and Ticonium mefal make 'rhis difference. Thai' is why we are growing every year and have been for over a quarfer of a cenfury. The Abilify-Service-Cooperafion we have been offering fo our ever growing lisi' of docfors who send work fo us year affer year show fhaf fhey know 'fhis differ- ence. Lei' us convince you foo. Send your work fo our Box 9l2 and see 'rhe difference yourself. Armztrnng-Smith Glu., Alnr. Masfer Denial Technicians PHONE: 25-I-767I P.O. BOX 9l2 BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 3520! 4 WNW l T il 'I' 1 , ll my I lx x K If T X l T l 1 llk W O TO YOU WHO ARE ABOUT TO ENTER THE WONDERLAND OF DENTAL PRACTICE, fhe Ray-Lyon Company offers a complefe laborafory service. As fhe Soufl1's "finesf mechanical laborafory for denfisfs," we are fully equipped wifh men and maferials fo consfrucf your resforafions by fhe mosf modern mefhods and fime- fesfed fechnics. Especially are we happy fo serve young denfisfs . . . fo acquainf you wifh fhe newesf developmenfs and refinemenfs, fo offer fechnical aid and suggesfions, fo furnish designs for denfures of all fypes, and in general fo serve you in every way fhaf we possibly can. We believe in resulfs . . . are always ready fo employ your preferred fechnic, fo follow specific insfrucfions, or recommend fhaf we believe fo be besf for parficular require- menfs. May we co-operafe in building your nexf res+orafion7 IN ANY CASE . . CALL RAY-LYON! 4 i V RAY-LYON CO., INC. E ig-V 4I8 Peachfree, N.E. Aflanfa, Georgia Telephone JA 2-6279-80 discrimination . . . the veranding Eagle was run off campus by a group of hooded unknowns . . . last words were . . . "How many Yankees are there . . . How many confederates, what you going to do . . . charge . . Sharon Greene appeared as Wheel Girl and received 200 additional phone calls. V March fa general circle of datesj. ODK decided to appropriate 3600.00 for the creation of a rose garden to complement for ' counter? the new library of graduate studies. Rumor has it that it will be planted, then vengeful Orie Meyers will direct a cement path over the area. Watch it bud. SPRING HOLIDAYS. Emoryites everywhere charged to various srrn spots for parental care and tender nursing. Fort Lauderdale was the most populated, Daytona was second, Nassau was a poor third QEmory KA Mike Fordyce was able to stowawayj with Sugar Valley, Georgia a close fourth. The Eagle presented first article on free love and received a deluge of favorable mail. He later followed with several more articles and eventually came out fer free and unrestricted dispensing of birth control pills at student infirmary. Moral: Eagle is sex fiend. january fagain these powerful forces working behing the scenes are hard to pin down to just one dayj. Tony O,Donnell again began his push to do something constructive on the Emory campus. He appointed Emory law student Mike Chanin to be chairman of a constitutional reorganization committee. Chanin who has daily visions of Washington legislative chambers wanted public hearings. He also asked that he have a wide diversification of "student leaders" on this cormnittee. So O,Donnell appoints RWA Chief justice Turner Qthis got Turner the Brittain Award, but thatis another storyj, Student Center Board President Willie Walters Cwho displayed reserved competencyj, Future SGA President Deriso, Eagle Adamson, College Council President Winn, RWA President Still and Wheel columnist George Fox. jan. 26. The Pheonix announced an ad-design contest for Stan's Sandwich Shop advertisements. Editor Wayne W. Wood was the judge and Wood roommate Bill Boice was acclaimed winner . . . and as a prize, Wood and Boice flew together to Fort Lauderdale with Stan. All they needed was a plane. February, March. These two months marked the epitome of alienation. The Dean of Students proved he had no constituency, as it took two month for the realization to sink to students that he had moved rush before freshman camp fsee Dec. 81. In one of Bill McDaniels first and last acts as IFC President, he approved a blasphemous attack on the administration claiming the administration's designation of rush was an attack against the Greek system. Of course, it wasn't but it has become the IFC's nature now to act only defensively. Everybody, including the Wheel, became very confused at this whole mess. Many people FOUND their names on the petition-without permission. Brit the one who was hurt most in -the end was the Dean of Student Affairs' Zeller because of his intensified alienation from students. March 30. Registration was the usual bumbling mess-long lines, missed classes, misplaced scholarship authorizations, etc . . . but interest was unusually intense as the senators Kennedy sought elimination of deferments and President johnson indicated a troop step-up in Vietnam. April 6. Glenn Pelham's highly coached chargers charged to Detroit, Michigan and won first place in the national 4-man debate championships. Susan Cahoon is now officially unbear- able. April 7. Hundreds of madras-flowing seniors charged to the recently fertilized ffresh, fresh, ungodly fresh manurej campus for Circle Kis Senior Day. Lee Guice reports three sharp girls in next year's class. April 4. The honorary journalism fraternity fPi Delta Epsilonl presented "No Holds Barred." While nothing was barred, nothing was said either except an official confirmation to the story everybody knew-Dean Strickland was resigning. Bye, Dean. April 5. Emory women rushed to the polls to accept eagerly their new responsible freedom and promptly allowed alcoholic beverages in the dorms and to extend curfew hours. Coco Andersen was indignant and wanted the University to act as a parent and guide each student through the land of moral good cheer..Was she complaining about missing something herself? April fagain in generalj. The faculty committee on Wonderful Wednesday decided they liked reducing their work week and approved Wonderful Wednesday for three additional quarters. It was really significant because Time magazine pictured Dean Stephens in Dooley's Den with students. He must have gotten lost. 4!..,9w,U, April 13. George Fox urged Emoryites to push fer a "Brass Ass Cure" and the elections committee set up ballot boxes wherever there were more than three people gathered, and an overwhelming 10-1 vote swept the new SGA into being. The swept-in Constitution remains with the SOAC still the traditional brass ass itself. April 20. Two Editors took the Wheel helm again, a female took over the Pheonix, and a Tep inherited WEMO. And then there was the Campus . . . but I want to be allowed to make an appearance next year, so . . . no comment, except Good Luck, Tommy . . . you'll need itl Bouncy Cathy Rudder defeated her sorority sister for the RWA title, and WHO initiated WHO? Election time arrived for the newly-created SGA offices and major offices went unopposed. The presidency went to Sonny Deriso, secretary to Coco "Carrie Nationv Andersen, and treasurer to Ocilla Tucker. Don Brunson, the non-college college counciler, became a human collage and became college council president. joe Longino had previously refused a draft from a myriad of sources. Bill Boice, ATO president, and Roland Williams, SAE do-gooder, clashed for the Vice-Presidency. April 27. Leslie Buchanan was featured as Wheel girl in her costume for the Sigma Chi Derby "less than one ardv contest. May 1. Governor George Romney viciousfy assailed Emory students with his pleasant platitudes and righteousness. Emory was nice to Romney and judson Ward was pleased. Ward told Newsweek correspondents later that it was due to the Southern tradition of hospitality. Newsweek laughed, and preferred to call it apathy. May 4. Boice beat Williams by a slim 29 votes and the Honor Council exonerated its usual three. A strange picture appeared in The Wheel of a dummy hung in effigy about Senate President Tony O'Donnell. It was a mystic picture and was mysteriously placed in the independent Wheel by a mystic picture placer. One ofthe editors was surprised to find it Thursday afternoon. Ma 2-6. Yours truly made his perennial appearance on campus ancf, noted a strange attitude toward my handsome self as I emerged on the quad. We held a great sleep-out on the Quad Tuesday night and presented the Miss Emory contestants to the over 200 people assembled. Unfortunately, most left when the band left at 11:30. I had more fun at the Boy Scout jamboree after that. We had a huge carnival Wednesday-with bikini-clad backrubbers. Glo Nelson made her weekly scantily-clad appear- ance in the Wheel. The Delts crucified Christ in the midst of chapter debates on abolishing blessings and outdramaed the ATO's and Sigma Nuis to capture the Doole skit title. The SAE's portrayed Emory and Frazier Dworet pfryed with a stick on the Phi Delt accolade. The street dance was a smashing flop as the humidity drove all into the fraternity houses. The KA house proved most popular as Bob Berry screamed, "Ya'll comef' They did . . . all in all, it must be considered a success, and all eagerly await next ear. ,Ma 18. E. S mthe Gambrell gave Emory a million dollars ancf, suddenly the law school found a home in the MERIT program. Mystic groups marched around campus leaving a trail of cherry-blend pipe tobacco out of their overturned pipes . . . jeff Maddox followed in the tradition of Steve Stephens, former Wheel editor who supported Goldwater to the tooth, as he takes on two opponents argument by argument in his conduct columns. Tsk. Tsk. jeff . . . Dr. Cuttino proved how cunning tights can be as he and Dean Strickland starred in Iphagenia in Tauris on the quadrangle. Dr. Bain directed this highly praised production on campus. Dean Strickland received the MUMMY award for "most elucidating mumbler in a one act Greek tragedy-quadrangle division." . . . Dean Zeller gave judy Turner the Brittain Award and the Campus introduced the Outstanding Faculty Series to replace the usual dedication. . . . Dr. Cuttino received the Honorary Senior award which makes official a wide-spread admiration. . May 12. Miss Emory, Emily Balz crowned Beverly Marbut the new Miss Emory in ceremonies following the Panhellenic Sing. The contest was all-in-all better than a posse of crippled grave-robbers even though Miss Emory doesn't do anything. The court included such super-sharps as Bambi Morrison, Lynn Nyberg and Susan Welden. Kappa Kappa Gamma won the Panhe lenic Sing with a favorite rendition of "consider yourselff, So What, you say. Right . . . so what. May 19-20. Student leaders bussed again. This time to Covington where everybody was afraid to move in fear of wrecking the second such conference in one year. Nobody said much . . . except a later-confirmed rumor that Paul Goodman was coming to Emory next fall. 431 ,- May 28. jackie Terman proved her worth as she became Queen Of' the Aggression Rally and Phi Beta Kappa tapped fifty new members, and for this I can only have admiration Cllows that for a sentence?l The Spring Pheonix hit the stands and was a large improvement. Best parts were giant clumps of' jokes and a superimposed body of Sallie Cone. june I. The end of' the year was hectic as papers and term papers had to be written and books read. The SFA began with great vigor. Richard Willard published little journals of' the proceedings and the Wheel published explicit accounts of' Myles Abbott falling off' his arse fright in the path of' Bill Cloudl. The Wheel tried to steal my thunder by printing a Year in Review picture section, but special editor Forry managed only to portray sexy girls and marching pipers. He forgot the truth. . . . Dean Zeller ended the year with stage 3 of' "Operation: Vice-Presidentf, He became the Dean of' Students with an assistant dean of' men, an assistant dean of' women, and an assistant dean of' student affairs. He is now in a campaign to gain student friendship and bridge the past-year,s gap and is meeting marked success. Next year, we will call this "The polished apple affairf' Baccalaureate saw pickets telling the graduating seniors 21b01li the stupidity of the Vietnamese war. There were two or three old men with signs. But to protect the virgin grads-no less than Orie Meyers, jim King, Bobby Williams, and the entire Emory police force were on hand to guard the demonstrators, or was it the students? Robert Shaw did a surprisingly good job at the commencement ceremony. One of his implications was a running-down of honorary degrees and Dean Stephens fidgeted. NVell, thatls the mainstay of' the year as far as events are concerned. However, there is more that needs to be said about my general perspective of' Emory's condition. Emory has obviously gotten on its own nation-wide. Of course, one of' the great precipitators was the Altizer thing, but Iohn Rozieris tremendous public relations job has to be counted also. Our new president, despite the blundering of' Affirmation, is counted perfect for the job even by the liberal establishment. It has been said that Emory is the Harvard of' the South, and I might contend that this is one of our problems. YVe,re breaking into adolescence. As a result of self'-perpetuating pressure-a conserv- ative stress-we are tending to move toward that Harvard stereotype . . . at the same time, Harvard individuals are trying to break out ofthe stereotype. Emory's job is now to become Emory ..., One last story before crawling back into my hole for another year. As you probablly know, Dean Stephenis preoccupation is to establish an annua State of' the College speech at Honors Day by the Dean himself. However, obvious extenuating circumstances have cropped up the past two years and he has not been able to diplomatically work it out---YET. However, if' the good Deanls handling of' the fourragere presentation ceremonies during graduation is any indication of' the Dean's adeptness for ceremony-then we'd better see if' Hummin' Talmadge is available again next year. This ceremony is the one which is the actual presentation of the fourragere to those graduating with honors. The fourragere is a braid worn across the shoulder. This is the first year that such honorary distinctions have been worn by the Seniors and came about largely through the innovation of' Emory's most decorum-minded individual, Dr. George Peddy Cuttino, who is also chairman of' the president's ceremony committee. At the outset, decorum would seem to call for handwritten invitations to the ceremonies to be sent from the Dean to the recipients. A typewritten letter was sent from the Dean's office. As the seniors to receive honor marched into the ceremony room, there was no music-but an uncomforta- ble silence. Dean Stephens then gained the floor to put the audience at ease . . . He smiled and announced smilingly that it would be informal and proceeded to smilingly tell some fimnies. But the ultimate-yes, the ultimate-insult and loss of' any ceremony was when the good Dean ofthe College smilingly re erred to the fourrageres as those "whatchamacallits that Ceorge ordered." Ceremony lost and so is my malt liquor. Keep your chin up Emory, I shall return . . ,Qing s, rt' it SITE or PROPOSED its roi 52712, JZIUCS ,tZ72ffQf', T0 fl qfpleted X ttf 212103 432 FFTEZ complim nt of a friend? 