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e entered Emorys gates nn
September of 1980 with 52
American hostages held by
Iranians the Presidential cam
palgns were heated between Incumbent
Democrat Jlmmy Carter Republican
candndate Ronald Reagan and thrrd par
ty spokesman John Anderson Young
men across the natlon were reglsterlng
for the dreaded draft On a more local
level the search for the murderer of At
lanta s black children was underway the
Emory Village promised renovations
with Jagger s mlnl mall and the Georgla
drlnklng age of 19 was ln full effect
Emory was perlpherally aware of
these Issues but as the gates closed be
hand us and we delved unto the academ
rcs of fall quarter new concepts pos
sessed us Emorys own government
suddenly took on new slgnlflcance Cam
pus organizations began recrultmg and
new groups such as Volunteer Emory
formed to flt the needs of this years
student The admlnlstratlon completed
the transltlon to a computerized system
of registration and learned to deal with
the confusron whrch followed the
change as well as the grumbling for
Emory undergraduates awakened many
students from thelr usual state of apathy
as organlzatlons attempted to sound out
the student body on this controversial
Fraternltles and sororltles spent the
first week of thelr return engrossed ID
the business of Rush whlle the Kappa
Delta sororlty s recolonozatlon cam
palgn stretched throughout the year
The opportunity to join a group and to
make new frlends led many students to
increased levels of partlclpatlon ln cam
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urmg classes the gateways to
our mrnds were opened Aca
demrcs a major point of Interest
for the majority of the student body lost
no followers ln thus year s classes The
Woodruff scholars chosen from the ID
comrng freshman class exemplified the
dedncatlon to scholarship whlch has
been the Emory College tradrtlon
The cultural gateways of our bemg
were not closed either Emory s muslc
department offered a variety of concerts
for any tastes the Creative Arts Festrval
drew from drama and mlme as well The
Emory Theatre produced works from
many tastes of dramatic presentatnon so
that we could laugh and listen to Of
Thee l Sing or become a part of the
rntrrcate world of Tennessee Wlllnams rn
Cat on a Hot Tm Roof Other student
productions such as Ad Hoc s winter
musical revlew and their sprung musical
Oklahoma' were equally enjoyable
Culturally the campus was extremely
lucky to receive a gallery for the dlsplay
of the famous Danzig exhlblt the speak
ers and background accompanying that
plcture of a destroyed community
opened up emotlonal gateways that we
had oftened ngnored and allowed us to
experience anew the love of the beautl
ful displayed by those who dld not sur
Trapped by geography In Georgia the
weather tends to close doors and open
umbrellas ln wrnter quarter but this
year we saw an exception to that rarny
rule An autumn of dancing scarlet
leaves a winter of mlnlmal bluster and
a sprung which exuded color and llfe
from the flrst camellla blossoms to the
snowy face of Atlanta s reknowned dog
woods were seen at Emory this year
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s tame elapsed throughout the
academic year 1980 81
changes ID the world sltuatlon
opened new pathways of thought and
oplnlon The polltlcal volce of the natlon
for Instance spoke against the polled
vrews of the campus by electing Ronald
Reagan President of the Llnlted States
wlth a strong majority Negotiations
through lnauguratlon Day led to the re
lease of the American hostages who ar
rrved home to a natlon tied up IH yellow
rlbbons like a golden grft of lrfe and free
As Carter left office Emory galned a
vlsltlng spokesman ln the person of
Hamrlton Jordan Polltlcs playing an lm
portant role ID our llves was agam appar
allow the lnflux of bad news to our clols
tered world More black children were
found murdered ln Atlanta and some
students answered the call for volun
teers to search for their remains Reality
left a llttle staln on each news broadcast
Lunacy and vlolence were both preva
lent In a look at current events John
Lennon ex Beatle and muslc ldol was
shot ID cold blood on the streets of New
York An attempted assasslnatlon of
Ronald Reagan only months after he en
tered office shook the country Into
spasms of drsbelref
Gateways to experience left a mirage
of opportunltles to a student this year
We were rldlng the bull as Urban Cow
boys and punklng out at parties We
raised preppleness to an art form and
let our alllgators land where they would
llfe ln an Izod world We ate plzzas from
Domlnos at two ID the mornlng and
drank hot beer at band parties
The gateway to tragedy continued to
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e klssed and carrled on and
allowed ourselves to talk
about rt openly rn programs
such as Sex at Emory Expressed dur
rng sprrng quarter
Another part of understanding our
selves and our bodies led us to partrcr
pate In athletrcs Intramurals ran the
gamut from football basketball and
soccer to volleyball and baseball lnter
collegrate sports also rnvolved those
more dedicated athletes rn swrmmrng
track rugby soccer and tennis We
sweated and strarned through an at
tempt at physrcal fitness and jogged
around Dekalb county to trrm our thrghs
and tan our Hawaran Troprc skrn
We had less strenuous uses for our
lersure trme also We drd a lot of spectat
Ing so to speak Our lrttle Emorold eyes
were glued to our TV sets to watch Phrla
delphra snare the World Serres rn therr
battle with Kansas City and the Super
bowl stole many of us from wrnter quar
ter studies as we wrtnessed Oakland s
vrctory Mesmerrzed by any brrghtly Int
vrewrng screen we fed quarters to pm
ball machrnes and wreaked havoc rn the
galaxies through our cunning skull at
Space Invaders ln fact the penchant for
sclence frctlon and fantasy blossomed
wrth a new club at Emory called PsrPh1
Emory students spent a lot of trme
this year just llstemng We heard the
famous speakers lrke Ralph Nader and
Walter Mondale we heard the not so
famous sounds of Rock Mountain when
they played Dooleys Den for a study
break We heard reports from the vrrgrn
flrght of the U S space shuttle rn Aprrl
and we heard the mystical rhythmrc
clrcklng of typewrrter keys as our co
habltants clacked out their wrltlng re
qulrements In a pre dawn flourish
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mory s innovative minds discov-
ered that by sitting or lying down
and munching cookies they
could contribute to society, Chi Phi fra-
ternity sponsored a pole-sitting mara-
thon for charity and the Red Cross Blood
Drive brought out many pre-meds for its
needley spectacle. Not all the efforts
were that lethargic but Sigma Chi s
Derby Week s fund-raising for Egleston s
Children Hospital bore witness that giv-
ing could be fun as well as helpful.
Planning for our future occured at
many different levels. We thought of
where wed live next year whether to
brave it in the lottery make a same
establish our own home base out in At-
lanta s wilderness of apartments. We
flooded Career Planning and Placement
in a frantic quest for inspiration infor-
mation andfor a part-time job. We at-
tended funerals and weddings and asked
ourselves some painful questions about
life and tears.
Through Emory s gateways we wan-
dered and lingered for a year' we exper-
ienced many joys which have solidified
to precious memories in the storehouse
of our minds' we experienced loss and
learned to call upon our own strengths
as a result. We learned of transciency
and truth. We learned of ourselves.
Thus with wary footsteps at first we
have passed through Emory s gateways
and carved a misty pathway to our fu-
room request, or leave Emory's nest and
he Woodruff Medical Administration Building. Robert
W. Woodruff Library. Nell Hodgson Woodruff School
of Nursing. ln a quick tour of Emory, the Woodruff
name appears many time, but few students actually know
the significance of the name or about the man behind the
money that provided all these buildings.
Robert Winship Woodruff was born to Ernest and Emily
Woodruff on December 6, 1889 in Columbus, Georgia. The
Woodruffs lived in Columbus for only a short while before
moving to Atlanta which became their permanent home.
Young Robert attended Edgewood Avenue Elementary
School and graduated from Georgia Military Academy tnow
Woodward Academyl. Woodruff did well in elementary
school and was very involved at GMA. He showed his keen
business sense early by saving his high school from foreclo-
sure by talking the angry banker into an extension on the
Woodruff's connections with Emory began in 1908 When
he began college at the Oxford campus. He was a member
of the Kappa Alpha fraternity while at Oxford, but he was
not much of a student. Instead Woodruff was anxious to get
out into the world of business, and much to his father's
dismay, he dropped out of college.
Ernest Woodruff insisted that his son repay his college
debts, and Robert found work first as an apprentice at a pipe
foundry and later as a saleman of fire extinguishers. ln 1912,
his father hired him as a purchasing agent for one of his
companies, Atlantic lce and Coal. During this same year,
Robert Woodruff and Nell Hodgson tfor whom the School of
Nursing is namedj were married.
Shortly after his marriage, Woodruff was offered and
accepted a job at the White Motor Company, and he quickly
moved through the ranks to become a vice-president in the
company in 1922. By 1922 Woodruff was also on the board
of directors of the Trust Company of Georgia.
Meanwhile, Ernest Woodruff had bought the Coca-Cola
Company from Asa Griggs Candler. Robert Woodruff's fasci-
nation with the Atlanta-based company was also exhibited
early as he had borrowed heavily to buy Coca-Cola stock
while he was employed by White Motors.
The early 20's were not good years for the Coca-Cola
Company, ln an effort to remedy the situation, the board of
directors elected Robert Woodruff president of the company
on April 28, 1923. According to legend, Ernest Woodruff did
not push the election of his son and abstained in the actual
vote for his election.
Robert Woodruff quickly elevated the sales figures of
Coca-Cola by reorganizing the sales department, increasing
the already large budget allocation for advertising, and em-
phasizing quality control. The Coca-Cola Company's rise to
an international foods and beverages industry is clearly the
result of Woodruff's seemingly infinite wisdom for business,
his incredible personality, and his dedication to hard work.
Woodruff's natural flair for business is exhibited by the
success of the Coca-Cola Company, but perhaps it is best
represented by the respect he has gained from his business
associates and employees. In the 58 years that he has been
associated with the company, Woodruff has reigned in an
unobtrusive way. It has been said that he ran the company
with a "velvet gauntlet." He is consulted on all aspects of
the business from advertising to quality control, but he
rarelyissues orders directly. Instead his ideas filter down
through his carefully chosen staff, He is extremely loyal to
the company and his employees, but just as he would give
nothing but his best, he challenges the employees and ex-
pects their best efforts. Woodruff is an expert on personnel
relations and has been known to help his employees out
both in business and more personal matters. As a result, the
employees of Coca-Cola gain invaluable experience, and
they exhibit a tremendous amount of love and respect for
Robert Woodruff is one of the best examples of a true
Southern gentleman. Perhaps his strength lies in his kind,
humble, quiet, but nonetheless strong style. His thoughtful-
ness for his fellow man is exhibited both by simple birthday
remembrances and by greater gifts. Woodruff is a man who
loves the out-of-doors, and hunting has been one of his
favorite pasttimes. His caring attitude is shown in his dedica-
tion to his hunting dogs. At lchauway Plantation, he has
been known to take the older dogs out purely for their
enjoyment even though their hunting abilities have declined.
He is dedicated to the South and the country as a whole, and
he has made great contributions, both monetary and adviso-
ry, to the city of Atlanta, especially during times of racial
Woodruff has worked hard all his life, from the day he
dropped out of school until the present, but he is lowkey
rather than hard-driving. Although he has put in many hours
and sacrificed much, when asked about his success, he
quickly states, "l've been lucky." True to his style, Robert
Woodruff shuns attention and reportedly does not realize the
contribution he has made to the world.
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.dogs at his ranch in Wyoming., V . f,
2. -A portrait of young Robert Woodruff 1 '.
3. -Mr. Woodruff and his wife Nellxenjoyed many
vacations at his Wyoming ranch. A A
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obert Woodruff's dedication to philanthropy and to
Emory began in 1931, and his gifts have enabled
Emory to become a nationally known university and
Fifty years ago at his plantation in southwest Georgia,
Woodruff noticed the violent shaking of one of his tenants.
His plantation manager informed him that the man had
malaria as did fifty percent of the people of the county.
Woodruff then ordered quinine tablets and administered
them free of charge to the people of the county. Later
Woodruff set up a malaria clinic and research station staffed
by Emory doctors and medical students, and the disease
was eradicated in a few years. This was Woodruff's first
ln 1937 Woodruff started the Winship Clinic fnamed for
his grandfatherl with a gift of 50,000 dollars to Emory. He
was interested in cancer because his mother had died of the
disease, and he was alarmed that little cancer treatment was
available in the South. Woodruff sought to establish a can-
cer clinic, and he persuaded a well-known Southerner, Dr.
Elliott Scarborough, to run the clinic.
Woodruff was on the Board of Trustees of Emory from
1938 to 1945 and therefore knew the workings of the univer-
sity well. During this time the medical school had an anti-
quated method of administration and was operating with a
deficit. Several trustees, including Woodruff, convinced the
school to develop a fulltime faculty, and Woodruff eventual-
ly assumed the school's entire deficit which amounted to
250,000 dollars a year. Later Woodruff came up with a plan
to consolidate the clinic and the medical school in the
development of a medical center whereby the profits of the
clinic would cover the deficit of the school. This plan was
implemented, but Woodruff continued to contribute to the
center through the Emily and Ernest Woodruff Fund.
Through out the years, Robert Woodruff has continued to
support Emory medical facilities. During the early l97O's,
50 million dollars was spent on the medical administration
building, the center for rehabilitation medicine, expansion
and modernization of the hospital, and additions to the
Woodruff family gifts have also provided for other facili-
ties at Emory. These include an addition to the Anatomy-
Physiology Building, Goodrich C. White Hall, the Chemistry
Building, and at Oxford, a new gym and the renovation of
ln addition to his gifts to Emory, Woodruff has remained
dedicated to the city of Atlanta through generous gifts.
Woodruff was identified as being the city's "anonymous
donor" when he was presented with a Shining Light Award
in 1974. His contributions total over 24 million dollars and
have provided for a new library at the Atlanta University
Center, the land that is now Central City Park, and the
Atlanta Memorial Arts Center.
Woodruff has given millions of dollars to Emory and other
institutions, but the motivation for his gifts has never been
selfish. For years he donated his money anonymously and
even since his identity has been revealed, he has shunned
publicity and has bestowed his gifts with a minimum of
fanfare. ln the presentation of every gift, Woodruff's main
concern has been to aid his fellow man by providing mostly
medical, educational, and cultural facilities.
Robert Woodruff has also displayed a tremendous
amount of wisdom in choosing the recipients of his gifts. He
reportedly doesn't give money to those who ask for it, and
he obviously gives a great deal of consideration to which
institutions he deems worthy of his support. He was once
urged to give money to save an historic building from de-
struction, but when he discovered that there would not be
sufficient funds to maintain the site, he declined to contri-
bute. His gifts have generally been ones that would provide
for the most people on a long-term basis.
Robert Woodruff's single most famous gift was of course
that of 110 million dollars to Emory on November 8, 1979.
This contribution brought the total amount of money given
by Woodruff to Emory to 210 million dollars. At the time of
the gift, President Laney stated that the funds would be used
to undertake a massive building project and to provide
Today, Emory is a flurry of activity as construction is
beginning on a new gym and dorm. Also, true to Laney's
promise, a dozen or so outstanding students are provided
with a substantial scholarship each year. Though the older
students who remember the day the gift was announced
may not see the final product, it is clear that Emory is on the
verge of becoming a truly great university, and Mr. Wood-
ruff's gift has obviously speeded up the process.
A Special Tribute
. The members of the Campus
staff wish to express our apprecia-
tion to Mr. Woodruff for his gener-
ous gifts to Emory University and
to recognize his outstanding charac-
ter and his dedication to his fellow
man. Robert Woodruff is truly an
inspiration to us all and exhibits
those characteristics which can
serve as an example to us of ,sin-
'cere love for mankind and judicious
use of one's own resources in order
to make this world a better place.
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The fashion outlook for the fall of 1980
can almost be summed up in one word-
Preppyl The fashion world has discovered
what Ivy Leaguers have known forever,
that khakis, crew neck sweaters, and
docksides are the most comfortable and
practical attire for any situation. Generally,
fashion at Emory is more traditional this
fall. Girls wear skirts and put bows in their
long curly hair while guys have come out
of their Levi's and have donned khaki's and
Emory students exhibit varying degrees
of preppiness. There are the hard-cores who
wouldn't be caught dead without some
combination of lime green and hot pink on
their bodies. They also adorn themselves in
clothes with the popular duck or whale
motifs. The pseudo-preps wear the right
styles, but they haven't reached the same
level of color coordination as the hard-
Emory still has its share of prep
dissenters isometimes called JAP'si. They
are characterized by the proliferation of
designer labels they drape themselves with.
Gloria Vanderbilt and Calvin Klein ,are tops
in jeans while Polo and lzod shirts seem to
have an edge on attire for the upper half of
the body. Actually any piece of clothing
with a name on it seems to have prestige.
lt also helps to wear several gold chains
around the neck and wrists. Shoes range
from sneakers to clogs to Candies.
These two trends prevail, but there is
still plenty of diversity. Some students
show their school .spirit by wearing clothes
with the Emory name or crest emblazened
upon them. Others are beyond
categorization as they wear combinations of
styles or nondescript articles of clothing.
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At the beginning of each fall quarter, incoming
students are welcomed to Emory University
through the Orientation program. Orientation i980
was planned by the faculty, staff, and returning
students and carried out in the hope of making the
transition from home to college an easy, instruc-
tive, and pleasurable experience freshmen entering
Emory College. On the first few days, the
new students attended receptions, tours of the cam-
pus, and seminars that introduced them to some
aspects of life on campus. They met with their
academic advisors and student assistants to pre-
pare for registration. Each student received a folder
of pertinent information concerning campus life,
course requirements, departmental course offer-
ings, and other instructions for participation in the
program. During the last introductory days, stu-
dents were treated to lunch and a picnic supper, as
well as to band parties. The Student Activities Fair
presented displays and demonstrations by student
organizations, and provided a sale of room decora-
tions. ln addition, students were given the opportu-
nity to participate in the Fraternity and Sorority
Rush Week activities.
Much preparation is put into the Orientation Pro-
gram, beginning as early as the October prior to the
next fall quarter. Among the several staffs who
strive to make the Orientation period such a suc-
cess are the Emory College Administration, the
staff of Campus Life, the Fraternity-Sorority Rush
Chairpersons, the Resident Housing Association,
the University Center Board, and the Student Ad-
I A representative from the Emory lce Hockey team recruits
SIUGPVWIS at the College Fair on Registration Day
2Congested traffic is frustrating to freshmen and their parents
as they move into Dobbs Hall
3B'll YOUUQ Of Photographic Services takes pictures for fresh-
men ID cards
L1 Unusually long cashiers lines added to the confusion of Regis-
5Many freshmen traveled to Emory with their whole families.
who became a big help with unpacking
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Bob Hamilton, Assistant Director of
Residence Life, describes life in Emory's
residence halls as a "course in living",
and he believes that dorm living is an
important educational experience.
Hamilton and the rest of the Housing
Office work hard to insure that each
student has a pleasant experience in the
The most involved and one of the
most important endeavors that the
Housing Office undertakes is the
selection of 64 Resident Advisors and
twelve Resident Directors for the fifteen
residence halls. This year 160 students
applied for the 64 positions. The
applicants were interviewed extensively
and took part in a role playing exercise
to help determine their potential.
The RA's and RD's have two main
functions. Their most important job is
programming, planning activities to help
foster a community atmosphere.
Hamilton's aim is to provide a "home
away from home" and an environment
which promotes learning-both academic
and social. Although the traditional rule-
keeping dorm mother has been replaced
by understanding graduate and college
students, the RD's and RA's still
function as rule enforcers. Most of the
strict rules like curfews were abolished
long ago, and the RA's are simply
charged with maintaining order and
keeping the dorms safe. Of course, the
RA's also serve as counselors and
friends when their residents have
difficulties in their personal or academic
Another of the Housing Office's main
tasks is that of building maintenance.
Over the past summer and Christmas
break, S800 thousand was spent
renovating the dorms. The
improvements include new electrical
systems and plumbing in Harris Hall,
new furniture and carpet for most of the
dorms including extensive renovation of
the Harris and Dobbs parlors, and a
fresh coat of paint for Winship and
Although repairs come with age,
much of the maintenance was needed
due to vandalism. Dobbs Hall and the
other freshman dorms have been the site
of extensive destruction, but Hamilton
states that this has been a much better
year. He hopes that students are
beginning to take pride in their "home
away from home."
One of the most significant problems
on all university campuses is a housing
shortage, and Emory is no exception.
The crunch is particularly bad for
women, many of whom are still in
temporary housing or waiting lists at the
end of winter quarter. This difficulty
should be alleviated by the addition of a
new dorm which will open in 1982 or
1983. The dorm was made possible by a
S1 million grant from the Tull
Foundation, and it will be located next
to Haygood Court. This dorm will be
part of a new concept in which students
will live in a community which includes
a cafeteria and other facilities.
Business aside, two of the most
interesting aspects of the Housing Office
are Bob Hamilton and Sue Yowell, both
of whom are Assistant Directors of
Residence Life. They handle the "people
part" of Housing and are responsible for
hiring RA's and RD's and handling any
people related problems that arise.
Although their job sounds very simple,
they act as surrogate parents for all
students. One of the two is on call at all
times, and after office hours, the receive
emergency calls from all sectors of the
university. They are the student's friend
and advocate in times of trouble and
crisis. Basically they are two of the
hardest workers in an administration that
The Housing Office has greatly
increased the feeling of community and
the overall quality of life in the past few
years. There is still much to be done,
but the staff is tackling the problems
with determination, and they are making
the living experience quite enjoyable as
well as educational.
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On a sunny afternoon, it is hard to
study, and students often look for a
place to take a break from the rigors
of biochem and rhet and comp.
Whether a sunny spot is found on or
off campus, it is a pleasant respite.
On Wednesdays or weekends,
students may go off campus to Stone
Mountain or Lake Lanier. Weekend
entertainment can also be found at
the Omni or the Atlanta Stadium. Six
Flags is the "land of screams and
dreams", and it is sure to provide a
day full of both. On weekdays the
steps of Candler overflow and
K , I I N , K, , A students spread out on the quad. The
45, X' X , 1'-Q' ' steps of Cox are also popular,
A '. - I ., L ' 'i ' 'LX fl ' especially after purchasing an ice
Iv." is fi' -fl, 1 ' U ..,v . ' if 3 cream cone at the Sweet Shop.
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'fe-J' "' -- 5 1' - ' Escapesf27
B, W W
Rush certainly lives up to its title, For seven hectic
days, rushees are prodded from one fraternity or
sorority house to another and greeted with an endless
barrage of "How are you?" and "Where are you
from?" In all this madness, rushees are expected to
choose the group to which they "belong" and pledge
their allegiance to that organization.
The Rush schedule was changed somewhat this
year, Sorority Rush was spread out over more days in
an attempt to lessen the pressure and give the girls
more time to make a decision. Also, due to the folding
of Kappa Delta sorority last year, they could not
conduct formal Rush until late fall and winter quarter.
After all the parties, smokers, and prefs, 231 girls
and 321 guys excitedly lined up to "Walk the Row".
They were greeted by their new brothers and sisters,
and most groups celebrated with a party or dinner in
honor of their new pledge classes.
l and 2Showers didnt dampen the spirits of these Alpha
Delta Pi sisters and new pledges on the evening of Walk
3 and 11 'Saturday Night live" provided the theme for Chl
Omega Rush parties on one of the days Cone-heads greet
ed the rushc-es at the door while the Blues Brothers enter
tained inside the lodge
, ,Q i
WIHICDD AND WHY
"Who am l?"
How many of you 8,040 hard-working men
and women have asked yourselves that ques-
tion? How many have come to Emory to find
Well, ladies and gentlemen, meet Joe
Emory. Joe is each and every one of us-the
student of Admissions Office statistics and
college catalog information. To most, Emory
is academics. Joe has an SAT score of 1150,
had a high school GPA of 3.4, and relieves
tension by hurling himself from the top of
Woodruff Library via the computer graphics
Joe is also probably coming to Emory with
preconceived notions of entering a profession-
al school. ln spite of the fact that forty-odd
programs are offered at Emory, 302, of enter-
ing freshmen are planning on a medical career
and 1096 are interested in law. These statistics
are significantly altered by the time these stu-
dents are seniors, but the inevitable comment
has been: "Going to Emory? So you wanna be
a doctor?" The university has tried to change
that perception in recent years by increasing
the attention given to small departments.