'THE CITIZENS 81 SOUTHERN EMORY BANK 4 -Y V I 434 SHERATON EMORY INN 4 f , , ' K pfw ' M I K , M . Mfr iwf,f1?'f "f ,w , 5 , 2 2 Q- 'Z 1 H , M fi , V' 5: - X ' ' fi' "f"Ww 4.4297 f ' ,wi ff' 'I -f 1641 CLIFTON ROAD Pool, Air Conditioned, Restaurant Reasonable Rates LESS THAN A MINUTE FROM EMORY Across from CDC. Q: -, .: 2- A o a Senior Directory ANDREW HOLLON ABBOTT, QDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta, Student American Dental Association. CLARENCE L. ABERCROMBIE III, QCollegeD, Stipe Scholar, Army ROTC, Phi Beta Kappa. CAROL IRENE ACKENHUSEN, fCollegeJ, Chorale, University Worship Council, Liturgy Committee Chairman, Alpha Ep- silon Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Atlanta Chorale. JAMES M. ADAMS, JR, QMBAD, Graduate Business Association. JOHN STEPHEN AKIN, CCollegel, Sigma Chi, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa, Economics Honors Program, Track. KATHLEEN JUDITH ALBERT, CCollegeJ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Student Center Board, Stipe Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. EDWARD A. AMLEY, qoehralp, xi Psi Phi. EVANDER McKEIVER ANDERSON, fDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta. JOSEPH DICKERSON ANSLEY, CMedicalJ, Phi Chi. LOVICK P. ANTHONY, JR., fCollegeD, Young Democrats, Pi Sigma Alpha. LYNN LOUISE AYALA, QCollegel, Alpha Delta Pi, Efficiency Chairman, Panhellenic Projects Chairman, Pledge Trainer, Song Leader, Vice-President, Chorale, SAE Sweetheart Court, Miss Emory Semi-finalist, House Council, Standards Chairman. MARTHA KATHARINE BAKER, fColle el, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Assistant Rush Chairman, Paniellenic Representa- tive, Panhellenic Rush Chairman, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. CHARLES O. BARKER, fCollegeJ, Phi Gamma Delta, Treasurer, Glee Club, Resident Councilor, Horizons, Treasurer. HAROLD EUGENE BARLOW, QTheologyJ, South Georgia Conference Club, President. MICHAEL DENNIS BARNHORST, fCollegeD, Alpha Tau Ome- ga. GEORGE D. BATCHELDOR, JR., QDentalJ, Xi Psi Phi. LARRY JACK BAUGH, tCollege7, sigma Chi. CLAUDIA BETH BAUM, fCollegel, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Corre- sponding Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Student Center Board Coordinating Committee, Hillel, House Council Big Sister, Senior Day Guide, Phi Beta Kappa. J. LATIMER ANDERSON BELCHER, fC0llegel, Glee Club, Atlanta Chamber Orchestra. MARGARET CHRISTINE BENSON, fCollegeJ, Alpha Epsilon Delta, National Science Foundation Research Grants. STEVEN R. BERKMAN, fCollegeJ, Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledge Trainer, RlISh Chairman, Al ha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Hillel, President, Emory Ig-:ligious Association, Phoenix, Staff 436 ANNE BESSENT, fCollegeD, Kappa Alpha Theta, Archivist, House Council, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Phi Sigma Iota, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. BARBARA LYN BINGHAM, CCollegel, Kappa Delta. JUDITH HOWARD BLACK, fCollegeJ, Kappa Delta, Chaplain, Chorale. JOSEPH E. BLACKWELL, JR., CCollegeJ, Delta Tau Delta, ROTC. ROBERT ANTON BLAKELY, KMBAJ, Graduate Business Asso- ciation. SUSAN ERMA BLANK, CCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer, Phi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa. ALFRED ADOLPH BLUM, JR., fCollegeJ, Chi Phi, Secretary. GEORGE HALE BOSTICK, fCollegeJ, Phi Gamma Delta, Treas- urer, Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary, Inter- fraternity Council, Bark ey Forum, Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, President, Young Democrats, Vice-President, Stipe Scholar. ROBERT B. ROWEN, qcoiiegep, sigma Chi. WILLIAM JOSEPH BRENNAN, JR., CLawD, Phi Alpha Delpha. BEVERLY ANN BRICKER, fCollegel, Delta Gamma, Scholarship Chairman, Biology Lab Instructor, Chorale. JENNIFER WATTS BROOKS, QNursingJ, Student Nurses Organ- ization, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Sigma Theta Tau, Honor Council Representative. MARTICIA BRYANT, tCollegel, Alpha Delta Pi, Junior Panhel- lenic Representative, Student Center Board Representative, Communications Committee, Campus,'Assistant Junior Class Editor. CONNIE ELAINE BURGAMY, CCollegel, Kappa Delta, Treas- urer, Campus, Staff, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. SANDRA MARIS BURKE, fCollegeJ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Assistant Projects Chairman, Recommendations Chairman, Senior Panhellenic Representative, Panhellenic Historian, Campus, Medical School Editor, Student Center Board Committees, Emory Players. JACQUELINE BURNS, fCollegeD, Kappa Delta. THOMAS JAMES BUSH, JR., cD6Hf3.ll, Delta Sigma Delta, Student American Dental Association, Student American Society of Dentistry for Children. FRED CAMERON, QDentalQ, Delta Tau Delta, Xi Psi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Student Council President, Swimming Team, Sophomore Class Secretary. DONALD BARNES CAMPBELL, fCollegeJ, Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Phi Sigma, Varsity Tennis Team, Number One Man, Alpha Epsilon Delta. SARAH ANN CAMPBELL, fCollegel, Phi Mu, Athletic Director, Pledge Director, Chorale, Assistant Librarian, Campus, Staff. WILLIAM EDWARD CARRIER, CIVIBAJ, Business School Student Council Representative. CHARLES W. CATES, QCollegeD, Alpha Tau Omega, Soccer Team, Tennis Team, Air Force ROTC, Captain, Circle K. ALICE RIDLEY CHAMBERS, fCollegeD, Alpha Delta Pi, Pan- hellenic Representative, Panhellenic House Chairman, Panhellenic Membership Chairman, Career Scholar, Kappa Delta Epsilon, House Council, Secretary, English Honors, Freshman Orientation Guide, Miss Emory Contestant, ATO Sweepstakes Beauty Contestant. BEVERLY GAYLE CHEW, tCollegeJ, Delta Delta Delta, Athletic Chairman, Smith Hall, Vice-President, Resident Women's Association, Representative. KATINA COMPTON CLARDY, fCollegeJ, Chi Omega, Personnel Chairman, Pi Delta Epsilon, Campus, Managing Editor, Medical School Editor, Resident Women's Association, Senior Activities Chairman, Emory Players, Emory Reli- gious Association. DAVID M. CLARK, CCollegeJ, Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Career Scholar, Undergraduate Teaching Assist- antship. SHARAH KATHERINE CLARK, CNursingD, Student Nurses Or- ganization, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Wesley Tutorial, Advanced Senior Class Chaplain. JERRY A. COHEN, fCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Auditor, Phi Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, WEMO, Production Director, Program Director, Menis Resident Hall Council Represen- tative, Wheel, Cartoonist, Art Editor, Biology Lab Assistant Instructor. EMRIED DARGAN COLE, JR., fCollegeD, Sigma Nu, Vice-Pres- ident, Secretary, Wheel, Editor, Executive Editor, Manag- ing Editor, Associate Editor, News Editor, Pi Delta Epsilon, President, Stipe Scholar, President, Vice-President, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Career Scholar, Eta Sigma Psi, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Circle K, President,Vice- President. PAUL ANDREW COLEY, JR., fCollegeD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Eta Sigma Psi, Dorm Govemor, Student Govemment, Rep- resentative, Junior President, Senior President, Senior Men's Honor Society. BOBBIE DIANNE COLTRANE, fNursingJ, Student Nurses Organization, Student Nurses Association of Georgia. BRENDA JEAN CONNER, fCollegeD, Emory Players, Campus, Staff, Phi Sigma, Career Scholar, Biology Honors Program, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Psi Omega. CHRISTOPHER PAGE CRECENTE, CCollegeJ, Glee Club, Chamber Singers. MILES KENNEY CROWDER, fMedicaD, Chi Phi. HAROLD CRUMLEY JR., QCollegeD, Delta Tau Delta, President, Assistant Pledge Master, House Manager, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta. DIANA JEAN CURRIE, fNursingJ, Junior Class Secretary, Advanced Senior Banquet Committee, Orientation Com- mittee, Publicity Committee Chairman, Executive Council, Student Nurses Organization, Student Nurses Association ofGeorgia. We t 'iyliiffvg SECRITNQ The Class of 1970 is the smartest class ever to enter Emory You have to try harder when you are only Number Two. Xxk, k -Q .. - ,gn M. WM. N n fx ...W I Qi. ' i fx - fr-f.. A s rf-- PHILIP WINSTON DANN, iCollegeD, Phi Delta Theta. DIANE DARLING, 1BusinessJ, Delta Delta Delta, Marshal. EMMA MARIE DAVIS, iCollegeD, Alpha Chi Omega, Junior Panhellenic Treasurer, Campus, Staff, Wesley Tutorial. NORMAN ROSSER DECK, QCollegeJ, Varsity Soccer, Circle K, Delta Colony, Sports Chairman. PATRICIA ANN DEFOOR, fCollegeJ, Chorale, Wesley Founda- tion. RAYMOND LEO DEHLER, CDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta, Soph- omore Class President, Junior Class President, Senior Class President. J. CHRIS DEKLE, CBusinessD, Delta Tau Delta, House Manager, Chief Justice Student Traffic Court, Constitution Revision Committee, Scuba Diving Club, President, Safety and Traffic Committee. ROSALYN JOYCE DELGADO, fCollegeJ, Alpha Epsilon Phi. DERYL JOYCE DENTON, QCollegeD, Kappa Alpha Theta, Historian, SAE Sweetheart Court. SUSAN KAYE DEVANE, fCollegeD, Kappa Delta, Student Center Board. CHERYL KAY DIX, fCollegeD, Kappa Alpha Theta, Secretary, Social Chairman, Dormitory President, Executive Resident Women's Association, House Council, Junior Treasurer, Campus, Staff. JOHN MARSON DUNAWAY, QCollegeJ, Tutorial Program, Emory Religious Association, Lecture Series Committee, Luncheon Discussion Committee Chairman, Phi Sigma Iota. BARBARA JEAN DUNCAN, QNursingJ, Delta Delta Delta, Student Center Board, Student Senate, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Student Nurses Organization, Semi- finalist for Miss Emory. WILLIAM PAUL DUNN, qoemalp, xi Psi Phi, Editor, Vice- President, SocialChairman, Alpha Tau Omega, American Dental Association Day, First Place Lecture Clinicl Second Place Table Clinic, Varsity Track, Soccer, Wrestling. It was just a little white lie, gang . . . 438 FRAZIER M. DWORET, iCollegeD, Phi Delta Theta, Secretary, Finance Committee Chairman, Student Senate Committee Chairman, Food Service. T. KEEN EDENFIELD, JR., QBusinessJ, Sigma Chi, Secretary, Interfraternity Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, Dormitory Council, Intramural Athletics. JAMES A. EHLERS, CMedicalJ, Phi Chi. MARIAN JANET ELLIS., QCollegeJ, Chi Omega, Doorkeeper, Secretary, Committee Chairman, Sports, Resident Womenis Association, Activities Committee, Campus, Staff. CHARLOTTE ANN ENGLISH, QNursingJ, Alpha Chi Pmega, Chaplain, House Council, Representative, Treasurer, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, State and National Convention Delegate, Leadership Retreat Steering Com- mittee, Student Nurses Organization, Treasurer, President, Student Senate, Junior Class Officer, Student-Faculty Coordinating Committee. VIRGINIA E. ERIKSSON, QCollegeD, Phi Mu, Treasurer, Pan- hellenic Representative, Scholarship Chairman, Young Republicans, Washington Semester at American University, Stipe Scholar, Pi Sigma Alpha, Emory Reading List Committee. CHARLES A. EVANS, fLawJ, Phi Alpha Delta, Regional Moot Court Team, Journal of Public Law, Associate Editor, Student Bar Association. JACK MCLARIN EVERITT, fCollegeD, Sigma Chi, Secretary, Basketball, Softball, Interfraternity Council, Varsity Soccer, Sorority Basketball Coach. THOMAS C. FERGUSON, QCollegeD, Delta Tau Delta. DENNIS R. FERNANDEZ, fDentalJ, Xi Psi Phi, Student Council, Freshman and Sophomore Representative, Treas- urer, Vice-President. MARGO LYNN FIENBERG, fCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Secretary, Song Leader, Member-At-Large, Assistant Treas- urer, Vice-President, Phi Sigma Iota, President, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Hillel, Emory Religious Association Repre- sentative, Student Center Board Coordinating Committee, Phi Beta Kappa. An infraction of Women's Housing Rules--no pets are allowed in the dormitory. RICHARD B. FIFE, QCollegel, Delta Tau Delta, Emory Religious Association, Wesley Fellowship, Wheel Staff. LINDA CAROL FINKELSTEIN, fCollegel, Freshman Camp, Counselor, Student Center Boardl Ticket Committee Chair- man, Robinson Award, Corresponding Secretary, Young Democrats. NEILL HOWARD FLEISHEMAN, CCollegeJ, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Social Chairman, Member-At-Large, Exhequer, Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Sigma Alpha. MARSHA PAULETTE FLY, 1CollegeD, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treasurer, Vice-President, Stipe Scholar, Career Scholar, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Secretary-Treasurer, Junior House Council, Secretary, Resident Womenis Association, Execu- tive Publicity Chairman, Student Center Board Ticket Committee, Kappa Delta Epsilon, President, Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart Court, Womenis Honor Organization, Treasurer, Student Advisor, Phi Beta Kappa. GARY PETE FREEMAN, fCollegeJ, Glee Club, Librarian, Pro rty Manager, Chamber Singers, Phi Beta Kappa, Alplft Epsilon Upsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Career Scholar. RUSSELL REID FRENCH, CCollegeJ, Alpha Tau Omega, President, Rush Chairman, College Council, Senior Class Representative, Freshman Class Treasurer, Varsity Track, Interfraternity Council, Freshman Dorm Government, Pi Sigma Alpha, International Relations Board, "Who's Who,', Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa. ANTHONY B. FRILINGOS, tDentaD, Xi Psi Phi, Editor, siiidehi Council, Representative. PETER L. GERUM, fCollegeJ, Circle K, Young Republicans. HAROLD BRUCE GLICKMAN, fCollegeJ, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Scribe, Vice-President, Alpha Phi Omega, Interfraternity Council. WILLIAM HANON GLICKMAN, QCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pledge Class President, Social Chairman, Member-At-Large, Alpha Phi Omega, Young Democrats. SANDY COLDBERG, CLawD, Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Association. STEVEN GOLDSTON, fBusinessJ, Tau Epsilon Phi, Treasurer, WEMO. CRAIG RICHARD GOODMAN, f'BusinessJ, Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledge Class President, Pledge Warden, Social Chairman, Chaplain, Community Service Chairman, Football, Soccer, Basketball, Softball, Swimming, College Council, Circle K, Emory Players, Resident Councilor, Wheel, Sports Writer, Campus, Business Staff, Student Center Board, ROTC, The National Society of the American Revolution Medal. JONATHAN A. GOODWIN, QCollegeJ, Phi Gamma Delta. NEAL JOSEPH GOULD, CCollegeJ, Tau Epsilon Phi, Secretary, Emory Players, Alpha Psi Omega, Phoenix, Staff, Alpha Phi Ome a, Vice-President, Phi Sigma, Student Guide Service, A?pha Epsilon Delta. JAMES CHESTER GREY, QCollegel, Phi Delta Theta, Chaplain. ROBERT ALLAN GROLLMAN, CDentalJ, Alpha Omega, Student American Dental Association. FREDERICK M. GUNTER, QDentalJ, Psi Omega, Student American Dental Association, American Society of Dentistry for Children, Sophomore Class Vice-President. ARTHUR LARIS HALL, fCollegeJ, Phi Gamma Delta, Pledge Committee Chairman, Socia Services Committee Chairman, Glee Club, Swimming Team. JANE ENGLISH HAMBRICK, fCollegeJ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Junior Panhellenic Reipresentative, Treasurer, Panhellenic Council, Campus Sta , Student Hostess, Student Center Board. MARY HELEN HAMILTON, QCollegej, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Chairman, Chorale, Business Manager, Social Chair- man, Section Head, Chamber Singers, Campus, Staff, Student Senate, Corresponding Secretary, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Nu Sweetheart. JOHN THOMAS HANCOCK, JR., fDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta, Historian. MAX BROWN HARDY, JR., CLawD, Phi Delta Phi, Emory Student Traffic Court, Journal of Public Law, Staff, Emory Traffic and Safety Committee, Law Day, Publicity Chair- man. CHARLES EMMETT HARRISS III, CCollegeD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Warden, Pledge Trainer, Vice-President, Circle K, Student Senate, Student Activities Coordinating Committee. MARION BELL HARRISON, CCollegeD, Kappa Alpha Theta, Rush Chairman, Junior Panhellenic President, Campus, C0- Editor Sororities, Phi Sigma Iota, Women's Honor Organi- zation, Secretary. DONALD S. HART, QCollegeJ, Sigma Chi, Committee Chairman Editor, Secretary, President, Student Center Board, Assist- ant Treasurer, Treasurer, Committee Chairman, Association of College Unions, Treasurer, Director of Convention, Pi Sigma Alpha. x ALLEN DENNIS HARTMAN, fDentaD, Delta Sigma Delta, RONALD LEE HATCHER, QMedicalJ, Student American Med- ical Association. JAMES DAVID HAY, fDentall, Delta Sigma Delta. PAULA JEAN HELM, CCollegeJ, Kappa Ka pa Gamma, Vice- President, President, Kappa Delta Epsilgm, Vice-President, Dean's List Five Quarters, Chi Phi Sweetheart Court, Phi Beta Kappa WILLIAM COLLIER HELMS IH, fC0llegeJ, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. JOHN ARTHUR HENDRY, fDentalJ, Xi Psi Phi, American Dental Association. MARTHA FLORENCE HENRY, fCollegeD, Phi Mu, Campus, Staff. JAMES JACKSON HIGDON, CBusinessl, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SANDRA SUE HILLIARD, CNursingJ, Chorale, Independent Women's Organization, Secretary, President, Independent Organization, President, Volleyball Team, Collegiate Civi- tan, University Worship Council, Student Nurses Associa- tion of Geor ia, Representative, Student Nurses Organiza- tion, Senior Ciass Treasurer. NANCY ESTELLE HILTON, fCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Phi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN P. HINES, fCollegeJ, Phi Delta Theta, President, Senior Class Treasurer. STARLING H. HOLCOMB, fCollegel, Delta Gamma, Rush Chairman, Basketball. ELLEN LOUISE HOLDER, CCollegeJ, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Second Vice-President, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Hillel, Emory Religious Association, Secretary, Freshman Advisor, Soph- omore House Council Representative, Women's Athletic Association, Secretary. CATHERINE ELISABETH HOLLAND, QCollegel, House Council, Representative, Violations Secretary, Independent Organization, Emory Players, Committee C airman, Alpha Psi Omega, Wesley Tutorial. BRINA HOLLANDER, fCollegeD, Al ha Epsilon Phi, Editor, First Vice-President, President, Hillel, Vice-President, Emory Religious Association, Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Historian, Phi Sigma Iota, Secretary, 439 R it You mean the girl will do ANYTHING-thanks, buddy. Phi Beta Kappa, Stipe Scholar, House Council, Freslnnan Representative. GEORGE AUGUSTUS HOLLOVVAY, fMedicalJ, Phi Chi. CIIARLES MILLIGAN HOLMAN, tCollegeD, Kappa Alpha Order, Treasurer, Historian, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Stipe Scholar, Circle K. HAL H. HOLMES, CBusinessJ, Kappa Alpha Order. HAMILTON EARL HOLMES, tMedicalD, Phi Delta Epsilon, Student American Medical Association, Secretary-Treasurer. G. FRANK HOOD, JR., CCollegeD, Delta Tau Delta, Recording Secretary, Glee Club. JOHN HUGER HOVVINS, fLawD, Student Bar Association. LEE NVALLACE HUBBARD, CTheologyQ, Senior Class Treasurer. JOHN EDGAR HUGHES, fCollegeJ, Sigma Chi, Air Force ROTC, Captain, Track team. HARVEY LEWIS HUNTLEY, JR., QCollegeD, Phi Gannna Delta, Treasurer, President, Barkley Forum, Outstanding Freslnnan Debater, Business Manager, Glee Club, Delta Sigma Rho- Pi Kappa Alpha, Young Democrats, Emory Religious Association, Treasurer, President, Wesley Fellowship, Exe- cutive Council, Stipe Scholar, Vice-President, President, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Eta Sigma Psi, Vice-President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Career Scholar, University VVorship Council, Resident Councilor, Phi Beta Kappa, c'Who,s NVho," English Honors Program. EDWVARD GILMORE HUTCHINGS III, tCollegeD, Glee Club, Librarian. ROBERT FRANK INGRAM, fCollegeJ, Glee Club, Historian, Phi Sigma. ALBERT PAGE JACOBSON, CDental?, Student American Dental Association, President. E. JOHN JENKINS, fCollegeD, Delta Tau Delta. 440 FRANK EDWARD JENKINS III, fCollegeD, Sigma Chi, Pledge Class President, Alpha Kappa Delta, Circle K, Resident Councilor, Senior Resident Advisor. PATRICIA MAIN JENKINS, qausmt-553, ein omt-ga. STEVE JENKINS, fCollegeD, Alpha Tau Omega. VVALTER SIDNEY JENKINS, tCollegeD, Young Republicans, Phi Sigma. THEORDORE YV. JENNINGS, fTheol0gyl, Theta Phi, National Methodist Scholar, Student Council, Vice-President, Presi- dent, Omicron Delta Kappa. JEANNIE GUERRERO JOIINSON, fCollegeD, House Council, Freshman Representative. ANDREVV THOMAS JONES, fCollegeJ, Sigma Chi, Vice-Presi- dent, Pi Sigma Alpha, Circle K, Secretarv, Projects Chairman, Bench and Bar Club, Emorv Religious Associa- tion, Varsity Track, Most Improved Performer, Club, Varsity Soccer, Balfour Award Nominee. LAURA COIT JONES, fCollegeJ, Alpha Delta Pi, Rush Chair- Inan, President, National Finalist Miss Ideal Alpha Delta Pi, House Council, Standards Chairman, Freshman Camp Counselor and Co-Chairman, College Council, Junior Class Treasurer, Ilorizons Chairman, VVomen,s Honor Organiza- tion, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Stipe Scholar, Miss Emoiy Semifinalist, "Who's YVho,,' Afiirmation: Viet Nam, College Chairman, International Relations Committee, Orientation Chairman, Emory Rush Committee, History Honors Program, Student Senate, Finance Committee. LILLIS TURNER JONES, fNursingJ, Alpha Chi Omega, Athletic Chairman, Junior Class Treasurer, Student Nurses Organi- zation. ED L. JORDAN, CDentall, Xi Psi Phi. PATRICIA H. JOY, CCollegcJ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Scholarship Chairman, Treasurer, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Ilouse Council, Representative, Miss Emory Contest, Representative to Mock Republican Convention. CAROL HANCOCK KEATLEY, tCollegej, Alpha Chi Omega. RICHARD OVERTON KELLER, fLawQ, Phi Delta Phi, Bryan Society, Case Club, Outstanding Appellant's Brief, journal of Public Law, Georgia State Bar Journal, Associate Member of' Editorial Board, Student Bar Association, Recipient of' Am. Jur. Awards in Property and Criminal Law. MARRY FRANCES KELLY, fCollegeD, Delta Delta Delta, President, House Council. ROBERT MELL KENNON, JR., tBusinessD, Sigma Nu, House Committee Chairman, Circle K, Wesley Fellowship, Busi- ness School Council, Junior Representative, Business School President, Student Senate, Operations Connnittee Chairman, Finance Committee, Omicron Delta Kappa, uWho,s Who," Business School Honor Council, Vice Chairman. TILLIE ANNE KIDD, tLawJ, Student Bar Association, Case Club, Clerk, Dean's List. ELLEN HALL KING, fNursingP, Phi Mu, Chorale, Class Secretary, Vice-President, Orientation Committee Chair- man, Student Nurses Organization. MARGARET ELAINE KINSLAND, fNursingD, Basketball, Bap- tist Student Union, Vice-President, Student Advisor, Exec- utive Council, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Stu- dent Nurses Organization. CAROLE LYNN KIRKLAND, fCollegeJ, Chi Omega, Social and Civic Service Chaiman, Secretary, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Delta, Sociology Honors Program. R. MARSDEN KITLEY, tTheologyD, VVestern North Carolina Conference Club, President. ROBERT GEORGE KOTANCHIK, CCollegel, Wesley Tutorial. FREDERICK WILLIAM LACAVA, JR., tCollege7, "GutterU Staff, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Stipe Scholar, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. SHEILA MCCALL LACKEY, CNursingl, Student Nurses Organi- zation, Student Nurses Association of Georgia. MARTHA SLOAN LAIRD, tCollegeD, Kappa Delta, President, Vice-President, Campus, Editor, Managing Editor, Wom- enis Honor Organization, President, Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary, Vice-President, Wesley Fellowship, President, "Whois XVho,', Alpha Kappa Delta, Career Scholar. FRANK G. LAKE III Oiedicalj, Phi Chi. LOUIS PERRY LANGFORD, fDentalD, Psi Omega, Pledge Class President, President, Junior Class Vice-President, Senior Class Vice-President. WILLIAM ARTHUR LARDIN, fCollegeJ, Campus, Wheel, Pho- tographer. LAURA LEE LEICHSENRING, tCollegeJ, Delta Gamma, Social Chairman, Emory Players, Alpha Psi Omega, Vice-President. BARRY E. LEVIN, fMedicalD, Phi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Omega Alpha. DONNA ELLEN LEVY, tCollegeJ, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Scholar- ship Chairman, Senior Panhellenic Representative, Hillel, Kappa Delta Epsilon. MARY NELL LEVVIS, CNursingl, Delta Delta Delta, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Student Nurses Organiza- tion, Advanced Senior Class Secretary. JOHN KENT LIVINGSTON, iCollegel, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Glee Club, Phi Sigma Iota, Treasurer, Emory Religious Association Council, Stipe Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. RICHARD FRANKLIN L1viNGsToN, JR., tCollegel, sigma Chi, Social Chairman, Bench and Bar. HENRY TURNER LOEHR III, fCollegeD, Sigma Nu, Reporter, Rush Chairman, Pledge Secretary, Glee Club, Public Relations Otlicer, Secretary, President, Chamber Singers, Manager, Chapel Singers, Manager, Emory Concert Series Committee, Emory Worship Council, Publicity Chairman, Student Senate, Culture Committee, Wheel, Exchange Editor,Circulation Manager. ' - REBECCA L. LOVELESS, CCollegel, Chorale, Section Leader, Chamber Singers, Chapel Singers, Eta Sigma Phi, GGTSS, Stipe Scholar, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. VERA SUSAN LOVELL, QCollegel, Baptist Student Union, Wesley Tutorial, Kappa Delta Epsilon. VIRGINIA ANN LOVELL, QNursingD, Kappa Delta, Corre- .sponding Secretary, Executive Council, Vice-President, Chaplain, Junior Class Vice-President, Student Nurses Association of Georgia. LYNN BAELL MCCOY, CC0llegeD, Alpha Chi Omega, College Council, Sophomore Class Vice-President, Eta Sigma Psi. VVILLIAKI MARSHALL IXICCUTCIIEON, fTheol0gyl, Junior - Class President. EARL MCKENZIE III, CMedicalD, Phi Chi. JANET BARNES MCKIBBIN, fCollegel, Phi Mu, Emory Play- ers, Student Center Board. LIONEL POXVERS INICLEOD, JR., fCollegel, Delta Tau Delta, Glee Club, University Worship Committee, Interfraternity Council, Representative, Social Chairman. JAMES M. MCNIANUS, JR., CCollegel, Emory Players, Circle K, International Club, WEMO. i 1 si I - .se My A e Gee these Longstreet Open Houses are a lot of fun. You gotta admit-not bad for a Theta off-year. 441 ELEANOR A. MCMICHAEL, tCollegel, Alpha Delta Pi, Assis- tant Pledge Trainer, Rush Chairman, Social Standards Chairman, Senior Class Secretary, College Council, Miss Emory Finalist, House Council, Vice-President McTyeir, Executive Council, Social Standards Chairman, Pep Chairlnan, SAE Sweetheart Court, Senior Class Loyalty Fund Committee. JENNIFER MCMURRAY, fCollegeJ, Delta Delta Delta, Histori- an, Student Senate, International Affairs Committee, Stu- dent Hostess, ATO Sweetheart Court, Miss Emory Semifin- alist. THOMAS FREDERICK MCWHIRTER, fCollegel, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LINDA MARGARET MACK, fCollegel, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chairman, Women,s Honor Organization, Stu- dent Advisor, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Career Scholar, Emory Religious Association, Wesley Fellowship, Chair- man, Chorale, University Worship Council, Secretary, Phi Beta Kappa. ARTHUR EDWARD MACMENOMAY, fDentalD, Delta Sigma Delta, Assistant Grand Master, Interfraternity Council, Representative. JOSEPH MAIORANA, fDentall, Delta Sigma Delta. ROBERT GEORGE MALMBORG, CCollegel, Pi Kappa Alpha, House Manager, Vice-President, President. ELIZABETH LEIGH MANN, fCOllegeJ, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Public Relations Chairman, Editor, Rush Advisor, Phi Gamma Delta Sweetheart Court, Junior House Council. LINDA B. MANSKER, fCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Panhellenic Council, President, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Career Scholar, Student Senate, Phi Beta Kappa. MARY ELLEN MARTIN, fCollegeJ, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chorale, Student Concert Series Committee. HUGH NORMAN MAZZAWI, tDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta, Business Manager, Interdental Fraternity Tennis Champion, Billiard Team, Captain, Baptist Student Union, Chaplain. ANNE C. MERTINS, CCollegeD, Alpha Delta Pi, Emory Players, Publicity Chairman, Director of Big Sister-Little Sister Program. PATRICIA ANNE MIDDLEBROOKS, tCollegeJ, Delta Delta Delta, Pledge Class President, Service Projects Chairman, Music Chairman, Chaplain, Standards Chairman, Chorale, Student Senate, Corresponding Secretary, Recording Secre- tary, Wheel, Social Editor, Social Staff, Publications Board. LARRY ALAN MILLER, fCollegeJ, Sigma Nu, WEMO, Business Manager, Wheel, Staff, Glee Club, Chamber Singers, Chapel Singers. HAROLD RICHARD MINTZ, fDentalJ, Delta sigma Delta, Student American Dental Association. LINDA CARROLL MOATE, CCollegeJ, Alpha Chi Omega, Athletic Chairman, Activities Chairman, Treasurer, Career Scholar, Womenis Athletic Association, President, All-Star Volleyball and Basketball Teams, Women's Honor Organi- zation, Tennis Singles First Place ,64 61 '65, Tennis Doubles Second Place, ,64. WILLIAM EDWARD MOCK, fMedicall, Student American Medical Association. LYNNE RICHARDS MOEN, fCollegeJ, Delta Gamma, Recording Secretary, Senior Panhellenic Representative. PAUL E. MOLER, tCollegeJ, Career Scholar, Phi Sigma. MARTHA NAN MONCRIEF, fCol1egeJ, Phi Mu. GWENDOLYN MOONEY, CBusinessJ, Alpha Chi Omega, Chorale, Chamber Singers. 442 MONICA MOORE, QNursingJ, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Class Treasurer, Chaplain, Sigma Theta Tau, Student Nurses Organization, Student Nurses Association of Georgia. CAROLE RIDEGEWVAY MOREY, CCOllegeJ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Campus, Stall. MICHAEL WILSON MORGAN, CCollegeD, Stipe Scholar, Career Scholar, Glee Club, Chamber Singers, Phi Sigma Iota. RONALD CRAIG MORGAN, fCollegeJ, Alpha Tau Omega, Pledge Intertraternity Council, Dormitory Government. PAUL. DOUGLAS MORRISON, CCollegeJ, Ttttt Epsilon Phi, WEMO, Hillel, Alpha Phi Omega, Creative Arts Festival. WINSTON H. MORRISS, QCollegel, Wheel, Associate News Editor, Associate Editor, Executive Editor, Georgia College Press Association, President, Young Republicans, Executive Committee, Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon. STEPHEN EDWARD MORROW, tDentalJ, Alpha Omega, Junior Class Treasurer, Senior Class Treasurer, Student Council, Omicron Delta Kappa. JAMES R. MORTIMER, CMBAD, Graduate Business Association. SCOTTA JO MYERS, fCollegeJ, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Corre- sponding Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Student Advisor, Chorale. JOHN THOMAS NAAS, CCollgel, Newman Club, Treasurer. ROBERT G. NARDONE, lCollegeD, Chi Phi. LINDA ELEANOR NEWMAN, tCollegeD, Chi Omega, President, Senior Panhellenic Chairman, Athletics Chairman, Panhel lenic Council, Women's Athletic Association. MARGARET FAYE NICHOLS, QCollegeJ, Kappa Kappa Gamma, By-Laws Committee Chairman, Scholarship Chairman, Rush Chairman, Chorale, Alto II Section Leader, Tour Publicity Now Joey . . . you really don't mean that do you. Chairman, Chamber Singers, Executive House Council, Program Committee, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Career Scholar, Student Advisor, Phi Beta Kappa. BRENNA JOYCE NIPPER, QCollegeJ, Chi Omega, Resident Women's Association, Legislative Committee Representa- tive. J. ALFRED NORTON, fDentall, Xi Psi Phi, Freshman Class President, Student American Dental Association, Secretary. ANTHONY O,DONNELL, fCollegel, Phi Delta Theta, Presi- dent, Vice-President, Pledge Master, Student Senate, Pres- ident, Junior Representative, Honor Council, "Whois Whof, Men's Senior Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Traffic Court, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Pi Sigma Alpha, Stipe Scholar, Career Scholar. DONNA LYNN ORCUTT, tCollegel, Kappa Delta, Senior Panhellenic Representative, Magazine Chairman, Student Center Board, Ticket Committee, Phi Beta Kappa. JIMMY VAUGHN ORMON, fTheologyD, Candler Student Coun- cil, Vice-President, Candler Choraliers. JOHN TRAYLOR ORR, tCollegel, Sigma Nu, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon. THOMAS C. OSTERMANN, CCollegej, Sigma Chi, Varsity Swimming Team, Captain, Air Force ROTC, Squadron Commander, Archon, Associate Editor, Wheel, Sports Staff, Pi Delta Epsilon. HUBER R. PARSONS, JR., fCollegeD, Sigma Chi, Secretary, Alumni Chairman, Political Actions Chairman, Circle K, Projects Co-Chairman, Student Center Board, Soccer, Emory World Study-Tour. JAMES NORMAN PAULLIN, CCollegeD, Sigma Chi, President, Corresponding Secretary, Interfraternity Sing, Soccer, Football, Circle K, Winship Hall Governor, Varsity Soccer, Business School Honor Council, Secretary. 9,,.,, I at THOMAS FREDERICK PAYNE, fDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta, International Association for Dental Research. OLEN RAYMOND PEARSON, fCollegeD, Sigma Pi Sigma, A.I.P., Secretary, Math Club, Treasurer. THOMAS LAWSON PEETS, CTheologyl, Social Actions Com- mittee, Campbellton Methodist Church, Pastor. CAROL PENLAND, fNursingl, Kappa Delta, Press Chairman, Editor, Assistant Rush Chairman, Scholarship Award, Chorale, Collegiate Civitan, House Council, Representative, Student Nurses Organization, 2nd Vice-President, Senior Class Vice-President, Honor Council, Representative, Stu- dent Nurses Association of Georgia, Sigma Theta Tau, Vice- President, Student Advisor. NANCY ANN PERRY, tCollegeJ, Chi Omega, House Council, Phi Sigma. ISADORE MURRAY PIKE, tMedicalD, Phi Delta Epsilon, Treas- urer, Student American Medical Association, Vice-President. DAVID BRYAN POYTHRESS, fLawl, Student Bar Association, Treasurer, Secretary, Journal of Public Law, Associate Editor, Law Day Committee, Law Day Moot Court Finalist, National Moot Court Competition. ELAINE JOAN PREIS, tCollegel, Sophomore Class Secretary, Junior Class Secretary, College Council, Secretary, Career Scholar, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Sweetheart of Alpha Epsilon Pi, Delta Phi Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, "Whois Who," Honors German Program. ALAN ROBERT PREISS, fCollegeJ, Chi Phi. CLYDE FEULNER PRESSLEY, JR., CTheologyJ, Candler Cho- raliers. CHARLES TURNER PRICE, CCollegeJ, Alpha Tau Omega, Honor Council, Omicron Delta Kappa, Student Senate, Treasurer, Resident Adivsor, Phi Beta KAappa. JOSEPH LOUIS PRINTZ, tMedicall, Phi Delta Epsilon, Presi- dent. RICHARD WORCESTER PUTNAM, fCollegel, Phi Gamma Delta, Pledge Treasurer, Historian, Diving Team, WEMO, Staff, Student Center Board. LINDA DIANE RAINEY, QCollegeJ, Chi Omega, Junior Panhel- lenic Representative, Student Center Board, Ticket Com- mittee. HAROLD STEPHEN RASH, CCollegel, Phi Delta Theta, War- den, Rush Chairman, Wheel, Sports Editor, Circle K. , x gXX,w..si,,H--QTi,'f5 J Yyygys' 1' .. A ,Ragga I never knew Ignatius Brock had such an attractive job. Will the real Joe Palooka please stand up. 443 ARONOLD C. RAUSCH, QCollegeJ, Wheel, Circulation Manager, Air Force ROTC, Flight Commander C-lst Lt. ANN NIX RAYBURN, CCollegeJ, Kappa Alpha Theta, Archivist, Fraternity Education Chairman, Pledge Panhellenic, Chi Phi Sweetheart Court. RHESA HUBERT REEVES III, fLawQ, Student Bar Association, Journal of Public Law, Associate Editor. CAROL FRANCES RICE, CCollegeJ, Delta Gamma, Scholarship Chairman. MICHAEL RIPPS, fCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Member-At- Large, Athletic Chairman, Intramural Football, Soccer, Softball. VIRGINIA MUZETTE ROANE, iCollegeD, Delta Delta Delta, Publicity and Trident, Correspondent, Senior Panhellenic Representative, Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart. RONALD HARRISROHAN, fDentalJ, Alpha Omega, President ROBERT HARRY ROHRER, JR., CCollegeJ, Delta Tau Delta, Publicity Chairman, Wheel, Editor, Executive Editor, Associate Editor, News Editor, Student Government Editor, History Editor, Archon, Editor, Phoenix, Staff, Campus, Publications Editor, Emory Religious Association, Publicity Chairman, Concert Committee, i Delta Epsilon, Secretary, "Afl'irmation: Viet Namf' "Who's Who,H Student Senate, Cultural Chairman, Career Scholar, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa. PHYLLIS ANN ROMITA, iCollegeJ, Delta Gamma, President, Social Chairman, Panhellenic Representative, Westminster Council, Emory Religious