Their efforts continue, but Joe still leans to-
ward being a professional man.
Joe is a member of a Greek society, with
532 of Emory students "going Greek." He
works hard, whether he is studying or party-
QA recent college catalog compiled by the
Yale University Daily News has summed up
Emory by saying, "A quiet, rolling campus is
Emory's strength, and many students go in
for quiet rolling. But academics are foremost
at Emory." This is the way Emory is per-
The above, however, is not all one finds at
Emory. ln spite of the standard degree of
apathy, Emory is a special school of outstand-
ing people. In spite of the statistics which
convey an image of single-mindedness at any
school, Emory has diversity. Students from
all over the world come to Emory with their
different backgrounds and personalities. After
all, college can't be entirely academics. Joe
Emory is distinctly different from John, Alice,
Mary, or Steve Emory. Though certain trends
prevail, Emory is 8,040 intelligent, happy-go-
lucky and altogether different people.
3ol'Wh9 E' WhY N McEachern
. ".n57,r1 ' -
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2 I .uv
Bla 'V o nd Why 31
U.S. Presidential elections only
happen once every four years, yet
they mold the course of our republic
until the next election takes place.
For better or worse, the political fer-
vor which surrounds this event was a
major part of Emory this year.
Ronald Wilson Reagan, the 69 year
old former governor of California,
was elected the fortieth President of
the United States in 1980. Reagan
defeated Democratic incumbent Jim-
my Carter and Independent candi-
date John Anderson in an enormous
electoral college landslide.
Reagan's victory ended a year of
hard, rigorous campaigning in which
the candidates often resorted to
childish namecalling instead of dis-
cussing the true problems plaguing
the American nation. The general
concensus seemed to be that the
American voters found themselves
casting ballots against President
Carter, whom they blamed for our
economic ills, rather than for Reagan,
the lesser of two evils.
President Carters failure to keep
his seat in the Oval Office was
caused by several factors. Reagan
supporters cited Carter's lack of lead-
ership and his poor coordination of
the executive branch. Carter back-
er's countered these assaults by ac-
cusing the media of misrepresenta-
tion and a failure to communicate
the Carter administration's accom-
plishments. Largely as a result of the
media coverage, Carter spent most
of the campaign behind Governor
Reagan in national polls, and he
adopted a defensive stance in an-
swering Reagan's attacks.
The Carter administration had
problems in every area of presiden-
tial responsibility during his four year
term. Because Reagan and to a lesser
extent Anderson, succeeded in focus-
ing the public eye on these problems,
Carter lost the faith of the American
public which had carried him into the
Oval Office in l976.
One of the most crippling prob-
lems Carter had to deal with was the
American embassy takeover in lran.
The President was blamed both for
the takeover and for his failure to
obtain the hostage's release. No can-
didate, however, put forth any sug-
gestions or solutions. The attempted
rescue seemed to cast shadows of
incompetence on the executive rath-
er than with the defense department
more directly responsible for the
thwarted rescue attempt.
Carter's response to the Soviet Un-
ion's invasion of Afghanistan also
came under fire as Reagan pointed
out that the soviets were still present
in spite of political and economic
sanctions adopted by the President.
lt is hard to interpret the motives the
Soviets in invading this nation, and
the icy relations which followed
brought the United States dangerous-
ly near a state of communication
breakdown with the socialist power.
ln spite of his success in forging a
peace treaty between Egypt and ls-
real, President Carter's Mid-East poli-
cy was attacked, one incident in par-
ticular stands out. Several United Na-
tions votes seemed to show that the
U.S. was turning away from lsreal.
On one vote, the U.S. ambassador,
Donald McHenry, even voted in favor
of a resolution condemning lsreali
settlements on the west bank of the
Jordan River, a territory occupied
since the 1967 Arab-lsreali war.
Carter responded that a communica-
tions problem had resulted in the
vote. He further stated that the U.S.
would always stand behind lsreal. Ne-
verless, many Jewish votes were lost
over this issue.
Though President Carter's foreign
policy may have hurt him in the cam-
paign, nothing crippled the Presi-
dent's chances for reelection more
than the domestic problems of infla-
tion, unemployment, and sky rocket-
ing interest rates.
Inflation proved too much for both
President Gerald Ford and President
Jimmy Carter. They found that by
controlling inflation, unemployment
levels increased. When Ford left of-
fice, inflation was at a reasonable six
CA PAIG 80
percent, yet unemployment was
skyrocketing. Carter vowed to bring
down unemployment levels, but
while successfuly lowering unem-
ployment to under five percent, infla-
tion rose to unheard of levels. When
Carter then moved to hold down in-
flation, unemployment rose. As 1980
progressed, inflation was brought
down from 18 percent to ten percent,
but unemployment wound up at
eight percent. Banks responded to
the economic state by raising the
prime interest rate to near the unbe-
lievable level of 20 percent!
With the economic scene in chaos,
the time became ripe for the Republi-
cans. "Vote Republican, for a
change" was the message to be
heard. Reagan managed to portray
President Carter as a weak leader.
The Republican challenger spoke of
confusion in the executive branch
and Carter's inability to keep the na-
tion as a respected powerbroker of
the Western world. The press encour-
aged the idea of confusion by report-
ing about the "feud" between then
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance and
National Security Advisor Zbigniew
Brzezinski. lt appeared that no one in
the executive branch knew who the
policy spokesman for foreign affairs
was. Reagan contrasted this situation
with his own of Wild West, "Big
Stick" diplomacy in a successful ef-
fort to turn out the incumbent.
The Carter years were not without
achievement. ln postelection inter-
views, President Carter pointed out
that his administration was one of
the few since the pre-World War ll
years of Franklin Roosevelt not to
have been tarnished by war.
Carter's other accomplishments in-
-Formulation of a national energy
-Ratification of the Panama Canal
-Deregulation of many major indus-
-Continuation of our nation's move
toward closer relations with the
People's Republic of China
-Saving the Social Security Sys-
tem from bankruptcy
-Bringing the United States Bal-
ance of Payments deficit into sur-
-The Egyptian-lsreali peace treaty
-The best environmental record for
President Carter asserts that he was
unable to convey those accomplish-
ments to the people.
Carter favors a one-term, six-year
presidency designed to increase the
stature of the President. ln an inter-
view in the Atlanta Constitution on
January 2, 1981, Carter was quoted
as saying, "Ca one-term presidency!
would erase the stigma that every
thing any president does has political
purpose. No matter what I did, I was
accused of seeking political advan-
tage. These charges grew as the elec-
tion got cIoser." Carter cites this mis-
representation as a major reason for
The election poses some interest-
ing questions. What can the Ameri-
can people expect under the Reagan
presidency? What are the conse-
quences to each and every Emory
Despite cries that "college students
don't care anymore" and "apathy is ev-
erywhere", the 1980 Presidential elec-
tion caused quite a stir on campus.
Emory student involvement was easily
observed as students either actively
campaigned or merely voiced their sup-
port for a particular candidate.
The best organized campaign organi-
zation was Students for Reagan, which
hung posters, handed out literature, and
tried hard to bring Emory into the Rea-
gan camp. Working hard in opposing
Students for Reagan was Emory College
student Herbert Buchsbaum, who led
the Atlanta area support for Indepen-
dent candidate .John Anderson. Groups
were also on campus drumming up
votes for minor party candidates Ed
Clark and Barry Commoner. The Carter
forces were nowhere to be seen, yet
they were present. A pre-election poll by
THE EMORY WHEEL had President
Carter winning reelection by a two to
The other major Emory activity con-
cerning the election was conducted by
the Barkley Forum, the campus debate
society. With the AMUC decked out in
red, white, and blue banners, the Forum
gave representatives of all three major
candidates a chance to speak com-
mending their choice, The Students for
Reagan group was here in full force, as
was shown by the election poll held
afterwards. ln the poll, although turnout
was low, Reagan won with over 70 per-
cent of the votes.
Emory interest in the political pro-
cess was high, and apathy or no, Emory
played its part in the election of 1980.
l-5-The AMUC was adorned in red, white, and blue
for the debate and mock election sponsored by
the Barkley Forum. Ronald Reagan won the mgck
6-Chip Carter was at Emory campaigning for his
father last winter quarter.
f I x
November 4, I979 saw the takeover
of the US. embassy in Tehran, Iran. The
444 days that followed saw the Ameri-
can nation distressed. confused, and an-
gered. The 445th day arrived with the
Americans joined together in thanksgiv-
ing as the final 52 captives came home
alive and apparently well.
The attack on the US. embassy was
provoked because President Jimmy
Carter permitted Shah Reza Pahlavi, the
ousted monarch of Iran and long-time
ally of the US., to enter a New York
hospital for cancer treatment. Ayatollah
Ruhollah Khomeni then encouraged stu-
dent followers to overrun the US. "nest
of spies." Khomeni, leader of the Iranian
Islamic Revolution and wielder of im-
mense power over Iranian policy, soon
acknowledged his support of the mili-
tant students, President Carter then be-
gan retaliatory measures against Iran.
He stopped the delivery of 300 million in
spare parts for the Iranian military
equipment purchased by the Shah.
Carter ordered the deportation of all
Iranian students who were not comply-
ing with the terms of their visas and
suspended oil imports from Iran. He also
ordered the aircraft carrier Midway to
travel from the Indian Ocean to the Ara-
bian Sea and froze over S8 billion in
Iranian assets deposited in US. banks.
President Carter had already denounced
the takeover as terrorism and submitted
appeals to both the World Court in the
Hague and the United Nations.
Over 60 men and women were in the
embassy when it was taken over and all
were kept as hostages, Two weeks later,
Khomeini ordered the release of eight
black men and five of the seven women
held. This act was a further propaganda
stunt as Khomeini explained the reason
for their release. He said that "Islam
does not make war on women" and that
blacks, who suffered so much in the
U,S., were friends of Iran and should
help their revolution.
In December l979, Carter took fur-
ther action by expelling most of lran's
diplomats from the U.S. and urging the
UN. Security Council to impose eco-
nomic sanctions on Iran. The US.
turned to symbolism of its own as
Americans flew flags, tied yellow rib-
bons around trees, and sent thousands
upon thousands of Christmas cards to
the captives. The White House Christ-
mas tree was even left unlit except for
the star at the top,
January saw U.S. journalists expelled
from Iran for "unfriendly reporting".
The Shah had left the U.S. and was
recuperating in Panama, but Iran still
did not free the Americans. The Iranians
had originally demanded only the return
of the Shah from the U.S. By early
March l980, Iranian President Bani-Sa-
dar had extended those conditions to
ll U.S. admission of wrong doing.
21 A pledge of non-interference in Iran
3l Recognition of lran's right to seize
the Shah and his assets
4l A five member U.N. Commission
exploring the Shah's crimes must
finish its investigation.
Khomeini then postponed release indefi-
nitely by decreeing that the Islamic par-
liament, the Majlis, to be elected in May
would decide the hostage issue. Mean-
while the Shah had traveled to Egypt at
the invitation of President Anwar Sadat.
During April, the hostage saga contin-
ued. Carter ordered an economic embar-
go aginst Iran, forced the Common Mar-
ket to concur, and ruled that claims by
US, firms against Iran would be paid
from the frozen Iranian assets. Carter
began to hint that few options remained
open to the U.S. except military force.
Then on April 25, 1980, Carter an-
nounced the first casualties of the six
month old crisis. He reported the deaths
of eight U.S. servicemen involved in an
aborted attempt to rescue the 52 Ameri-
cans. The raid involved a helicopter re-
fueling in the Iranian desert east of Teh-
ran, then a rescue attempt at the embas-
sy. By the time of the desert refueling,
three of the eight Sea Stallion helicop-
ters involved had broken down. Presi-
dent Carter ordered the mission aborted.
As the U.S. planes were leaving, a heli-
copter crashed into a refueling plane
causing the eight deaths.
Although Iran had warned that any
military maneuver would bring about
the hostages' deaths, they simply
moved the captives to several locations
in Iran. As summer passed, hostage
Richard Queen was released because he
was suffering from multiple sclerosis,
and on July 27 the Shah died in Egypt.
In September Secretary of State Ed-
mund Muskie sent a letter to Iranian
Prime Minister Mohammed Ali Rajai re-
questing the hostages' release. This
reestablished contact between the two
governments for the first time since the
April raid. Khomeini replied with new
conditions for the hostages' release. The
Ayotollah demanded the return of the
late Shah's wealth, cancellation of U.S.
claims against Iran, a pledge of non-
interference, and unfreezing of Iranian
assets. President Carter agreed with
these demands in principle.
Another development complicated
the negotiations even further. War
broke out between Iran and Iraq over a
long standing border dispute. Carter de-
cided that the United States would re-
main neutral in the war but hinted that
spare military parts would be delivered
to Iran if the hostages were freed. On
November 2, 1980, the Iranian parlia-
ment, desperately needing both its
spare parts and frozen assets, agreed to
accept Khomeini's conditions as neces-
sary for the hostages' release.
Rumors flew that the hostages were
about to be released, and then, as had
happened so many times before, Iran
hardened. The Majlis said that the hos-
tages would be released in groups as the
conditions were met, and Muskie reject-
ed any return along those lines. Novem-
ber 4, l980 brought about the election
defeat of President Carter and a day of
celebration in Iran of the one year anni-
versary of the embassy takeover. Ru-
mors of release appeared again as the
A 'Ax 'HQ M
his "1 "I
52 Americans faced their second Christ'
mas in captivity. but again negotiations
stalled. Jimmy Carter remained deter-
mined to end the crisis before he left
office on January 20.
As Carters self-imposed deadline
grew near, Deputy Secretary of State
Warren Christopher travelled to Algeria
to negotiate firsthand with the Algerians
who were acting as intermediaries be-
tween the US. and Iran. Pressed by Iraq
in their five month old war, Iran was
more willing to compromise. The im-
pending inauguration of Ronald Reagan
also served as incentive for Iran to give
in. On January l9, 1981, a deal was
finally initiated in Washington, Algiers,
and Tehran. The agreement had the
United States pledging non-interference
in Iran and giving Iran about S2 billion of
its S8 billion assets frozen by President
The long-awaited end to the 444 day
crisis came on January 20, 1980. Early
that morning a Boeing 707 left Tehran
for Algiers. After the Iranian assets had
been transferred to an Algerian bank,
the hostages flew to the LIS. Air Force
base in Wiesbaden, West Germany. A
few days later, the hostages were quiet-
ly reunited with their families in West
Point, New York.
Lf-fl Students gather on the quad to pray in tn
service of thanksgiving for the hostages'
Below The hostages stopped over in West
Germany for a few days of rest before
returning to the United States
3Bf Ham Jordan
Hamilton Jordan was in Wiesbaden. West German
Jan. 22 greeting the former hostages after their
release by the Iranians. Two days later he was
arranging a meeting with Emory personnel
from a fourth floor office in the administration
Jordan, who will be at Emory for a year as a Dis-
tinguished Visiting Fellow, discussed the hostage
crisis and the Carter presidency and reflected on his
own past and future in a Wheel interview,
"l don't know anything we could have done to get
the hostages released one day quicker," said Jordan.
"When the history is written and everything is
known I think there will be generally a feeling that
we handled it properly. The bottom line is that we
did not compromise the honor of our country, and
they came home."
According to Jordan, the release was always in the
hands of the Iranians. "The Iranians made a decision
that the holding of the hostages was not in their
own interest and it was time to resolve it," said
Jordan. The settlement did not occur because the
Iranians feared President Reagan, said Jordan.
"Particularly after the Iran-lraq war it became
evident with the change of administrations they
would probably go back to square one in terms of
negotiations. That might have resulted in the hos-
tages being held for several more months or years.
I think it was a conscious decision on their part
that it was best to resolve it with the negotiating
channels that had already been established."
Now that a settlement has been reached, Jordan
thinks that Iran has lost stature in the world. "What
they did to our country and to the hostages was in-
humane and without parallel in history. This was the
first time in modern history that a government has
not only tolerated but condoned the holding of hos-
tages, with the exception of the Nazi war crimes,"
"lt's important that this lesson not be lost, that
the world not quickly resume these various economic
and political relations with Iran," said Jordan.
The stalled negotiations were in part due to confu-
sion in Iran, said Jordan. "The lranian leadership
doesn't understand our country and our system of
government. l'm not sure that we understand theirs."
Jordan cautioned that the United States must recog-
nize the balance between our national interest in t
survival of Iran and our indignation at the seizure
of the embassy. "lran's survival as a nation, as a
people, is a national interest that was recognized
from the outset," said Jordan. "Iran, for better or
for worse, occupies a critical place in the Persian
Jordan flew with President Carter to Wiesbaden
greet the former hostages when they flew in from
Algeria after their release. "Over the last 14 months
ro JQRDAN By
And Mitchell A Tanzman
0' ' ova-
we had come to know the hostages in the abstract.
But to be in a room and to see for the first time
this group of people was a moving thing.
"The thing that was alarming and disturbing at
Wiesbaden was that the former hostages told us about
their experience. The abuse was fairly comprehensive.
We thought maybe it was directed toward a few people
suspected of being intelligence personnel, but it
was fairly comprehensive and it was sustained until
"You would think that Iranians would have seen some
benefit in trying to treat them more kindly towards
end, just for public relations value. But one of
hostages told me that people that held him at
compound lined up on both sides of the route to
plane and they were abused, spat at, and cursed
until the very end,"
Jordan maintains that knowledge of Ll.S, officials
of the brutality of the Iranians would not have chan-
ged the negotiating stance. "We were alarmed and
saddened at how comprehensive it was," said Jordan.
However, he said that "the negotiations firstly proe
tected the honor and interest of our country. Second,
they led to the release of the hostages,"
ln retrospect, Jordan says the admission of the
Shah of Iran into the United States, the event that
catalyzed the embassy seizure, was inevitable. "He
Hamilton Jordan talks with fellow White House staffer Jody Powell
during Powells brief visit to Emory lor a lecture shortly after
Reagan took office
was in need of medical attention. His doctors con'
vinced him and the administration that the only
place he could receive the type of medical help he
needed was Sloan-Kettering CMemorial Hospitall in
"We have a policy in this country of allowing any
person to come in for medical attention. Certainly
we could not have ignored that policy for a man who
had been an ally of this country for 35 years,
"There had been attacks on the embassy before the
Shah was let into this country and the Iranian gov-
ernment had always been called in and prevented any
harm to our personnel. So we made the decision as a
matter of principle.
"We sought renewed assurances from the Iranian
government, which we received, so we were aware that
there was some risk. We had no choice but to let him
in for medical attention. You can't abandon your
principles on the possibility that another nation
will behave dishonorablyf'
Jordan said that although the United States wanted
the Shah to leave the country after the embassy was
seized, the Shah himself realized the consequences of
Ham Jordan '39
HAMILTON JORDAN . . CDNTINLIED
his asylum here.
"He realized the hostage crisis would not be res-
olved as long as he was in the States. The Iranian
people thought that the Shah was not ill and that we
would stage a coup and bring him back into power.
That's how paranoid they are about the States.
"To the Shah's credit, one of the first things he
said to me when I went to see him at Lackland Air
Force Base in December '79 was that he recognized
the friendship he had had with the United States
over the years and he did not want to be an obstacle
in resolving the hostage crisis."
Jordan speculated on Carters human rights policies
and their effectiveness in the political sphere.
According to Jordan, if the leader of a nation knows
that "an important component of their relation with
us is their human rights record, it affects measurab-
Iy policies in their own country toward their own
"There is not a philosophical imcompatibility be-
tween human rights and service in government and
politics. If our country stands for anything it's
for the freedom and dignity of the individual man
and woman. That certainly has to be reflected in
the way you deal with other nations.
"lt was never a dull presidency." said Jordan of
Carter's four-year tenure in the White House. "I
think history will judge him well.
"Look at things that are the hallmark of the Carter
administration: foreign policy, the Camp David process,
the normalization relationship with China, the
Panama Canal treaties, the successful negotiation of
the Salt ll treaty, the whole hostage crisis, dom-
estically the creation of the energy department and
passage of energy legislation. The record will be a
record of a president dealing with problems that had
been sidestepped, ignored or only partially dealt
with by previous administrations.
"We weren't always successful, we weren't always
correct in our policy, but we tackled the major prob-
Iems in the country."
Jordan has coined a phrase to describe the pheno-
menon of recent one-term presidents, "the disposable
"I am worried that we're in an area now where it's
very difficult for a president to pursue the right
policies and be re-elected. We may be in a time when
the problems are so complex and the solutions so un-
popular that we may have a series of one-term pres-
idents," said Jordan.
The president may need six to eight years to tackle
the problems he faces when he comes into office.
according to Jordan. "There's a slight chance I'm
going to vote for fReaganj because I don't want him
to be a one-term president." said Jordan.
Jordan engineered Carters 1976 victory and ser-
4O,,' Ham Jordan
ved as campaign manager in the 1980 run. "There
was never a time in '76 when I didn't think we could
win," said Jordan. "I went into the '80 election with
the confidence that we could win, but with an aware-
ness of how all these things might come together
"The economy, the hostage situation, the Kennedy
challenge: those were the major factors, Without any
one of those we might have won. The Kennedy challenge
hurt us badly. We had to spend a lot of time pulling
the party together.
"President Carter tried to lead the Democratic Party
in a new direction. I can't say that we were success-
ful," said Jordan. Jordan said he is "less pessi-
mistic than most people" about the future of the
Democratic Party. "The Democratic Party doesn't lack
for leadership. It lacks a pragmatic purpose," said
"The answer to our country's problems is not ideo-
logical. The solutions are practical solutions. A
doctrinaire liberal approach is not a solution, nor
is a doctrinaire conservative approach as the Reagan
administration will soon discover.
"lt's just me and the President that came back to
Georgia," said Jordan of the future of his White
House colleagues. Although many of Carter's staffers
are staying in Washington, Jordan does not foresee
that they will play important political roles.
"Everyone feels that at a relatively young age we've
had a rich experience. What I don't want to do
is spend the rest of my years looking back."
Jordan will be teaching and writing at Emory.
"I'm excited about it now. l've had a good
experience and I want to write about it."
Jordan anticipates working on his book for a
year or two. "I don't feel any time pressure. I
just want to do it and do it right."
Last spring Jordan met with President James T.
Laney and discussed coming to teach at Emory, A
final agreement was reached last November. "I was
stimulated by the school itself and by the faculty.
As a practical matter, I wanted to come back to
Georgia and to be near my family.
"I love being back in private life," said Jordan.
"I want to do some different things but totally
away from politics in general."
Reprinted with permission from The Emory Wheel.
Jan. 27, l9Bl
The Yerkes Regional Primate
Research Center, located at Emory
University, is one of seven regional
primate research centers under spon'
sorship by the Division of Research
Resources of the National lnstitutes of
Health. The center was originally est-
ablished as a branch of Yale University
in 1930, and was located at Orange Park,
Florida, The distinguished psycho-
biologist, Dr. Robert M. Yerkes, founded
the center to study the biology and
behavior of chimpanzees. These studies
were the first to show that primates
possess intellectual and social simi-
larities to humans that are not shared
by other animals.
The success of the Orange Park
laboratories demonstrated the value of
primates to biomedical and behavioral
research, Because of this, the center
has influenced the course of research
in psychology and other scientific areas
while attracting world-wide attention
In l94l, when Dr. Yerkes
retired as director, Orange Park was
renamed the Yerkes Laboratories of
Primate Biology. In 1956, Emory Univer-
sity took over responsibility for the
operation of the Yerkes Laboratories in
Orange Park when Yale decided it was
too far away to be an integral part of
that university's academic programs.
ln 1965, the laboratories were moved
to Atlanta, and the Yerkes Center
became a division of the Woodruff
Today, more than 30
important and productive research
projects are going on at Yerkes and
its field station in Lawrenceville,
Ga. One such project is a continua'
tion of the Lana experiment, in which
a chimpanzee named Lana was taught to
communicate with a human through the
use of geometric symbols on a special
computer operated keyboard. The
current version of this experiment has
two chimps tAustin and Shermanj commum
cating with each other using the same
keyboard. Statistics show that the two
chimpanzees can communicate 407, more
accurately using this keyboard than
without its use. Results of this
research are being applied to the
teaching of communication to children
and young adults who are severely
Another project is a NASA
funded study in which the Yerkes
Center is breeding and evaluating
rhesus monkeys for space flight
The Yerkes Primate Center,
which is funded by the federal govern-
ment, is not open to the public
because tours can disrupt the research
activity. There also is the potential
danger of transmission of contagious
diseases: apes and monkeys are very
susceptible to respiratory infections.
511: Tv ' ' ' "'5'F"""Y4'3R5,.:IF-qq,-.- 5 . .
Far left The Yerkes Prnmate Research Centers
mann research burldmg rs located on a 25acre
tract of land on the Emory Llnrversrty campus nn
Above Lana was the frrst one ofa group of Yerkes
Center charrnpanzees taught to communrcate by
using a Yerkesdesrgned computer system of sym
bolrc language By studyrng language acqursrtron
rn prrmates, Yerkes scientists are rmprovrnq the
teachrng of commumcatnon skulls to severely re'
tarded ehuldren and vounq adults
Left Thus radlormmuoassay laboratory rs one of
several specralrzed research servrces at the Yerltes
Center Radlormmunoassays permlt a clearer un
derstandung of nervous system regulatlon of hor-
ll ' J' Greenfield
Media and political expert from CBS,
Jeff Greenfield lectured students No-
vember lO on "Politics in the Age of
Mass Media." Greenfield condemned
the media's coverage of the campaign
as a "horse-race". referring to the exten-
sive exposure of cheering supporters
and poll ratings. He stated that coverage
of the issues would have been much
more appropriate and added that strong
viewer input could change this problem.
Greenfields lecture was very timely,
as it fell less than a week after the presi-
dential election. He referred to the vote
as a "theological vote" and stated that
voters were anxious for a change.
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Ralph Nader spoke to around 400 stu-
dents on October 17 on corporate and
government power. Speaking for two
hours, Nader stated that "it's time for
people power." His aim is to get every
citizen involved, and he would like to
break up the big oil companies, get cor-
porate money out of politics, abandon
nuclear energy, and make corporations
and politicians fully accountable to the
Nader obviously had the support of
the students as evidenced by the rous-
ing welcome he received and the stand-
ing ovation at the close of his address.
He urged students to "become full-time
citizens" while in school, He also spoke
of full-time citizens organizing neighbor-
hood home repair co-ops. Finally, he
told students not to settle for "just a
job" after graduating, but to "do some-
thing that'll make a difference."
Hans Kung, the West German theolo-
gian, addressed a crowd of over l2O0 on
November ll. Kung stated that he
hoped to explain the relationship be-
tween "the very traditional and classi-
cally styled marble buildings on one
side of the campus and the new science
buildings on the other." He asserted that
religion has been replaced by science
beginning with the discovery of motion
of the planets and Darwin's theory of
Kung proposed the synthesis of God
and science. He doesn't believe God
should be conceived as "in a totally sep-
arate world, where he remains all power-
ful over this world." Instead he predict-
ed not the death of God, but the "ree-
mergence of faith, faith having once
been the correcting factor of mankind."
Sixties holdover Timothy Leary ad-
dressed a full house on November I8 in
Tull Auditorium. His speech, "Creating
the Future" enthusiastically empha-
sized individuality and creativity. Leary
spoke like a rebellious teenager as he
urged students not to listen to adults
and to ignore conventional rules, such
as the ten commandments. Of America,
Leary said, "it is the place to be," and
he stressed that our society allows us to
be imaginative and express ourselves.
Leary is full of hope for the future and
calls himself an agent for change. He
speaks of genetic research and moving
into different life forms. He also predicts
that our new freedom will move us into
life in space.
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Congresswoman Shirley Chisolm
spoke on February 7 as a part of Black
Awareness Week Chisolm. a Democrat
and the first woman to seek nomination
for the Presidency, has fought long and
hard to defend black civil rights against
"American hypocrisy." A former
speechwriter, Chisolm got involved in
government after observing a lack of
commitment on the part of many gov'
Presently, Chisolm is wary of the Rea'
gan administration and the conservative
Republican majority in Congress. She
stated that they are "not sensitive to the
needs of the other America." Chisolm
also sees problems in the governmental
social programs but believes these pro'
grams are necessary for poor Ameri-
cans. Chisolm plans to slow down a bit.
but will still remain active in her cause
and hopes to inspire others to help
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On February l l. Juanita Kreps spoke
to a large audience of business and eco-
nomics students and faculty Kreps is a
former Secretary of Commerce and was
previously the vice-president of Duke
Kreps urged students to study
courses other than the traditional busi'
ness classes. She stressed that it is im-
portant to know what's happening in
the world including anticipating con-
sumer activities, Kreps also encouraged
women business students and told them
that they "will be the ones to see the
remaining barriers crumble."
Dating At Emory
To call, or not to call? That is the question almost
every student at Emory has pondered. lt is all part of the
wild and wonderful world of dating. Whether it is dinner,
a concert and then dancing or simply a drink at P.J.'s or
even a prominent formal, each one has its own
mystique, sentiments, and expectancies. Here at Emory.
the date is a hope for the future and often just a
memory of the past, some of great zenith while others
"the pits." And of these, some students believe that
these dates have been their , . .
The day he took me to Six Flags and gave me all of the
stuffed animals that he won!
Going to the Atlanta Arts Festival last year i- Piedmont
Park and painting.
When l went to a Chinese restaurant and my c. vte bought
a bottle of champagne.
I never had a best date at Emory.
My date last weekend: We both knew we liked each other
and did not have to prove anything. We went to Limelight
and then to Animal Crackers . .
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When my big brother fixed me up with a girl on a camping
it a cookout, when I was introducing my date to someone, I
iorgot her name,
I brought my girlfriend back to my room and my roommate
'efused to leave.
The time my date tripped and fell into a puddle of red clay,
When I was driving to the Greek Formal, my car broke down.
Wy date and I wound up arriving in a tow truck!
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My date brought me home after we went out. Three days later
someone informed me that I had supposedly gone home with him
and done a whole bunch of kinky stuff, especially in the shower.
My friend and I had each taken a girl with us to a party. By
the end of the evening, we left with each others date!
Making love in the Fiji field behind the backstop and getting
poison ivy because of it.
I had just had an argument with my girlfriend I wanted to
make up with her so I went to her apartment and got in with my
key. I knew she loved pina coladas so I made a giant one filling
her entire bathtub complete with full pineapples and two huge
straws. I then got into the tub, and when she returned, we made
up' Marc Schwartzberg
In the spring of l939, on the verge of the Nazi occupation
of the Free City of Danzig, the elders of the Jewish commu-
nity assembled in the Great Synagogue to collect and pack
their most valued and important religious memorabilia. With
the assistance of the American Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee, the Danzig community was able to ship those
objects to the Jewish Tehological Seminary of America in
The ceremonial objects escaped the Nazi invasions-but
the centuries-old community of Danzig Jews did not. The
treasured objects of the community had been sent to the
seminary on the stipulation that if within T5 years the Dan-
zig Jewish community was reborn, the collection would be
returned. If not, it would remain in America for the educa-
tion and inspiration of the rest of the world.
Touring for the first time and making its only stop in the
Southeast, the Jewish Museum's exhibit Danzig 1939: Trea-
sures ofa Destroyed Community was at Emory University
December 2l, i980 through February 5, l98l.
The exhibit is one of the finest European collections of
important Jewish religious items to have survived the Holo-
caust. It was displayed in the newly constructed Schatten
Gallery in the Woodruff Library. The gallery was made
possible by a generous gift from Dr. William E. and Barbara
C. Schatten of Atlanta.
The exhibit contained an array of silver, brass pewter and
Photos by MfEachern
bronze objects, and included Kiddush goblets, Seder plates,
Hanukkah lamps, silk and velvet ceremonial curtains, and
other decorated cloth creations.
A significant part of the collection consisted of Torah
ornaments used in the community's worship services at the
Great Synagogue of Danzig before it was destroyed by the
The collection included 134 of the approximately 300
Danzig ceremonial objects permanently housed at the Jew-
ish Museum under the auspices of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, and displayed a variety of artistic
styles indicative of the period in which they were crafted.
Most of these date from the eighteenth and nineteenth cen-
turies and a few come from the seventeenth century, The
styles and motifs reveal examples of baroque, rococo and
The objects and documents were researched and catalo-
gued by the Jewish Museum, which was supported in this
effort by the National Endowment for the Humanities.
The exhibit extended beyond mere viewing-it required
being experienced with all one's senses and emotions. Con-
taining marriage certificates, family photographs, visa and
emigration applications, it was a silent reminder that
brought everyone into close personal contact with the mil-
lions across Europe who died in the concentration camps
and whose possessions were taken by the Nazis.
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Free University is an educational program intended pri-
marily for students to teach and learn about their special
interests in a non-traditional and non-competitive atmo-
sphere. It is a voluntary program in which students choose
courses and attend once or twice a week, depending on the
scheduled class times. These special interest courses range
from handicrafts to stress reduction to sign language.
Classes are offered each quarter and when possible are in
direct response to stated requests of students: their con-
cerns and interests, their abilities to work with fellow stu-
dents, both in instructing and in learning, and their insights
into special courses of their choice. This underlying con-
cept, in addition to the fact that the program is not funded
and requires no matriculation fees helps to support the
philosophy of "free".
Free University is sponsored by the Student Activities
administration, under the direction of Lindsay R. Hahn, As-
sistant Director for Student Activities. The first classes be-
gan in Fall Quarter 1978. Prior to that time, two students
who were enthusiastic about starting such an educational
program initiated the organization of Free College, as a
student organization. Unfortunately, the student's energies
had to be focused in other directions and as their graduation
approached, Free College was deactivated. However, during
the first year of Free University, the positive responses
received from students helped to support the intended con-
cept and goals of the program. According to Assistant Direc-
tor Hahn, one of the greatest assets to the program during
its second year 11979-803 was the enthusiasm and hardwork-
ing efforts of Ms. Terry Ong, then a graduate intern from the
University of Georgia. Assistant Director Hahn cites that
Terry's efforts and accomplishments with Free University
helped tremendously to set the program into a more pro-
gressive direction and to manifest its potentials into a more
In the past, some of the courses that have been offered
are Karate, Public Speaking, Journalistic Writing, Stress
Skills, and Advanced Lifesaving. Among the most popular
courses include photography and "activity" classes, espe-
cially ballet and mime. In addition, classes in basic auto
maintenance as well as in wine-tasting have had long waiting
lists. The list of the most demanded courses also includes
Cardiovascular Resuscitation QCPRJ and both beginning and
advanced sign language, which are all taught by certified
Because of inconsistent student participation, the pro-
gram instigated a deposit system in l979. Most courses
require a refundable deposit fee that is established in accor-
dance with the instructor's plans for his specific course.
However, most of the "one day" courses require no refunda-
ble deposit fee.
As coordinator of Free University, Lindsay Hahn ex-
presses one of her courses about the program. Since the
program began, participation has been inconsistent, but has
increased recently, with a figure of two to three hundred
students per quarter. Lindsay would like to have more stu-
dents participate as instructors because she feels that the
learning atmosphere set in Free University is one that is
directed toward student interaction in an effort to create a
sense of understanding and community.
I, Q, ,
OLU TEER ElVl0RY
. K , !, H
Volunteer Emory, under the direction of Debbie Genzer
and Wendy Rosenberg, was started on campus last year,
and has the distinction of being the first campus volun-
teer agency in the country affiliated with the United Way,
Volunteer Emory is funded by the Campus Life Office
and has a board of advisors consisting of university ad-
ministrators as well as Community volunteer directors.
By early fall quarter, 70 students or student groups had
been placed in positions with institutions needing aid.
These positions range from helping the handicapped,
emotionally disturbed, or parolees, to performing magic
shows or teaching arts and crafts.
Genzer and Rosenberg began Volunteer Emory, and
they are paid for working ten hours a week by the Cams
pus Life Office. They have an office in the Student Activi'
ties suite, and it is staffed between the hours of 9:00 and
5:00 each day by either Genzer, Rosenberg, or a volunteer
Both Genzer and Rosenberg stated that they feel that
volunteering is important for the welfare of the university
and the community as well as the growth of the individ-
ual volunteer. They believe that volunteering is a way for
students to get involved and find a sense of fulfillment. lt
is also a means of getting contact with people outside of
Emory. Through volunteer work, students can help those
who need their special talents and abilities.
52 Sp IR ny
lmpede them, impede
Put obstacles in their
Emory, Emory, go I say.
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Mortar Board and ODK and DVS sponsored
a Spirit Rally on January 23 in an effort to
arouse feelings of school spirit and a sense of
community. The intercollegiate teams were
recognized and representatives from the track,
tennis, and rugby teams as well as Barkley
Forum spoke of their group's
The rally opened with the introduction of
the Emory cheerleaders, composed of
students and administrators. The cheerleaders, i
led by head cheerleader Kathy Reed and the
"Emory Eagle", amused the small crowd of
students with cheers such as the traditional l
"lmpede Them." The grand finale was a Q
pyramid built as the letters E. M, O, R, Y
The students mingled and munched on
popcorn and pretzels provided by the 1
sponsors of the event. President Laney and
Dean Palms talked with students, but were
interrupted when Dooley arrived to deliver a
letter. Pallbearer Sophie Kramer read the letter ll
which commented on the rally and recognized
several students who have made outstanding
contributions to the university.
The rally ended with a cageball game
between the Juniors and Seniors reminiscent
of the pushball game that was traditionally i
held between the Freshman and Sophomore
classes. The game was close and a lot of fun,
and the Seniors were declared the winners.
Overall, the rally was a great attempt at
establishing a sense of community spirit, but
few students attended. Hopefully the rally is
the start of a feeling of loyalty that will
eventually encompass the university.
Emory cheerleaders, left to right Dean Susan Brown.
Jamie Sutphen, Dean Joe Moon, Peter Mendoza, Karen I
Lanster, Beth Wallace, Dean Bill Fox, Allison Campbell,
Kevin Dickey, and Kathy Reed 'I
DR. A 63 YEAR TRADITION
"May I see your ID. please?"
A white-haired gentleman with a sparkling eye and genial
smile thus greets those using the gym facilities in the late
Dr. Lee Wesley Blitch's career with Emory University ex-
tends beyond part-time gym hours. From 1925-1970 Dr. Blitch
was a professor in the chemistry department, and was an
undergraduate student from 1918-1922.
i'There has been enormous development and expansion of
the campus over the years. When I was a student, the only
buildings on campus were the theology and law schools, and
the Fishburne, physics, anatomy, physiology and old chemis-
try building. Three dorms were present-Alabama, Winship, and
Dobbs. Neither Candler library nor a dining hall had been built
yet," observed Dr. Blitch. "Most of the students were from
"So many things are different. In 1925. we knew nothing
about atomic structure: the neutron hadn't been discovered
yet. Many things not known then are now part of Chemistry
Georgia or bordering states. Not until after W.W.I did students
come in sizeable numbers from the north,"
Dr, Blitch found it difficult to compare the quality of yester-
year's courses and faculty with those of today. "So many
things are different. In 1925, we knew nothing about atomic
structure: the neutron hadn't been discovered yet. Many things
not known then are now part of Chemistry lOl,"
Dr. Blitch first became affiliated with Emory in 1918, when
he entered as a student at age 16, After graduation, he attended
Johns Hopkins in Baltimore, Maryland, and obtained his doc-
torate in 1925. He then returned to Emory the same year to
begin his extensive teaching career.
A major office filled by Dr. Blitch for 27 years was that of
chief marshall. "lt's something like a drill sargeant," he ex-
plained, "l was in charge of arrangements for commence-
ments, presidential inaugurations-every type of public func-
tion. I had to set up the proper number of chairs, know who
belonged on stage and when, line people up, and generally
handled the details of format,"
Both his daughter and son graduated from Emory, but "nei-
ther went into chemistry, they went into music." Did they
inherit musical ability from him? "HardIy. The only thing I play
is the radio," retorted their smiling father.
Dr. Blitch keeps busy now with many varied activities. "I
always thought retirement would mean lots of free time, but it
doesn't work out that way," he said, shaking his head. "I don't
even have time to keep up with the leaf raking." Dr. Blitch is
councilman in the Alumni Association for the class of '22, and
is planning to celebrate his fiftieth wedding anniversary in
June, And of course, he spends a large proportion of time as
gym manager six days a week.
What is his reason for working beyond retirement at Emory?
i'Why, I like being with young people," Dr. Blitch said firmly.
"That is what makes my job worthwhile."
54 Dr Blitch
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For The Music Department
One of the best kept secrets at Emory is the activities
of the music department. This department is one of the
busiest as well as one of the smallest, but few students
seem to realize the extent of the department.
Dr. Frank Hoogerwerf, the chairman of the depart-
ment, explains that it has three functions. The depart-
ment serves the music majors, as well as the other col-
lege students and also provides entertainment for the
entire Emory community.
Obviously, the most important function of the depart-
ment is the education of the music majors. Completion of
the music major includes courses in history, theory, and
harmony as well as individual instruction to prepare the
student for performances. The classes are taught by
regular faculty members and occasional guest lecturers
while faculty affiliates from the Atlanta community are
brought into handle the individual lessons. There are
presently 20 music majors, one-third of which are pre-
med. Interestingly enough, every pre-med music major to
date has been accepted into medical school.
Another important job of the music department is
providing classes for the general college students. Music
lOl is one of the most popular courses in the college, and
some of the other survey courses also attract non-majors.
Dr. Hoogerwerf feels that there are not enough general
courses offered and hopes to expand the selection. Non-
majors can also take individual lessons but unfortunately
receive no credit for their efforts,
The most obvious function of the music department is
the sponsorship of concerts on campus, but few students
realize the magnitude of the department's work in this
areaihe department offers 12 to 15 concerts a quarter
ranging from full orchestra to small ensembles to student
recitals. The music department also Cosponsors some
concerts in conjunction with the Flora Glenn Candler
Concert Series or in response to special events such as
the Creative Arts Festival, This year some of the perform-
ers were Neil Rosenbaum ttenorj, Robert deGaetano tpi-
anoj, and Bernadine Mitchell tjazz singerj.
The music department also has a hand in coordinating
two student organizations, the Men's Glee Club and the
Women's Chorale. These groups are staffed by the de-
partment and usually perform one major concert each
quarter as well as touring the country during Christmas
vacation and spring break. The groups are funded
through SGA and their fund-raising activities while the
department handles their music purchases and accompa-
nists. Dr. Hoogerwerf is quick to attribute the success of
these groups to their student leaders, and he emphasizes
that without their enthusiasm and sense of responsibility
the European tour planned for this summer would not be
In spite of his departments present anonymity, Dr.
Hoogerwerf is pleased with the music program at Emory
and sees a bright future for the department. He has a plan
of "measured growth" to expand the department and it's
activities as the need arises. The first step for next year is
the hiring of a Director of Instrumental Music to conduct
several ensembles and the addition of a few new classes
on topics such as the symphony, folk music, and opera.
The department would like to see improved facilities and
eventually a fine arts center of some sort, but obviously
that is a few years away. For now the music department
is putting forth incredibly with respect to its size, and it's
time the department received the applause it so well
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Winter quarter is traditionally the
boring quarter at Emory, but if one
dares to venture out of his down
jacket and ear muffs, he will find
plenty of activity to keep him
entertained. Since there are no large
indoor facilities, the rowdy outdoor
band parties typical of the fall and
spring cannot be held. Instead the
parties feature small bands in intimate
settings such as the Coke Lounge or
the AMLIC Auditorium.
UCB probably entertains the most
during Winter quarter. They sponsor
Trainwhistle Cafe on Friday nights
which features small jazz bands or
mellow solo artists. These concerts
are quiet and relaxing, and many
students come with a bottle of wine.
The fraternities and sororities
provide the usual calendar as well as
some special events. Most sororities
and many fraternities hold their
annual formals or semi-formals. These
events are stretched out to weekend-
long parties with a pre-formal or band
party on Friday night and the actual
formal on Saturday night followed by
a breakfast Sunday morning. Alpha
Tau Omega's Annual Fox Party is
always a wild time. Held in the
Egypyian Ballroom at the Fox
Theater, it features several bands and
Other campus organizations are
also busy with winter quarter
productions. Rathskellar's impromptu
skits and music always draw a full
house in the Coke Lounge on Friday
nights. The Chorale and Glee Club
entertain with music from Rodgers
and Hammerstein in Club Cabaret '8l.
Ad Hoc's "Hooray for Hollywood"
provides study breaks on the weekend
,fx vp .X
"l don't want to study. Let's go to the vil-
lagef' Emory Village has provided the oppor-
tunity for procrastination for as long as most
people can remember. The village is Emory's
claim to "university-ness", for what self-re
specting college could exist without the
neighborhood hang-out spots?
The dozen or so shops are rented out by Bill
Jagger, who owns the strip of stores on North
Decatur Road across from Emory's main
gate. Bill is also the proprietor of Jagger's,
one of the two pizza-serving establishments in
Jagger's competition in the restaurant busi-
ness is Everybody's. Of the two, Everybody's
is the larger and is presently engaged in an
expansion project. Both restaurants however
do booming business and are equally attrac-
tive to Emory students.
Although the stores' leasing space in the
village changes as stores move or close, the
variation among shops has remained. Includ-
ed at present are Emory Drugs, Turtles Re-
cords and Tapes, a laundry, a photo shop, a
clothing store, a gift shop, and a store selling
Opening in the summer of '81 will be a
bookstore, Arnold's Archives. Owner Don Ar-
nold is typical in his reaction to Emory's rela-
tionship to his business. He is enthusiastic
about the opening of his second store and is
eager to serve the Emory community. Mr.
Arnold pointed to a separate textbook section
to be built from used books he will buy from
Another characteristic of the village is its
nostalgic charm. The buildings were first built
early in the twentieth century and most of the
owners accentuate the "old world" flavor of
their shops. In Jagger's, for example, furnish-
ings highlight antiquity and avoid the bright
lights and excessively padded chairs common
in many newer restaurants. Arnold's Archives
promises a similar link to the past, Mr. Arnold
intends to highlight two chandeliers from the
old Atlanta Loew's Grand Theatre, where
Gone with the Wind made its debut.
The village has changed to meet the needs
of the surrounding community, but it main-
tains its old town splendor. It continues to
evolve. ln addition to recent store changes,
there has been talk that a small mall of shops
is soon to be developed. One point remains
certain, the village will continue to provide
goods and services for the Emory community
as long as students can afford them.
FP Emory Villaqs-
. -5 L
Above: The entrance to the mrnrfmall planned by Ball
Jagger. The mall wlll contarn several small shops
Above left: Two students stroll down the srdewalk rn
front of the Sllver Moon, a specialty and card shop
Opposite left: Expansron at Everybody's restaurant
wlll hopefully allevrate the long lrnes of przza lovers
on weekend nights
Theres the Pritikin Plan, the Atkins Diet,
the Scarsdale Diet, and Weight Watchers, but
nothing can compare with the Emoroid Diet.
This diet requires a strong stomach and plen-
ty of money. Alka-Seltzer also comes in
handy. The Emoroid Diet promises no great
weight losses, but amazingly enough it will
keep one alive and kicking. This diet is fol-
lowed by most students and so far has not
proved harmful. So, dig in and Bon Appetite!
Breakfast-Grab a couple of donuts from the
student organization selling them in front of
the AMUC and pick up a cup of coffee in
White Hall en route to your first class,
Lunch-l2:OO is always a hectic hour so you
get some dried fruit and a Tab at the Candy
Store in the AMUC.