Association Council, Freshman Advisor, House Council, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Womenis Honor Organization, Phi Beta Kappa. LINDA ADDILENE ROYSTER, tCollegeJ, Kappa Delta, Vol- leyball, Sergeant at Arms, Social Service Chairman, Com- munications Chairman, Student Center Board, Ticket Committee. Really, really . . . cross my heart . . . honest 39 N J. PERRY ROYSTON, CCollegeJ, Phi Delta Theta. KENNETH C. ROYSTON, iCollegeJ, Sigma Chi. KATHLEEN MARY SANTI, Qlwledicalb, Student American Medi- cal Association, Junior Womenis American Medical Associ- ation, N.A.R.I., Catholic Alumni Club. CLAUDE EUGENE sCARBoRoUGH, ja., CCollegeJ, Baptist Student Union, President, Emory Religious Association. D. JOSEPH SCHLIESSMAN, JR., QCollegeQ, Pi Sigma Alpha. STEPHEN SCHREIBER, iCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Delta. ALLISON GILES SCONYERS, CCollegeD, Pi Kappa Alpha, Finance Committee, Parliamentarian, Air Force ROTC, Administrative Officer, Arnold Air Society Squadron Com- mander, Glee Club. JAMES DAVID SCOTT, QTheologyD, Theta Phi. ELSA JOYCE SELL, fMedicalJ, Junior and Senior Class Secre- tary, Junior Branch of American Womenis Medical Associ- ation, President. CORNELIA ANNE SELLERS, CCollegeJ, Chorale, Communitas, Methodist Student Movement. CHERIE ANN SIEDSSOMS, CCollegeJ, Chorale, Salzburg Sum- mer School. TERESA LEANNE SHELLEY, fCollegeD, Chi Omega, Pledge Class President, Historian, Vice-President, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Pi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Treasurer, Campus, Dooley's Editor, Activities Editor, Associate Edi- tor, Editor, House Council, Resident Women's Association, Judiciary Branch, Publications Board, "Who's Who," Phi Beta Kappa. JAN SHELTON, tCollegeD, Phi Mu, President, Pledge Director, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. ELEANOR SAMILLE SHERIFF, fCollegeJ, Kappa Delta, Social Chairman, Emory Players, Student Center Board, Resident Women's Association, Smith Dormitory Secretary. SUSAN ANNE SIBLEY, QCollegeD, Alpha Chi Omega, Lyre Editor, Recommendations Chairman, House Council, Treasurer, Sigma Nu Sweetheart Court, Wesley Tutorial. JAMES C. SIKES, CCollegeJ, Phi Sigma, Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Historian. WILLIAM C. SIMMONS, QMedicalJ, Phi Chi, Freshman Class Vice-President. SANDRA SOPHIA SLEDGE, fCollegeQ, Delta Delta Delta. MARY ALICE SLEMONS, QCollegeJ, Alpha Delta Pi, Scholarship Chairman, Publicity Chairman, Pledge Board, Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, Sweetheart Court, Student Guide for Senior Weekend, Vanderbilt Study in France Program. KATHRYN E. SMALLEY, fCollegeD, Kappa Delta, W0men's Athletic Association, Representative. BARBARA KAY SMITH, fCollegeD, Delta Gamma, Junior Pan- hellenic, First Vice-President, Recording Secretary, Wesley Tutorial, Volleyball, Basketball, Swimming, Career Scholar, Student Advisor. FLORENCE PENELOPE SMITH, CCollegeD, Alpha Chi Omega, Pledge Class President, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Panellenic Representative, Student Senate, Student Center Board, Social Committee Chairman, Panhellenic Council, Assistant Treasurer, Wheel Girl, Emory Chamber Orchestra: Chorale, Intramural Volleyball, Basketball. NORMAN JOE SMITH, CCollegeD, Sigma Nu, Circle K, Phi Sigma. MONIQUE SOBCZYNSKI, fNursingJ, Student Nurses Organiza- tion, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Orchestra, Sigma Theta Tau, Wesley Tutorial, Great Decisions, Nurses Notes, Publicity, Advanced Senior Class Vice-President. MICHAEL JACK SPIRTOS, fCollegeD, Dobbs Hall Governor, Wheel, Sports. DEMPSEY S. SPRINGFIELD, fCollegeD, Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer. M. BETTINA STARR, tCollegeJ, Alpha Chi Omega, President, Treasurer, Student Center Board, Recording Secretary, Traffic Court, Freshman Advisor. DEBORAH ANN STATON, fCollegeD, Alpha Delta Pi, Reporter- Historian, Scholarship Chairman, Stipe Scholar, Wheel, Staff, Chorale, Librarian, Freshman Advisor, Student Advi- sor, Womenls Honor Organization, Vice-President, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, MARTHA VIRGINIA STILL, fCollegej, Kappa Alpha Theta, Resident Women,s Association, President, House Council, Treasurer, Women's Honor Organization, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta Sweetheart Court. ARCH STOKES, tCollegeD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Wrestling. BURGESS WRIGHT STONE, CCollegeD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Finance Committee, ROTC, Colonel. JON PETER STRAUBE, fCollegeJ, Beta Theta Pi, House Manager, Emory Chamber Orchestra. W. DOYLE STRICKLAND, QDentalJ, Psi Omega. JEFFREY BYRD TALLEY, CColle fel, Phi Delta Theta, Librarian, Finances Chairman, Scholarsiip Chairman, Glee Club, Golf Team. EMILY LOU TANNER, CCollegeD, Kappa Delta. DELLA HARRIETT TAYLOR, QNursingJ, Alpha Chi Omega, Warden, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Student- Faculty Co-operation Committee, Representative, Executive Council, Representative, Junior Class President. ROSLYN D. TAYLOR, QMedicalJ, Student American Medical Association. ROBERT WAYNE TELLER, CCollegqeJ, College Council, Presi- dential Advisory Committee C airman, Dormitory Repre- sentative. DWIGHT REMBERT THOMAS, lCollegej, Alpha Epsilon Up- silon, Career Scholar, Phi Beta Kappa. GOERGE W. THOMAS, CDentalJ, Psi Omega, Treasurer, Student American Dental Association, Vice-President, Honor Coun- cil, Chairman, Sophomore Class Treasurer, Omicron Delta Kappa. WILLIAM KEVIN THOMAS, CCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Delta, President, Phi Sigma, Student Senate, Advisory Committee. DIXIE ANN THOMPSON, tCollegeD, Alpha Delta Pi,- Corre- sponding Secretary, Campus, Staff. JACQUELIN DOROTHY TICE, CCollegeD, Delta Delta Delta, Song Leader, Chorale, Fashion Coordinator, Social Chair- man, Vice-President, Chamber Singers, Chapel Singers, Emory Concert Series Committee, H.M.S. Pinafore, Co- lead, Alpha Epsilon Upsilon, Career Scholar, Dean's List. WAYNE E. TIPPS, fDentaD, Delta Sigma Delta. JAMES E. USELTON, fTheologyJ, Theta Phi, Secretary, Con- ference Club, Vice-President, Treasurer, President, Uni- versity Student Senator, Student Council, Treasurer, Honor Council, "Who's Who." JOHN VIERTHALER, QLawD, Phi Delta Phi, Student Bar Association, Evening Division, Treasurer, Honor Court. f ,-,.,.,,.,:5S The finest examples of Southem womanhood are ADPis A . , f any I told him . . . one more chance 446 BRENDA MAXINE WALDON, fCollegeD, Delta Gamma. WILLIAM ELLISWORTH WALTERS, fCollegeD, Sigma Nu, President, Secretary, Barkley Forum, President, Vice-Presi- dent, Student Center Board, President, Publicity Chairman, Student Senate, Treasurer, Finance Committee, Interfra- ternity Council, Representative, Executive Committee, Dooley's Chairman, Omicron Delta Kappa, President, Pi Delta Epsilon, Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, "Who's Whof' Wheel, Staff Writer, Leadership Conference Steering Committee, Constitutional Revision Committee, Vice- Chairman. JACKSON P. WARD, QCollegeD, Sigma Nu, House Manager, 'Freshman Dorm Government. RAYMOND LEON WARTERS, CCollegeJ, Glee Club. BONNIE LEE WEINGARTEN, fCollegeJ, Emo Players, Alpha Psi Omega, junior Year Abroad-Universigad De Madrid, Career Scholar, Hillel, Phoenix Playmate. RAVENEL TERRELL WEITMAN, fDentalJ, Psi Omega, Secre' tary, Social Chairman. CARYL ANN WELLBORN, tNursingQ, Alpha Delta Pi, Registrar, Intramural Sports, Class Treasurer, Student Nurses Organi- zation, Student Nurses Association of Georgia. HUGH ASHLEY WESTBROOK, CCollegeJ, Circle K, Wesley Fellowship, Student Center Board, 'Student Senate, Aca- demic Committee. MICHAEL WEXLER, QDentalJ, Alpha Omega, Treasurer. f H we X, iw F' W -M rv W , . 3 A ! JOANNE WHITE, fCollegej, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Reg- istrar, Panhellenic:Representative,G Phi Gamma Delta Sweet heart Court. COLAN DON WHITLEY, QMBAJ, Graduate Business Association. CHARLES WALTON WICKLIFFE, fMedicalD, Phi Chi. FRED H. WIDERMAN, fDentalJ, Alpha Omega, Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Student American Dental Association. RICHARD JOSEPH WIENER, fCollegeD, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Rush Chairman, Interfraternity Council Representative, Pledge Committee, College Council, Junior Class Vice-President, Senior Class Vice-President, Interfraternity Council, Treas- urer, Sing Chairman, Scholarship Chairman, Freshman Camp Staff. BARBARA JOYCE WILLIAMS, fNursin ID, Fencing Club: Tumbling Club, Independent Volleybai, Westminster Fel- lowship, Student Nurses Organization. REDDOCH EVANS WILLIAMS III, QCollegeJ, SCUBA Club, Vice-President, Phoenix, Staff, Campus, Staff, Circle K. JILL WILSON, fCollegeJ, Alpha Chi Omega, Newman Club, Campus, Staff. WILLIAM GREER WITCHER, JR., fLawJ, Phi Alpha Delta, Marshal Student Bar Association, American Jurisprudence Award. FRED DARWIN WOMACK, CDentalJ, Delta Sigma Delta, Student American Deltal Association, American Society Of Dentistry for Children, Sophomore Class Secretary. Tell me he didn't do that to Dean Zeller. WAYNE W. WOOD, CCollegeD, Alpha Tau Omega, Pledge Trainer, Phoenix, Editor, College Council, Student Senate, Conduct Council, Eta Sigma Psi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Mchon, Art Editor, The Gutter, Editor, Omicron Delta Kappa, Men's Senior Honor Society, "Affirmation Viet-Nam," "Who's Who." ANNE KATHERINE WOODFIN, fNursingJ, Alpha Chi Omega, Corresponding Secretary, Emory Religious Association, Pb- licit Chairman, Phi Gamma Delta Sweetheart, Wheel, Staii' Writer, Student Nurses Organization, Corresponding Secretary, Student Nurses Association of Georgia, Ad- vanced Senior Class President. GARY PIERCE WRIGHT, fTheologyD, Senior Class Secretary. VIRGINIA KATHLEEN WRIGHT, sCCollegeD, Delta Gamma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Psi Omega, Secretary-Treas- urer, Wesley Fellowship, Secretary, Career Scholar. JUDITH ANN WUKAS, CNursingD, Student Nurses Organization, Recruitment Committee, Sigma Theta Tau. S. REBECCA YEOMANS, QCollegeJ, Kappa Delta. CARL LOUIS ZIELONKA, fDentalJ, Alpha Omega, Secretary, Vice-President, Student American Dental Association, Amer- ican Society of Dentistry for Children. JANE COBB ZORN, CNursingD, Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic Representative, Panhellenic Council, Vice-President, Fresh- man Advisor, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Skgma Chi Sweetheart, Women's Honor Oggalpization, Vice-President, Sigma Theta Sigma Theta Tau, " ois Who," Senior Class President. 447 .. A---1-. 'Q " " A Abbott, Andrew H. 326, 330, 339 Abbott, Myles 107, 291 Abbott, Philip Daniel 330, 345 Abercrombie, Clarence L, II1 273 Abernathy, John M. 106, 218, 292 Ackenhusen, Carol Irene 273 Ackley, Starr 180, 292 Adair, Jody 174, 291, 292 Adams, Frederick Fletcher 216, 292 Adams, H. 106 Adams, James E. 202, 300 Adams, James M,, Jr. 318 Adams, N. 106 Adams, Sandra Joyce 292 Adams, Sidney Jewell 300 Adams, William W. 332, 344 Adamson, Neil Douglas 208, 300 Adamson, Terrence Burdett 128, 138, 285, 51, 52 Adcock, W. Hugh 204, 285 Adkisson, Thomas Lee 292 Affleck, Thomas, 111 218, 300 Akaka, Fenner-Marie 404 Akin, John S. 273 Akin, Warren 210, 292 Atkins, William Raymond 420 Alaby, Jose Assan 352 Albert, Ann 351 Albert, Gerald Ross 329, 345 Albert, Kathleen J. 104, 106, 273 Albrecht, Gary 110, 351 Aldrich, Robert G. 334, 345 Alexander, Jane 186, 300 Alexander, Mizell 315 Al-Khayyat Issam Ayob Sabri 352 Allen, Arthur T. 394 Allen, Charles Daniel 202, 292 Allen, John David 334, 345 Allen, John Joseph 352 Allen, Marvin L. Jr. 332, 342 Allen, Ralph Charles 202, 292 Allen, William Heath, Jr. 334, 339 Allgood, Sara Elizabeth 300 Alligood, Lyn 192, 292 Allison, Frank Jackson 344 Allison, James LaRue 418 Allison, Lyndall R. 410 Almand, Bette L. 273 Altmayer, Lawrence Joseph 220, 300 Amato, Albert L. 196, 292 Ambrose, Henry Jr. 107, 116, 131 292 Amley, Edward Arnold 334, 339 Amley, Robert B. 345 Ammerman, Susan Gail 182, 300 Amsden, Michael Nancy 285 Anderson, Margaret Louise 300 Anderson, Ellen C. 96, 132, 284 Anderson, Evander McKeiver, Jr. 330, 339 Anderson, James D. Jr. 125 Anderson, Norman 128 Andrews, Ann Griffith 418 Andrews, George 216 Andrews, Sandra 285 Andrews, Wright Harleston 300 Andruk, Richard Dean 218, 292 Ansley, Nonneau, Jr. 364, 370 Ansley, Bonneau, Jr. 364, 370 Anthony, Anne Taylor 180, 300 Anthony, Lovick Pierce, Jr. 273 Apgar, John Thomas 395 Ariail, Julius F. 273 Annbrister, George W. 125, 373 Armour, Mary Jane 190, 291, 292 Armour, Thomas 204, 285 Amistead, Helen 134 Armstrong, James 218 Armstrong, Olynn Jacobs 399, 406 Armstrong, Susan Alison 176, 300 Arnold, James Harris 332, 338, 345 Arnold, James Oscar 419 Arnold, Richard Steven 196, 292 Arp, Charles R. 332, 337, 345 Aronson, Robert 196, 285 Armstrong, James H., Jr. Arrington, Marvin S. 364, 370 Arthur, Wesley 414 Ashendorf, Sandra Lane Askew, Banjamin F. 208, 273 Assad, Joe Edward 204, 300 Atchison, Allen Franklin 200, 300 Atkinson, Gwendolyn Ann 132, 143 292, 50 Atkinson, Jack George 418 Atkinson, Jack P. 212, 273 Atkinson, James 351 Atwood, James 150 448 Index Atwood, Robert 150 Austin, Barbara Elizabeth 285 Austin, Dianna Lynn 300 Austin,' Edward Robert 216, 292 Averbuch, Mark Stephen 196, 300 Averitt, Jane 176, 300 Awbrey, James Jackson 334, 344 Ayala, Lynn Louise 176, 273 Aycock, Charles William 285, 292 Aycock, J. Michael 202 Ayres, Christopher Harrison 300 B Babb, Caroline Frances 184, 292 Babcock, William 104 Babinec, Lynne Marie 190, 292 Bain, Charles Lynwood 292 Bain, John F. 208, 273 Baird, William J., Jr. 273 Baker, Jack 218 Baker, Martha K. 172, 190, 273 Baker, Robert Head, Jr. 285 Baker, Susan Louise 192, 292 Baldwin, Michael Dana 273 Balz, Emily Elizabeth 182, 292 Barden, Jon Willis 330, 345 Barham, Ronald Jerry 419 Barker, S. Kay 180, 300 Barket, Barlow, Thomas Anthony 339 Harold Eugene 420 Bames, John T. 419 Bames, Bames, Mardi 138, 176, 300 Martha Elizabeth 273 Bamett, Clara Elizabeth 300 Bamett, Mary Ford 182, 300 Barnhorst, Michael Dennie 198, 273 Barnwell, John Gibbes, Jr. 216, 292 Barr, Marsha Diane 182, 300 Barringer, Wesley Michael 345 Barron, Barron, Claude E. 419 Thomas Denton 117, 300 Barrow, John Chester 273 Bartley, Patricia 183, 285 Bass ler, Bastian Harry 128 azb Batcheldor, George D., Jr. 334, 339 Donna Rae 172, 180, 314, Bates, Sandra Darlene 192, 193, 292 Batkin, Jeffrey Alan 292 Battle, Pat McRee 334, 337, 345 Baughcum, M. Alan 128, 292 Baughman, James Glenn 292 Baum, Claudia B. 104, 178, 273 Baumgartner, Bruce Richard 394 Bayme, Bonnie Hope 300 Bazemore, Kenneth C. 345 Beall, James Colin 332, 339 Beall, James E. 117, 216, 300 Beall, Patrick T. 200, 292 Beam, Jerry Bostick 420 Beason, Martin Stanley 420 Beaver, Randall E. 419 Beckemeyer, William H. 285 Beckwitt, David Jules 300 Becker, Beverly Elizabeth 404 Begor, Steven Leslie 202, 285 Behm, Raymond Gaston, Jr. 334, 342 Behner, Ronald Leslie 342 Beitscher, Stanley A. 196, 285 Belcher, J. L. Anderson 206, 273 Bell, Gary Clark 198, 292 Bell, Richard E. 216, 320 Bembry, John Franklin 330, 339 Benfield, Kaid 107, 216, 292, 38 Bennett, Gertrude Kristine 292 Bennett, Susan E. 109, 184, 292 Benson, Margaret Christine 273 Berger, Chamey 367 Berger, Eugene Ronald 394 Berger, Richard Leonard 329, 345 Berglund, Robert 132, 140, 147 Berkman, Steven R. 220, 273 Bemian, Betsy Ann 300 Berry, Arnold Joel 117, 300 Berry, Neil C.395 Berry, Robert 207 Berry Suzanne G. 184, 185, 285 Beshell, Jill 417, 418 Bessent, Anne 186, 273 Bicknell, Paula 400, 406 Biggerstaff, Katie Jane 410 Binder, James L. 332, 345 Bingham, Barbara 188, 273 Bingham, Richard D. 420 Binion, Terry 150 Binns, Allen D. 344 Bird, Stanley Joe 285 Bird, William Wylie 292 Bistany, Rose Anne 180, 292 Bivins, Janet DuFrain 300 Bixler, Thomas J., Jr. 208, 285 Black, Judith Howard 188, 273 Blackburn, Linda Cheryl 176, 293 Blackwell, Joseph E., Jr. 204, 273 Blakely, Robert Anton 318 Blakely, Robert Franklin 3-15 Blakely, Sally Wells 184, 285 Bland, Earl Cameron 318 Blank, Susan Erma 104, 273 Bledsoe, Howard E. 420 Blievernicht, Stephen N. 384, 394 Blitch, Lee Frank 285 Blome, Dorothy Carter 410 Bloom, Barbara Ann 186, 293 Blum, Alfred Adolph, Jr. 202, 273 Blum, Madeline Bonnie 138, 293 Boe, Robert K. 327, 330, 344 Boddiford, Laura Rigdon 293 Bohne, Donald H. 334, 344 Boice, William Henry 198, 199, 271, 285 Bolling, Walter Harrison, Jr. 300 Bolton, Adene P. 134, 186, 293 Bolton, Lura B. 172, 192, 293 Booher, Douglas William 345 Bond, Emie Howard 204, 293 Bond, Louisa 132, 138, 182, 293, 57 Boney, Marcia 293 Bonner, Phillip J. 293 Bonner, Sandra Ruth 184, 285 Booth, Betty 123, 174 Boozer, Tom 147 Borrell, Leo James 390 Bosserman, Charles E. 218, 285 Bostick, George H. 128, 210, 273 Bostwick, Joan 273 Boswell, Philip Thompson 332, 342 Boswell, Richard Lee 200, 273 Bottoms, Glenn 106, 210, 293 Bourgard, Lawrence 384, 394 Boutwell, Sandee 174, 285 Bough, Larry J. 216, 273 Bowie, Sarah Harriet 406 Bowcock, John O., Jr. 332, 345 Bowen, David W. 332, 345 Bowen, Jean Marie Harper 285 Bowen, Robert B. 273 Bowen, William Thomaes 419 Boyd, George V. 366 Boyd, Juliana Joyce 300 Boyd, Ronald Ernest 301 Bozzini, Gary John 200, 293 Bradley, Jo 188, 