Snack-candy bar from machine in dorm,
Dinner-Hit Western Sizzlin's salad and potato
bars. Pile on as much as possible and then go
back for seconds to make sure you get your
money's worth. Get two scoops of Pralines
and Cream for dessert at Baskin-Robbins,
Breakfast-Get a Tab from the Coke machine
in the dorm and drink it on the way to class.
Lunch-Run to Dooley's and feast on French
fries and a carton of Dannon Yogurt.
Dinner-Have one of DB. Kaplan's triple deck-
ers with your choice of cole slaw, potato sal-
ad, or chips. Top it off with their specialty,
chocolate chip cheesecake.
Brunch-After sleeping late, go to Sal's for a
muenster cheese omelet and a poppy seed
Dinner-Cook any Stouffer's frozen dinner in
the dorm's kitchen tif it has oriej or preferably
in an illegal appliance.
Snack-lO:3O p.m. Devour two Dunkin Donuts
to dispel the frustrations of Organic or Busi-
Breakfast-Skip, Slept late.
Lunch-Fix a salad in your room with all the
vegetables you can find on the hall.
Snack-Cookies from roommate's care
Dinner-Large pizza with everything at Ath-
en's Pizza House.
Breakfast-Get up early and go to Cox to
study over a sweet roll, juice, and coffee.
Lunch-Pop a bowl of popcorn in the room.
Dinner-Wait in line for an hour at Houston's
for Chicken and Friends.
Breakfast-Country-style breakfast at Ed
Gree-ne's complete with grits and sausage
Lunch-Big Mac, fries and a shake. You de-
serve a break today!
Dinner-Order a Domino's Pizza while pre-
paring for a hot night on the town.
Midnight snack-French fries and an apple
pie at the Varsity. flt's best with curb ser-
Lunch-Cro to the Sunday Buffet at Cox. Not
great, but the price is right and you get to
dine with the entire congregation of Glenn
Dinner-End the week with a tasty repast at
Wendy's-a double with everything and fries.
Don't forget the Frosty!
lEd Greens grits and biscuit breakfast became a
thing of the past spring quarter when the restaurant
introduced it's new hamburger and pinball machine
2 and 3Students enjoy pizza, soup, salad, hamburgers,
and beer at Jaggers
4 Lunchtime and books go hand and hand at Cox Hall
5 Lullwater Taverns new addition opened fall quarter
with an outdoorsy environment to complement its
Photos by McEachern
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ln 1920, tuition at Emory College was raised from its
1919 level by over 20 percent, from 75 dollars to 105
dollars per year. From 1980 to 1981, tuition costs were
raised only 16 percent. yet Emory students complain
about high costs.
"lt's really disgusting." said one Emory College ju-
nior when asked about the hike to 5400 dollars per year.
The Delta Tau Delta Follies even got into the act. In a
skit, the frat highlighted cruel deans raising tuition costs
The CAMPUS explored the cost phenomenon and
uncovered some interesting. often overlooked facts.
For example. despite tuition increases, the percent-
age of the total cost for educating a student which is
provided by tuition will decrease from 59 percent to 57
percent meaning that the subsidy provided by the uni-
versity has increased.
The 1981-82 budget also includes the greatest in-
crease in student financial aid in Emory's history. With-
out including the Woodruff Scholarships and Fellow-
ships from the now famous 100 million dollar gift. schol-
arship aid will increase 69.7 percent, from 916.000 dol-
lars to 1.550.000 dollars.
lt is almost unbelievable that Emory can operate as it
does. until one realizes the other sources of income
which the university has. Less than one-fifth of the .
university's 206 million dollar income comes from tu-
ition and fees. Other sources of income include endow-
ments. trust funds. government grants, and income
from medical and dental services and the Emory Clinic.
Yet all of these sources equal only half of Emory's
income. The remaining 100 million dollars or more
comes from the income of Emory's two hospitals. Craw-
ford Long and Emory Hospitals.
All of these funds are recycled in the university bud-
get. Nearly all 200 million dollars were used to cover
Emory's operating expenses. According to the treasur-
er's report. the budget for both Emory hospitals was
100 million dollars. 90 million dollars was used for
"Educational and General Expenses." These services
include faculty salaries. instructional supplies. grounds
upkeep. and utilities. to name just a few.
Approximately 6.5 million dollars was spent on stu-
dent aid for scholarships. fellowships, and financial aid
programs. Consider what this means. Students fund
only a fraction of their educational costs. and even that
portion is subsidized by the school.
It is also significant that any money becoming surplus
becomes a part of an "Auxiliary Reserve Fund" to be
used to make needed improvements. ln the past, such
funds have been used to pave streets and make housing
renovations. Funds for construction come mostly from
gifts and grants rather than general income. The funds
used for Cannon Chapel. for example. came primarily
from church sources. Dormitories. found to be badly
needed as prices rise. are funded by loans to be repaid
from room rental.
Though students are naturally hit hard by rising
prices, they must remember the associated facts. Most
complaints stem from a lack of understanding on the
part of the student body. Let's keep the price increases
in perspective. Hard as it is to believe, we may be
getting a bargain.
Alumni Memorial University Center
"Bom, bom. bom, bom," intone the
space invaders as they attack another
quarter-loaded victim. Nearby within a
small booth, telephones jangle as a harried
worker hands out change and pool cues
. . . "rring . . . rrring . . . Student informa-
tion. Please hold." The neighboring candy
store is doing swift business selling Tabs
and Snickers bars, and a fierce game of
table tennis is underway in the lobby.
Some people are lounging in oversized
stuffed seats, reading a newspaper or chat-
ting, while others are inside the television
room intently viewing an episode of "Gen-
eral Hospital." Upstairs, offices bustle with
activity-administrators greet appointees,
typewriters clack, visitors steadily march
in and out, and secretaries run downstairs
to make copies or buy popcorn for a coffee
break. Downstairs, a disappointed student
slams his mail box shut f"All l ever get is
the lousy phone bill and UCB fliers"i and
shuffles towards the table vendors outside
Q" 'Name brand shirt for only S5.00'
hmmm"J. Above his head an electronic
message board flashes announcements in-
terspersed with the inscription, "Welcome
to the AMUC."
The Alumni Memorial University Center
meets a variety of needs for a variety of
people. Within its walls diverse student or-
ganizations may reserve space for meet-
ings, physical plant workers sharpen their
pool skills, and med students congregate
for a morning coffee break. Barry Davis,
director of AMUC operations, emphasizes
the service-oriented philosophy of the
building. "Providing for students' interests
is what this center is all about. Students
are the direct beneficiaries," says Davis.
"Everything in this the building, with mi-
nor exceptions, serves the three segments
of the university: students, faculty, staff."
Barry, as students familiarly address
him, exemplifies this philosophy. A short
man with glasses and a mustache, Barry
may be seen walking briskly about the lob-
by, attending to the many chores connect-
ed with the functioning of the building. He
and his secretary, Jamie Sutphen are hard-
working individuals who handle the small-
est details as well as major plans. For ex-
ample, when high school debators throng
into the AMUC for the Barkley Forum com-
petition, Barry must anticipate extra provi-
sions for them, such as staffing the candy
store with an extra worker. Jamie coordi-
nated the AMUC birthday party, which
was funded by profits from the candy
store, the function was complete with free
doughnuts, cake, movies, and caricatures,
and was attended by President Laney and
several deans. Barry and Jamie are the
people to ask about meeting a special need
or solving a problem that might arise for a
student organization, they have the "know-
how" concerning university resources and
The history of the AMUC is long and
eventful. ln the l950's, this building pro-
vided hotel rooms and dormitories which
were on the second floorg the student infor-
mation booth was originally the hotel desk.
Barry recalls, "An elderly alumnus once
approached me and asked if he could rent
a room here for the night. He was a bit
surprised to learn this was no longer a
hotel." The theatre served as a dining hall
during this time, and where the bookstore
stands was once Dooley's Den. In the late
fifties Cox Hall was built and the hotel was
converted into a memorial building honor-
ing W.W.l and W.W.ll casualties who had
been Emory alumni. The connector be-
tween the theatre and the AMUC was built
a few years later.
Today, overcrowding is a concern that
has led to plans for a new multi-million
dollar student union. Though architectural
plans are pending, the new center will
most likely incorporate the present build-
ing, and not be an entirely new structure.
Some features of the new center will be a
crafts area, a game room, some retail
shops, a separate lobby, and perhaps a
consignment shop. Barry stresses, "There
is still opportunity for students' input
through the university center committee.
We want their ideas," The committee has
already taken trips to other universities to
view their facilities in order to understand
the role a good student center plays. This
new addition is probably three years away.
Meanwhile, though, activity is busy and
varied in the AMUC. On the top floor radio
music from H96 rock" blares from a disor-
derly room containing typesetting equip-
ment, pica rulers, half-finished posters, and
strewn scraps of newspaper articles. Else-
where, a lanky young cowboy strolls upon
a dusty stage, melodically remarking, "Oh,
what a beautiful mornin," to an apprecia-
tive old woman. ln yet another area, a stu-
dent gingerly draws a slip of paper from a
barrell, then dismally exclaims, "678l I
won't even get temporary housing," He
stops downstairs, muttering to himself,
goes to a counter and says, "Four quarters
please," and then seeks to wreak ven-
geance on an Asteriods machine. Thus,
another typical day passes in the life of the
AMUC- -Jane Fanslow
On Sunday, April l2, the annual
International Festival was held in
White Hall. Approximately twenty
countries were represented by stu-
dentsg there was a good turnout from
Emory and the surrounding commu-
nity, and the festival was enjoyed by
participants and audience and was
generally judged to have been a suc-
cess. Countries which were repre-
sented included: Korea, Brazil, Ja-
maica andthe Bahamas, Israel. Bang-
ledash, Japan, South Africa, Mexico,
Canada, Panama, Colombia, Peru,
Ll.S.A., Norway, Sweden, West Ger-
many, Philippines, Thailand and the
Republic of China. There were many
imaginative exhibits of maps, arti-
cles, clothing, etc., displayed and a
wide variety of delicious foods and
drinks representing the cuisine of the
ln addition, visitors had a wide va-
riety of films and slide shows from
which to choose, so many in fact that
it was difficult to get the scheduling
of these materials smoothly worked
out, ln terms of performances, Co-
lombia was represented by a special
dance group organized by the Colom-
bian consulate, composed mainly of
Colombian students in the Atlanta
area and including Emory's Susanna
Lopez, They performed several na-
tive dances featuring lively music
and colorful costumes which were
highly appreciated by the audience,
Also greatly appreciated was the
singing and guitar playing of Emory
student Mansural Hasib of Bangle-
desh. Mansurul sang several songs
which he had adjusted somewhat for
accompaniment on the guitar, a
western instrument. They were love-
ly songs and excellently performed.
Many thanks to everyone who
worked together to make this festival
70 International Festival
. A g - A
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'17 4-. Q 4 . 1
-V-grgw f f I
' I IF l71
It was the middle of April and blistering hot. I slimed to my
room after two grueling midterms, my body working on about
four hours sleep, my mind on vacation. I opened the door and
there it was-a wool tweed blazer across my chair, a suitcase on
the floor beside it and a brown manila folder scarred with
directions, times, and destinations. My visiting senior had ar-
The room was like the leftovers of a small tornado when I left
at 6:45 that morning to studyg it still was. I felt like a horrible
hostess and a slob rolled into one, I used her absence as a
reprieve and neatened my roomie's bed, washed our sink,
dumped our stinky garbage, and opened the window to let in
It was nearly midnight when "the girl" wandered into the
room to meet me for the first time. Pleading exhaustion, she
avoided the hall party set up for the visitors at midnight.
Instead, she talked with me and an enclave which had gathered
in my room for an "evening social" of chatter and TABA Need-
less to say our conversation turned to the newcomer from New
York and her college decision. Unlike many visiting seniors, she
was still unsure of her choice, having been wait-listed at Va-
saar. I could see her hesitation, but I started the familiar strain
of loyal hosts and hostesses across Emory's fine campus.
"I just love it here-the faculty, the classes, the diverse stu-
dent body. And the weather . . The back of my neck was
damp with perspirationat one in the morning-and I was praising
I asked her what classes she'd be visiting on Friday. She
named two obscure themes and assured me they were her
tenth and eleventh choices. I hated to tell her that she'd discove
ered the beauty of registration at Emory, so I held my tongue
and smiled. Instead, I assured her she'd enjoy them, never
having heard of either professor.
Sometime after two, we went to sleep. Rather, I went to
sleep. She stayed awake and read the "Glamour" magazine I
offered her. Then she did sit-ups to tone her size three body into
shape. She was a gorgeous girly I suddenly felt like praying for
good new from Vasaar just to keep down competition, but I
On campus I saw the white flutter of nametags, glaring
through their plastic masks. Seniors, seniors everywhere, like
adolescent clones wandering across the quad.
I didn't see my senior again until around twelve the next day
when she packed her bags and left for the airport. No gushy
goodbyes. When she's been gone about twenty minutes, I
wandered to my closet and saw her wool blazer. I turned it in to
the proper authorities to have it returned to her, but some-
wherein that process I realized I'd stopped hoping for blessings
from Vasaar. I really hoped "the girl" would make the right
decision and come to Emory, just as I'd done after my own
Senior Weekend experience.
- we fl f
.D r f ,I Q -x
l College juniors Susan Greulisih and David
Becker greet the seniors and distribute Informa
tion on senior weekend 2 At the luncheon on
Frrday,two seniors plot a path to their next activ
ity 3 -Emory professors chat with seniors about
their proposed majors L1 Mike Phillips talks with
an Emory Intramurals hopeful
BEHIND THE SCENES
Behind the scenes meetings began early in fall quarter as the
Student Admissions Association joined forces with the Admis-
sions officers to plan events for the Senior Weekends held April
9-ll and 23-25. Committees were established to register, trans-
port, tour feed house, entertain and organize the 350 seniors
who arrived on each of those hectic Thursdays.
The Senior Weekend program has proved to be tremendous-
ly successful in convincing accepted seniors to attend Emory
College, and a great part of its persuasive power stems from
the well-organized planning and participation of students them-
selves. The rigorous schedule demanded in order to include an
even moderate samply of Emory's storehouse of experience is
planned and outlined well in advance by these enthusiastic
To share some idea of the diverse offerings, seniors take
meals in Cox Hall, at Lullwater, and at a fraternity house, they
live in dormitories, attend classes, tour Atlanta, and enjoy the
atmosphere of band parties. At the College Fair on Friday
afternoon, they are introduced to a variety of student participa-
tion opportunities in an informal setting. During their brief stay.
they are also treated to student entertainment and speeches by
some of Emory's finest lecturers-including President Laney.
The months of work are not wasted on the visitors, A com-
posite impression of Emory College is carried away in their
baggageg it follows them back to their high school, and leads a
vast majority of the group back to our campus again for the
orientation program in the fall!
Former Vice President Walter F. Mon-
dale emphasized the importance of edu-
cation to the American way of life when
he spoke April I4 in the packed Glenn
Mondale cited the space shuttle Co-
lumbia as one result of the high stan-
dard of education that is present in the
United States. "All Americans watched
that shuttle today and were thrilled, as
they should be, by the evidence, once
again, for a nation that needed it, that
we're a nation of enormous talents and
skills preeminent in the world," said
Mondale. He added. "That victory today
was above all a tribute to the contribu-
tion of education to this nation. All of it
is based on the product of the human
Mondale received what he said "was
neatly the finest introduction of my life"
when he was introduced by Dean of
Campus Life Bill Fox. Fox, whose office
sponsored the lecture, said, "You bring
us honor with your president-with your
presence-and we hope you will come
again." He added, "Psychologists will
explain that slip one day."
"A good education for all Americans
former vice president.
Mondale also spoke about the many
difficult problems the Ll.S. will face in
the next two decades, including infla-
tion. "Let's begin it by understanding
the enormous strengths that America
now enjoys. This nation is not in a posi-
tion of economic or moral collapse. This
nation is not in the middle of a down
.-3 '- . I
is not only essential and indispensible
for our economy, it is also indispensible
for a secure and hopeful life for indivi-
duals in this country," said Mondale.
"Those who have it are going to have
the good chance of succeeding and be-
ing secure those who do not are
doomed to a life of high unemployment
and economic disappointment," he ad-
Education is our single most impor-
tant advantage in defense, according to
Mondale. "If this nation were relegated
today to the simple strategy of match-
ing the Soviets bulk for bulk, plane for
plane, tank for tank, soldier for soldier,
ship for ship, I don't think we could do
it. We probably could do it, but it would
be a terribly frustratin and costly
waste," he said.
"If you believe in a strong defense in
America, as we all do, you must also
believe in a consistently high level of
support for education in our country,"
said Mondale. He added that education
is a crucial part of democracy. "It's also
the greatest engine in my opinion, for
social justice." The availability of edu-
cation has been the basis for the prom-
ise of opportunity in the LIS. added the
turn," he said.
"I have heard so many misunder-
standings about the fundamental
strengths of this country," said Mon-
dale. The LIS. has not slipped behind its
competitors in the standard of living.
"We still have the highest per capita
standard of living, head and shoulders
above the rest," he added.
Mondale cited the energy problem as
an area where Americans have failed to
look at the long term problem. "One of
the greatest accomplishments of our ad-
ministration was to finally get this na-
tion to see the seriousness of the energy
crisis and begin to act." Investing in
solar energy and synfuels has allowed
us to "strengthen our nation from per-
haps its most vulnerable point," said
Mondale. "It is now being proposed that
much of that be removed, making
America increasingly vulnerable once
again," he said.
Mondale is currently practicing law
with a firm in Washington, D.C.
Following the lecture, a reception
was given in Mondale's honor in the
Woodruff Medical Center Administra-
Lyew ' In
Jack Watson, former Chief of Staff
for former President Jimmy Carter, was
the speaker at the Goodrich C. White
Lecture on April 3, Watson spoke of a
"little more command and a little less
democracy" in Congress, and he also
expressed his beliefs in the need for a
one-term six-year presidency. Watson
had several ideas for reorganizing the
Presidential election process, such as
scheduling primaries for the same day,
but he added that these improvements
would not solve all the problems. He
expressed the need for a change in the
"consciousness of the American people
about government" and stated that bet-
ter communications systems are the
key to making people more aware.
Jody Powell, Jimmy Carters press
secretary, assessed Carters loss in
the November election and com-
mented on Carters human rights
policy in his brief address on Febru
Powell believes that the campaign
for the presidence was close until it
came down to the wire. "It blew
apart, at least from our point of view,
in the last 24 to 48 hours," he said.
An issue that Powell feels very
strongly about is Carters human
rights policy. "You can hear folks
talking around Washington today
that would make the argument that
the rise of Khomeni in lran was the
result of a year of Jimmy Carters
human rights policy. Now thats. if
you'll pardon the expression, horse
manure," said Powell.
"An argument that is closer to the
truth is that the rise of Khomeni was
due to the lack of a human rights
policy on the part of this country for
the past 20 years," said Powell.
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"During my sophomore year, just when I
thought I should have mastered college. my
life began to fall apart. It was about two
weeks before finals. and I had borderline A 's
in all my classes-I had to get A 's on all my
finals. I had also assumed a great deal of
responsibility in extra-curricular groups. and
everything seemed to come to a climax at
the same time. Instead of meeting the chal-
Ienge with my usual enthusiasm, I got very
depressed. I stopped eating. and I was al-
ways tired. but I couldn 't sleep. I knew I
needed to study. but I just couldn 't concen-
trate. I began having pains in my chest and
back. and I literally thought that I was going
to die. The world seemed very dreary. and I
could see no way out of my predicament, but
I didn 't really care. For a while. I was going
through the motions without caring about
myself or anything that was going on around
The above experience is one student's reac-
tion to the stress of college life. We've all
suffered in some way from the anxiety associ-
ated with college, whether the symptoms
were nausea before a chem 101 test or depres-
sion after receiving the last rejection slip from
law school applications. It is estimated that
two out of five students experience transitory
symptoms of psychological disturbances or
worse at least once as a result of stress during
the college years.
The effects of stress and the levels endured
differ from student to student, but there are
several common symptoms. The student
may exhibit excessive feelings of discontent
or dissatisfaction or the belief that his life has
no meaning. Changes in eating and sleeping
habits may occur, and the student may be-
come easily distracted and lack the concen-
tration necessary for studying. lf the symp-
toms become severe, the student may exhibit
extreme behavior and may become disorient-
ed. The most severe reaction would be sui-
cide. Suicide is the second leading cause of
death in college students but is most likely to
occur in students who have shown a long
history of problems.
Just as the responses to stress vary, so do
the causes. A main cause seems to be a dis-
crepancy between performance and high
standards. Most of us come to Emory with
goals of attending graduate schools and
achieving jobs with high status, but we can't
all get to the top. College is often seen as a
weedingout process, and it may become frus-
trating as students realize that they may nev-
er attain their goals.
In addition to this leading factor, there are
stressors which remain constant over one's
college years and stressors which change
over the years.
Some of the stressors that remain constant
can be categorized into four major classes.
The first is the pressure of academics and
grades. The quest for a 4.0 often becomes an
obsession, and the pressure associated with
maintaining a high GPA may become unbear-
able. College students may also experience
identity problems and may become depressed
as they question their purpose and the mean-
ing of their life. Social problems play a part as
well. The maintenance of relationships with
both sexes often becomes a struggle when
students are faced with other pressures. Final-
ly, students may experience problems with
their parents even though they are no longer
living with them. Finances and grades are
examples of sore spots with parents. Any one
of the types of stressors may increase a stu-
dents anxiety, singly or in combination.
A student's difficulties are also increased
by stressors which vary according to time.
The freshman year is a time of adjustment,
both academically and socially, and may
cause problems for the unprepared student.
"Sophomore slump" is the name given to the
stress syndrome which appears during a stu-
dent's second year. This year is characterized
by changes in majors and career plans and is
often anxiety producing when one's dreams
don't coincide with reality. The junior year
seems to be the least stressful as students
have learned to handle college life and are not
yet faced with the problems of the senior
year. The senior is faced with the reality of
the real world and with the anticipation of
getting a job or a position in graduate school.
Although the outlook may seem bleak at
times, students can seek relief from stress
both internally and externally. Often a break
is the best answer to the pressures of academ-
ics, but many students fail to take time out
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from studying. Extra-curricular activities help stress is necessary for motivation, but too r
distract students from stressful situations and much tension for too long will eventually be- X
may take the form of athletic competition or come debilitating. lt is the harmful effects of l
semi-intellectual diversions such as lectures stress that administrators and student groups
or concerts. Parties also provide a release, but are attempting to prevent by teaching stu-
it is important not to rely heavily on excessive dents how to properly express their frustra-
drugs, alcohol, or sex. for relief from one's tions. Hopefully, with continued efforts on the
pressures. MOVE, a new group on campus, is parts of administrators, faculty, and students
. 5 Z striving to provide entertainment through perhaps the damaging aspects of stress can
campus-wide parties and recreation to allevi- be reduced and students can gain both an
ate stress. These activities can help students academic degree and ways of effectively han-
? maintain a healthy balance between academ- dling stress during their stay at Emory, l
5--Q7-Q ics and fun. .Beth wanace
For the student who needs outside help,
there are many places to turn. The Deans, in
both the Campus Life and the College Offices C, L ,
are very receptive and are able to help stu- ' '
dents with their problems, whether academic A Y
or social. The Helpline is a new service spon- K X
sored by the Campus Life Office. Students 'C 1 -Fw
who call 329-HELP will find an understanding V. 'A n 4 ,
' ' listener who is able to refer them to other "gg-'K il H K
H helping agencies if necessary. The Counseling f- A '
Center, a branch of the Psychology Depart- . .' - L 6 ,-A p
ment, offers full scale counseling services for 2 ' gtg, -
students who need concentrated or long-term -N, ' I' 'ls wr in as N1 1 1
Bid. f M' 4 '- . l 1 3
Although college is a stressful time, much at ' 2 A ' '-' lx, . A .
is being done on our campus to help students w 1 - -bf F -E si Q If r V ' fl
deal with the tension and anxiety associated , x ' " f -
with these years. Administrators have recog- at I s V bl Y N "'
nized the problem and have taken the attitude .., 'J' - T' - '
that "prevention is the best medicine." The
Residence Life Staff has started a program of
active outreach to the dorms and has as- ' 5, ,.'.-.1g M M
signed individual counselors to the dorms.
Programs, such as test anxiety groups, are
held in the dorms to help students learn to
handle stress before it becomes unbearable.
Some new ways of dealing with stress have
been proposed. "Stop Days", would be a time
when all students and faculty abandon scho-
lastic endeavors and gather for a campus-
wide activity such as a game or party, might
provide the break that students need. In addi-
tion, more interaction between students and
faculty members might help ease students'
tension by alleviating the "us-against-them"
feeling that some students feel at times to-
Obviously, college cannot be completely
free of stress. In fact a certain amount of
Above: Students take a break from their books and relax
on the steps of candler Library
Left: Chemistry lOl students trudge down Pierce Drive
toward the Chemistry Building for their first exam
LLILLW TER DAY
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Students, faculty, and
administrators enjoyed a day in the
sun at Lullwater Day on May 9. The
entertainment included a celebrity
auction for the Chorale and Glee
Club, a frisbee clinic, tours of the
President's home, the Atlanta Pops
Orchestra, and a fireworks display.
The Campus Life Office and UCB
sponsored the event, and they
provided free submarine sandwiches
and ice cream, Dooley surprised the
crowd when him limo accompanied
by six escorts rounded the corner and
entered the pond area. Dooley
mingled with the crowd and shook a
few hands before departing. All in all,
the day was very pleasant and
relaxing and helped foster a sense of
community spirit by bringing diverse
members of the university together
for a day of fun.
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James T. Dooley
Dooley, Emory's skeletal "lord of misrule,"
began as a campus prankster at Oxford,
where he first made an appearance as an
actual skeleton hung over the head of the
president of the college during chapel. He has
been an omnipresent and critical observer of
the campus ever since. For years he kept up a
correspondence in the newspaper and wrote a
yearly diary for the Campus.
ln l94l, Dooley's Frolics-now Dooley's
Week-began, and over the years Dooley Qand
the senior portraying him! has led an exciting
life. He originally arrived by arising from his
coffin, but one year was mobbed so enthusias-
tically by students that he suffered a cracked
rib. Since then he has arrived in a hot air
balloon, a hearse, an ambulance, a helicopter
and a convertible.
ln the past few years an effort has been
made to include independents as well as
Greeks in the traditional Dooley's festivities
and to increase the presence of Dooley on
campus. This year his bodyguard, a group of
outstanding students mysteriously chosen, in-
cluded for the first time independents as well
as Greeks, Dooley arose from his coffin at the
Spirit Rally during Winter Quarter, appeared
at the Lullwater Day celebration in May, dis-
missed classes and squirted professors on the
irreverent Friday of Dooley's Week, and pre-
sented awards for outstanding club projects
and the best fra Aernity skits at the dance held
in his honor at the Omni.
Dooley concluded the academic year with
an appearance at the first Class Day, where
he congratulated seniors on their success at
. H 1.
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Dooley's Week began on Sunday May 24
with a band party in the Means-Longstreet
Courtyard Sponsored by Emory Broadcast-
ing System and billed as the Second Annual
Musical Showcase, the party featured four
bands and free beer. The bands were the
Space Heaters, Palmer and the Push, the
Numbers, and Tommy Rivers.
Dooley arrived in his traditional black limo
at about 2100, He delivered his letter which
was read by spokesman Keith Bailey The
letter urged students to venture out of the
stacks of Woodruff and to enjoy the activities
planned for the week
The band party lasted from TOO until 7:00
and the beer and hot dogs were enjoyed by
many students. The event was threatened by
rain but fortunately the clouds broke late in
the afternoon and allowed the sun to peek
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Harr And Tom Chapin
On the Wednesday of Dooley's Week, Harry
and Tom Chapin presented a concert on the
upper field. The field was covered with
students as they listened to the Chapin
brothers perform hits such as "Wold" and
"Taxi," Since they had not brought their
back-up band along, Tom sung the band
accompaniments on several of the pieces.
Students drank beer, played frisbee, and
soaked up sun rays, and the afternoon proved
to be a pleasant break from studying,
On July 16 Harry Chapin, the man who
sang to us that Wonderful Wednesday
afternoon, died in a fiery car crash.
The fraternities presented their skits to
Dooley and the other judges on Friday
May 29. The theme for the skits was
mythology, and the frats did a good job of
applying the characters of Greek and Ro-
man myths to life at Emory. The proces-
sion down the row began at the Pi Kappa
Alpha house and ended with the Delta
Tau Delta skit.
Although the skits were viewed by a
large crowd of students, Dooley was obvi-
ously the guest of honor. He occupied
"the best seat in the house" at each skit,
and he and the other judges were present-
ed with refreshments at each house. Most
houses served champagne or dacquiries
and snacks, but the Delts win the prize
for the most original refreshments. They
served milk and cookies on silver plat-
The winners of the skits were an-
nounced at the Dooley's formal on Satur-
day night. Pi Kappa Alpha took the first
84 Dooley s Sklts
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Dooley's Skits . . . Continued
7 1 DVOB
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1 ,213 firm
You can look at college like an afternoon
at the movies, one of the good old-fa
shioned shows filled with wishful songs
and exuberant dances that you go into
knowing the plot and the ending and most
of the tunes, but still getting caught up in
the heroines dilemmas and the villairi's
villainy and the saving heroics of the dash-
ing leading man lwhom you always imag-
ine as yourselfi. lt's something you hear
about from everyone beforehand-it's leg-
endary-and you anticipate every staged en-
counter, every corny truism. When the
lights go up and you walk out of the cush-
ioned. air-conditioned playhouse onto the
gray, solid sidewalks crowded with people
averting their stares to the rising and fall-
ing drone of the cars fleeing by, you marvel
that it all came true in there.
lt comes true as well in college, and we
the players scarcely recognize that our
march down the aisle is a march into a
harder world where the truths we knew are
sometimes only faint flickering images in
our memories. But just like we need the
musicals to make us believe in love at first
sight, the comedy of human foibles, and
the nobility of our occasional chivalry, we
need those four years when we can ques-
tion what has always been known, rethink
the thoughts of the great and relive the
lives of the common, and affirm the dignity
of man in his dual task: his search to know
and his toil to survive.
What is so timeless, so true about the
college experience? As much as it is a time
of thought and study, it is a time of crazi-
ness and joy. It is a time set aside for
wonder, for challenges, for making mis-
takes. Like a musical, the outside world is
dimmed while we sing the tunes. But we,
the graduates, are the ones who will write
the songs and tell the wonderful tale of
college. We know that the questions may
not be as hard in the world where people
are hungry and sick and greedy, but nei-
ther are the answers as easy. So we cele-
brate the time when the human spirit is
free to play, to explore, and perhaps to
discover why we raise the lights and face
the cold cement, the crusted looks, and the
meaningless noise. We may not find the
answer, but we have learned to look for it.
You won't remember it as a concrete
picture-like all those aerial photos of the
quad. No, in your head Emory will appear
as a combination of a collage and a strobe
Little bits of reality.
Popping in and out.
Brief, fragmantary and blindingly light.
Memories that caress and soothe-and
then bite with sudden pain. Some memo-
ries really happened. Others are mental
reconstructions of "what might have
It is 4 a.m.
The offices are choked by sweet smell-
ing smoke. There are shouting and whir-
ring sounds. The stereo's been playing the
same song for three hours. All is cramped
and littered. Raymond slides negatives
caked with slimy exotic chemicals across
your hands. Somewhere on the other side
of the smoke cloud a typewriter clacks,
sputters and groans. Andy scribbles his
drawings in the corner. Raymond and
Andy were never in the same room togeth-
er. However, day dreams don't take such
facts into account.
And the chaos comforts you. Not be-
cause it's pretty, but because it is familiar.
Now the thick walls of the office seem to
collapse, and hey, there's the quad blanket-
ed by blowing snow. There's Valerie star-
ing at you impishly. You feel a cold smack
against your face and then cringe as the
stuff slides down your neck. thlow where
did a sawed-off Southerner such as Valerie
learn to throw a snowball like thatlj
You've got the shakes from all that cof-
fee. Shouldn't touch that foul liquid. Your
body can't take the stuff, particularly
when it's served up scalding hot by Can-
dler's machines. Your legs are pumping at
the speed of light. fWhat a light year again?
Six trillion miles. Or is it Five?J The upper
half of your body is numb, except when
you're dumb enough to move. That's when
your shoulders hurt with a far-away pain
your mind acknowledges but doesn't care
a whole lot about. Your stomach feels like
there's a little guy inside scraping the walls
with a Brillo pad.
The test is passed out. You blank out for
two and a half hours and wake up some-
where with a B. Well, there are other medi-
cal schools besides Harvard, right?
She's scrunched next to you in the Big
Chair, All senses are heightened. Touching
. . . squirming . . . staring glassy-eyed. You
can feel every pore of her skin and each
stitch of her sweater. There's a tingling in
your brain, like thousands of tiny matches
burning. And small voices scream, "Out!
Out! Let me out!" But it's so much more
fun to keep the voices inside and let the
All night you've been reading poetry and
short stories written on paper stained by
coffee, marmalade and rust from old paper
clips. You feel so light, as if you're floating
above all that flesh and its hang-ups and
desires. There's no pressure here. No per-
forming. No advice from other men, It's
just very secure. Warm . it's so nice and
warm. very warm .., warm ,
And, hey, I love you too.
You'll always be here. Waiting for the
strobejcollage to turn you on, I can't prove
you ever even existed, but memories of
Emory .. . or any other place-are felt rath-
er than proven,
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56' 43 :-
During my four years at Emory, I have
seen many positive changes. The growing
sense of community, the increased student
involvement in decision-making, and the
development of the Campus Life staff are
aspects of the overall, difficult to define
development of Emory into a much health-
ier environment in which to study, In addi-
tion to its development of student life, the
administration has demonstrated a firm
commitment to quality education, With
the selection of fine administrators and
outstanding new faculty, Emory is increas-
ing in its potentialities and accomplish-
ments as a place if higher learning. Mr.
Woodruff's generous gift has dangled the
proverbial carrot before our noses by bring-
ing true greatness as a university quite
close to our grasp,
It is the pursuit of greatness at Emory
that concerns me. I am concerned that we
do not allow ourselves to think that great-
ness is to be found in the emulation of
institutions that are considered outstand-
ing. Such an approach stifles improvement
through innovation and forces potentiali-
ties to express themselves what our goals
are to be, what our resources are, how we
can best allow our strengths to blossom,
and how we can build up the areas of
lesser strength, These decisions, however,
must all be made in comparison to our own
goals and ideals, and not from the orienta-
tion of merely building a reputation as an
This danger is a reflection of the devel-
opment of an orientation in our society
that places bare legality and appearances
above voluntary ethics and reality This
orientation is seen in the advertising indus-
try, in books like Winning by Intimidation.
and in interpersonal relationships In the
preprofessional environment at Emory,
there is an often tacit assumption that a
professional lifestyle is universally prefer-
able to any other, It is very easy to be
caught up in living a certain way or seek-
ing a certain goal because others believe
that that lifestyle or goal is worthwhile.
Perhaps our tendency to let others to make
such decisions for us results from our de-
sire to be loved and accepted by those
around us. lronically, however, and orienta-
tion based on appearances and expecta-
tions encourages us to reject others and to
be unable to see who we really are.
If I could change one thing about Emory,
I would remove this orientation from our
community, and replace it with greater in-
dividual and collective honesty-with our-
selves, with each other, and with the rest
of society. Such a change would free us
from the twentieth century belief that the
views of our time are superior to those of
the past simply because they are never. It
would allow us to be more intellectually
honest in the consideration of ideas, new
and old, and thus encourage true scholar-
ship, It would encourage the development
of stronger relationships and cooperation
between the diverse groups on campus,
whether the groups are academic, social,
ethnic, racial, or religious. Even more im-
portant than these results, however, and
inherently related to them, is the fact that
we would be more willing to consider who
we really are and what we want as indivi-
duals, Such a candid consideration would
allow us to see in a fuller way that we need
to learn not only how to make a better
living, but also how to live better, in a total,
personal, social, familial, and spiritual
sense I have found the answers to many of
my questions, but I could not see those
answers until I faced my questions, This
sort of personal honesty is a necessary
prerequ site to the personal fulfillment, the
deep relationships, the genuine interaction,
and the high erudition that we all want to
characterize this community of scholars
The first time I really began looking at
my Emory experience in retrospect was
when I was asked to prepare closing re
marks for Mortar Board spring Leadership
Workshop. At that time I told a group of
freshmen that I am who I am because oi
my experiences at Emory I learned how to
cram for tests, how to stay awake all night:
how to eat, sleep, and breathe under pres
sure But I also learned so much more how
to meet people, how to be a leader, how to
live on my own and take care of myself
I'm thankful that so many of my "growing-
up" experiences took place in an environ-
ment where I had admirable examples to
follow, where I met professors and adminis-
trators willing to help me achieve goals I
asptred to, and where I found iriends ol
every sort-from fellow students to the
President of the University What has
Emory meant to my personal growth?
Everything-for I've obtained the priceless
gift of the courage to be myself
June 15 1981
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-the repeated eruptions of Mount St. He-
lens in Washington.
yellow ribbons tied on everything from
trees to the blue bubble atop the At-
-the boycott of the summer Olympics in
the riots of Blacks in Miami, Florida.
Brooke Shields saying "Nothing comes
between me and my Calvins" and the
campaign against children in pro-
the climbing of the Sears Tower by a
the Philadelphia Phillies winning the
no more "and that's the way it is" after
the retirement of Walter Cronkite.
the engagement of Prince Charles and
Lady Diana Spencer.
the death of Steve McQueen.
-the rise and fall of country music and
-the shooting of the Pope in May.
-the Oakland Raiders claiming victory
over the Philadelphia Eagles in the
-the investigation of Billy Carter.
-the publishing of nude pictures of Rita
Jenrette, ex-wife of South Carolina
Congressman John Jenrette.
-the deadly fire at the MGM Grand in Las
-Reagan's budget cuts especially in the
area of education.
-the return to battle in the galaxies in
The Empire Strikes Back.
The cylinder spun. the hammer clicked
and the little, snub-nosed revolver
sprayed its chaos. Michael Deaver, deputy
White House chief of staff, cringed like a
man who had just felt death whistle past
his neck. Press secretary James Brady
pitched face down on the sidewalk, blood
trickling through a grating. Policeman
Thomas Delahanty spun around and then
collapsed, a bullet in his neck, his hat
flying through the air. One slug caught
Secret Service agent Timothy McCarthy in
the chest, lifting and dropping him in a
limp bundle on the pavement. Another
punched a tiny hole in the left side of the
President of the United States, who was
pushed into his car by agent Jerry Parr and
sped away so fast that at first even Ronald
Reagan didn't know that he had been shot.
Reagan underwent surgery to remove
the bullet and was stabilized in a few shorts
hours. The other men struck by Hinckley's
bullets were not quite as lucky. They suf-
fered considerably more, and press secre-
tary Brady underwent several operations
to remove a bullet from his brain and faced
Hinckley was arrested immediately fol-
lowing the shooting and was whisked away
by the Secret Service.
On a sunny Sunday morning in April.
NASA went back into space since the
Skylab expedition. The space shuttle Co-
lumbia blasted off from Cape Canaveral
Florida at 7:00 a.m., orbited the earth 36
times, and then 54 hours later reentered
the earth's atmosphere at 27 times the
speed of sound.
The ship was commanded by John W.
Young and Robert L. Crippen. Young and
Crippen carried out several tests while in
flight to gather data for future flights of
Columbia and other shuttles. Upon land-
ing, Crippen summed up the significance
of the flight by stating, "We are really in
5' . I
the space business to stay."
The maiden voyage of Columbia was
declared "nominal" or right on plan in
spite of a two day delay in takeoff and the
loss of several heat resistant tiles. Colum-
bia had been scheduled for lift-off on Fri-
day morning, but the flight was postponed
due to the weather. When the ship did take-
off, several heat resistent tiles were dis-
lodged from the engine pods of the orbital
maneuvering rocket. The loss of the tiles
did not prove to be very troublesome, how-
ever, as Columbia orbited and landed with-
The eyes of the nation were on Atlanta
as the city faced the crisis of the missing
and murdered children. The victims were
mostly Black males in their early teens.
and the list grew longer throughout the
year. Atlanta police formed a special task
force to concentrate on the search for the
killer, but unfortunately few substantial
clues were uncovered.
Meanwhile, Saturday searches were
sponsored by neighborhood groups, and
Mayor Maynard Jackson asked the federal
government for financial help in maintain'
ing the task force as the crisis continued
and the costs rose,
Millions of Americans tuned their tele-
vision sets to CBS at 10:00 on a Friday
night in order to find out the answer to the
biggest question of 1980-"Who shot
J.R.?" JR. Ewing. the antagonist of Dal-
las, was gunned down in his office on the
last show of the l979-80 season,
The shooting was promoted during the
summer with the sale of T-shirts, bumper
stickers, etc. that read "Who shot JR?" or
"l shot JR." The suspects included J.R.'s
wife Sue Ellen, his lover Kristin, a business
rival Cliff Barnes, brother Bobby, and even
his dear mother, Miss Ellie. Viewers had to
wait until precisely 10:56 to hear Kristin
confess to the crime and then reveal to
JR. that she was pregnant with his child,
The world was shocked on December 8
when John Lennon was shot and killed
outside his New York apartment by Mark
David Chapman. Lennon and his wife
Yoko Ono were returning home after
spending the evening in a music studio
when Chapman stepped out of the dark'
ness and fired four bullets into Lennon's
back. Lennon was pronounced dead on ar-
rival at Roosevelt Hospital. Chapman wait
ed at Lennon's apartment until police
picked him up.
ln the aftermath of Lennon's murder
thousands of fans gathered outside his
apartment and sang old Beatles' songs A
silent vigil was observed on December I4
at 2100 pm.
4 A A
L R in Unilec States
Curr:-nt Events '95
images of emory
-tuition payments by mail starting winter
-the vice-president and secretary of The
Student Government Association resign-
-the discovery of a dead custodian in
-students boycotting Nestle' products dur-
ing spring quarter.
-George Woodruff breaking ground for the
new gym during a ceremony in May.
-half the campus being plunged into dark-in
a power outage due to a spring thunder-
-the elections for SGA and RHA being re-
peatedly challenged by the candidates.
-a whole year without snow or ice.
-two fires within a week in McTyiere and
-the nearly completed Cannon Chapel.
-increasing reports of rape and other
crimes on campus.
-the usual shortages in housing and park-
-the grant from the Turman Foundation
which finalized plans for the new dorm.
-the chase and eventual capture of the Ala-
bama Hall peeping Tom.
-no more alcohol for freshmen with the
raising of the drinking age to 19.
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James T. Laney
As a child in Arkansas Laney
always knew he would attend college.
but his career choice was unsettled
until his senior year at Yale
University. When he was in the tenth
grade his family moved to Memphis,
where he attended Memphis Central
High School. Memphis Central was an
outstanding school tHenry Manne,
director of Emory's Law and
Economics Center, graduated from
there a year after Laneyl, and "that
opened a lot more horizons," said
Laney. Laney received a full
scholarship to Yale after graduating
from Memphis Central, and he went
there with the intention of becoming
During the summer between his
freshmen and sophomore years at
Yale, Laney worked as a surveyor for
the United States Corps of Engineers
on the Mississippi River. "lt was fun,
but I decided not to be an engineer,"
Laney's college education was
interrupted when he was drafted into
the Army counterintelligence forces in
the aftermath of the Korean War.
"The experience in Korea was a very
important one for me," said Laney.
"There was a great deal of need,
poverty and hardship." Laney was 19
years old when he went to Korea, and
he spent a year and a half there. His
experience in Korea ultimately
directed his goals.
"I was a better student, and more
serious," said Laney of his return to
Yale after his Army service. He
continued his economics major: "I
was taken by the thought of being a
bigtime financier," said Laney. During
his senior year he worked for the
Merrill Lynch brokerage firm, but at
some point during the year "I just
decided to attend Yale's divinity
school, which was "outstanding,"
according to Laney. Laney made
another important decision during his
senior year at Yale: he married Berta
Radford, whom he had met in
Laney taught at the Choate School
in Connecticut while he was in
divinity school, but he decided to take
a pastoral position in Cincinnati, Ohio,
after his ordination as a Methodist
minister. However, a chance to return
to Korea then opened, and he decided
to return there with his family which
then included three children. He
taught at Yonsei University, the
leading private university in Korea,
and served as study secretary for the
Student Christian Movement for five
When Laney returned to the United
States, he decided that he wanted to
pursue an academic career. The
family included five children when
Laney was studying for his doctorate
at Yale as a D.C. Macintosh Fellow
from 1964 to 1966.
Laney joined the faculty of the
Vanderbilt Divinity School in 1966. In
1969 he was invited to Emory to
become dean of the Candler School of
Theology. "It never occurred to me
that I would ever be president of a
university. Universities never selected
theologians as presidents."
During his eight years as dean,
Laney saw the institution of
innovative programs in the school of
theology and the development of the
theology library. The purchase during
Laney's administration of the Hartford
Library, containing a quarter of a
million books, "gave us what is
comparable now to any theological
library in the country." In 1974 Laney
took a year's leave of absence, and
he spent one semester as a visiting
professor at Harvard University and
one term studying at Oxford.
Laney was asked to interview for
the position of president at Emory
when President Sanford Atwood
retired from office. He became mory's
17th president on September 1, 1977,
assuming office when the present
seniors at Emory were freshmen: "a
whole generation of students has gone
through" Since that time, said Laney.
During his inaugural ceremony he
paused at one point to recognize
Emory's benefactor Robert Woodruff,
who was sitting in a front pew in
Glenn Memorial Auditorium. As he
walked down to greet Woodruff, the
audience stood to give an ovation.
Woodruff leaned over and placed a
hand on Laney's shoulder "like a
paternal blessing," reminisced Laney.
A photograph of that scene is on the
wall of Laney's office.
The "portrait" of Emory's future
existed before Laney took office, but
"the recent great generosity of Mr.
Woodruff has helped us put it all
together," said Laney. "Part of my
own confidence that Emory could
gain the strength to achieve the
prominence that was its destiny was
Woodruff," said Laney. Emory's
location is also an important factor in
its future, according to Laney.
"Emory has this great potential
growing out of the Atlanta context. A
city with the vitality of Atlanta should
have a major private university," he
"I don't think there will ever be a
uniform vision," said Laney. However,
what Laney hopes to see is a
"constant effort to establish and
maintain a community of discourse."
Laney envisions Emory changing from
a university strictured by disciplines
into a place with an "openness to the
cross-fertilization of ideas." Academic
discipline is a precursor, but "the
thing that excites anyone is the
intellectual environment," said Laney.
"The distinction I like to draw is
between Emory as an academic place
and Emory as an intellectual place."
Deans Of The College
' Bn. ,
Dean Carol Thigpen
Dean David Minter
Dean Garland Richmond Dean Ken Town
C II g Officef99
Campus life means where you live, what you eat, where you
go for fun, what organizations you belong to. And there is a
whole division of the university devoted to making those exper-
iences good for students.
"We want you to have the kind of experience that when
you're 39, fat and bald you can look back and say, 'Those were
the best years of my life," said Executive Associate Dean of
Campus Life Julianne Daffin. The Campus Life division under
Dean Bill Fox oversees everything from Cox Hall to Dobbs Hall,
from the Greek system to the needs of handicapped students.
Assistant Dean Lelia Crawford is responsible for providing
programs and services for minority, international and handi-
capped students. This year she directed programs for minority
students including an orientation session for freshman and
transfer students, an academic support program, a pre-med
seminar, a peer helper program and quarterly rap sessions in
which minority students discussed their problems and con-
cerns. She also serves as an advisor to the Black Students
Alliance and helped the BSA to set up a sister group at Oxford
College this year.