293 Bradley, Joyce Clard 410 Bradley, Wayne Dennis 330, 342 Bradt, George Edwin 285 Brady, Mark Kristen 212, 285 Brady, Robert John 301 Brady, Tom 202 Bragg, Sandra 293 Branch, Patricia Elaine 186, 285 Brandis, David J. 334, 345 Braswell, Dorothy Keith 190, 404 Braunstein, Theodore Bruce 220, 293 Breedlove, Anita Louise 285 Bregler, Fredrick W. 200, 293 Bregman, Andrew 104, 109, 196 285 Breitmoser, Henry G., Jr. 332, 338, 342 Brennan, William Joseph, Jr. 363, 370 Brett, Miles Eli 196, 197, 285 Bricker, Beverly A. 184, 273 Bridges, Chandler Raymond 362, 363, 368, 372 Bridges, Charles Roland 390 Brisendine, Allen Thomas 364, 372 Brigman, James A. 301 Brinkman, Mark W., Jr. 273 Brissie, Robert Mills 384, 395 Britt, James M. 413 Britt, Marjorie Anne 182, 285 Britton, Arthur Mead 214, 293 Britton, James Laban, Jr. 418 Brock, Ben 147 Brock, Howard T., Jr. 285 Brock, Mary 370 Brodnax, Thomas C. 135, 216, 285 Brogdon, Sarah 285 Brookman, Jack 198 Brookman, William K. 301 Brooks, C. Paschal 342 Brooks, Charles Harry 117, 204, 293 Brooks, Jennifer Watts 399, 408 Brotherton, William DeRoy III 106, 216, 293 Boykin, Sara W, 320 Brown, Brandon McHugh 301 Brown, Carol D. 285 Brown, Carolyn Elizabeth 188, 301 Brown, Brown, Brown, Douglas R. 334, 344 Evelyn Whitehurst 184, 293 Henry 138 Brown, John 198 Brown, John 204 Brown, Lawrence 315 Brown, Marjorie C. 190, 213, 285 Brown, Martha 301 Brown, Michelle B. 182, 301 Brown, Brown, Nancy Elizabeth 273 Robert Clifford 210, 211 301 Brown, Ruth Annelle 404, 405 Brown, Wesley H. 301 Brown, Wilbur 117 Brown, William Archie 200, 293 Browne, Charles Lawson 212, 285 Brubaker, Thomas Allen 293 Bruce, Linda Anne 301 Bruce, James M., Jr. 285 Brunelle, Daniel Joseph 125, 216 301 Brunette, Dorothy Pauline 184, 301 Bruner, David Roland 334, 338, 344 Bruno, Peggy Jo 190, 301 Brunson, Donald Ellard 206, 270 285, 51, 41 Bryan, Kathleen 301 Bryan, Lamar Slaton 182, 301 Bryant, Julia Marticia 176, 275 Bryant, Walter Snow 420 Bryce, James Dyer 202, 301 Bryson, Emily Montez 352 Buchanan, Jack Palmer, Jr. 301 Buck, William Golan 330, 344 Buckner, Marvin Glenn 420 Bulloch, Frank 202 Butler, P. B. 216 Buntin, Robert M. 332, 342 Burch, Sandra Esther 301 Burdette, Lyn 174, 301 Burgamy, Connie E. 104, 188, 275 70 Burgess, Emily Anne 352 Burgner, Linda Deanne 184, 301 , Burke, Sandra Mavis 132, 134, 186, 275, 36 Burnett, Clifford F. 293 Burnett, Gordon Berry 332, 342 Burnett, Lewis Edward 285 Burns, Jacqueline 188, 275 Byall, Abby Suzanne 301 Burt, Patricia Emily 301 172, Burton, Dorothy Jean 135, 186, 293 Burton, William A. 293 Busbee, Benjamin Robert 214, 293 Bush, Ray Browning 201, 285 Bush, Thomas James, Jr. 330, 339 Bushloper, Lida Catherine 275 Bussey, Charles Estes 149, 208, 285 Butler, George Bergen, Jr. 204, 293 Butler, JoAnn C. 184, 285 Butler, Paul Bascomb, Jr. 293 Butler, William Herbert, Jr. 301 Byall, Abby Suzanne 301 Byers, Marcia K. 172, 184, 275 Byers, Ralph Monroe 110, 147, 154 200, 271, 272, 275 Byram, Stephen Shaw 204, 301 C Cain, John Randolph Hardison 204 301 Cahoon, Susan Alice 104, 128, 188 285 Caldwell, Madelene Blake 301 Calhoun, Robert C. 332, 344 Callejas, Constance Ann 301 Cameron, Fred J. 334, 339 Cameron, Nancy Marie 410 Camp, William 293 Campbell, Carol Adele 135, 180, Campbell, Donald Brones 152, 214, 275 301 153 Campbell, Grady Benton 117, 285 301 Campbell, James Bradley 214, Campbell Leon L. 200, 292 Campbell, Nan Butler 174, 292 Campbell Sarah Ann 275 Campbell, Sherrad R. III 334, 345 Campbell, Jack 208 Campbell, Joseph, Jr. 373 Campbell, Sammy 389 Canipelli, Joseph 104, 395 Cantrell, James Grady, Sr. 393 v a Cantwell, Danny Victor 125, 210 285 Capers, Clare Deane 301 Carey, Richard Peter 210, 301 Carlisle, Lynn 202 Carlson, A. Thomas 418 Canfnack, Floyd 420 Carmichael, James Vinson, Jr. 293 Carnell, Lucile E. 406 Carney, Michael James 332, 345 Carpenter, Carol Ann 182, 301 Carpenter, Molly 301 Carr, Laura Moore 285 Carrier, Dorothy 182, 293 Carrier, William Edward 315, 316 318 Carroll, Thomas Laughren 334, 345 Carson, George Robert 332, 345 Carstens, Thomas Robert 202, 285 Carter, Cookie 143, 184, 285 Carter, Edwin Charles, Jr. 420 Carter, Sonny 199 Carter, Susan 184, 301 Carter, Trudy H. 104 Caruso, William Colley 125, 204, 301 Carver, Ann Cathey 352 Castleberry, Robert 125, 217 Caston, Hugh Russell, Jr 330, 344 Casuco, Marcelino M. 418 Castwell, Dan 109 Caswell, Theodore C. 285 Cates, Charles W. 198, 275 Cavett, Dan E. 198, 285 Cawthon, William Lamar 210, 285 Certain, Robert G. 125, 212, 293 Chaires, Susan 186, 301 Chafin, Alice Ann 184, 301 Chalker, Roy F., Jr. 285 Chambers, Alice Ridley 172, 176, 275 Chambers, Joseph William 206, 301 Chambliss, Clayton Gary 117, 218 285 Chandler, Paul Tivis 393 Chandy, Jane Marguerite 174, 275 Chanpong, Robert Randall 212, 301 Chapman, David Riner 275 Chapman, William C. 352 Charleston, Beverly Ann 293 Chatagnier, Monique F. 174, 293 Chen, Yolanda 182, 301 Cheney, Wallace H. 117, 204, 285 Cherniak, Judith Bina 178, 285 Cherry, Evelyn Lois 184, 285 Chestnut, Linda Lounett 135 Chew, Beverly Gayle 182, 275 Chivington, David R. 293 Chow, Ernie 147, 150 Cissna, Virginia Carolyn 190, 285 Cla.rdy, Katina Compton 115, 132 133, 180, 275 s v Clark, Carol Ann 404, 405 Clark, Charles B. 332, 342 Clark, David Michael 212, 285 Clark, James E. 342 Clark, N. Wayne 420 Clark, Lindsey Jane 176, 320 Clark, Martha Lind 285 Clark, Sarah Katherine 408 Clarkson, N. Norman 384, 395 Clayton, Joan Kay 293 Cleaveland, Jerry Philip, Jr. 320 Clements, Jane Ann 293 Clemmer, Frank Dewitt 285 Clemmons, Alice Virginia 135, 180, 293 Cleveland, Lyn 182, 293 Clewis, D. Douglas 420 Clothier, Robert Flynt, Jr. 202, 293 Cloud, William David 216, 285 Coates, Elverson D., Jr. 330, 342 Cobb, Frances Reid 190, 293 Cobb, James L., Jr. 334, 342 Cobb, William Neal 334, 342 Coble, Bob 154 Cochran, Frank E. 345 Cochran, P. Douglas 208, 285 Cockrell, Suzanne 138, 180, 301 Cody, Ann Howard 180, 301 Coefield, Alfred J. 419 Cogburn, John M., Jr. 364, 372 Cohan, Richard David 393 Cohen, Brent Martin 301 Cohen, Jerome B. 196, 285 Cohen, Jerry Alan 132, 143, 196, 275 Cohen, Max Joseph 329, 345 Cohen, Michael Joseph 220, 293 Cohen Solomon 328 329 342 Coil, Robert F. 217, 275 ' Colbert, M. 106 Colby, Wendell S. 208, 285 Cole, Emried D. 104, 111, 117, 136, 218, 275 Cole, Gene E. 418 Cole, Lee Marion III 293 Cole, William George 149, 198, 301 Coleman, Claire 285 Coleman, Gregory 293 Coleman, Joseph Hugh, Jr. 334, 344 Coleman, Robert N. 275 Coles, Bradley Alan 301 Coley, Paul Andrew, Jr. 103, 214 272, 275 Collier, Michael John 334, 346 Collins, Braswell E., Jr. 384, 395 Coltrane, Bobbie Dianne 408 Colwell, Judith Diane 285 Cone, Sallie May 186, 285 Conger, Mary Neil 176, 285 Connally, Terry Sue 190, 291, 293 Connar, Cathleen 188, 404 Conner, Brenda Jean 104, 135, 275 Conner, Robert M. 327, 332, 337 342 Connor, Paul D. III 334, 338, 344 Conroy, Linda Sue 174, 301 Cook, James T. 384, 394 Cook, John 140 Cook, Mary Datherine 106, 174, 293 Cook, Raymond Lawrence 117, 198 293 Cook, Robert L. 212, 320 Cook, William Sidney, 111 52, 352 Cooley, Ray Lionel 330, 344 Cooper, Clarence 364, 370 Cooper, Elizabeth D. 176, 285 Cooper, Robert Cecil 200, 302 Cooper, Susan Dorsey 186, 285 Cope, Douglas O. 384, 395 Copeland, Arthur Joel, Jr. 389, 393 Coppedge, Edward Paul 125, 275 Copple, Margaret M. 404 Corcoran, Bettye Adelle 419 Corn, Jack 196 Cornelius, Llewellyna 190, 294 Corney, Anna Kathleen 176, 302 Correll, Donald Robert 218, 286 Cothran, William M. 202, 286 Coulter, Gary L. 214, 286 Covin, Robert Joel 302 Cowan, John Samuel, Jr. 420 Cowen, Steve 197 Cown, Anne Elizabeth 344 Cox, William Edwin, 111 330, 346 Craddock, Charles David, Jr. 418 Crain, Eloise Hunt 182, 294 Crain, Nancy Carolyn 188, 275 Craines, Ken 213 Crane, Beverly 190, 275 Crawford, Robert 286 Crawford, Terry Frank 198, 286 Crecente, Christopher Page 275 Cregan, F. 400 Creswell, Richard 107, 140, 141, 291 Crews, Dorothy Diane 182, 302 Croft, Barbara Kent 174, 286 Crosby, David 362 Cross, Jeanne E. 404 Cross, Robert N. 216, 299, 302 Crossman, Kenneth C. 419 Croswell, Ellen Young 176, 320 Crosswell, Suzanne Elizabeth 115, 174 Crouch, Joseph Ray 200, 286 Crowder, Miles K. 390 Crowell, Robert 153 Croxton, Claire Elizabeth 275 Crumbley, Pamela Marie 192, 286 Crumly, Harold Jesse, Jr. 204, 275 Cuba, Sara Lana 275 Cubbage, Laurence J. 334, 346 Culbertson, William W. 395 Culbreth, William E., Jr. 332, 395 Culpepper, Emily Erwin 192, 286 Cumbey, Dorothy Anne 134, 400, 404, 405 Cureton, Mary Frances 183, 275 Currie, Christine Janice 294 Currie, Diana Jean 176, 400, 408 Currie, Jean Kathleen 302 Cutshaw, Susan Diane 417, 418 Cuttino, G. P. 261 D Dahlstrom, Sally Anne 190, 302 Dakin, Carol Lynne 180, 302 Daly, Margaret Ann 184, 302 Damsky, Deena Rai 302 Daniel, Diane Alice 186, 286 Daniel, Harold Turner 373 Daniel, Sarah Susan 190, 286 Daniel, Virginia Fay 104, 190, 286 Daniell, Roy Burnett 154, 202, 294 Daniels, William Alan 117, 204, 302 Doster, Joseph A. 352 Doyle, Robert Edwards 212, 294 Dozier, N. Keith 342 Drecksler, Howard Theodore 117, 220, 294 1 Dann, Philip Winston 208, 275 Darby, Robert Wood 275 Darling, Diane 183, 314, 319 Davenport, James A. 214, 286 David, Dan 198 David, John 198 Davis, Adrienne Hope 184, 286 Davis, Barbara Alice 404 ' Davis, Beryl Helen 302 Davis, Connie Louise 134, 184, 286 Davis, Dock Heard 372 Davis, E. Parks 418 Davis, Emma Marie 174, 275 Davis, G. Patricia 286 Davis Guy C., Jr. 352 Davis, Guy Cl, Jr. 352 Davis, Guy Stephen 302 Davis, Gordon Jay 330, 346 Davis, Jacquelyn L. 275 Davis, Josh Daniel 216, 302 Davis Lamar W., Jr. 286 Davis: Mary 286 Davis, Mary L. 410 Davis 502 Davis, Nancy Ruth 190, 302 Davis, Roger Franklin 330, 346 Michael Ross 147, 154, 299 Drummond, John Paul 384, 395 Drummond, Jerry Walton 384, 395 DuBois, Henry William, Jr. 210, 302 Dubose, Flora Kennedy 186, 286 Dudley, Carolyn Anne 167, 183, 302 Dudley, Charles L. 276, 68 Duke, Linda Beth 188, 286 Dumas, Laura Carol 186, 286 Dumville, Carolyn Hall 404 Dunaway, John Marson 198, 276 Dunbar, Scott D. 116, 216, 294 Duncan, Barbara Jean 192, 302 Duncan, Barbara Jeanne 408 Duncan, George Ellis 125, 202, 302 Duncan, Lynn 302 Duncan, Jerome Barry 330, 342 Dunk, William Clifford, Jr. 332, 346 Dunlap, Donald King 125, 154, 302 Dunn, Mary Ann 114, 123, 174, 286 Dunn, William Paul 334, 340 Dunson, William Cary 198, 286 Durden, Robert Joseph 117, 128, 294, 52 Duvall, Thomas O., Jr. 364, 372 Dworet, Frazier M. 208, 276 Dykes, Nancy 188, 294 Davis, Sally Ann 286 Davis, Susan Lynn 352 Davis, Terry Lynn 188, 286 Davis, Thomas Albert 390 Dawkins, Robert Presley 154, 218 Dawson, Jim 419 Day, Ralph Davis 210, 302 Day, Robert 147 Dean, Johnny 116, 299 Dean, Jordan A., Jr. 384, 394 Dean, Michael Perry 212, 286 Dearen, Donna Carole 183, 294 Deaton, Gary Floyd 47, 294 Dechenaux, Marguerite 294 Deck, Norman Rosser 218, 275 Decker, Frances L. 172, 184, 286 Decker, John 214 Decker, Joseph F., II 117, 294 Deeb, Larry Charles 125, 210, 294 DeFoor, Patricia Ann 276 DeGant, Julie G. 294 Dehler, Raymond Leo 330, 337, 338 339 Deibler, Dale L. 334, 342 Deimling, Margaret Ware 372 Dekle, Larry 393 Delaney, James E. 200, 201, 286 Deldin, Lauren Sue 104, 180, 286 Delgado, John 272 Delgado, Rosalyn Joyce 276 Deklerk, Peter 352 Dell, Edward C. 302 Delman, Michael S. 196, 294 DeLoach, Tony M. 332, 342 DeLung, Harry 367 - DeMonte, Robert William, Jr. 204 302 DeMotte, Jeanne Marie 174, 302 DeMore, Carlin Hope 286 Denney, Cheryl Lynn 302 E Eaddy, Sarah Lynn 174, 294 Eargle, Carole Del 186, 404 Earley, William Hugh 384, 395 Easley, Mary Katherine 176, 302 East, Russell 415 Easterling, Douglas Nelson 117, 204, 302 Eaton, Lowell William 419 Eddleman, Henry Clay, 111 125, 294 Eddy, Richard L. Jr. 206, 302 Edeniield, Robert Justin 332, 346 Edeniield, T. Keen, Jr. 208, 319 Edmonson, Goerge Hampton, Jr. 335, 34 4 Edmondson, James Larry 210, 294 Edwards, Barbara Ann 410 Edwards, C. Randall 352 Edwards, James Clarence, Jr. 121, 12 5, 352 Edwards, Pierce 420 Edwards, Steve 147 Edwards, Walter C. 384, 394 Ehlers, James A. 384, 390 Elledge, Barry W. 125, 147 Elliott, Jeanette F. 406 Ellis, Marian Janet 135, 180, 276 Ellis, Mary Jo 302 s Dennison, David Roberts 206, 302 Dento n, Deryl Joyce 186, 276 Depew, Kenneth Charles 294 DePuy, Wallace Shaw 334, 344 Ellis, Pamela Joan 174, 175, 302 Ellis, Roz 119, 57 Ellis, William Candler 294 Elmer, Richard A. 210, 286 Emerson, David G. 276 Emerson, David Llewellyn 363, 372 Eng, Virginia 174, 286, 320 English, Charlotte Ann 400, 408 Epps, Joseph 104 Epstein, Irvin B. 196, 276 Eriksson, Virginia E, 276 Ertel, John 54, 147 Erwin, Margaret Ann 294 Eskridge, Frank L. 286 Evans, Ann Cavender 121, 123, 190, Deriso, Walter M. 113, 207 Derrick, Rodney S. 117, 137, 294 DeVan, James Wesley 210, 302 DeVane, Susan Kaye 188, 276 Dew, Beverly Sue 186, 199, 286 D'Huyvetter, Suzanne C. 286 Dial, Fay 135 Dick, Barbara Norris 302 Dickson, Carol Ann 406 Diehl, Sharon Lee 180, 294 Dilworth, John Edwin 419 Director, Steven Marc 220, 294 Dishner, Sharon Virginia 180, 286 Dissinger, Chester Becker, Jr. 330, 346 Dix, Cheryl K. 114, 186, 276 Dixon, Carol Ann 106, 109, 186, 294 Dobbs, Joan 286 Doak, Day Ann 183, 286, 27 Dobes, Bill 384 Dodelin, Shirley Anne 186, 286 Dolvin, John Thomas 332, 342 Doris, John M. 330, 340 Doster, George William, Jr. 210, 286 314, 320 Evans, Charles A. 247, 363, 366, 370 Evans, Dale Leigh 218, 286 Evans, David Jackson 198, 294 Evans, Edwin Courson 302 Evans, Lynda Lucille 190, 286 Evans, Orie 367 Evans Roger K. 196 294 Evans: Rose Wood 176, 294 Everitt, Jack McLarin 216, 217, 277 Eyles, Mary Anne 287 Eyman, Russell Gardner 332, 344 Ezzard, Nancy Vick 389, 394 F Faggioni, Martino S. 332, 342 Fannin, Robert Eugene 417, 420 Fanning, Mary Jo 192, 294 Farmer, Charlsie Ann 302 Farin, Nick 117 Farr, James Howard 420 Farrar, Christina Jane 190 Farrell, Susan C. 183, 277 44 9 M! v f, Farrell, William C. 332, 344 Faulkner, Betty L. 184, 294 Faulkner, John Michael 302 Fausett, Stephen Allen 277 Fehd, Joel Jeffery 125, 294 Fejta, Carey Dawn 174, 302 Felker, Inonald Merrick 335, 342 Ferguson, John H. 332, 342 Ferguson 294 Ferguson Ferguson , Margaret Meredith 190, , Robert Clark 214, 287 , Thomas C. 204, 277 Hewitt, Fernald, Robert Glen 216, 302 Fernandez, Dennis R. 335, 337, 340 Ferrer, Bunny 404 Fetter, Marvin Ray 395 Fetters, David V. 384, 394 Fields, Cliff 198, 302 Fienberg, Margo Lynn 104, 178, 277 Fife, Bill Miller 302 Fife, Richard Bruce 204, 277 Finch, William L. Findley, Edward Lee, Jr. 210, 294 Fineman, Stan M. 196, 302 Finkel, Charles Edward 329, 344 Finkelstein, Linda Carol 277 Finklestein, Nat 197 Finney, Doug 204 Finnigan, Susan Davenport 190, 302 Fischer, Richard A. 215, 287 Fisher, David Howard 277 Fitzgerald, David A. 395 Fitzgerald, Sherry 186, 302 Fitzpatrick, Richard Edward 384 395 Flach, James Nolan Flowers Flatau, Nancy Paulette 176, 287 Fleishman, Neill Howard 220, 277 Fleishman, Stephen Baer 302 Fleming, Gordon Lee 332, 346 Fleming John 109, 299 Fleming, Ruth Ann 302 Flowers, Marguerite 96, 186, 302 Flowers, Marilyn Kraft 186, 294 Ma 138 294 303 s ry a Floyd, Jerry Kimbrough 102, 186 277 Fly, Marsha Paulette 102, 104, 109 114, 190, 191, 277 Folger, Karen 176, 302 Followill, Dexter Council 202, 277 Folsom, Lynda Anne 135, 188, 302 Fontaine, LynnLouise 135, 186, 302 Fooks, Linda 176, 294 Ford, Robert Ray 416, 418 Forman, Elaine Margaret 178, 302 Forry, Robert H. 107, 132, 137, 208, 262, 291, 294 Forst, Dane George 330, 344 Fowler, A1 Jay 200. 302 Fowler, Glenda Ann 106, 176, 294 Fox, George M. 132, 138, 41, 51, 62, 63, 373 Frankel, Mark S. 118, 128, 129, 51 Freedman, Louis Martin 329, 346 Fred, Stephen Randolf 329, 344 Free, Phil 198, 294 Freeman, Gary Pete 121, 125, 277 Freeman, Martha Fariss 190, 302 Freeman, Wayne 294' French, Russell Reid 104, 198, 199, 272, 277, 55 Friedman, Harris Leonard 196, 294 Friedman, Michael 287 Friend, Charles W. 395 Frilingos, Anthony B. 335, 337, 340 Fry, Douglas Sterling 198, 287 Fryfogle, Patricia M. 287 Fudger, Arthur 368 Fuller, Teressa Lynn 294 Fulmer, Frank Edward, Jr. 202, 287 Fulton, Travis R. 419 Funk, David I. 294 Funke, Carole Ann 183, 277 G Gadbois, Ronald R. 330, 344 Gadilhe, Genie Grey 186, 302 Gaines, Kenneth James 294 Galbreath, Barbara Ann 176, 320 Galloway, Asher Byrd 294 Garner, Mary June 410 Garner, Richard H. 287 Garrard, Rebekah Ann 176, 287 Garrett, Richard Glenn 128, 196, 302 Garrigues, Robert G. 415, 417, 420 Garthe, Gordon E. 419 Garvin, Thomas Dewey 340 Gates, Clara Elizabeth 410 Gates, Greg James 395 Gauntz, Sandra Kay 184, 185, 406 Gay, Rhodes 212, 295 Geary, Thomas VVarren 216, 302 Geheber, Carol E. 180, 302 Gentry, Mary Kay 186, 302 Gershan, Rita 109 Gerson, Edwin S. Gerum, Pete L. 277 Gibbs, John Newton 210, 295 Gibson, Raymond W. 412, -414, 417 Giblin, James Edwin 370 Gilbert, Gail Ann 180, 302 Gilbert, H. Marlin 287 Gilbert, Mike 147, 154 Giles, Jack 153 Gillen, Susan Marie 97, 183, 287 Gillespie, Jan Ellen 183, 287 Gingold, Ira David 196, 320 Givens, Julia Antoinette 277 Glascock, Violet Elizabeth 186, 287 Glass, Leonard Neil 329, 346 Glickenhaus, Keith 318 Glickman, Harold B. 196, 197, 277 Glickman, William H. 196, 277 Glover, Billy A. 420 Godfrey, Alice Jane 406 Godley, Gary Arthur 332, 346 Godown, Marion S. 186, 287 Goldberg, F. 106 Goldberg, Sanford B. 364, 370 Goldsmith, Paul Carl 389 Goldston, Steven 196, 319 Golson, F. Waverly 320 Grmdin, Robert B. 216, 295 Glodman, Barry 154 Goodman, Craig R. 220, 319 Goodroe, Richard N. 326, 334, 335, 336, 340 Goodwin, Jonathan H. 210, 277 Goodwin, Nancy G. 184, 295 Goodyear, J. 106 Gorback, Norman R. 328, 329, 342 Gordon, Linda Joyce 302 Gordon, Susan Ilene 178, 302 Gorenflo, Linda 190, 303 Gould, Neal Joseph 220, 277 Gourlie, Susan Anne 132, 138, 188, 287 Gourno, Peggy 180, 303 Grace, Roger Alan 125, 198, 303 Grady, Wanda Jan 192, 303 Graff, Jeffrey 372 Graham, Sara Eleanor 186, 287 Granade, Charlotte Marie 121, 303, 342 Granade, James A. 332 Grand, Robert 196, 303 Granger, Andrew K. 125, 210, 303 Grant, Judith Ann 287 H Haas, William M., III 218 Haber, Judye Deborah 295 Hadley, Phillip Wilfroe 333, 342 Haemsch, Susan Emily 287 Hagan, Charles Franklin 138, 303 Hagan, Sam 125 Hagenson, Keith R. 418 Hagglund, Carol 352 Hagood, David 177 Hale, VVilliam J. 342 Head, XVilliam Thomas, Jr. 216, 295 Helm, Paula Jean 104, 190, 191, 277 Helms, William Collier 214, 277 Hemmel, Mary Elizabeth 183, 287 Henck, Charles S. 202, 295 Henderson, Peter Louis, Jr. 149, 204 Halford, Travis E. 373 Hall, Arthur Laris 210, 277 Hall, Elizabeth Haley 303 Hall, Frank Avery 117 Hall, Julia Clarissa 188, 303 Hall, Lauralyn Jean 180, 303 Hall, Michael C. 147, 212, 287 Hall, Ronnie 210, 295 Hall, Sidney Howell 346 Hendry, John A. 340 Heninger, Roland Keith 204, 295 Henry, Martha Florence 277 Hensler, James 314, 315 Hensley, Pam 303 Henson, Laura Joyce 404 Henson, Sally 303 Herault, Pamela 182, 295 Herd, Hal Motlow 384, 394 Herrin, Kay 389 Herring, Thomas H., Jr. 204, 295, 31 Hersch, Lauren 178, 320 Hersh, Elissa 178, 295 Hester, T. Roderick 384, 391 Owen Tolbert 200, 303 Hallman, Lorraine Kay 114, 183, 287 Halper, Michael I 220, 320 Halpern, Vivan Sylvia 176, 404 Hambrick, Mary Patti 172, 186, 287 Hambrick, Jane English 135, 172 186, 277 Hamby, William Franklin 333, 340 Hamilton, Joan White 174, 303 Hamilton, John H. 303 Hamilton, Mary Elizabeth 406 Hamilton 277 Hamilton Hamilton Hammer, , Mary Helen 113, 124, 190, , Terry Lee , Thomas W. 420 Dan Edwin 125, 204, 303 Hammond, A. Cullen 204, 287 Hammond, A. Cullen 204, 287 Hammons, Thomas Lee, Jr. 419 Hampton, Roger Keith 204, 295 Hancock, John 330, 340 Handel, Lee R. 197, 287 Hancock, 1. 106 Haner, Edward Maxton 330, 340 Hanes, David 384 Hanger, John Howard 419 Hanie, Charles A. 216, 287 Hanke, Douglas Pierson 218, 303 Hankerson, William Perry 125 Hanks, Henry Douglas 107, 202, 295 Hanst, Michael T. 330, 344 Hewlett, Pamela B. 59, 182, 183, 295 Heyer, Edwin Earl 125, 212, 287 Hibbard, Laurence Russell 212, 295 Hiers, John Turner 277 Higdon, J. Jack 214,319 Higgins, Parks Stephen 200, 303 Hight, Gordon Lee 318 Hihn, Craig E. S. 295 Hilburn, Presley 97, 165, 295 Hill, James Arthur, Jr. 333, 346 Hill, Julius N., III 391 Hill, Tommie Ann 295 Hilliard, Sandra Sue 408 Hillis, Charles Lewis 391 Hillman, Martha Anne 107, 186, 291 295 Hilton, Nancy Estelle 104, 277 Hines, David E. 200, 287 Hines, John P. 208, 272, 277 Hines, Preston Harris 364, 365, 372 Hinton, Cox H. 125, 287 Hipps, Michael Lynn 295 Hirschfield, Robert Edward 329, 346 Hitchcock, Louise Fowler 190, 303 Hiton, Donald W. 410 Hixon, Allan F. 333, 342 Hodges, Thomas L., 111218, 295 Hodgson, Morton 147 Hoffman, Alan 197 Hoffman, Mark S. 295 Haraszti, Joseph Sandor 384, 395 Harben Harbin. , Ralph Ernest 363, 372 Buford Goodwin 384, 395 Harden, Charles M., Jr. 125, 303 Harden, Donald Brewster 370 Harden, Felton 218 Harden Hardy, Hardy, burgh, Linda Diane 176, 303 Max Brown, Jr. 364, 370 James Merry 384 Hardy, Richard E. 216, 318 Harem, Susan Beth 295 Harned, Frances Ann 186, 299, 303 Harrell, Larry Harper, Pinckney L., Jr. 342 Harrell, Larry 125 Harrington, Michael Louis 353 Hogan, Thomas D. 206, 216, 287 Hoge, Linda Wright 186, 287 Hale, Hunter 31 Holbrook, Arthur Leland 333, 337 338, 342 Holcomb, Starling L. 184, 277 Holder, Ellen Louise 178, 277 Holden, Lois Faye 186, 295 Holland, Arthur Duane 419 Holland, Catherine Elizabeth 277 Holland, Michael F. 200, 295 Hollander, Brina 104, 109, 178, 277 Hollenbach, Joan M. 287 Holliday, Margaret Anne 174, 303 Holliman, Brooke 176, 303 Holloway, George A. 384, 391 Holloway, Mary Elizabeth 183, 303 Green, Margaret Elizabeth 404 Green, Martha Anne 184, 185, 277 Green, Wesley 389 Greene, Katherine E. 126, 192, 193 404 Greene, Sharon Elaine 287 Greenhall, Joel David 197, 295 Gregory, Eva Lynne 277 Gresham, Thomas 368 Grey, J. Chester 208, 277 Griffin, Johnnie Lee 208, 303 Griffin, Marsha Lynn 287 Grimes, Ronald 415, 420 Grimmett, Linda A. 123, 184, 287 Grollman, Robert Allan 329, 340 Groover, Patricia Anne 287 Gross, Herbie 117 Gross, Leon 197, 295 Harris, Allen Lee 287 Harris, Chas E., 111215, 277 Harris, Frank Osborne 125, 212, 295 Harris, George W. 418 Harris, James 214 Harris, Jennifer Ray 178, 287 Harris, Michael Earl 330, 337, 338 344 Harris, Michael N. 395 Harris, Patricia Dianne 186, 303 Harris, Steve Wayne 277 Harrison, Charles Andrew 303 Harriso 295, n Charles Thomas, III 216 Harrison, Marion Bell 277 Harrison, Mimi 102, 186 Harrison, Robert Alan 154, 216, 287 Harriso n, Samuel C. 419 Harwell, Mark Alan 212 Holman, Charles M. 206, 277 Holmes, Holmes, Hilmes, Holmes, Hal H. 319 Hamilton Earl 391 James 41, 103, 158 John 207 Holt, Paulette 295 Holter, Elizabeth Jane 188, 287 Holz, Richard Alan 220, 303 Hood, G. Frank, Jr. 204, 277 Hood, Hugh Marvin 333, 337, 342 Hooks, Larry Bailey 372 Gamble, Louis G. 210 Gamble , Stephen A. 287 Gann, Richard L. 214, 287 Gardberg, Johnny 149 Gardner, Rebecca Ann 188, 287 Garland, Catherine Russell 121, 123, 19 Garner, Garner 0, 295 Barbara Jan 320 Hugh Patterson 206 Garneri Judith Anna 192,295 Garner, 450 Marcia Tate 191 Grossfield, Rena Ellen 104, Grossman, Al 117 Grout, James 314 Grove, Danelle Helena 287 Grove, Wendell Lawrence 287 414, 415 417, 420 Grossman, Neal J. 149, 197, 303 Grubb, Kenneth, II 132, 143, 200 277 ' Grulee, Clifford Grossette, III 384 395 Grynkewich, Nancy 104 Guice, Stephen Lee, 111 117, 214 215, 284, 287, 39, 54 Gunter, Fred M. 332, 340 Gunter, Virginia Gail 115, 188, 287 406 i w s Hart, Donald S. 216, 277 Hart, James William 364, 372 Hart, Sylvia Kay 410 Hartman, Allen Dennis 340 Harvey, Mylle Eileen 135, 174, 175, Harwell, Mark Alan 295 Hasan, Wahid 252 Hassell, Frances J. 277 Hastings, Robert 146, 147, 200, 295 Hatch, Edwin Irby, Jr. 384, 390 Hatcher, Ronald Lee 390 Hattaway, Gary Lee 214, 295 Hay, James David 330, 340 Hays, William A., Jr. 391 Hawkins, Mary Elizabeth 188, 404 Hazelrigg, Charles Tabb 216, 303 Hood, Royce Everett, Jr. 391 Hoopingarner, Linda L. 180, 295 Hoover, George W. 204, 277 Hoover, Joan S. 417, 419 Hoover, Robert W., Jr. 414, 417, 419 Hornback, Robert F. 418 Horne, Harold A. 214, 303 Horrell, Gail 295 Hotard, Joseph Armand 330, 344 Hotchkiss, Nancy H. 400, 406 Houghton, Kenneth Rockwood 117 218, 303 Housholder, Betty Jane 186, 287 Houston, Marsha Lynn 287 Houston, Roberta R. 186, 277 Howington, Beatrice Lyan 287 Howkins, John Huger 370 Howland, Robert Edward 135, 295 Hsiu, Anne Sinzi 343 Hubbard, Lee Wallace 420 Hudson, Albert H. 333, 340 Hudson, Thomas Edwin 206, 303 Huff, Richard E. 333, 342 Hufford, Lyndall 168, 174, 287 Huggins, Sandy 405 Hughen, Lowell 367 Hughes, Carroll 838, 842 Hughes, John Edgar 154, 216, 278 Humble, John Randolph 418 Hunt, John R. 884, 394 Hunt, Lynn Carol 406 Hunt, Thomas Holmes 212, 287 Hunt, William Pressly 884, 395 Hunter, Katherine M. 176, 287 Hunter, Chris 344 Huntley, Harvey Lewis, Jr. 104, 105, 109, 119, 125, 210, 278, 45 Hurst, John Willis 153, 214, 278 Hurst, Sherry Teresa 308 Hurt, Joseph Hurt, Robert T. 833, 842 Hussey, Joan Frances 188, 303 Hutchings, Edward Gilmore, III 125, 278 Hutto, William Benjamin, III 125, 217,287 Hutton, Bern Ann 102, 190, 406 Hutton, Charles Robert 198, 295 Hyder, James D. 419 I Ingraham, Roddy P. 395 Ingram, Robert Frank 278 Irby, Martha Carolina 303 Issac, Jonas J. 303 Iteld, Judy Nan 803 Ivey, Ty 327, 332, 333, 342 J Jordan, Audie M. 125 Jordon, Edward Lee 340 Jordan, Hill R. 295 Jordan, Lee Ty 278 Jordan, Lynwood Deal 218, 288 Jordan, Jordan Melvin Bucky 419 Robert Charles 217 304 Josephi G. Paul, Jr. 198, 296 Jou ro lm on, Anne Sullins 404 Joy, Patricia Huddleston 278 K Kaebnick, Mary Lois 190, 278 Kagan, Abbot 109, 150 Kalish, David M. 329, 344 Kalmar, Karen 314 Kaminsky, Marc Edward 197, 304 Kane, Victor Eugene 150, 204, 304 Kanten, Kan tor, Iris Lauren 288 Richard 128, 197, 288 Karol, Amold S. 197, 304 Kaselna Kasriel, k, Lilli Marlene 184, 304 Sarita G. 106, 296 Kass, Howard Charles 212, 296 Kast, Barbara F. 344 Katson, Roberta Marina 188, 296 Katz, Janet Lenore 296 Katzen, Barry 197, 296 Kaufma nn, Joel E. 329, 343 Kay, Howard B. 327, 328, 329, 343 Kay, Su san Ann 178, 288 Keatley, Carol H. 174, 278 Keats, Gary K. 391 Keeler, James A. 200, 296 Keen, Michael Stephen 204, 296 Keith, S amuel John 384, 295 Keister, Larry Charles 318 Jackson, Jackson, Frank M. 287 James Edward 344 Jackson, John McReynolds 384, 395 Jackson, Kensler Dawson 147, 198, 295 Jackson, Lucy 190, 304 Jackson, Nancy Vaughn 858 Jackson, Toney Malcom 200, 304 Jacob, Gordon Jackson, Jr. 384, 395 Jacobson, A. Page 327, 333, 840 J akovac, Gloria Jeanne 123, 295 James, Charlotte Hay 184, 295 Jamieson, Pam 174, 304 Janner, David 212 Jeanes, Kathryn Rachel 404, 405 Jenkins, Jenkins, Jenkins E. John 204, 278 Frank E., 111217, 278 Gerald Franklin 340 Jenkins? Jeannie 186,304 Jenkins, John S. 198 Jenkins, Patricia Main 319 Jenkins, Steve 278 Jenkins, Walter S. 278, 287 Jennings, Anthony Scott 384, 895 Jennings, Bruce E. 330, 342 Kell, Corky 362 Keller, Richard Overton 364, 370 Kelley, James Edward 333, 346 Kelly, Albert Clay 417, 420 Kelly, Mary Frances 183, 275 Kelly, Mike E. 147, 304 Kelly, Robert 217 Kemble, John William, Jr. 343 Kemp, Sarah Andrews 176, 804 Kendrick, John 364, 372 Kennedy, James P. 830, 346 Kennedy, Michael Ray 330, 340 Kennerly, Mary Elizabeth 181, 304 Kennon, Joe Branch 333, 344 Kennon, Robert Mell, Jr. 105, 218, 315, 319 Kerslake, Glen William 208, 296 Kidd, Kelly 367 Kidd, Tillie Anne 370 Kilberg, Richard Lloyd 217, 304 Kiley, James D. 384, 391 Kilgo, Deborah Sue 304 Kilgo, Lyn A. 183, 284, 288 Killingsworth, Lawrence M. 208, 288 Kim, Byong-suh 858 Jennings, Frank Vernon 202, 287 Jennings, Theodore Wesley, Jr. 414, 417, 420 Jervis, Ellen Margaret 287, 320 Jessee, Salley Sue 304 Jeter, James Melson 198, 320 Jodie, Alfred Philip 418 Joel Richard Ra mon 217 804 1 Y v Johnston, Donald Chapman, Jr. 214, 395 Johnson, Everette Keith 330, 344 Johnson, George Knapp 391 Kimsey, Cheston Berrong, Jr. 330, 343 Kinard, Ben 206, 304 Kincaid, James C. 833, 346 Kindrick, Marilyn 104 King, C King, C aleb J. 346 arole Ann 186, 296 King, Cynthia Chase 406 King, Edwin Mosley 212, 288 King, Elizabeth Webb 393 King, E llen Hall 400, 408 King, Harriette Elizabeth 278 Johnson, Jeannie G. 278 Johnson, Johnson, Jimmy Ray 830, 344 Julian Rodney 204, 304 Johnson, Paul 218 Johnson, Leon Bradley 128, 304 Johnson, Sherman D. 198, 287 Johnson, Thomas Malcolm 218, 295 Johnson William Holland 208 295 Jones, Andrew Thomas 117, 217, 278 Jones, Charles Lee 884, 391 Jones, Chris 158 Jones, Courtney B. 344 Jones, D Jones, D Jones D avis Hughes 218, 304 avid M. 820 Onovan D. 278 Jones: Jack 198 Jones, James Pinckney, III 202, 295 Jones, Lamar 214, 287 Jones, Laura Coit 102, 176, 177, 278 Jones, Lillis T. 408 Jones, Margaret Hylton 126, 190, 295 Jones, Michael H. 202, 304 Jones, Michael Jack 200, 201, 287 Jones, Paul Walker 304 Jones, Paula Anne 109, 288 Jones, Priscilla Kathryn 186, 304 Jones, R ichard J., III 125, 218, 304 Jones, Robert Strickland 217, 304 King, Paul William 844 Kingsbury, Timothy Andrew 202, 278 Kinsland, Margaret Elaine 408 Kinsland, Mary 405 Kirk, Rebecca Ann 181, 296 Kirkland, Carole Lynn 181, 278 Kirkland, Elizabeth 278 Kirkpatrick, Margaret Karen 183, 304 Kirsh, Alan David 395 Kirshstein, Rita Joy 178, 304 Kitchens, William Henry 117, 304 Kitchens, William R. 206, 384, 394 Kitley, R. Marsden 420 Kittrell, Robert Harry 419 Klement, Jerry C. 318 Knierim, Alice 174, 296 Knight, David Thomas 153, 206, 304 Knowles, Donna Leigh 186, 217, 288 Kornig, Steve 106, 140, 54 Kolesky, Walter Stephen 220, 288 Koplen, Barry M. 278 Korb, Norma P. 190, 820 Kotanchik, Robert G. 278 Kozma, George 395 Kraemer, Fredric Bruce 197, 804 Krieger, Kenneth 125 Krisle, George Menees 385, 389 Kropa, James Combs 353 Kruglick, Karen Fay 178, 296 Krulewitz, Judith E. 178, 296 Krumpe, Peter E. 385, 394 Kunberger, Frank L. 370 Kutsch, Richard M. 202, 288 L LaCava, Frederick William 278 LaCava, Susan Carol 296 Lackey, Sheila McCall 408 Laird, Martha Sloan 102, 119, 182 188, 278 Lake, Frank G. 885, 389, 391 Lake, Lloyd Robert, Jr. 247, 363, 370 Lalor, Kirk Mitchell 147, 200, 296 Lamar, Lewis Wardlaw 364, 373 Lamar, Thomas Jones, Jr. 333, 348 Lamb, William 134,815 Lambert, Linda 410 Lamp'l, William Paul 125 Lancaster, Gerald 217, 278 Lancaster, Janet Gail 188, 319 Lancaster, John Thomas 391 Landers, Larry Edward 333, 343 Lane, Michael Howard 364, 872 Lange, Douglas Morrell Langford, Louis Perry 326, 327, 332, 333, 338, 340 Langholz, Ernest F., Jr. 204, 304 Langhorne, Kay Summers 190, 288 Langley, Carl Richard 214, 304 Lanier, James Franklin 204, 296 Lanier, James McCrary 198, 296 Lanier, Ray 867 Lanier, Suzanne 123, 188, 288 Laramore, John Wade 304 Lardin, William Arthur 278 LaRosa, Dennis 296 Larson, Alfred Joseph 419 Lassiter, James D. 202, 288 Lastinger, Len Brooks, Jr. 385 Laughlin, Melinda 190, 288 La Vine, Hugh 215 Lawler, William E. 125, 318 Lawrence, Nan Carol 288 Leake, W. W. Jr. 128, 129 Leas, Susan Elisabeth 353 Lecount, Tom 204, 304 LeCroy, Thomas Gail 198, 288 Ledford, Parvin Ernest, Jr. 335, 344 Lee, Causey Clyde 333, 844 Lee, Dan 214, 304 Lee, David Carlise, Jr. 304 Lee, Eun Ho 353 Lee, Merrilee Ann 279 Lee, Thomas P. 134, 296 Lee, Sung Hwan 418 Leech, Charles M. 198, 296 Lefter, Joseph Baird 216, 288 Legg, Elizabeth Britton 186, 288 Lehr, Ralph R., II 335, 344 Leichsenring, Laura Lee 184, 279 Leipold, Calvin A. 204, 296 Lemon, Mary Conoly 183, 288 LeNoble, Victor Richard 135 Lerner, Adeline 178, 304 Lester, Charles 105, 367 Lester, Marjorie Marie 135, 186, 296 Leston, L. 106 Levens, Lance 125 Levin, Barry E. 891 Levin, Martin D. 132, 137, 140, 141, 221, 288 Levin, Richard Wender 200, 804 Levine, Marshall Richard 197, 304 Levitt, Harvey Norman 304 Levitt, Myles Howard 329, 346 Levy, Donna E. 172, 178, 279 Levy, Nomian Steven 197, 304 Levy, Solomon 329, 344 Lewis, Mary Nell 408 Lewis, W. David 421 Lewis, William Wade 204, 296 Licker, Naomi Ruth 178, 804 Liles, Dagmar K. 104 Lindell, Carl William, Jr. 315, 318 Linder, Donald E. 217, 804 Linder, Jon Gravely 418 Lindstrom, John C. 208, 296 Lingo, Lundi Sue 858 Linn, Robert James 288 Litoff, Judy Lynn 279 Livingston, J. Kent 104, 217, 279 Livingston, Richard Franklin 279 Lo, Wan-bang 858 Lockett, J. Lawrence Jr. 421 Lodato, Frank Martin 335, 344 Loden, C. Douglas 380, 346 Loehr, H. Turner 218, 279, 40 Loftiss, Jeff 204, 296 Lofton, Hugh 125 London, Judith 197 s Long, Mary Alice 399, 406 Long, Margaret Jean 288 Longino, Thomas Joseph, Jr. 129, 204, 288 Longino, Mary Victoria 176, 805 Lopatin, Wendy 288 Lores, Edward F. 385, 396 Lores, Elby Laura 172, 174, 284, 288 Loucks, Donald Lamar 385, 396 Love, Mary Lou 119, 805 Love, Sarajane Newton 109, 174, 305, 56 Loveday, Lawrence J. 421 Lovejoy, Owen B. 335, 346 Loveless, Rebecca L. 104, 279 Lovell, Vera Susan 279 Lovell, Virginia A. 400, 409 Lowe, Cheryl Darrinda 296 Lowe, Debbie Ann 305 Lowry, Harold J. 331, 343 Lowry, Lionel Laander 805 Lowry, Robert W. 202, 288 Loy, James H. 419 Lubel, Gary Alan 197, 288 Luckey, Marjorie Marie 288 Luke, James Edward 418 Lumpkin, Bill 140 Lund, Dennis E. 218 Lund, Everett 288 Luoma, Linda Marie 184, 296 Luoma, Robert Matthew 305 Lutz, Jerry 106 Lyle, Margaret Ellen 186, 305 Lytle, Robert B. 288 Mc McAbee, Muriel Alice 135, 181, 305 McAfee, Mike A. 418 McAllister, Charles Kenneth 385, 396 McBrearity, Michael James 288 McCain, Hugh Boyd, Jr. 279 McCall, Sally Ann 176, 288 McCarthy, Susan Elizabeth 181, 305 McClellan, Peggy 115, 135, 186, 305 McCleskey, W. Scott, Jr. 210, 305 McClung, Jerrold Lee 343 McClure, Beverly J. 406 McCormick, Catherine Florence 296 McCoy, Lynn Baell 279 McCoy, Ralph C. 391 McCracken, Kenneth Wayne 129, 217, 305 McCracken, Linton E., Jr. 394 McCraney, John Malcom 140, 198, 305 McCuaddy, Lawrence E. 333, 848 McCulloch, David Thomas 385, 896 McCutcheon, William Marshall 421 McDaniel, Roy Thornton 208, 288 McDargh, Harry John 210, 305 McDonald, Allen Pierce 385, 396 McDonald, Charles W. 305 McDonnell, Florence 288 McDow, William Ligon 288 McDuffie, John Rufus 279 McEachern, Dixie Lee 176, 296 McElvey, Linda Ann 190, 296 McGarity, Dee 174, 296 McGee, Susan Ruth 183, 296 McGehee, Susan M. 187, 296 McGill, Charles W. 198, 288 McGill, Robert Devon 206, 279 McGill, Robyn Madeleine 187, 296 McGinley, Robert 385, 396 McGinty, Patrick 104 McGuire, Thomas H. 182, 133, 296 McIntosh, William McLeod 218, 272, 279 Mclntyre, Garlan Steven, Jr. 383, 343 McLane, Kenyon Waring 805 McLeod, Lionel Powers, Jr. 279 McKeand, Maurice Joo 174, 288 McKenna, Katharine Avalon 192, 296 McKenzie, Earl, III 385, 391 McKenzie, Michael Lee 346 McKibbin, Janet Barnes 192, 279 McKibben, Richard D. 333, 343 McKinnon, Mary