Dan Metzler assists Crawford in helping Emory's 200 interna-
tional students adjust to American university life. In conjunc-
tion with the Atlanta Ministry for International Students they
found friendship families for international students, participat-
ed in a tour of the city, and helped with the All-Atlanta Wel-
come reception for foreign students. They also organized the
International Cultural Festival in April in which foreign stu-
dents offered food and displays from their native countries.
Metzler spearheaded the reorganization of the International
Students Organization this year, and also held monthly coffee
and conversation meetings for foreign students. Crawford also
assists handicapped students in their individual needs.
Assistant Dean Becky Gurholt oversees the Greek system
and Volunteer Emory. This year she helped to create a stronger
lnterfraternity Council judiciary, met with Greek advisors, held
workshops on rush, and helped coordinate the Parents Day
held in April when parents were invited to see the campus their
children lived on. She oversaw such lFCfPanhellenic projects
as Greek Week, Dooley's Week, blood drives, and the New
Faces and Go Greek handbooks. ln conjunction with the Career
Planning and Placement Office she directed the Panhellenic
program on career options for women.
The function of the housing office is to "bridge the gap
between the academic world and the living world," according
to Director of Residence Life Joe Moon. "We're spending most
of our time in planning and giving help to the resident advisor
program," said Moon. This year the housing office staff gained
stability with the hiring of Assistant Director of Residence Life
Sue Yowell, who joined Bob Hamilton in that position, and
Director of Residential Facilities Ron Taylor. The room deco-
ration contest and the Last Lecture Series in which professors
talked as if for the last time were among housing programs this
year. "Students have felt a greater sense of community,
though we're not where we ought to be," said Moon. He said
that students still don't have enthusiasm about compus hous-
ing and there is a need for more faculty and student interaction
in the dorms.
Among the physical improvements in dorms this year were
the renovation of the Harris Hall parlor and work on the wiring
and plumbing in several dorms. The Harris Hall roof had to be
replaced when it was discovered that carpenter ants were
chewing it away, and heating, wiring and plumbing still need
work in many dorms, according to Taylor. Two thousand un-
dergraduates were housed on campus, and many waited
through temporary housing in study rooms or at the Sheraton-
Emory Hotel for the chance at a room. However, Moon is
looking forward to the completion of the new Turman housing
complex by early 1983 and the new coed Dobbs Hall in the fall
Cynthia Shaw has helped the students form the Alcohol and
Drug Education Committee and a group dedicated to increas-
ing student-faculty contact, Campus Interaction, during her
first year in the new position of Director for Student Research
and Development. The ADEC held a rap session on drugs and
participated in the Health Fair held in May that Shaw hopes will
become an annual event. Campus Interaction sponsored facul-
ty-student lunches and a campus-wide reception during Doo-
ley's Week. Shaw also organized a human sexuality workshop
for resident advisors in the fall.
Student Publications Advisor Giger Kaderabek assisted the
student staffs of the Wheel. the Archon. the Campus. the
Spoke, and other university publications. In addition she edited
and produced the 1981-82 Campus Life Handbook, produced a
bi-weekly critique of the Wheel entitled Winners and Sinners.
and operated a typesetting service for the university.
The Student Activities Office under the direction of Ed Stan-
sell sponsored social and learning events for students. Free
University, directed by Lindsay Hahn, enjoyed a successful
year, with area professionals teaching courses in everything
from mime to massage. Courses in sign language, auto main-
tenance, photography, CPR and wine tasting were the most
popular among the 500 participants. The Wednesday Series
sponsored noon appearences by notable locals, including col-
umnist Ron Hudspeth, newscaster Monica Kaufman, composer
Carmine Coppola, and ballerina Maniya Barredo. Barry Davis
and Jamie Sutphen organized skating and a trip to Six Flags as
part of the AMUC Fall-Out Celebration, while Robin Kuhn
directed a frisbee exhibition and a campaign '80 program that
included a voter registration drive and campaign speeches. The
AMUC celebrated its birthday in April at a party coordinated by
Jamie Sutphen which was highlighted by Dean Fox's cutting of
the birthday cake. Kuhn oversaw the Day at Lullwater in May,
which was co-sponsored with the University Center Board.
Students enjoyed free sandwiches, games, a concert by the
Atlanta Pops Orchestra and fireworks around Lullwater Lake.
"The spirit is not to maintain, but to monitor, analyze, and
improve the quality of life," said Daffin. She oversees the areas
of student health, counseling, student publications, the theatre,
the Barkley Forum, and she fills in for the other deans when
they are out of town. Daffin is enthusiastic about her efforts to
educate administrators in each division about student prob-
lems. At monthly lunches with deans responsible for student
counseling, professionals help them become more perceptive
of student needs. The deans have also identified the most
common student problems through those lunches: unrealistic
expectations and pressure from home among undergraduates
and anxiety arising from the desire to excel among graduate
students. Daffin also deals with student emergencies ranging
from auto accidents to bounced checks.
President Laney, the Board of Trustees and the academic
deans learn about student needs from Dean Bill Fox. He said
that this year the Campus Life division became a cohesive staff
that can now move ahead. Among activities sponsored by Fox
this year were the April Mondale lecture, the Class Day for
Seniors during graduation weekend and many student dinners.
"At this point in history we are involved to an incredible extent
with planning for the future," said Fox. Among the facilities
expected are the restaurant in the train depot, a renovated and
expanded university center and new dorms.
"l have felt a real change in attitude among many students-a
positive kind of spirit," said Fox, "lf I or my staff has made any
part of that possible, I am grateful."
l -Dean Julianne Daffin.
2,-Dean Bill Fox
3.-Housing Staff, left to right top row-Bob Hamilton, Dean Joe Moon, Dean
Ron Taylor, bottom row-Sue Vowell, Camelia Flanagan, Judy Cotton
4 -Cynthia Shaw
5 -Jamie Sutphen
6.-Student Activities Staff, left to right: Robin Kuhn, Dean Ed Stansell,
Campus Lifef lOl
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Dr. Stephen Nowicki, Jr., Associate Professor of Psy-
chology, was educated at Carroll College, Purdue Univer-
sity, and Duke University before beginning his career at
Emory in 1969. He is presently the Director of the Clinical
Psychology Training Program and the Director of the
Llniversity and Community Counseling Center. In his
eleven years at Emory, Dr. Nowicki has made outstand-
ing contributions both to Emory and to the Atlanta com-
At Emory, Dr. Nowicki has produced several notable
pieces of research and has also worked to improve the
Emory environment. His first main area of research was
locus of control, and he has developed a scale for the
assessment of locus of control which has now been trans-
lated into several languages for use in other countries. Dr.
Nowicki is now studying the effects of locus of control on
achievement, adjustment, and other psychological as-
pects. He is also studying interpersonal communication
in relationships. ln addition to his research, Dr. Nowicki
works with several committees and departments of the
university to help improve student life. He is a part of the
Residence Life Staff and works with Campus Life and the
College Office to plan activities such as stress manage-
ment work shops to help students deal with college life.
One of the best examples of Dr. Nowicki's concern for
students happened a few years ago during final exams.
Both the athletic fields were plowed up during the week
of finals leaving no place for students to vent their frus-
trations. Dr. Nowicki was deeply distressed and called
every administrator he could get hold of to complain
about the untimely maintenance work.
Dr. Nowicki spends much of his time working, but he
also keeps busy during his time off. He states that he is
not a "putterer" and that he is a disaster in a hardware
store. Most of his free time is spent involved in sports. Dr.
Nowicki enjoys all sports and competes in master's level
fage 35 8 overl track meets. He also coaches a group of
neighborhood kids in softball on weekends. His "team"
doesn't compete in a league but instead plays purely for
fun and to learn the sport. In addition, Dr. Nowicki does
charity work at the Village of Saint Joseph, a Catholic
center for disturbed children. Dr. Nowicki also likes to
travel when he gets a break from his hectic schedule.
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Founded in l9l9, the Graduate
School of Arts and Sciences offers
the Master of Arts degree, the
Master of Science, the Master of
General Studies and the Doctor of
Philosophy. ln addition, the Master
of Education, the Master of
Librarianship and the Master of
Arts in Teaching are offered. ln all,
the school offers the master's
degree in 24 departments and
divisions and the Ph.D. in 22. For
further information, consult the
Graduate School Bulletin
' ' l'
The Candler School of Theology of
Emory University is one of the
university's professional schools and
is one of thirteen accredited schools
of theology of the United Methodist
Church. lt is sanctioned by the
Association of Theological Schools in
the U.S. and Canada, the University
Senate of the United Methodist
Church, and the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools. Candler was
first started by a predecessor of the
United Methodist Church, the
Methodist Episcopal Church, South,
in 1914. When Emory was chartered
as a university the following year,
Candler became one of the
constituent members. It also occupied
the old Durham Chapel, which was
the first building constructed on the
The school exists to educate
persons for careers in the ministry
and in the discipline of theology. To
that end, the school offers four major
degree programs: Master of Divinity,
Master of Theological Studies, Doctor
of Ministry, and Doctor of Sacred
Theology. ln addition, there are a
variety of concentrations and program
The student body averages between
500 and 550, coming from a wide
variety of denominations, colleges,
universities, and places of
geographical origin. Full time faculty
number 42, with five adjunct faculty
and lecturers, and 8 visiting faculty.
Theology Schoolf 121
The School of Nursing evolved
from the Larbinger Training School
of Wesley Memorial Hospital in
downtown Atlanta, and became
affiliated with the University in
1922. Today the Nell Hodgson
Woodruff School of Nursing offers
the Bachelor of Science in Nursing
as well as the Master of Nursing
degree. Participation in the
professional B.S.N. program
requires that the student complete
90 quarter hours in pre-professional
study. Such study is accomplished
at Emory College or Oxford
College of Emory University, or
another accredited institution
offering the required general
l22 Nursing Sc hool
Three medical institutions had
merged between 1898 and 1913
forming the nucleus for the Emory
University School of Medicine by
affiliating with the university in 1915
They were the Atlanta Medical
College, the Southern Medical College.
and the Atlanta School of Medicine,
Today the School of Medicine, the
Emory University Clinic, Emory
University Hospital, Crawford W Long
Memorial Hospital, Yerkes Regional
Primate Center, Emory School of
Denistry, and the Nell Hodgson
Woodruff School of Nursing make up
the Woodruff Medical Center
The degree programs offered
through the School of Medicine are
Doctor of Medicine, Medical Scientist.
and the Master of Community Health
Medical School 123
The division of Allied Health in the
Emory School of Medicine underwent
a reorganization this year. The
programs within the division were
split up and reassigned to various
clinical departments within the school
of medicine. The reorganization ties
the programs more closely with the
departments which parellel their
interests, The most important
difference is that the professors who
had previously had appointments with
a particular program within the
division of Allied Health now have
appointments with the clinical
department to which the program has
An intradepartmental office of
Allied Health will still exist to handle
student admissions, financial aid, etc,
It will also share responsibility with
the department for faculty
appointments to the programs which
previously made up the division of
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One of the seven divisions of the
Woodruff Medical Center tsee School
of Medicinei, the School of Dentistry
has a history dating back to 1887, the
year in which one of its parent
institutions, the Southern Dental
College, was founded This school
merged with the Atlanta Dental
School in 1917 to form the Atlanta
Southern Dental College, which
affiliated with Emory University in
1944 to become the Emory University
School of Dentistry. The present
School of Dentistry building,
completed in 1969, contains modern,
well-equipped clinics, laboratories,
classrooms and seminar facilities with
advanced audiovisual aids. ln addition
to the four-year Doctor of Dental
Surgery program, the school offers
advanced training programs in the
specialty areas of dental practice. ln
the context of its programs of
professional training, the school
provides oral health service to
thousands of patients in the
University and the Atlanta
Located in the recently renovated
Rich Memorial Building, the School of
Business Administration was founded
in 1919. The school has offered the
Bachelor of Business Administration
since its founding and established the
Master of Business Administration
program in l954. The school is
accredited by the American Assembly
of Collegiate Schools of Business. The
curriculum of the school benefits
significantly from its location in the
major southeastern business center of
Atlanta and receives significant input
from the Management Conference
Board, a group of senior executives
from Atlanta companies who provide
consultation, seminars, lecturers, and
other support to the school.
lb Busfiffss Adininistralit in
The School of Law was founded in
1916, and has been located in
Gambreel Hall since that facility was
completed in 1972. In addition to its
distinguished faculty, the curriculum
draws upon the expertise of many of
the Atlanta Bar who serve as adjunct
faculty members. The school offers
the Juris Doctor degree, the degree of
Master of Laws in Taxation and the
joint Master of Business
Administration and Juris Doctor
Law School l27
Board Of Trustees
ELECTED BY THE BOARD
Paul H Anderson Sr 4821 Mitchell
Clark Pate Anderson 8 Wimberly
600 Ga Federal Savings Bldg 20
Marletta St NW Atlanta GA 30335
Linton H Bishop Jr MD 4821 490
Peachtree St NE Atlanta GA 30308
RobertM Blackburn4841 Bishop Unit
ed Methodist Church PO Box
11367 Richmond VA 23230
William R Bowdoin 4861 Trust Co of
Ga Associates PO Box 4418 Atlan
ta GA 30302
William R Cannon4861 Bishop United
Methodist Church PO Box 10955
Raleigh NC 27605
RoyC Clark4821 Bishop United Meth
odlst Church 6911 Two Notch Rd
Columbia SC 29204
Bradley Currey Jr 4821 Rock Tenn Co
PO Box 98 Norcross GA 30091
Roberto C Goizueta 4861 The Coca
Earl G Hunt Jr 4821 Bishop United
Methodist Church PO Box 1747
Lakeland FL 33801
Bolsfeuillet Jones 4 821 Foundatnon Ex
ecutive Suite 1400 Peachtree Center
Tower 230 Peachtree St NW Atlan
ta GA 30303
L Bevel Jones Ill 4821 First United
Methodist Church PO Box 1109
Athens GA 30601
JoelD McDav1d4841 Bishop 208 Unit
ed Methodist Center 159 Ralph
McGill Blvd Atlanta GA 30365
William A Parker Jr 4861 Cherokee
Investment Co 1380 W Paces Ferry
Rd Suite 260 Atlanta GA 30327
Erle Phillips 4861 Fisher 8 Phillips
3500 First National Bank Tower At
lanta GA 30383
Frank L Robertson 4841 Bishop Unit
ed Methodist Church 6 Office Park
Cir Suite 301 Birmingham AL
O Wayne Rollins 4841 Rollins lnc
PO Box 647 Atlanta GA 30301
Robert W Scherer 4 841 Georgia Power
Co PO Box 4545 Atlanta GA
JamesM Sibley4841 Kmg8Spalding
2500 Trust Co Tower Atlanta GA
Wllllam P Slmmons 4 821 First Nation
al Bank 8 Trust Co P O Box 4248
Macon GA 31208
Edward D Smith 4861 Hansell Post
Brandon 8 Dorsey 3300 First Nation
al Bank Tower Atlanta GA 30303
Mary Lynn Smith D DS 4821 3965
Washington St San Francisco CA
Robert Strickland 4841 Trust Co f
Ga PO Box 4418 Atlanta GA
BenJ Tarbutton Jr 4861 Sandersville
Railroad Co PO Box 269 Sanders
ville GA 31082
RandolphW Thrower4861 Sutherland
Bank Tower Atlanta GA 30383
Pollard Turman 4 841 J M Tull Founda
tlon 148 International Blvd Suite
675 Atlanta GA 30303
William B Turner 4841 PO Box 140
Columbus GA 31993
Wllllam C Warren lll 4861 Cole San
ford 8 Whltmlre 1745 Old Spring
House Ln NE Suite 409 Atlanta GA
Emory Williams 4861 Sears Bank S
Trust Co Sears Tower Chicago lL
James B Williams 4821 Trust Co of
Ga PO Box 4418 Atlanta GA
ELECTED BY ALUMNI
Three year terms
Clifford A Bell 4821 Sandersvllle Build
mg Supply 210 West Haynes St
PO Box 666 Sandersvllle GA
WilliamH Hrghtower Jr 4831 Thomas
ton Mills PO Box 311 Thomaston
Wytch Stubbs Jr M D 4811 Montreal
Medical Center Suite 303 1462 Mon
treal Rd Tucker GA 30084
FM Bird Jones Bird 8 Howell Haas
Howell Bldg 6th Fl 75 Poplar St
NW Atlanta GA 30335
Embree H Blackard 274 Lakeshore
Dr Asheville NC 28804
Henry L Bowden Lokey 8 Bowden
2500 Tower Place 3340 Peachtree
Rd NE Atlanta GA 30026
Harllee Branch Jr 3106 Nancy Creek
Rd NW Atlanta GA 30327
DW Brooks Goldkist Inc PO Box
2210 Atlanta GA 30301
C Howard Candler Jr 1405 Trust Co
of Ga Bldg Atlanta GA 30303
George S Craft 1405 Trust Co of Ga
Bldg Atlanta GA 30303
R Howard Dobbs Jr Life of Ga
Tower Suite 704 Atlanta GA 30365
Wadley R Glenn MD Crawford W
Atlanta GA 30365
Paul Hardin Jr Box 338 Lake Juna
luska NC 28745
Nolan B Harmon 998 Springdale Rd
NE Atlanta GA 30306
Frank M Malone 1330 First National
Bank Tower Atlanta GA 30383
Juhus A McCurdy Jr 118 Glenn Cnr
Decatur GA 30030
Warren W Quilllan Sr M D 140 Al
hambra Cnr Coral Gables FL 33134
Donald Russell U S Court of Appeals
Fourth Circuit PO Box 1985 Spar
tanburg SC 29304
Carl J Sanders PO Box 6073 Do
than AL 36302
Roy H Short 835 Neartop Dr Nash
ville TN 37205
Mack B Stokes School of Theology
Oral Roberts Univ Tulsa OK 74171
Charles T wl!'l5hlP 1013 Hurt Bldg
Atlanta GA 30303
George W Woodruff 251 Trust Co of
Ga Bldg Atlanta GA 30303
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College Council president
Several SGA committees
Ten Year Planning Committee
Baptist Student Union
Emory Christian Fellowship
Hunger Awareness Task Force
Tau Epsilon Phi
Swim Team captain
Atlanta Hillel member
College Council president
Delta Phi Epsilon
Ten Year Planning Committee
Mortar Board member
Council for Battered Women volunteer
Wheel graphics editor
Archon art editor
Theatre graphic artist
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"I enjoy the work also positive rein-
forcement from meeting and working with
"Someone's got to do it."
"So that when I leave I can feel like I got
something out of school and to leave some-
thing for the school. lt's also a diversion
that keeps me sane."
Get lnvolvedj l3I
,+ , - ,. -.V.g,,x
Does Your Work
"Meeting people with similar concerns and
"Having people from the Campus call to
ask why I do it. It's fun too."
"It is all fulfilling, and it gives me a lot of
pleasure, It also provides a different type of
learning from the classroom."
"I get personal satisfaction from doing
artwork and seeing others get something
out of what I do."
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How Has Your
"Well it doesn't help my GPA, but it has
given me a sense of maturity. Being in-
volved adds to your whole college exper-
"Being involved has given me a good per-
spective about why l'm in school, and it
keeps me in touch with my present time."
"lt has shattered my idealism because I
can see that things don't work the way
they say they do, that is assuming that
they work at all."
"My involvement has enhanced my learn-
ing and my growth as a person. I have also
learned about school as a whole and how
an institution of higher learning works."
"Working with publications has taught me
how the publication field operates. Also, in
starting the Italian Club, l have learned
how to deal with all the red tape around
Get lnvolvedf 133
. 51, ' -1
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Editor-in-Chief' Beth Wallace '
Photography Editors: Walter Bland, Ed- ?,,:'1,' 4
ward McEachern "fl A R'
Copy Editor: Ginger Rucker ,hut-ka ,,
- Q ' .1 4' ' ':' :OW-"-::r - K' 'E
Business Manager: Peter Hyman , -I ' :Q,,:5?':j,' 49' .
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Classes Editor: Phil Gregg "' if '31,-i1:fef V'
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Clubs and Greeks Editor: Joy Gonzales - V -A - -
Index Editor: Carolyn Becker
Sports Editor: Pam Rogers
,, . ,.,.. . ,
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:f s A
Staff: Evelyn Asihene, Denise Cardot, Gregg Coch-
ran, Robert Cohen, Kathleen Compton, Amy
Crews, Paul Donan, Anne Evans, Rhea Epstein,
Christie Ernst, Daniel Faulbaum, Cathy Green, '
Marc Hauben, Chuck Hays, Lisa Kaley, Steve Lazab
rus, Larry Mandala, Dean Meisel, Andi Schornstein,
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Pictures: Left to right
I, Beth Wallace, Peter Hyman, Cathy Green, Amy
Crews, Rhea Epstein.
2. Phil Gregg, Andi Schornstein, Marc Hauben,
Dean Meisel, Larry Mandala.
3. Cathy Green: "What should I print next?"
4. Rhea Epstein typing with her feet.
5. Rhea Epstein and Joy Gonzales: "On guard!"
6. Ed McEachern, Daniel Falbaum,
7. Chuck Hayes, Paul Donan, Robert Choen,
8. Pam Rogers, Joy Gonzales, Lisa Kaley, Denise
9. Beth Wallace.
IO, Evelyn Asihene, Tim Kelly.
ll. Denise Cardot types copy for the clubs sec-
THE EMORY WHEEL
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I. Wheel Staff: Karen Alexander, Karen Appel,
David Becker, Nancy Berman, Keith Burgess, Jeff
man, David Thierry, Darlene Tillery, Stephan
Voutsas, Mark Zabriskie, Stacie Zack, Paul D
Chambers, Elizabeth Coe, Michael Cohn, Karen
Cornruch, Lucinda Dallas, Peter Deltlatale, Fred
Diamond, John Emerson, Jane Fanslow, Martha
Feller, Michael Frank, Terri Fried, Lori Fuchs,
Michelle Gilbert, Jill Goldman, Helen Herbert, Dale
Hughes, Elizabeth Jacobs, Marci Katz, Wendy
Kaufmann, Sophie Kramer, Sherrie Kranthal, Ma-
rla Lewis, Steve Mackie, Wendy Meyer, Andy Of-
fit, Kerri Perkins, Don Rarnone, Pam Reiser, Craig
Robins, Sally Ross, John Rubin, Tali Segal, Eric
Serbert, Evan Sllberman, Steven Spandorfer, Deb-
bie Sperber, Len Stein, Tom Stitt, Mitchell Tanz-
2. Adv. Staff: left to righti Steven Spandorfer, Pan
Relser, Craig Robins, Evan Silberman, Michael
Frank, Eric Seibert, Keith Burgess, Wendy Meyer,
3. Editor-in-Chief: Mitchell Tanzman
4 Wheel Photographers. left to right
Front Row' Fritz Brown, John Emerson, Carol
Back Row: Josh Kugler, Eric Gaynor, Michael
Nance, Peter Deltlatale, Kathryn Kolb, Ray Lyew.