Ann 406 McKinnon, Robert Glenn 200, 320 MCKoon, Gerry 183, 296 McLane, Kenyon 202 McLarty, Edwin Lynn 214, 288 McLaughlin, Charles Ross 396 McLaughlin, William H. 331, 348 McLean, Robert M. 333, 846 McLeod, Louis 205 McMahan, Peggy 305 McManus, James M., Jr. 279 McMichael, Eleanor Augusta 177, 272, 279 McMorris, Jewell Edna 288 McMullen, Jane Marie 188, 305 451 214, 288, 38 3 ,gy V ,, ,. .9 N McMurray, Jennifer 183, 279 McNair, Dolly 306 McNeely, Thomas Edward 150, 218, 306 McNeely, William 316 McRae, Daniel Miller 117, 205, 288 McWhirter, Thomas F. 215, 279 McWhirter, William Roy 393 M Macaulay, Hugh H. 305 MacDonell, Rory Angus 218, 288 Machida, S. 353 Mack, Linda Margaret 102, 191, 264, 279 Mackay, Kathleen E. 176, 279 Mackay, Laura Ann 176 Mackle, Barbara Jane 183, 305 Mackler, Donald Franklin 197, 305 McMahon, Pat 368 MacMenomay, Arthur Edward 327, 330, 331, 340 Maconi, Gary Robert 198, 305 Maddox, J.Jeff, Jr. 117, 132, 136, Maffeo, Patricia A. 288 Magill, Daniel Hamilton 385, 396 Mahr, Aaron Lee 153, 204, 296 Maier, Mark P. 218, 288 Maiorana, Joseph J. 331, 340 Malcom, Horace 288 Mallu, Pamela Karen 186, 296 Malmborg, Robert George 212, 213, 279 Malone, Shelley 134, 181, 288 Maloney, Andy 218, 305 Manas, Kenneth James 197, 305 Mangum, Merilyn G. 106, 134, 169 187, 296 Mann, Elizabeth Leigh 191, 279 Mann, Royal Kipling 204, 305 Mansker, Linda 172, 178, 279 Manuel, Melba Helen 410 Marbut, Beverly Ann 92, 93, 176 Middleton, James W. 419 Mikell, Frank 106, 107, 117 Miklas, Paul F. 346 Miles, Graydon Rucker 205, 306 Miller Carol Lorena 135, 181, 288 Miller, Emmett H. 340 Miller, Holly 114, 191, 306 Miller, James S. 215, 288 Miller, Larry Alan 280 Miller, Neal Martin 393 Miller, Richie 117 Miller, Ruth Wilcox 143, 288 Miller, Tom 117, 218 a Mills, Grady W. II 421 Mills, Frank Coxe, 111202, 306 Milton, Tammy W. 188, 306 Mingledorff, Dick 200, 296 Mintz, Harold Richard 331, 340 Mishoe, James G. 421 Mitchell, Douglas Adrian 217, 291, 296 Mitchell,'Jeffrey L. 154 217, 288 Mitchell, William Walter 364, 372 Mittenthal, Pat 306 Mize, Donald Lee 202, 296 Moate, Linda Carroll 102, 174, 280 Mobley, Lawrence Frank 296 Mobley, Verna G. 400 Mock, Dennis Jerome 373 Mock, William E. 392 Moen, Lynne Richards 172, 184, 280 Moffitt, Charles Leland 218, 320 Moler, Paul Edmunds 280 Molic, Robert 368 Molinaro, John Robert 385, 394 Monerief, James B. 344 Moncrief, Martha Nan 172, 192, 280 Monkman, Cyndy 183, 296 Monroe, Shelby H. 217, 306 Montgomery, Earl W. 335, 346 Montgomery, Walter Roger 396 Montgomery, William J. 125, 306 Moody, Maxwell 105, 208, 306 Mooney, Alfonso John 217, 306 Mooney, Gwendolyn 174, 319 Moor, James Talley 147, 306 Murray, Doyle 414, 416, 418 Murray, William J. 331, 343 Myer, Shelley 178 Myers, Rebecca Louise 123, 174, 280 Myers, Richard Showse 353 Myers, Scotta Jo 191, 280 N Naas, John Thomas 280 Nam, Kee Chul 354 Namoff, David A. 221, 306 Nardone, Robert G. 288 Nash, Carol 177, 289 Nash, Mary Elizabeth 106, 174, 296 Neal, Charles Truslow 414, 419 Neal, Henry Anthony 346 Parker, Mona Melissa 289 Parker, Sally Hardin 189, 297 Parker, Wiley Arthur 217, 289 Parkerson, Hal Bailey 297 Parks, W. Scott, Jr. 142, 200, 289 Parsons, Huber R., Jr. 217, 280 Patrick, James Cary 213, 307 Patrick, Lucy 132 Patterson, Donald Cameron, III 371 Patterson, Frances Carolyn 417, 418 Patterson, Judith Anne 289 Patterson, Randolph Evans 396 Patterson, Robert Scott 421 Patton, Gordon 104 Paul, Russell Allen 333, 346 Paullin, James N. 147, 217, 280, 315 Paxton, Ronald Lamar 307 Payattakool, Nongluck Jeannie 406 Neel, Sara Elizabeth 169, 296 Neeld, Jennings Albert 421 Neeson, Carolyn Carmichael 306 Neff, Carl A. 210, 306 Neifer, Jeraldine Kay 174, 289 Nelson, Barbara Ann 174, 306 Nelson, Carol Joyce 181, 189, 289 Nelson David Allan 199 296 Nelson: Gloria Elaine 177, 306 Payne, Anita Lynn 98, 183, 289 Payne, Janet Frances 192, 297 Payne, John Richard 208, 289 Payne, Robert Glenn 208, 247, 280 Payne, Thomas Frederick 331, 341 Payne William O., Jr. 215, 315, 320 Peach: Marcia J. 181,297 Peacock, Edgar Harold, Jr. 330, 331 37, 344 296, 56 Marder, Maryann 178, 296 Margolis, Lawrence D. 329, 340 Mariani, John Malcolm, Jr. 212, 305 Markowitz, Jerry Maurice 197, 305 Marks, Jeff Steven 197, 305 Marshall, Andrew Hulsey 206, 305 Marshall, Ann 183, 305 Marshall, Drew 207 Martens, Laura Karoline 191, 288 Martin, Alva L. 125, 210, 296 Martin, Cheryl Anne 192, 288 Martin, Clyde S. 198, 305 Martin, Daniel C. 147, 198, 288 Martin, Doug 129, 205, 305 Martin, Jane Howard 188 Martin Leslie Kay 406 Martin Martin, Linda Christine 174, 305 Mary Ellen 191, 279 Martin, Randy 389 Martin, Wyman Bradley 333, 346 Mash, John F. 331, 343 Mashburn, Leslie Ann 192, 305 Mason, Dan Edison 279 Mason, James H. 333, 337, 343 Massey, Joe Brown, Jr. 385, 392 Matthews, Howard Allen, Jr. 392 Mathews, William Robert 331, 346 Mau Douglas, Windsor 288 Maxwell, Bert 138, 208, 305 Maxwell, Frances Pauline 176, 299, 305 Mayes, Guy William, Jr. 279 Mayo, George W. 214, 280 Mazzawi, Hugh Norman 331, 340 Means, William E. 296 Mebane, Ann Fonvielle 353 Meek, Al 200 Meek, Stephen K. 306 Mees, Donald Erich 392 Meiere, Paul L., Jr. 364, 372 Meley, Lucy 174, 306 Melnick, Sandra Louisa 178, 306 Melson, Elouise A. 353 Mendelson, Susan F. 178, 306 Mercer, A1 1e E. 353 Merkin, Richard N. 329, 346 Merrill, Harrison 367 Merritt, Mary Susan 188, 296 Merritt, Roger Joel 132, 142, 221, 320 Mertins, Anne Cameron 177, 280 Meyer, Michele Jo 288 Michael, John Tyler 116, 140, 208, 306 Mickey, Bill 315, 316 Middlebrooks, Patricia Anne 28, 113, 132, 138, 166, 183, 268, 280 452 Moore, Abner G. 335, 341 Moore, Andy 117 Moore, C. Everett Moore, Carl Ellis 213, 306 Moore, Clayton W, 364, 372 Moore, David Alan 197, 296 Moore, James David, Jr. 346 Moore, Karen Elizabeth 389, 396 Moore 409 Monica Jean 191, 399, 408 Moorman, Guy W. 344 Moorman, Thomas William 317, 288 Morang, James Ellis 326, 331, 341 Morey, Carole Ridgeway 280 Morgan, Gene 418 Morgan, James E. 418 Morgan, Marilyn 296 Morgan, Mary Margaret 296 Morgan, Michael Wilson 125, 280 Morgan Ronald Craig 199, 280 Morris , 1-lenry Bradford 288 Morris, Barbara Sue 306 Morris Morris ,Jackson Lane 364, 373 , Terry 125 Morris, Randy 125 v Morrison, Barbara Ann 98, 187, 288 Morrison, P. Douglas 280 Morrison, Ted 210, 306 Morriss, Winston H. 136, 280 Morrow, Jane 114, 123, 191, 288 Morrow, Stephen Edward 326, 328 329, 338, 341 Mort, Kathy W. 183, 306 Mortimer, James Ronald 314, 318 Moses, Michael Alan 396 Mosley, Ivan Sigmund, Jr. 117, 320 Mosser, Patricia Gale 288 Mott, Peggy Evelyn 174, 306, 52 Mozley, Tommy 54 Moye, Henry Allen 205, 306 Muchnick, Jean Barbara 178, 306 Mueller, Marilyn 188, 306 Mugler, Betty '188, 306 Mullens, William Edward 296 Mullin, Kathleen Anna 296 Mullinax, William Gordon 419 Mullins, Ed 215 Mullins, Homer Stewart 215, 288 Mullis, James W. 385, 396 Mumford, Esther Worley 410 Mumpower, Gordon Monroe, Jr. 280 Mundy, George Edward 218, 296 Murph, Marian Frances 306 Murphey, Marilyn E. 306 Murphy, Fred E. 344 Murphy, Joseph Edward 343 Murr, Arnold Peter, Jr. 306 Nelson, Marsha L. C. 164, 289 Nerenberg, Marjorie Ann 191, 306 Nesbitt, Stuart Jaques 200, 306 Nesbitt, William C. 202, 289 Nesmith, 156 Newman, Linda Eleanor 181, 280 Newmark, Ephraim Mayer 373 Newmas, James E. 333, 343 Newman, Joseph W. 129, 219, 296 Newton, Edward Taylor, III 373 Nichols, Jacalyn Louise 306 Nichols, Jan C. 183, 289 Nichols, Margaret Faye 104, 123 191, 280 Nickelson, Jane Caroline 306 Neilson, Craig M. 385, 396 Nimon, Richard L. 318 Nipper, Brenna Joyce 114, 181, 306 Noble, Jenifer Marie 109, 181, 306 Nohlgren, Sally Jean 71, 280 Nonidez, Jose F. 354m Nomidez, Jose F. 354 Norman, John Phillip 421 Norman, Michael Ashley 385, 396 Norton, J. Alfred 335, 340 Nugent, Jeffrey T. 385, 393 Nuss, Merrill 147 Nyberg, Lynn 95, 56 O O,Donnell, Anthony J. Jr. 103, 104 105,113, 208, 271, 280, 51, 24 39 Ogle, William Harrison 217, 306 Ogles, Paul E. 121, 125, 306 Ohinger, Lois Irene Olkawa, Michio 354 Olansky, Leann 297 Olenschlager, Sally Jane 126, 192 193, 289 Oliver, Janet 181, 296 Oliver, John 208, 297 Olson, David Russell 385, 393 Oms, Louis 254 O'Neal, Michael Arthur 205, 306 Opie, Eleanor Christian 191, 297 Orcutt, Donna Lynn 104, 172, 189 280 Ordway, Nicholas O. 137, 139, 143 149, 289, 63 Ormon, Jimmy Vaughn 421 Orr, John Traylor 202, 280 Orr, Willie F. 306 Orton, Alan A. 297 Oslin, Yvonne Delores 289 O,Steen, Anne R. 280 Ostemfiann, Thomas 132, 139, 150 Ott, Carol 189, 297 Ott, Frank L. 418 Ottinger, Lois 177, 306 Owens, Claude Kennedy 333, 344 Overman, Ann Frances 191, 306 P Pace, Jack Rodney 109, 297 Padgett, Sara Jane 354 Palmer, John Daniel 333, 346 Palmer, Larry Leon 306 Parham, Jiles 418 Park, Ted 125, 306 Park, Yu Soon 410 Parker, Andrew 414 Parker, Billy Joe 419 Parker, George Rodney 306 , Peacock, Ronald 327, 335, 343 Pearce, Dorothy Ann 410 Pearce, Eugene 314 Pearson, Olen Raymond 54, 281 Pearson, Samuel Dibble, III 335, 346 Peeples, James Samuel 333, 346 Peets, Thomas Lawson 414, 421 Pelaez, Jill Ann 189, 297 Pelenberg, Art Gordon 140 Penland, Carol 399, 400, 401, 409 Pergamert, Michael Lee 393 Perkerson, Ralph B. 210, 289 Perrodin, Cathy 135, 174, 307 Perry, Bruce Clement 106, 109, 210 21 1, 297 Perry, Byron Leigh 281 Perry, Claud W. 385, 392 Perry, Mac C. 374 Perry, Nancy Ann 181, 281 Persons, Oscar 367 Peterson, Anna Wayland 167, 191 289 Peterson, William L. 331, 341 Petrides, George Petros 307 Petrie, Glenoa Kay 404 Pettigrew, Jerry M. 418 Pfeil, Elizabeth 307 Philips, Wallace, Jr. 392 Phillips, Caroline Major 107, 114 115, 123, 187, 297 Phillips, Allen Albert, Jr. 421 Phillips, B. 106 Phillips, Joe F. 394 Phillips, Patricia Holmes 177, 297 Phillips, Richard Edward 200, 281 Phillips, Robert Mel 219, 307 Phrydas, P. Arthur 330, 331, 344 Pickett, Richard W. 281 Pierce, David Miller 374 Pierce, Ed 217, 307 Pierce, F. Alice 177, 289 Pierce, Patricia Sue 354 Pierce, Samuel Parker, Jr. 307 i i Pierce, William 338 Pig, A. 43 Pike, Isadore Murray 389, 392 Pirkle, Thomas James 331, 344 Pitcairn, Elaine 297 Pittman, John William 208, 289 Pizzo, Paul Rodger 364, 372 Pohl, Raymond 117 Polatty, George Junius, Jr. 374 Poliakoff, G. Elaine 307 Pollack, Drue M. 178, 297 Pool, Kathrine L. 174, 289, 320 Poole, Sherman Jerry 354 Pope, Tom 125 Portman, JoAnne 307 Posner, Joanne F. 178, 297 Powell , Dana Carol 183, 307 Powell, Joseph Curtiss 421 Powell, Julian F. 364, 368, 371 Powell, Mary 417 Powell, Paul Lamar 215, 289 Poythr ess, David B. 366, 371 Prater, Dorothy Louise 138, 177, 297 Prather, Jimmy Michael 346 Pratt, Katherine M. 289 Preador, M. 106 Preis, Elaine Joan 104, 110, 270, 281 Preiss, Alan R. 197,281 Press, Jay 197, 289 Pressley, Clyde Feulner, Jr. 421 Preuss, Ronald Emaile 418 Price, Chad T. 103, 199, 271, 281, 51 Price, Linda 406 57 Selby, George W. 129, 210, 308 Price, Thomas Jackson, IV 335, 346 Printz, Joseph L. 392 Pritchett, Thomas K. 320 Prophett, Retha 307 Prowell, Richard Paul 289 Prussner, Carlene S. 184, 289 Prussner, Judith Elaine 189, 307 Pryor, Pamela Cheyenne 297 Pryse, Kenneth M. 389, 51 Pucciano, Kathleen Mary 192, 297 Puckett, Jimmy Donald 281 Pullen, Leonard 314 Purcell, Mel K. 205, 297 Roberts, H. 417 Roberts, Kay 192, 204, 297 Robert, Mary Irvine 174, 298 Roberts, Patricia M. 192, 308 Robertson, Charles H. 333, 343 Robertson, William C., Jr. 385, 389, 392 Robinson, James F. 219, 289 Rochelle, Marianne Elizabeth 184, 404 Rodgers, Bill 215 Rodriguez, R. H., 11 103, 105, 137, 271 Purdo m , S. 106 Purlock, H. 106 Putnam, Deborah Lynn 307 Putnam, J. 106 Putnam, Richard W. 210, 281 Rogers, Bobby A. 421 Rogers, Joseph B. 281 Rogers, Michael Bruce 333, 344 Rogers, Nancy Carol 181, 297 Rodgers, Nellie Marie 410 Scott, James David 421 Scott, Margaret E. 135, 172, 181 320, 26 Scott, Sylvia Lee 297 Scott, Teresa Ann 183, 308 Scott, Timothy David 333, 346 Scurry, Brooks 385, 396 Seaborn, Richard Davis 333, 346 Seals, T. 417 Seaman, Gail 183, 281 Seay, Ellen Elizabeth 172, 183, 297 Sell, Elsa Joyce 392 Selle, Stephen Craig 308 Sellers, Cornelia A. 282 Sellers, Trudith Berry 191, 289 Selman, Rick David 202, 289 r. ,. Smith, Barrett 414, 416 Smith, Bette Agnes 177, 309 Smith, Caldwell Withers 199, 297 Smith, Carol Elaine 289 Smith, Cheryl P. 135, 320 Smith, Clifford W. 217, 298 Smith, Craig Foster 331, 346 Smith 346 David Krreir 333, ass, 34' Smith, Deford 309 Smith, Della Kathryn 289 Smith, Doug K. 298 Smith, Florence Penelope 172, 174 Smith: Meredith Anne 187, 309 Snook Q Quillan, James Kirk 126, 129, 206, 207, 271, 271, 289, 54 Quillian, Katherine R. 189, 297 R Rael, Caroline C. 410 Rahn, James Troy 335, 341 Rainey, David Emory 117, 289 Rainey, Linda Dane 181, 281 Raiford, Thomas C., Jr. 364, 372 Rainwater, Elizabeth Anne 187, 284, 289 Ralston, Lucy Stabler 138, 269, 307 Ramirez, Theodore L. 372 Ramsey, Christian N., Jr. 385, 389, 396 Randell, Donald A., Jr. 418 Rankin, Lawrence Allen 125, 219, 308 Rash, Harold Stephen 157, 208, 281 Ratchford, Walter J. 385, 392 Rattet, Lana S. 354 Rattet, Robert L. 374 Rauber, Alan Edward 205, 308 Rauber, Lauren A. 205, 289 Rausch, Arnold C. 247, 281 Rawlins, Dan Ronald 199, 308 Ray, Derrell Wayne 385, 396 Rayburn, Ann Nix 187, 281 Raymond, Marsha Gene 308 Razook, Samuel Joseph, 11 117, 215 308 Rea, Bonnie Jo 177, 320 Reavis, Betty Jean 174, 308 Rechtman, Janet 178, 308 Reeve, Robin 129 Reeves, Joseph W. 202, 289 Reeves, Rhesa Hubert, 111 371 Reifler, Burton V. 394 Reid, Laura Ann 184, 308 Reighard, Steve 150, 151 Renfroe, Jean Rogers 189, 404 Renner, Arville L. 419 Rentz, Daniel Frank 335, 344 Resnick, Gail Lunn 289 Reudelhuber, David L. 331, 344 Reutlen, James T. 421 Reuter, Diana Rogers 297 Revell, Clifford Shuman 333, 344 Reyher, F. Keith 205, 289 Rhee, Seung Woon 418 Rhodes, E. Leeon 392 Rhodes, Frank J. 208, 297 Rhyne, Joseph S. 320 Ribis, Samuel James 392 Rice, Carol F. 184, 281 Rice, Lucian Candler 385, 396 Rice, Roman Knott, III 137, 289 Rogers Rogers Rohan, Rohan, Rohrer, 27 , Rosalyn Sykes 174, 297 , Wallace Woodward, Jr. 289 Ronald H. 327, 328, 329, 341 Thomas E. 333, 344 Martha Gere 138, 174, 308, Semmes, Robert Malcolm 200, 308 Senn, Conrad Allen 421 Sensat, Sister Maria A. 410 Serafin, Jean E. 1-74, 289 Serby, Michael J. 394 Serkin, Allan 197 Rich, Margaret Sallie 308 Richardson, Arthur A. 289 Richardson, Emma Mae 418 Richardson, Jack 203 Richardson, Jim Davis 125, 147, 308 Richardson , Judith Anne 189, 297 Ridgeway, Janice Louise 189, 308 Ridlehoover, Al Marcus 335, 341 Rieker, S. 106 Riesenberg, Daniel Mark 346 Riette, Lynn 201 Rimland, David 396 Rinehart, David R. 213, 308 Rinker, Franklin M. 125, 320 Ripps, Michael J. 197, 281 Rippey, John D., 11 117, 204, 205 297 Rippey, Nancy 1. 410 Risher, Carol L. 187, 281 Rittenbaum, Ellen 178, 289 Roach, David Lee 117, 219, 297 Roane, Virginia Muzette 172, 183, 281 Rohrer, Robert Harry, Jr. 104, 105, 110, 119, 132, 135, 136, 139, 141, 205, 281 Rolader, Donald Ashley 203, 297 Rolnick, Iven Lee 318 Romick, Carol Ann 410 Romita, Phyllis Ann 102, 104, 184, 185, 281 Rooks, Carole Ann 418 Rosaler, Lris 178 Rose, Carter S., Jr. 333, 346 Rose, Lanny Jay 197, 308 Rosenblum, Jerry Lee 197, 308 Rosenfeld, Raymond Alan 197, 297 Rosenstock, Wendy 178, 308 Ross, Michael David 104, 396 Ross, Nancy Jo 174, 289 Ross, Steven Joel 221, 308 Rossett, Margaret Ann 289 Rossett, Margaret Ann 289 Roth, Karen Ann 178, 289 Rothenberg, Leonard 329, 344 Rothwell, John Crossley 333, 341 Rotter, Martin Jerome 221, 289 Rouadi, George W. 344 Roupas, Charles 316 Routenberg, Leonard Jordan 331, 341 Routman, Donna Harriet 289 Rowe, Walter Frederick 104, 281 Roy, William Glenn 125, 289 Royston, T. Perry 208, 281 Royster, Linda Addilene 189, 281 Royston, Kenneth C. 217, 281 Rozier, Karen Ann 135, 181, 308 Rudder, Catherine Estelle 107, 114, 166, 174, 297 Rudert, Robert Ernest 320 Rule, Charlotte Gunby 281, 400, 406 Rumble, John 125 Runnion, David Alan 213, 297 Russell, Martha Frances 308 Rutherford, Charles Edgar, Jr. 385, 396 Ryan, Deborah Wynn 308 Ryan, Michael Sauter 318 S Safra, Mark J. 221, 308 Sakamoto, Dan Katsumi 289 Sanderlin, Constance 404 Sank, Zachary B. 354 Santi, Kathleen Mary 392 Saunders, John 364, 367 Savage, Ruth R. 406 Savitz, Peter S. 197, 308 Scanling, Edward LeRoy, Jr. 281 Scarborough, Claude Eugene, Jr. 281 Schaffarzick, William King 331, 346 Scharfenberg, Stephen 314 Scheinberg, Philip A. 197, 308 Schildecker, Steve 149 Schimpeler, Suzanne Marie 410 Schliessmann, D. Joseph, Jr. 281 Schmelzer, John David 197, 308 Schmitt, Peggy Jo 289 Schneider, Carol Susan 281 Schopp, Daniel Charles 335, 346 Schorr, Warren Edward 308 Serkin, Steven R. 308 Sessoms, Cherie Ann 282 Sewell, Amy Nixon 177, 308 Sewell, Ann G. 177, 308 Sewell, C. Whitaker 385, 394 Sexton, Richard Wyatt 200, 297 Seymour, Elbert H., Jr. 392 Shackelford, Allan Lash 200, 308 Shackleford, Milton 416 Shafer, Ronald Calvin 217, 308 Shaffer, Scott C. 354 Shanklin, Mary Elizabeth 176, 177 289 Shapiro, Ben 367 Shapiro, Stanley Ira 329, 338, 346 282 Smith, Janie 177, 309 Smith, Jimmy 106, 134, 215, 289 Smith, John 200 Smith, Josephine Pendleton 191, 309 Smith, Julianne 183, 309 Smith Lamar 215 309 Smith: Margaret Dale 189,404 Smith, Mary Elizabeth 289 Smith Mary Ella 192, 289 Smith, Nantelle E. 106, 109, 298 Smith, Noel L. 392 Smith Norman Joe 219, 282 Smith, Paul Edwin 333, 344 Smith, Ralph Benton 320 Smith, Reginald L., Jr. 