The newspaper of Emory Universi-
ty provides coverage of campus hap-
penings throughout the University,
features of interest to students such
as a weekly profile, editorials, and a
bi-weekly entertainment section that
covers cultural events at Emory and
in Atlanta. Billed as "The South's
Most Independent Collegiate News-
paper" on its masthead, the Wheel
seeks to provide its student staff with
experience in all facets of publication
including writing, photography, pro-
duction, advertising and manage-
7' - .rr-
r ,x I-
, fflx g
The Archon . . . Emory's student edited
creative arts magazine,
Anne DeFranks-Business Manager
Leslie Nichols-Art Editor
Top: Archon Staff
Left to Right, back Row: Sharon Terr, Ronald Man-
cini, Marshall Moss, Kevin Abbott, Karen Adler,
Wendy Meyer. Front Row: Kim Jensen, Nancy
Zusman, Liz Clarke, Joe, Sarah Deutsch, Karen
Ehudin, Christie Ernst, Not Pictured are' Anne
DeFranks, Rhea Epstein, Joy Gonzales, Cathy
Green, Leslie Nichols, Mary Lee Wolfe
The campus humor magazine'
Bottom: Spoke Members left to right Front row,
Fred Diamond, Wendy Meyer Center row, Jeff
Sartin, Maureen Hayes, Peter Korman, Josh
Back row, Steve Mackie, Mitch Galishoff, Ron
Mancini, Chuck Hancock
4 Wheel Photography Staff- Left to right
Front row. Fritz Brown, John Emerson, Carol
Back row: Josh Kugler, Eric Gaynor, Michael
Nance, Peter DeNatale, Katherine Kolbs, Ray
Lyew, Noah Spivak
'I i - T
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Publications Council: Left to right Butch Davis tpresi-
denti, Herbert Buchsbaum, Maureen Hayes, Mitch
Tanzman, Beth Wallace, Ginger Kaderabek tadvisori,
Liz Coe, Peter Hyman, Sarah Deutsch, Andy Offit
Circle K: Left to right Kneeling: Annette McKinstry,
Susan Donahue, Lynn Morelock, Helen Bledsoe, Patri
cia Khouw, Leah Simpson, Standing Mack Holdiness.
Wendy Meyer, Amy Silberman, Barbara Pruett, Rich
Redvanly, Susie Gillespie, banner, Francesca Kerpel,
Stuart McKinney, Tony Bragwell, Cindy Bean, Mary
l3BfPublications Council, Circle K
ll S ,
As the divisional council for all Llni-
versity-wide student publications and
Emory Video Service, the Publications
Council serves to advocate standards of
quality and ethics in student media and
to represent its member organizations
to all University governing bodies. ln-
the Publications Council
funding are The Archon,
The Campus, The Spoke, The Wheel,
Emory Video Service, and The Society
for Collegiate Journalists, a journalism
, ., g
The Emory chapter of Circle K lnter-
national emphasizes service activities
on the campus and in the community.
Affiliated with Key Club and Kiwanis,
Circle K International is the largest colle-
giate service organization in North
America-and the Emory club is one of
its largest chapters. Circle K also has
many social activities. The club main-
tains active contact with other clubs all
over Georgia through participation in
conventions. The officers are Susie Gil-
lespie, president, Sylvia Chang, vice-
president, Francesca Kerpel, secretary,
and Roxanne Leef, treasurer.
This group is composed of selected
members of the Glee Club and Women's
Chorale. They perform in several local
Emory and Atlanta community audi-
ences, as well as most of the regular
Glee Club and Chorale concerts.
l 5 r.,
Emory Jazz Ensemble
The Jazz Ensemble is a performing
group that promotes the enjoyment of
jazz in the Emory community. The en-
semble plays for a number of public
functions, and they specialize in con-
temporary and "4O's swing" music for
the big band. The members are Bucky
Johnson, director, John Freeman, presia
dent, Mark Batson, manager, and Mi-
chael Arenstein, Bill Coluard, Rick
Fansler, Allen Goddard, John Harriman,
Rick Marlowe, Bruce Rothrock, Frank
Saucier, Larry Scotchie, Brian Smith,
Michael Stamm, Eric Stubbe, Fritz Wal-
v inn, rl . I , ,X
Top: The Chambers Singers on the steps of Glenn
Memorial Bottom: The Jazz Ensemble perform
ing on Lullwater Day l Stephen Rogers 2 Eddie
Murphy 3 Mary McHaney 4 Joe Follman 5 Bert
Gary 6 Bill Nicholson 7 Mary Louise Kerstetter 8
Sarah Harwell 9 Lucy Cobbs lO Alvin Moore ll
Caroline Chapin I2 Jeff Clark I3 Carolyn Richar
I4 Jeff Billings 15 Cindy White l6 Clarissa Nei
son Sitting: left to right Debbie Smith, Fllen
Echols, Kathy Baker, Julie Holmes, Lynn Dietrich
Not pictured: Maura Hill, Craig Hutto, Tom
Chamber Singers, Jazz Ensemble l39
Photos by Gonzales
l4OfGlee Club, Chorale
Glee Club members: Front to back
Nearest railing Peter Mendoza, Trippe Ryan, Dan
ny Ingram, Martin Wainwright, Matt Noah, Bill
Crowe, Kris Strasses, Patton White, Don McMil
len, Alvin Moore, David Cosgrove, Bill Nicholson,
Jeff Clark Outer row Stephen Rogers, Torn
Stokes, Ryohei Hoshi, Bert Gray, Craig Hutto,
Hans Friedrichsen, Keith Bailey, Berke Landrum
Not pictured, Louis Benza, Scott Berger, Jeff Bill
ings, Joe Follman, Marc Hencinskl, Maury Lerner,
Eddie Murphy, Greg Pierce, Tom Reid, Carlos San'
Chez, Jeff Short, Bill Thomson
Chorale members: Left to right
Center top: Alto ll, Julie Holmes, Melissa Cobbs,
Kathy Permenter, Jody Todd, Ann Watson, Condy
White, Kathy Reed, Mary Apfel, Lynn Dietrich,
Denise Dunklin, Carolyn Sturdivant, Gene Gunn.
Center Bottom: Soprano ll, Lisa Handel, Mary
McHaney, Georgia Davidson, Annette McKinstry.
Jane Oberwager, Anne Meyer, Karen Jackson.
Audrey Brown, Linda Shoup.
Top right: Soprano l, Front row, Ellen Echols,
Cassandra Gordon, Kathy Baker, Laura Strauch.
Marsha Sheets Standing, Mary Murphy, Joanne
Jones, Krlssle Gerkin, Allison lckes, Maura Hill,
Stephanie Williamson, Jane Egger, Vivian Tilley,
Caroline Chapin, Lucy Cobbs, Debbie Smith.
Bottom right: Alto l, Front row, Andrea Sabatini,
Lea Gilliam, Chris Werft, Carolyn Fort, Clarissa
Nelson Standing, Mary Louise Kerstetter, Amy
Jacobson, Sandra Kanavel, Christie Gillespie,
Cynthia Clark, Jill Sellers
Not pictured: Alto l, Clare Chartier, Dawn Clack,
Janira Goedmakers, Karen Kirkpatrick, Julie Pop
pinga, Joanne Pulles, Elaine Roberts, Tara
Tucker, Linda Wilson Alto ll, Linda Archer, Lisa
Cooper, Carolyn Richar, Ruth Tarlow. Soprano l.
Susan Clayton, Laura Latzak, Tanya Martinez, Ka-
ren McGuigan, Cathy Stephens Soprano ll, Ral-
ston Davidson, Donna Floyd, Debbie Franks.
Sarah Harwell, Marian Powers, Amy Trotter, Me-
lissa Tyler, Jeanne Wilson.
Emory Men's Glee Club
The Glee Club provides male stu-
dents with an opportunity to perform
choral music under the direction of Dr,
William Lemonds, Director of Music for
Emory University. Membership is open
to men enrolled in any division of the
University. The group performs both
separately and in ensemble with the
Emory Women's Chorale.
Emory Women's Chorale
The Women's Chorale, under the di-
rection of Dr. William Lemonds, is open
to women enrolled in any division of the
University. The group has a very di-
verse concert schedule, including per-
formances on their own and in ensemble
with the Emory Men's Glee Club.
Both the Glee Club and the Chorale
will be going on a special summer Euros
pean tour. They will be touring Holland,
Russia, and Romania.
E.. 1 ...
I ...if -
D.V.S., the senior society, was found-
ed on the Oxford, Georgia campus in
the spring of l900. lt has become a way
of identifying Emory students who have
offered a significant service to the Uni-
versity and who might be expected to
continue with an unusual degree of loy-
alty and dedication their association
with Emory. The society has long stood
for the things which promise greatness
for Emory as a University. D.V.S. is suc-
cessful only if Emory becomes an in-
creasingly challenging, resourceful, ef-
fective, and humanizing educational
Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa
Each year the active seniors of the
society are responsible for choosing
from the junior classes of Emory Col-
lege, the School of Nursing, and the
School of Business Administration sev-
en students to succeed them. Every stu-
dent in these junior classes is consid-
ered. Since the Society is seeking to
serve Emory, it chooses persons with
qualities of leadership which give prom-
ise of moving Emory closer to accom-
plishing its goals. Those qualities in-
clude a deep interest in Emory and a
willingness, courage, and capacity to
D.V.S.. pictured at top
Left to right: Emory Adair Wilkerson. Thomas
Gray Stokes. Mary Kathleen McHaney, Helene
Beth Greenwald, Paul Charles Escamilla, David
Blake Davis, Keith Ross Bailey.
Phi Beta Kappa
Juniors: Leigh Ellen Heilbrun,
Seniors: Lauren Claire Alanskas,
Randy Dean Blakely, John Samuel
Davis, Marie Ekstrand Hurst, Phyllis
Rose Ellman, Paul William Finnegan,
Katherine Ann Franch, Barbara
Sturges Gouinlock, Elizabeth Ja-
cobs, Edward Robert Johnson, Kerri
Leigh Kay, David Louis Keenan,
Bradford Lee Kizzort, Sophie Mari-
anne Kramer, Pamela Donna Levine,
Cornelia Briggs Odom, Peter James
O'HanIon, Robert Brian Pitts, Charles
Victor Pollock, J. Allison Rutland,
Jeffrey lra Silverstein, Gary Neil
Spear, Glen William Spears, Harriet
Anne Tabb, Mary Ann Watson, How-
ard Joel Zimring.
Graduate Students: Donna J. Bo-
hanan, George E. Sims.
Juniors: Jane Susan Abelow, Con-
stance Linn Bauer, Ralph Robert Be-
ton, Craig Coffee, Larry Davidson,
John Savery DeMeritt, Robert Alan
Goldstein, Jed Allen Hantverk, Deb-
orah Ann Liebman, Michael Louis
McDonald, Robert Pinsk, Alexander
Saker, Jody Karen Todd, Mary Lee
Seniors: David James Bower, Wil-
liam Morris Brown, Richard Alan Ci-
trenbaum, David O. Compton, Diedre
Annette Cody, Ellen Marie Echols,
Theresa Diane Johnson, Richard
Paul Keck, Scott Klauber, Jerri Lynn
Lichtenstein, Stephanies Gale Miller,
Patricia Mary Quibley, Keith George
Rasmussen, Sherry D. Schulman,
Eric John Segall, Edward G. Shep-
pard, Ill, Hari Paul Singh, Martha Gail
Stephens, Ferol Colleen Stewart,
Lynn Ellen Usdan.
preserve that which is good and to seek
to bring about changes for the better.
Evidence of these qualities is provided
by constructive and unselfish perfor-
mance in various areas of student activ-
ity within the Emory community, as
well as demonstrated personal integrity
Membership in D.V.S. is a recognition
of past accomplishments. More impor-
tantly, however, it is a challenge to the
member to provide greater and better
service to Emory University in the fu-
Emory College: Candace Michele An-
derson, Keith Ross Bailey, Randy
Dean Blakely, Steven Lewis Brown,
Kevin Webster Dickey, Paul Charles
Escamilla, Alison Jayne Freeman,
Helene Beth Greenwald, Alexander
Steven Gross, Leigh Ellen Heibrun,
Sophie Marianne Kramer, Dean Mi-
chael Leavitt, Mary Kathleen
McHaney, Gregory Pierce Seale,
John McKinley Shoffner, Robert
Stenson, Jr., Thomas Gray Stokes,
Jr., Mitchell Alan Tanzman, Emory
Adair Wilkerson, Mygleetus Theres
Undergraduate School of Nursing:
Frances Allison Childre, Theresa
Undergraduate School of Business
Administration: David Blake Davis,
Mary Ella Maclvor, Eric Rand Wes-
Graduate School of Arts and Sci-
ences: Ronald A. Walker, Christo-
pher Barnum, Carolyn Denard.
Graduate School of Nursing: Carol
Kay Beiry, Mary Elizabeth Jenko.
Graduate School of Business Admin-
istration: Robert Gerard Comeau, Wil-
liam Byron Marienes
School of Law: George E. Bushnell,
lll, Leslie F. Secrest, John T. Vian.
School of Medicine: Lucy Ellen Da-
vidson, David Grayson Scott, Nor-
man SpencerWelch, Winston Henry
School of Dentistry: Craig T. Ajmo,
Kirk H, Young, Bradley J. Seaman.
School of Theology: Katherine
Clontz Sherrill, Randy Sherrill, Ken-
neth L. Samuel.
Omicron Delta Kappa
This honorary society recognizes out-
standing leadership among members of
the student body, faculty, and staff. A
limited number of students from the ju-
nior and senior classes in the College
and students from the graduate and pro-
fessional divisions are elected in the fall
and spring of each year. Criteria for se-
lection are scholarship, participation in
student activities, and service to the
University. ODK undergraduates are
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Keith Bailey, Robert Bass, Laura TOP1 ODK
Brooks, Mike Carter, Butch Davis,
Sarah Deutsch, Kevin Dickey, Paul Es-
camilla, Helene Greenwald, Susan Greu-
lich, Alex Gross, Jan Gurley, Maeve
Howett, Sophie Kramer, Karen Lanster,
Mary McHaney, Bill Nicholson, Ben
Pius, Carolyn Richar, John Shoffner,
Tom Stokes, Mitchell Tanzman, Beth
Wallace, Eric Weston.
Left to right. Front row' Bob Hamilton, Beth Wal
lace, Sarah Deutsch, Alex Gross, Kevin Dickey.
Randy Sherrill Second row Keith Bailey, Carolyn
Richar, Susan Greulich, David Davis, Maeve
Howett, John Shoffner, Orle Myers, Mike Carter
Third row Tom Stokes, Mary McHaney, Jean
Greenway, Eric Weston, Bill Boykin, Robert Bass,
Dr Watkins, Bill Nicholson Las! row Dean Town,
Mitchell Tanzman, Fred Miller, Dean Moon, Karen
Lanster, Don Jones
Bottom: ODK tapping for Spring quarter
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RHA, top left left to right Seated Michele Gaier,
Erir: Fishman Sally Schiller, Bill Bergen Center
row Julie Campbell, Lauren Fellows, Lrsa Wald
man, Karen Haber, unidentrfied, Mark Peters, Da
vid Doyle, David Eagle, Elarne Nussbaum Back
row Susan Casey, Jane Miller, Carolyn Sturdi-
vant, Sara Lash
Ll.C.B.. bottom left Left to right
Kneeling Amy Bretan, Jill Hynes, Jennie Beau-
vais, Susan Salzberg, Joann aBurt, Ricky Ross
Standing Robin Kuhn,Conn1e Hatfield, Steve Srl
verstein, Janelle Nord, Babette Balian, Dave Bo
gart, Nancy Wolff, Kathy Tobin, Barry Greenblatt,
Steve Koval, Craig Robbins, Beth Reynolds, Beth
Wiser, Stuart McKinney, Mark Peters, Tom Mor
ns, unidentified, Randy Landers, John DeBene
dett, Ryohei Hoshi, Tom Gray, Tim Lively
U.C.B. Executive Board, middle top
Seated Barry Greenblatt, Jennie Beauvais, Kathy
Tobin, Janelle Nord Standing Nancy Wolff, Ba
bf-tte Balina, Steve Silverstein, Mark Weinberg,
Ricky Ross, John DeBenedett, Darren Satsky, Nat
The RHA is an organization com-
prised of all undergraduate resident stu-
dents. lts governing body is an execu-
tive committee consisting of representa-
tives elected by the dormitories. The
RHS seeks to respond to the needs and
interests of resident students and to re-
present those needs and interests to the
University administration. A broad
range of social activities are sponsored
by the RHA, The 1980-1981 officers are
Eric Fishman, president, Dave Eagle,
executive vice president, Dave Doyle,
executive vice president, Janet Middle-
ton, treasurer, Bill Bergen, housing
chairman, Elaine Nussbaum, secretary,
Sara Lash, fund raiser, Sally Schiller,
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l.l.C.B. is the major programming or-
ganization chartered under the S.G.A. lt
is composed of several committees
working together to provide a variety of
entertainment to the entire campus.
The officers: Barry Greenblatt, presi-
dent, Jennie Beauvais, vice-president,
Kathy Tobin, secretary, Carole Brame,
treasurer, Nat Anderson, Arts, Ricky
Ross, concerts, John DeBenedett and
Jeff Sun, films, Nancy Wolff, publicity,
Mark Weinberg, speakers, Babette Ba-
lian, special events, Darren Satsky,
Trainwhistle Cafe, Steve Silverstein,
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The S.G.A. is the University-wide stu-
dent governing body representing stu-
dents from all the divisions of the uni-
versity. lt is run by and for the benefit of
students to insure basic student rights
and to respond to the desires, needs and
concerns of the general student body.
The S.G.A. officers: Karen Lanster,
presidentg Brad Salzer, vice-president,
Lissie Freeman, secretary, Dean Leaa
vitt, treasurer, Jackie Ganim, clerk. The
S.G.A. representatives: Neil Armstrong,
Angie Arkin, Rob Benfield, Karen
Bowen, Dexter Christian, Sid Clements,
Gary Cook, Kevin Dickey, Andrea Don-
eff, John Dooley, Denise Dunham, Mike
Frank, Kitty Freeman, Lynn Goldstein,
Jeff Hardison, Tim Holmes, Greg Hu-
cek, Bill Johnson, Mark Kasman, Steve
Koval, Barrie D. Lowman, Mike
McCarty, Andre McClerkin, Peter
O'Kuhn, Gigi Pappas, Doug Pickert,
Louis Potters, Dean Rowley, Sheldon
Saints, Marietta Taussig, Kim Wilder,
The College Council is the student
governing body of the college. lt allo-
cates all college divisional funding for
student activities and provides a variety
of services and activities. The officers:
Allison Campbell, president, Ken Bar-
rack, vice-president, Michelle Bernstein,
secretary, and Mike Wasserman, trea-
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Left to Right Front row Conley Ingram, Rhonda
Lowenstein, Susan Schindler, Carter Stout, Mike
Frank, Larry Wiseman, Ed Scholl, Steve Koval
Back row, Rob Benfield, unidentified, Susan Lip-
stet, Lee Rothman, Gary Cook, Bob Campbell,
Kim Wadler, Jonathan Mayblum, Karen Bowen,
Jim Holmes, Mark Kasman
Bottom. College Council Left to right Seated,
Michelle Bernstein, Debbie Cohen Front row
standing, Adina Weiner, Amy Blum, Allison
Campbell, Maeve Howett, Robin Nathanson, Marc
Hoffman, Joan Hodges Back row, Ken Barrack,
Monica Gourovltch, Torn Zeller, Steve Span
dorfer, Mike Wasserman, Mike Broder, Mitch
Levy Not pictured Jeanine Seeny, Jonas Myers,
Diane Glauber, lan Klein
SGA,, College Councilfl45
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College Bowl. bottom Left to right Seated. Andy
Corwin, Mark Dawson, Chuck Hayes Standing
Jack Arbiser, Rob Kiefer, Tom Morris, Lloyd
Busch, Brooks Baker
The Freshman Council is composed
of interested students concerned with
improving the lives of freshmen on cam-
pus. The members are Susan Casey,
Lisa Cooper, Greg Cundiff, Louis Fein-
stein, Mike Kanfer, Barry Karpel, Frank
Maggio, Bill Mason, Pam Mattison,
John Mayblumb, Eric Morrow, Reuban
Rodruguez, Susan Schneider, Hilary
Sommer, Ted Thorne, Karynne Triggs.
Top picture Some members of the Freshman
l46fFreshman Council, College Bowl
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The Emory College Bowl team is the
winner of the Southeastern regional
championship. The team each year
hosts at least one tournament and the
varsity team travels around the country
to other tournaments. The coach is
Lloyd Busch, and the members are Jack
Arbiser, Brooks Baker, Andy Corwin,
Mark Dawson, Chuck Hayes, Allen
Kaufman, Stan Keene, Rob Kiefer, Scott
Klauber, Tom Morris.
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Black Student Alliance
The BSA is a student organization
concerned with sponsoring projects to
promote an awareness of Black culture
and heritage in the Emory community,
as well as to unite the black students at
Emory. Officers of the BSA are Emory
Wilkerson, president: Sandra Hamm,
vice president, Alvin Moore, treasurer,
and Stephanie Williamson, secretary.
Committee chairmen are Henry Gibbs,
activities, Gary Cowart, academics,
Renalda Mack, liasong Naim Shaheed,
health careers, Kim Street, arts, Rosa-
lyn Curry, religious coordinator, and
George Swift, Blacks for Equity at
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Baptist Student Union
The B.S.U. is an organization provid-
ing opportunities for Christian growth,
ministering, fellowship, community sera
vice and social activities. Dwight Pearce
is the Baptist campus minister. Susan
Brickle is the president.
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Black Student Alliance. top Left to right Front
row George Swift, Jay Stewart, Henry Gibbs Cen-
ter row' Mark Adams, Karen Trlggs, Stephanie
Williamson, Alvln Moore, Shelly Robertson, Clarf
issa Nelson, Sherri Arnold. Back row Selena At'
kinson, Susan Baker, Rosalind Curry, Desideria
Shipp, Sandra Hamm
B.S.U.. bottom Left to right
Front row, David Collard, Joanne Scott, Cheryl
Goodling, Alice Wilson, Suzanne Chung-an-ong,
Flo Lusk, Gaye Tyner, Rachel Moon, Dwight
Pearse lDirectorl, Ellen Jones Middle row Susan
Brickle, Betsy Banks, Helen Bledsoe, Kris Prather,
Jonell Kimber, Cindy Bean, Leanne Mason, Lisa
Matthews, Quentin Sunderland, Kim Render, Re'
nee Atkins, Back rowg Mark Daniels, Jan Gurley,
Jamie Grunholzer, Bob Campbell, Annette
Hickum, Dale Hughes, Glen Spears, Kevin John
son, Bill Small, Lloyd Huang, John Heldin, Paul
Escamilla, David Lawson, Ken Johnson, Steven
Black Student Alliance, Baptist Student Llnionfl47
i , 53
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E.C.F:: Left to right Front row: Tricia Thornton,
Quentin Sunderland, Gail Wilcox, Leanne Mason,
Gina Jones, David Lauten, Ted Thorne, Stewart Rob-
erts, Hans Friedrichson, Julie Palmgren,2nd row:
Lloyd Huang, Tim Thurston, Brian McGreevy, Laura
Lane, Kevin Johnson, David Collard, Annette Hick-
ham, David Escamilla, John Hedin 3rd row: Flo
Lusk, Unidentified visitor, Cindy Kochensparger, Eli'
zabeth Hilliard, Rachel Moon, Elizabeth Lynd, Jan
Howard, Foreman, Cindy Ratallack Back row: Jane
Whitney, Paul Escarnilla, Jeff Frasa, Bob Brunson,
Glen Spears, Dr Ronald Johnson, Sam Foreman,
Steve Daniel, Bill Small
Hillel: left to right. Bottom row: Bernie Fischer, Sher
ry Yudell, Michele Jaffe, Jenifer Oling, Babette Ba'
Iian Middle row: Bill Lieberbaum, Steve Spandorfer,
Craig Kalter, Barb Wugalter, Marci Linder, Cindy
Donen, Ian Lerner, Back row: Reuban Rodriguez.
Mark Furman, Rabbi Louis Reiser, Gary Glick, Joel
Bleach, Bruce Kaufman, Jack Arbiser, David Levine
Not pictured: Brad Trevathan, Cindy Stone, Tyler
Cymet, Cliff Churgin
Emory Christian Fellowship
ECF exists to bring honor to Jesus
Christ through evangelism, discipleship
and missions. The Fellowship is a chap-
ter of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow-
ship, and all meetings are open to the
entire Emory community.
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The Atlanta-Hillel-Federation at
Emory is devoted to offering Jewish stu-
dents, faculty and staff a center for ex-
pressing themselves and activities relat-
ed to their particular needs. The pro-
gram includes cultural, religious and
educational activities, The officers were
Cindy Donen, president: Jennifer Oling,
vicepresidentg Mark Furman, treasurer.