414, 418 Smith, Richard Oglesbi 374 Smith, Robert P. 309 Smith, Robert S. 309 Smith Robert Woodrow 215, 289 Smith, S. Douglas 374 Smith, Sally 309 Smith, Sandra E. 187, 309 Smith, Wilburn Garry 419 Smith, William G. 282 s, Randy 309 Sharp, Mary Anne 115, 174, 308 Sharp, Polly E. 181, 289 Shavin, Joel S. 394 Shaw, Lowell W. 421 Shaw, Michael S. 308 Shaw, Shell, Peter 197 Ronald 416 Shellenberg, Nancy Jean 109, 178 308 Shelley, Teresa Leanne 104, 110, 115, 132,133, 181, 282, 59 Shelton, Jan 192, 193, 282 Shelton, Samuel Terrance 125, 308 Shelton, Vader, Jr. 331, 341 Shenton, A. O'Neil 421 Sheriff, Eleanor Samille 189, 282 Shemman, Jerald J. 394 Shields, Christine Thiesen 187, 207, 297 Shoup, Donald B. 421 Showalter, David Scott 199, 289 Shurling, F. Tredway 366 Sibley, Susan Anne 174, 289 Sidler, Leonard Oscar, Jr. 217, 308 Siegrist, Rick 132, 140, 141 Siemon, Charles L. 147, 208, 209 282 Sigalos, Helen 189, 308 Sigelman, Linda Judith 178, 308 Sikes, James C. 282 Silver, Gloria Jean 289 Silvennan, Joel D. 318 Simmons, Charles Smith 215, 309 Simmons, Colin Elias 418 Simmons, Kibby 140 Simmons, William C. 392 Simonos, Gil C. 282 Simpson, Elaine Land 282 Simpson, James Christopher 217, 297 Simpson, Nell Browder 191, 309 Simpson, William C. 421 Sims, Donna Jean 410 v r Sims, Faryl Evan 374 Sims, Susan Patricia 289 Simiali, William Demir 200, 289 Sirmons, Joseph Gary 351, 354 Sisk, Allen Langford 213, 309 Skelton, Hamilton G. 365 Skinner, William F. C,, Jr. 362, 363 372 Sklaroff, Neil 132, 140,221,298 Skyrms, Connie 183, 289 Slate, Elizabeth Davis 298 Sledge, Sandra Sophia 183, 282 Slemons, Mary Alice 55, 177, 282 Sloane, Anita M. 178, 320 Smaha, Charles N. 333, 343 Smalley, Kathryn E. 189, 282 Smisson, Christopher B. 219, 309 r Schreiber, Stephen 197, 281 Schroder, Jack Spalding 150, 215, 308 Schwartz, Arlene 178, 297 Schwartz, June 172 Schwarts, Michael L. 392 Schwartz, Robert E. 221, 291, 297 Schwenke, Barbara Louise 297 Scoates, Luellen Townsend 289 Soonyers, Allison Giles 125, 213, 281 Smith, Anne 298 Smith, Anne Gardner 319 Smith, Anne Key 298 Smith, Barbara Kay 282 Smith, Barbara Lynn 298 Snow, Dorothy Jean 298 Snyder, Elizabeth Ann 404 Snyder, Richard Concklin, Jr. 205, 309 Sobczynski, Monique 399 Spalty, Edward R. 219, 289 Spanjer, Richard F. 396 Spears, Shirley Jean 135, 309 Speck, Donna Dale 289 Spence, Gary B. 200, 298 Spence, M. Valrie 282 Spencer, Edwin 199 Spencer, H. Randolph 385, 394 Spencer, James G. 210, 297 Sperling, Stephen Michael Spicer, Kathleen Frances 109, 192, 289 Spikes, Jimmie R. 419 Spirtos, Michael Jack 282 Spitler, Susan Elaine 191, 282 Spitzer, Ed 154 Spivey, Theodore Macon 217, 299, 309 Spore, S. 106 Springfield, Dempsey 199, 282 Spoto, Salvador 333, 343 Spraggins, Ken W. 346 Sprinkle, Robert W. 282 Spruill, Catherine Lea 184, 298 Spurlin, Edith 184,309 Staats, Thomas Elwyn 205, 309 Stacy, Samuel V. 213, 309 Stagg, Robert E. 215, 298 Stallings, Robert Stephen 200, 309 Stallings, William Paul, Jr. 396 Stanik, Catharine Anne 309 Stanley, Bernita Ollie 115, 289 Stanley, John 143 Stapleford, Catherine 298 Stapleton, Ellison Dunn 364, 372 Starr, John Walter 217, 289 Starr, M. Bettina 111, 174, 282 Staton, Debbie 102, 104, 177, 282 52 Staurovsky, Linda G. 410 Steele, John Richard 385, 396 Stephens, Ronny H. 421 Stephens, William Daniel 215, 290 Stephenson, John Warren 206, 309 Stepp, Don Kermit 335, 346 Stepp, Jerry Lynn 364, 372 Sternlieb, Edward Ira 197, 290 Stevens, George Hill 282 Stevens, Peter S. 392 Stevenson, Louise Ann 181, 298 Stevenson, William Robert 354 Stewart, Grady Clifton 147, 309 Stewart, Jenny Keys 290 Stewart, Walter E., Jr. 341 Stewart, Walter Lorandal 331, 333 346 Stitch, John William 219, 309 Still, Martha V. 102, 114, 187, 282 453 Waller, 3 1 0 5 '+st- cr. L .'r- 4.2 ,--. - - 5 J rr Y ' 'Y N - ' I "lvl ' - , .. i K. 1, U we -ab!" Stockdale, Robert W. 309 Stokes, Arch Yow 215, 282 Stokes, Edward Boyd 421 Stokes, George Thomas 290 Stokes, Margaret H. 140, 172, 174, 290 Stokes, Marion B. 364, 371 Stone, Burgess Wright 215, 247, 282 Stone, Mary Patricia 290 Storey, Samuel Adams 418 Story, Helen Clair 354 Storv Starv Hammond, III 117, 215, 309 Stovall, Richard Frank 106, 119, 138, 200, 298 Stover, Ray C. 419 ' Stow, Cyrus J. 331, 344 Strain, Betty Jo 183, 290 Strain, Jon Douglas 333, 341 Straube, J. Peter 200, 282 Strawhun, Sandra L. 410 Street, Chris 213 Strickland, Walter Frank 213, 290 Strickland, William Doyle 333, 341 Strosnider, Roger Keith 111, 326, 327, 330, 331, 341 Stroud, Nancy C. 282 Stroud, William Hugh, Jr, 208, 309 Struble, Carol Lynn 174, 309 Strumfel, Jack 197 Strumpf, Ira Jeffry 394 Strumpf, Mitchell Morris 309 Strupp, William Christian, Jr. 331, 344 Stubb, Jimmy Eddins 419 Stubb, Robert S. 203, 298 Stubb, Virginia Gregg 309 Stucke, Carl H. 205, 298 Studdard, Gregory Neel 199, 290 Summerlin, John Lee 320 Summerlin, Virginia Neville 290 Summerour, Richard A. 203, 290 Thompson, Nancy Jane 404 Thompson, Thomas L. 217, 310 Thompson, Troy L. 199, 290 Thornton, Franklin Allen, Jr. 290 Thornton, John Harris, Jr. 310 Tice, Jacquelin Dorothy 121, 123, 183, 282 Tillman, Hoyt Cleveland 354 Ting, Evelyn K. 310 Tingle, Susan 172, 189, 298 Tinsley, William C. 199, 298 Tipps, Wayne Elliott 331, 341 Todd, William L. 320 X- Tolber, Steven G. 396 Toole, John C. 385, 394 Tootle, Jane Elaine 192, 310 Tootle, Jerry CJ385, 393 Tourial, Sidney Ralph 328, 329, 337 344 Towe, Robert Earl 335, 341 Trauring, Anthony 132, 138, 142, 44 Trawick, Stephen Charles 335, 337 338, 346 Trihble, Kathie 181, 290 Trihble, Lee 199, 310 Trump, Virginia 315 Trulock, E. P. 254 Tripp, Marcus Vail 310 Tubb, William Larry 421 Tucker, Hubert Ellison 333, 346 Tucker, Thomas 107 Turbeville, Ralston Wright 418 Turnbull, Jack 208 r r Walton, Jack 219 Walton, Roger Alan 290 Walz, Kathleen Lenore 184, 310 Wang, Joseph Shou-Jen 354 Ward, Elaine Dupree 192, 282 Ward, H. Al 200, 290 Ward, Jackson P. 219, 282 Ward, Linna 189, 282 Ware, John Dwight 203, 298 Warner, Roger Seth 392 Warner, William 290 Warnock, Joseph Edward Warnock, Robert P. 142 Warren, Linda 178 Warren,Lynn 187, 290 Warren, Maryann Marsha 135, 310 Warren, Myrta Ann 290 Warren, Wesley B. 364, 374 Warters, Raymond Leon 282 Wasserman, Elaine 178, 290 Watkins, Kirk 116 Watson, Lissa 187, 290 Watters, Mary Elizabeth 192, 290 Weatherly, Charles 367 Weatherly, Suzanne 104 Weathers, Arthur Kitchings 331, 341 Weathers, David Lee 199, 298 Weaver, James 147 Weaver, Mary Ashley 172, 177, 290 Weaver, Nancy 184, 310 Webb, Beth 174,310 Webb, David Paul WVebb, James Lowe, Jr. 205, 298 Williams, Barbara Joyce 409 Williams, Bill 419 Williams, Gerald Stephen 333, 346 Williams, Harriet Marie 181, 290 Williams ,Harry B. 331, 343 Williams, Lulie 106, 298 Williams, Nomian Glynn 419 Williams , Pamma 183, 298 Williams, Price Stevens, Jr. 371 Williams, Reddoch Evans, III 283 Williams, Richard Gordon 106, 205 298 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams , Roland B. 271 , Shirley Lee 310 , Stephen B. 117 , Susan 192, 310 on, Ashley D. 104, 125, 290 on, G. Gordon 205, 290 on, Jenny 189, 310 Willingham, Barry Eugene 203, 310 Willis, Susan Lockie 106, 189, 298 Wills, George Wesley 331, 344 Wilson, Dave 211 Wilson, James Barnett 310 Wilson, James Miller, 111 215, 290 Wilson, James W., I1 290 Wilson, Jill 174, 283 Wilson, Jim 199 Wilson, Lawrence E. 333, 343 Wilson, Marie 181, 310 Wilson, Maxine 169, 174, 290 Wimberley, Audrey Rebecca 417, 419 Wimberly, Neil E. 298 Turnbull, Robert 290 Turner, A. Jane 298 Turner, Alice Joyce 290 Turner, Donald James 199, 298 Turner, Judith Ann 108, 114, 1 15 399, 400, 406 r Webb, Patricia Sue 298 Weeks, Clarke B. 290 Weeks, Carl S. 217, 298 Weeks, David W. 319 Weihe ,Geoffrey 11,331,343 Weil, Maurice 117 Sumpter, R. 417 Sunderman, Paul 213, 309 Sunshine, James Morgan 331, 346 Sutcliffe, Roland A. 208, 290 Sutherland, Violet M. 192, 290 Sutton, David Parks 374 Sutton, Remar M. 51 Svitzer, Jack Richard 210, 298 Swaim, Judy A. 99, 177, 299, 309 Swain, William F. 217, 298 Swanson, Richard Wayne 282 Swenson, Jana M. 189, 310 Swett, Melinda L. 290 Swinson, Linda Edwards 99, 174, 310 Sykes, Charles R. 219, 290 Tacoron T te, Jose Miguel 354 Talley, Jeffrey Byrd 208, 282 Talton, John H., Jr. 333, 346 Tanner, Tanner, Betsy Kirby 114, 254, 290 Emily Leu 189,282 Tanner, Guy Edward 310 Tayloe, Ellen 177, 310 Taylor, Della Harriett 400, 408, 409 Taylor, Donald Perry 125, 310 Taylor, John Lee 129, 206, 207, 290 54 Taylor, Mary Jayne 184, 310 Taylor, Roslyn Donny 392 Taylor, Sara Susan 183, 298 Tebeau, Richard Thomas, Jr. 208 320 Teichert, Athlynne J. 282 Telis ma n, Alan 197, 310 Teller, Robert Wayne 282 Tennant, Julia Elaine 310 Terman, Jacquelyn 178, 298 Tereshinski, Ada Elizabeth 298 Tewes, Harven 125 Thames, Tina Lynn 298 Thomas, Dwight Rembert 104, 282 Thomas, George W. 111, 326, 327, Turner, Thomas Michael 217, 298 Turner, Wayne Edward 310 Turnipseed, Jay 147 Tuttle, Courtney Ann 189, 404, 405 Tyre, Barbara Lee 177, 298 Tyson, Jerrie 174, 298 U Ulrich, Jeff Hugh 217, 310 Upp, Greg 204 Upshaw, Susan F. 189, 290 Uselton, James E. 414, 417, 421 V Van Blaricom, Cheryl Lynn 181, 310 Van Horne, Gene 125 Van Slyke, Leonard D., Jr. 418 Vandenberghe, James G. 331, 344 Van Dyck, Philip G. 219, 290 Vanstrum, Marilyn K. 404 Varner, Ann Renfro 189, 298 Veal, Thomas S. 335, 343 Vernon, Rebecca Ann 191, 290 Vestal, James Holland 219, 310 Vierthaler, John J. 364, 371 Vigodsky, Harold S. 132, 136, 221 290 Vihlen, Eric 154 Vines, Helen Dudley 298 Vinson, Arthur M. 290 Vowell, Faye Nell 310 W Waddell, James Curtis, Jr. 154, 298 Wade, Thomas Andrew, Jr. 104, 109, 117, 202, 203, 290 Wagman, Allan J. 132, 139, 140 143, 221, 298, 37 Wagner, William Martin 219, 290 Wagnon, Leon L, III 419 Waite, Alvis James 310 Waite, William 206 Walden, Georgia Elizabeth 290 Waldon, Brenda Maxine 184, 282 Waldron, Steven C. 310 r 332, 333, 337, 341 Thomas, Kay Elise 192, 298 Thomas, Kenneth H. 213, 290 Thomas, Lynn E. 203, 290 Thom as Thomas , Ross H., 111331, 343 , Steven Kerry 200, 298 Thomas, William Kevin 282 Thomason, Ronald G. 205, 282 Thompson, Ashton W. 327, 334, 335 343 Thompson, Barbara Dianne 310 Thompson, Bruce H. 385, 392 Thomps Thomps on, Dixie Anne 177, 282 on, Jerry Rosalind 181, 310 Thomason, Lynda Marie 189, 310 454 Walker, Alice Nichols 310 Walker, Chet 207, 291 Walker, George Stanley 396 Walker, Marvin Albert, Jr. 210, 298 Walker, Relinda Carolyn 310 Walker, Robert C. 219, 290 Walker, William Burgess 333, 343 Walker, William Walter 217, 282 Wallace, Charles E. 421 Wallace, Gay A. 187, 290 William Charles 310 Walsh,'Frances Ann 183, 310 Walson, Mark W. 418 Walters, William Ellsworth, 111 103, 105, 129, 130, 219, 282, 51 Weinberger, Martin 221, 298 Weingarten, Bonnie L. 126, 282, 46 47 Weinkle, Dickie 147 Weinstein, Alan Barry 329, 337, 341 Weinstock, Marcia Rochelle 290 Weisblatt, Larry 132, 138, 142 Weir, Robert 414, 417 Weisenthal, Ann 178, 298 Weissler, Valerie Joan 104, 178, 283 Weitman, Ravenel Terrell 333, 341 Welch, Dan Michael 418 Welden, Susan Elizabeth 94, 104 121,123,183, 290, 56 Wellborn, Caryl Ann 409 Wellman, James H. 419 Wellon, Robert Goodyear 310 Werner, John 140, 205, 310 Wertheim, Richard Westley 143, 221 310, 43 West, Charles S., Jr. 385, 394 West, John D. 333, 343 Westbrook, Hugh Ashley 283 Westerman, David Edward 333, 346 Westmoreland, A. Eugene, Jr. 396 Wexler, Michael 329, 341 Whatley, Charles B., Jr. 208, 290 Whatman, David 208 Wheeler, Betty Catherine 290 Wheeler, Gordon Ed 117, 290 Wheeler, Harry 215 Wheeler, Patricia Lynn 184, 290 Whidden, William Worley 213, 298 Whigham, Elizabeth Lester 189, 310 Whipple, Robert Lafayette, 111 385 392 White, Barbara Ellen 298 White, James Oscar 290 White, Joanne 172, 191, 283 White, Stephen R. 290, 393 Whitehead, Frank Stanley 290 Whiteman, McFerrin Anderson 310 Whitley, Colan Don 318 Whitley, Robert Edward 364, 372 Whitlock, Jerry M. 290 Whitlock, Paul Austin, Jr. 393 Whitman, Ernestine 104, 189, 290 Whitmire, Susan Gail 134, 174, 298 Whitter, Evan Randolph 290 Wickliffe, Charles Walton 392 Widerman, Fred H. 329, 341 Wicker, William M. 213, 310 Wiener, Richard J. 272, 283 Wiesel, Sam 105, 152, 153 Wiggins, Xenia Rae 290 Wilbanks, Amelia 290 Wilbanks, Carlos Stanford, Jr. 331 341 Wilbanks, Simeon Sealy 215, 310 Wilkerson, Sarah George 184, 310 Willard, Richard Kennon 129, 210, 298 Willey, Diane Leigh 114, 191, 283 r r 4 Winn, James Steven 105, 215, 270, 283 Winslett, Sylvia Jacqueline 181, 298 Wisler, Susan Jean 132, 134, 181, 290 Witcher, William Greer 363, 368, 371 Wolf, John Stuart, Jr. 217, 310 Wolf, Theodore P. 129 Wolf, Virginia Ann 106, 132, 135, 189, 298 Wolfe, Nancy Ethel 404 Wolkin, Alan S. 221, 320 Womack, Fred Darwin 326, 331, 341 Woo, Stanley 205, 310 Wood, Wayne W. 103, 105, 110, 140, 199, 283, 34, 37, 51 Woodall, Patricia Elizabeth 181, 310 Woodfin, Anne Katherine 400, 408, 409 Woods, Sue D. 417 Woods, Susan Elizabeth 174, 310 Worman, Michael Allen 329, 346 Wright, Gary Pierce 417, 420,421 Wright, John R. 331, 341 Wright, Virginia Kathleen 126, 184, 283 Wukas, Judith Ann 399, 409 Wynn, Mary Frank Wynne, Judith Anne 166, 186, 187, 406 Wynne, Linda Lucille 354 Wyrick, John Calhoun, III 333, 346 Y Yancey, Bee 187, 298 Yang, Annabelle 283 Yeakle, Bob 154 Yelton, John Leland 331, 346 Yeomans, Ella Elizabeth 310 Yeomans, S. Rebecca 189, 283 Yergin, Bruce M. 197, 290 Yetter, Robert Arthur 221, 298 Yingling, Gary L. 372 Yoakum, Glenna Rose 177, 310 Yoda, Koji 314 Yoshida, Shin-ichi 419 Youmans, Charles Albert 290 Young, E rnest J. 333, 343 Young, Jean 106, 109, 191, 298 Young, L ucy Carolyn 290 Yelton, John Leland Young, James Hoyt 392 Yung, Stephen Yung-wah 389 Z Zahn, Frederick 419 Zanger, Karin Sue 290 Zeller, William Vincent 290 Zielonka, Carl Louis 329, 341 Zimmerman, Sigrid Fredrika 181, Zoller, James S. 203, 310 Zorn, Jane 399 Zorn, Richard Lee 153, 298 Zwerner, Robert A. 284 EditoI"s Epitaph I wonder what past Campus Editor selected the heading for this last page. VVhoever it was must have faced some ofthe problems that I found during this year. For I do feel as though I'in writing my epitaph. For a while there I didnyt think Iid ever see this book completed. Then my epitaph would have been simple-K'She died try- ingf, But against stacked cards and battling the odds created hy uncooperative people, some unreliable staff members, and ignored deadlines, somehow we have finally finished the 1967 Edition of the Campus. I had many plans for improving the Campus. Some I was able to see incorporated into this yearis book, others I leave to future editors. As I studied past Campuses I felt that adequate coverage had not been given to the whole university. Thus we added pages to each schoolis section. XVe wanted to picture what you would want to remember, but with a staff composed mainly of college students we ran into that ever- appearing problem of communication. Staff members had difficulty getting class roles and seemed to find out about events after theyld taken place. Cooperation and quality of coverage go hand in hand. We also felt that the academic side of Emory had been neglected. Although academics take up most of our time, classes, departmental innova- tions and faculty activities had previously re- ceived little mention. For this reason we created the Outstanding Faculty section and an academ- ics section. Having a fall delivery book creates many problems. Some staff members left after spring finals-their sections far from complete. With the help of new "summer staff, weive gotten the job done. However, having to complete the book in one month meant that there will probably be more mistakes. There wasnlt time to check and double check. In spite of the many problems involved, I still feel that a fall delivery book is better, for to me a yearbook should cover the entire school year, picturing the things that make that year unique and memorable. I've learned a lot from this year. XVorking with people can be rough. I,ve been disappointed by many that I thought I could rely on. But there are others who helped to make it worthwhile. I can,t begin to mention them all, but do feel that a few deserve special recognition. Bill Young, the University Photographer, not only took most of the pictures in the book, but also helped write copy, and provided cups of coffee and conversa- tion that kept me going. Carolyn Hughes of Keys Printing Company sinilingly made a yearbook out ofthe unbelievable mess we finally turned in. And there are others-Earl NIL-Dermott of Keysg Bob Duncan, Emory Photographerg Virgil Hart- ley, Mr. Morgan ofklorgan Studiosg Bob Connell ofthe Atlanta fourriaI-Consfitutioii Sunday Mag- azine, who took the color pictures of downtown Atlanta, and Rick W'isler and my brother Mike who took other pictures. And special thanks to those wonderful souls on my Hsumnier staff, who bailed me out ofthe predicament I was in. I'm pleased with the final product and hope you will be too. Iive tried . . . lim tired. So long, Emory Sincerely. FWWSWH Terry Shelley Editor, 1967 Campus. ,,.,- .arch ,L 1, .W :V Q . , Li .X E vi .. L 1 1 e 0 A . . . 1 , Q A R .o . -f ,f 5 1 v, .nz x. A. 1 r. 4 5 . -1- . w , -xl - 1 4 D 5 . All 1 1 . ..,


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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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