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The Emory Newman House is the
Catholic community center. Activities
of the house include liturgy, retreats.
prayer groups, and social service pro-
jects in the community. Students are
very active in the planning of these ac-
tivities, and participation is not limited
to Catholics, Father Joe Cavallo and Su-
san Sendelbach oversee the communi-
r-st., I ,
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This is an interdenominational Chris-
tian fellowship. Programs deal with
Christian growth, personal maturity,
and commitment to service, There are
recreational activities, retreats, service
projects, and a warm atmosphere for
new ideas and new members. Mark
Winn is the president.
ty. Officers are Rosa Rangel, president
and Rodney M. Jackson, secretary, the
Steering Committee is composed of
Joyce Brannen, Joselyn Cassidy, Anth-
ony Geist, Don Hantula, Joan Leonard,
O.P., Lynn Manfredi, Nicole Mills, Helen
O'Shea, Joanne Pulles, Barbara Ritten-
house, Jim Seitz, Tom Sheppard, Ed
Shoemaker, and Carter Stout.
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This year Sigma Chi Derby Week was
held in late April though fundraising be-
gan much earlier. Sigma Chi and the
sororities on campus together raised
Sl4,000 for the Henrietta Egleston Hos-
QW- T ' N
pital for Children located near the
Emory campus. The week held a vari-
ety of activities. On Friday derbies
made by sorority members were worn
by the brothers to classes and later dis-
tributed to the children of Egleston. In
the afternoon were the raising of the
banners in front of the house and a
cookout for the sororities, a band party
was held later on that evening. A road
race and a bluegrass festival were the
activities for Saturday. The field events
were on Sunday afternoon in the upper
field and included such standards as re-
lay races and a revised version of musi-
cal chairs which used water basins as
the chairs, plus other equally as fun
events. Coaches and their sorority
teams competed together in such activi-
ties as decorating the head coach, a
race which resulted in coaches getting
smacked in the face with shaving
cream, and the building of pyramids. On
Tuesday night the winners were an-
nounced at the band party. They are as
follows: Overall-Chi Omega, Most mon-
ey raised-Delta Delta Delta, Most im-
proved-Delta Phi Epsilon, Field events-
Kappa Alpha Theta, first place, Alpha
Delta Pi, second place, Alpha Chi Ome-
ga, third placeg Banners-Alpha Delta Pi,
first place, Delta Phi Epsilon, second
place flater disqualifiedl, Chi Omega,
third place, Derbies-Kappa Kappa Gam-
ma, first placeg Alpha Delta Pi, second
place, Chi Omega, third place.
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The Panhellenic Council consists of
the I0 national sororities at Emory. Gov-
ernment is by 2 representatives from
each sorority who elect the council offi-
cers. Panhellenic works to promote offi-
tersorority friendship and service to the
University and community. lt co-spon-
sors a number of campus-wide activities
with the IFC.
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The IFC is the governing body of the
14 social fraternities on the Emory cam-
pus. The council co-sponsors and super-
vises Rush Week, Greek Week, and Doo-
ley's Week with the Panhellenic Coun-
cil. lt is also involved in service projects,
athletic programs, and social programs
throughout the year.
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Top: Panhellenic Left to Right Front Row Martha
Stallworth, Sec , Mary Lee Gold, Joanne Chesler.
Mary Mclvor, Pres, Sally Love Connally, Treas,
Kim Adler, Acttv , Karen Kress Middle Row Anne
Garrison, Donna Renzult, Lisa Duffell, Debbie
Blue, Dave Becker, IFC Rep, Back Row Martha
Powell, VP, Martha Abbott, Jody Todd, Beth
Wiser, Vashtt Ray, Lisa Kaley, Asst Actrv, Elva
Moolchan, Athlet, Christa Cooke, Marv Bouter
oes, Lauren Osiason Not pictured Becky Farmer,
Serv , Beth Prather, Jo Beth Fater, Bonnie Fine,
Patti Rackoff, Rarnte Baroff, Amy Hubschman,
Stacye Steele, Terri Frank, Kathy Dixon
'ff 531 S Y' I
Alpha Chi Alpha Chi Alpha Chi Alpha Chl Alpha Chi Alpha Chl Alpha Chi Alpha Chl Alpha
Freshmen: Left to right. Front row, Andrea Wernburg,
Roz Almy, Doreen Renzullr, Center row, Melissa Wrllrams,
Carlyle Buelvas, Susan Clayton, Leanne Mason Back
row, Jennifer Williams, Eleanor Jones, Becky Livingston,
Karen Weaver, Allrson lckes Not pictured: Shelli Can-
non, Connie Fry, Sam Mazelcka, Lisa Odrerna, Sharon
Terr Ju Hsin Wen
Sophomores: Left to right. front row. Joanne Crelgh, Val-
Del Hubbard, Linda Eades Center row, Jocelyn Cassidy,
Amy Logan, Janie Plesset Back row, Beth Bullock, Ja-
nrce Jones, B G Brooks, Sue Van Wyke Not pictured:
Laura Black, Kathy Dixon, Carla Pope
Juniors: Left to right. Front row, Julie Holmes, Lisa
Budden Second row, Karen Yeo, Seema Raut, Lori lavis.
Third row, Donna Rezullr, Krrssre Gerkrn Back row, Fez
Ward, 'Susie Sherman, Beth Wiser, Julie Young Not plc
tured Kim Banks, Lrbby Glllenwater, Chris Perkins, Liza
Seniors: Left to right. Front row, Laura Chapin, Jenny
Srholl Serond row, Lark Will, Kim Finch Third row,
Terr: Kirkland, Debbie Lane, Terr: Johnson, Marian Col-
lins, Cathy Gruvas Back row, Courtenay Huff, Candi Don'
aldson Ruthie Davison Not pictured Dorcas Cravey,
Terri Ciober, Cynthia Houghten, Lynn Hublnger, Robbie
Howell, Lane Brown, Sarah Hunt, Joanne Michael
Photos by McEachern
ll ADP! ADP! ADP! ADP! ADP! ADP! ADP! ADP! ADP!
Left to right:
l. Seated: Carole Klern, Debbxe Ordonez, Llsa Langley,
Ellen McElroy, Lynn Blumenfeld Standing: Martha Ab
bott, Lnsa Owen, Juanuta Vaught, Patty Greene, Jane
2. Anna Bauer, Patty O'MalIey, Jamle Brownlee Janet
Muddleton, Ryan Demeranvnlle
3, Front row: Kelly Gaul Moore, Jayne Rernster, Llsa Dean
gells, Anna Weaver, Hrlary Sommer, Kathy McM!llan
Center row: Sue Bennett, Jan Ellnnqton, Jaclwle Frne,
Joanne Che-sler, Eluzabeth Holcomb, Lunda Henry, Mar!
anne Jackson, Debbue Mancoll Standing: Carol Duffell,
Elanne Roberts, Janet Entert, Mercedes Oteda, Debble
lllrff, Donna Rosen, Melrnda Bruley
4. Seated: Sarah Cone, Jamte Gentry, Karen Appel, Su
san Hrckerson, Lrsa Flemlng, Lucunda Dallas, Mealnue
Hartman, Mary Noll Standing: Krm Harback, Destzny
Mansour, Karen Tuccr, CIIQI Pappas, Jod! Subbald, Mau
reen Berrngan, Dee Hull, Chrrs Rerchert
Not pictured: Glnger Adams, Jennre Beauyars, Sharon
Belcher, Rand! Boyers, Jan Bradbury, Tuna Bradley, Mar
tha Brrdgman, Amy Cassatt, Kelly Cummlngs, Carol Dal
ton, Ellen Davrs, Terry Floyd, Jon! Fowler, Debra Franl-ts,
Duane Haase, Angelyn Hlghtower, Katle Hurley, Lrsa
Jackson, Llsa Jacobsen, Dorle Krnd, Kathy Ludwrg, Mary
Mac Ivor, Mary Beth McKay, Paggy McMenaman, Nancy
Norms, Anne Marne Olxvor, Terry Pugh, Anna Roland, Lon
Ruth, Whltney Sack, Betsy Stelnhaus, Janlce Teller,
Phyllrs Thesrng, Darlene Trlllng, Stacle Zack
Photos by Lazarus
AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPhi AEPI
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The Sisters of Alpha Epsilon Phi: Rosalyn Babit, Michele Bernstein, Denise Berson, Wendy Breitman, Karen Byer, llene
Caplan, Karen Chiger, Cheryl Cohen, Dede Cohen, Allison Danzig, JoBeth Fater, Bonni Fine, Caren Fox, Pam Fried, Lori
Fuchs, Barbara Goldstein, Robin Gutterman, Helene Herbert, Elizabeth Jacobs, Jennifer Kane, Marci Katz, Risa Klein, Lisa
Korten, Julie Kurzmann, Leslie Kushner, Debbie Liebman, Susan Liroff, Wendy Lowenstein, Jody Miller, Stephanie Miller,
Linda Myers, Bonni Orgler, Lissy Paris, Robin Paskowitz, Cathy Perlman, Michele Pincus, Abbe Pomerarice, Judy Price, Patti
Rackoff, Pam Reiser, Cindy Rippner, Susan Rosenstein, Nancy Schiffman, Sharyn Segal, Barbara Sidle, Debbie Sperber.
Caron Stieglitz, Susan Struth, Anne Swartz, Bev Szeftel, Jennifer Szold, Barr: Walker, Alison Weiner. Pledges: Debbie
Bloomfiels, Donna Brown, Laura Coplein, Leslie Deming, Fern Dubin, Miriam Ginzburg, Jill Goldman, Abby Goldsmith,
Stephanie Gross, Suzy Gruber, Cathy Laupheimer, Janet Lavietes, Jeanne Liebman, Debbi Loeb, Marnie Lustig, Randi
Marshall, Penny Masur, Debbie Medvene, Jane Miller, Brenda Nelkin, Gay Nortman, Debbie Richmond, Bonnie Rubenstein,
Amy Seidenberg, Heidi Silverberg, Holly Vigodsky, Allison Winters, Sharon Zellis
KA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA AKA
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Sisters left to right: Sealed' Sherry Bryant, Debbie Phoenix, vncepresldent
Standing Sandra Hamm, president, Charlotte Reed, recordlng secretary.
Vashtl Ray, treasurer, Deborah Blue Not plctured Audrey Brown
a 1 ik!
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Left to Right. Front Row Vera Lynn Fryhofer, Martha Stallworth, Laura Legett,
Anrta New, Susan Hartwlgsen, Llsa Halpern, Louisa Justus, Llzzre Yawltz, Mrchelle
Chandler, Row Two Susan Casey, Debble Ramos, Krrs Yohe, Cathy Mc Call,
Lrndsay Sellurlx, Bonnie Padwa, Sally Love Connally, Candy Anderson, Marr Lee
Gold, Sharon Mc Donnell, Linda Gruszynskl, Elrzabeth Wagner, Row Three Joan
Hodges, Genre Wrlluarns, Marlane Powers, Rose Ann Hansen, Katherlne Thomas,
Susan Qrueluch, Carol Mc Daniel, Kelly Prechtl, Amy Clark, Margie Mothershead.
Amy Leqett, Gay O'NeaI, Row Four Gretchen Drll,Ka1ley Adams, Alys Holt, Debbie
'-'larcadus Carol Schmud, Polly Johnson, Lucy Mellow, Bonnie Ferrell, Jan Ross, Ann
wxuart, Mrchael Brnster, Ruth Hughes, Martha Powell, Jennifer Pines, Carolrne
"lr Larn Not Pfctured Wendy Teetor, Jud: Epsteln, Melanle Aycock, Laura Wrl
lrfrrns Mary Muddlemas, Becky Farmer, Leslme Kelly, Janine Zwlren, Betsey Banks,
farolrne Chaprn, Audrey Loftus, Wendy Harris, Sandy Strachan, Sharon Booth,
lmrrrherly Elliot, Patty Fields, lngrrd Garcia, Karen Kuehn, Laura Luntz, Shar: Sho
Iota Zoe Srdrnnus, Donna Brooks, Abda Lee Quulluan, Fiona Srnlth
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Kappa Delta. Top picture. Left to Rlght Front Row Joanna Burt, Melody Young
love, Lynsley Rollins, Trlsha Todd, Harnet Jennungs, Llnda Wobeck, Courtney,
Hellman, Second Row Lusa Duffell, Memb Chair, Ellzabeth Ward, Kathleen
Compton, Wendy Paxsg Jeannie Moon, V P, Kathy Taylor, Karen Jackson, Thnrd
Row Beth Prather, Pres, Kendra Klehl, Ed, Cindy Kochensparger, Lea Glllam,
Margle Brown, Sallre Carpenter, Treas, Bonnle Wlesman, Kay Bohanon, Back
Row' Llsa Kaley, Asst Treas, Jlll Sellers, Anne Garrlsong Becky Cjerkln, Dorae
Fenner, Dawn Clack, Susie Ellls, Pam Green, Cheryl Standard, Not Puctured
Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa Kappa
Above: Juniors, Charlotte Squire, Linda Abizaid,
Mary Bouterse, Michelle Ciagnier, Margaret Clayton,
Maeve Howett, May Castor, Cindy Peret, Suzanne
Johnson, Becky Edelman, Karen Eldridge, Paige
Top Middle: Sophomores, Sara Elliott, Megan Elliott,
Katie Daniels, Laura Weeks, Alice Wilkerson, Carolif
na Anas, Nancy Hodge, Jeanne Rossomme, Missy
Colee, Alison Bass, Teresa Stack, Liz Cogswell, Deb-
Top Right: Seniors Jackie Ganim, Stephanie Stein,
Julie Swanson, Mary Larsen, Laura Goldstein, Kaedy
Kiely, Denyse Smith, Debbie Chance, Torri Pruitt,
Laura Brooks, Joyce Farabee.
Top Left: Freshmen, Martha Farabee, Camille Shan'
non, Mary Curnane, Karla McMullen, Nisty Sperry,
Tia Joslin, Lynn Dietrich, Beth Goldstein, Janee Ran
dolph, Teri Horowitz, Shannon Sands, Jeanne Tos'
somme, Cathy Wilbourne, Cynthia Moore, Sue Ku-
drick, Jennifer Pounds, Jenny Moss, Celia Hemer,
Catherine Howett, Ann Whistler, Frank Eubanks, Te'
resa Stack, Debbie Smith, Sylvia Cerel.
Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O Chi O
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Left to right. Front Row Stephanie Larson,
Rhea Epstein, Kyle Stollmack, Kim Sutton,
Stacye Steele, Ann La Greca, Cathy Crreen
2nd Row Joy Gonzales, Carole Blue, Arny
Trotter, Sarah Deutsch, Elva Moolchan,
Chris Werft, Jane Egger, Anne Delfranks
3rd Row Sue Upham, Jennifer Jewett,
Christie Ernst, Carrie Weber, Ellen Ross,
Glnna Evans, Amy Crews, Denise Cardot
4th Row Carmen Marurr, Luz Clarke, Stacie
Barez, Becky Watson, Mary Perrlne, Cranl
Wilcox, Mary Weaks, Jenny Arend, Tara
AEPi AEPi AEPi AEPi AEPi AEPi AEPI AEPI AEP!
Brothers: Ken Baron, Evan Bates, Rrch Beatus, Dave
Becker, Larry Bock, Pete Cohn, Mrke Dlesenhouse, Ed
Drtkoff, Howard Doppelt, Jrm Ellner, Ken Feld, Steve
Fredrnan, Rob Goldstenn, Mark Goodman, Danny Green'
wald, Paul Grobman,Joe Gulant, Mrke Harrrs, Mrke Hon'
or, Steve Horowutz, Mike Israel, Jordan Kanser, Gregg
Kander, Dave Kaplan, Eric Kaplan, Bryan Kanefleld,
Mark Kesselhaut, Jay Kulberg, Tommy Kohn, Mlke Le-
vine, Jeff Lorna, Glenn Maron, Dave Mrlbauer, Andy Offut,
Marty Pechter, Alan Pressman, Mrtch Rechler, Andy Ro-
senfreld, Preston Sacks, John Shanley, Neal Smrth, Dave
Sokolow, Wayne Taylor, Josh Teplrtzky, Ken Traub,
Steve Trrtsh, Dave Tupler, Jay Werss, Tom Zeller, Dave
Pledges: Sheldon Black, Dave Blumberg, Nell Bruwlck,
Mrke Cohen, Rob DelPozo, Dave Falllck, Lours Fernstern,
Gary Glasser, Andy Gothard, Jay Gottesman, Andy
Gross, Larry Holtzln, Josh Kanter, Mark Klein, Mlke Ko-
qan, Dave Kuslel, Johnny Lewrs, Danny Lux, Bruce Men-
delsohn, Mrtch Nelson, Al Saltz, Randy Schwartz, John
Sreqel, Doug Senderoff, Barry Snyder, Glenn Sterllng,
Rach Szuch, Jeff Welnstem, Make Wolff, Seth Yellin, Mark
2 Davrd Becker and Glen Marron are farthful fans for the
l Wayne Taylor keeps the statrstrcs for the AEP: softball
I64fGreeks Becker Walker
i Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha
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Alpha Phi Alpha: Left to right Front row Eric Morrow, pledge, Henry Gibbs,
pledge. Back row: Orren Evans, academic chairman, parliamentary, Authur
Threatt, vice president, Herb Hall, assistant dean of pledges, Niam Shaheed,
presidentg Quato Bryant, dean of pledges, Emory Wilkerson, treasurer Not
pictured: Alvin D, Moore, secretaryg Rodney Jackson, chaplain, Eddie Murphy,
"First of All. Servants of All. We shall transcend All"
ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO ATO A
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l Sensors Jim Melton, Steve Zlskln, Keith Peterson, Chip
McKean Not pictured. Make Glenn, Walter Mmgledorff
2, Jumors John Prahl, JP Cooper, Dave Cohen, Martm Coe,
Tum Cnbbs, John Sprlnger, Dave Mason
3 Sophmores Bottom row' Jlm Baseman, Jon Paul, Russ
Broda, Bull McAlvany Second row' Jam Fox, Ron Ferguson,
Chase Donaldson Top row' Clark Smith, Chad Clottl, Jeff
Sartln, Brran Lldsky, Walter Bland, Doug WIHOKUT, Not plc'
lured, Chrls Eames, Doug Engel, Glen Evans, Rob Morley,
Seth Weissman 4 Freshmen Scott Lucero, Chrls Bach,
Tom Henry, Jerry Beauchamp, Frank Shaffer, Mike Dlsanto.
Not pictured Abe Arrlllaga, Andy Lee
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Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta
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Beta Theta Pi: Left to right Seated. Charlene Marse, Ginger Rucker
Center row Dave Kelser, Jane Fanslow, Debra Watts, Sarah Vickers
Back rowl Bully Cromc,Charl1e Cochran, Dave Oakes, Jonathan Dayan.
Mnke Watts, Steve Mansfield, Bruan Vogel
Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt Delt
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The brothers of Delta Tau Delta: Marcos Amongero, Bret Carroll, Gary
Chetkoff, Vincent Collins, Elliot Davis, Steve Frohweln, Kevon Glickman.
Geoff Gordon, Adam Griggs, Mike Halperin, Howard Hechtman, Andrew
Holzman, Steven Koerner, Jed Metsger, Bruce Platt, Mark Raker, David
Richaerdson, Bob Rosenthal, Marc Snyder, Ricky Solomon, Peter Suchsland,
J fr, -A ,.
Carlos Tardio, Craig Todd, Dave Whipple, Mark Williams.
Pledges: John Bass, Greg Cundiff, Scott McClymonds, Rick Roaman, Mike
Sellinger, Douglas Simon, Dave Stern, Jim Vasiloff, Jeff Wall, Dave
tr' , , fn'
IA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA KA
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I. Bob Kiep 2. Gregg Bauer, 3. Mike Hehman 4. Scott Callahan 5 Randy Johnson 6 lra Kline 7 Mike Golson 8 Rob Dalton 9 Randy Towers IO. Mark Pruitt ll
Will Cheney I2 John Garrison I3. Kevin Dickey l4 Rip Bell I5 Chuck Schwaner I6 Steve Garrett I7 Bob Whitman I8 Ray Lewis I9 Charles Scott 20 Jeff
Short 2I. John Paul 22 Bill Long 23 Doug Smith 24 Frank Maggio 25 Jeff Wingate 26 Mack Beckham 27 Ritchie Williams 28 Ed Krukow5k129 Tim Quillen
30. David Paulk 31. Belle 32. Mark Harris 33. Karen Johnson 34 Jim Matte 35 Nate Vaccaro 36 Allen Butts 37 Tommy Johnson 38 Billy Taylor 39 Louis Aura
40. Lee Roberts 4I. Gregg Cochran 42. Mike Wargo 43. Glenn Falconer 44. Bill Post 45. Tommy Nuckols 46 Ted Hawthorne 47 Rich Crossfield 48 John Irvin 49
Greg Paulus. NOT PICTURED: Alan Breed, Bill Brougher, Tom Brown, Mike Carter, John Cowart, Mike Fox, Cleve Freeman, Steve Garrett, Richard Hayek, Dan
Huntington, Eric Janis, Jay Jeffrey, David Kinne, Bob Lang, Bill Mackey, Tom Mathews, Mark McKeller, John Paul, Cabel Poindexter, Brad Salzer, John Scott,
John Shoffner, Bill Stewart, Jeff Weiner, Bob Whittman, Tom Esposito, Paul Spitznagle, Caly Stone, Jan Bradbury, Jamie Gentry, Leigh Heilbrun. Susan Laney.
Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike Pike
1981 marked the sec-
ond annual Pi Kappa Al-
pha "Great Skate" skate-
a-thon at The Omni Inter-
national lce Skating
Rink This year, the
Pikes received over
S5000 in pledges that
benefited the American
Cancer Society, This
year's event received
with a special appear-
ance by Rocky the 96
Rock Raccoon and The
Bleacher Creature from
the Atlanta Braves,
The Brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha: Brent Barron, Junior Baskin,
Ray Benson, Brian Berlin, Martin Berman, David Bernstein, Da-
vid Blaustein, Eric Bord, Bill Breakstone, Dave Brown, James
Carpenter, Eric Ciliberti, Jeff Chambers, Andrew Chavkin, Tom
Chun, Anthony Clark, Dennis Clemens, Mitchell Cohen, Michael
Cohn, Peter Ennever, Andy Fireman, John Fitzgerald, Mark
Gilder, Steven Glasser, Larry Goodman, Andy Gordon, Jeffrey
Gordon, Weare Gratwick, Jeffrey Hardison, Paul Heinemann.
Michael Hellstrom, Mark Hermann, George Hoop, Ill, Eric
Hovdesven, Andrew lsenson, Allen Jelks, Kyle Katz, Micheal
Kleiman, Dion Kohler, Robert Levan, Brad Levine, Kenneth
Levy, Mitchell Lewis, Kenneth McKelvey, Ricky Mars, Michael
Melneck, Donald Myers, Robert Nussbaum, Kevin Obrien, Greg-
ory Parr, David Perlin, Robert Perlstein, Kvln Ragsdale, Dean
Railey, John Reisman, David Rodriguez, Lee Rothman, Edwin
Schwartz, David Scott, James Scott, Ill, Ben Smith, Erich Smith,
David Snyder, Robert Somma, Stuart Statland, Stephen Stokes.
Scott Strochak, Steve Sundberg, Robert Weiss, Matthew Wil
koff, Louis Winner, Bruce Wobeck, Paul Ziga, Eric Zivitz
SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE SAE
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The Brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon: ' .J ii"
1. Scott Cummings 2. Jeffrey Davidson 3 Mark Stapleton 4 Charlie Welch 5 l
Walter Parker 6 Conley Ingram 7 Vera Lynn Fryhoffer B 9 Woody Wood IO ' ,
Michael Grubbs ll Robert Turner 12 Bradley Skidmore 13 Keith Partin 14
Alan Bracher 15. Charles Halloran 16 Ted Thorne 17 Brooks Barnes 18 2 lv- ' 1
Enrique Daubin 19. Geoffrey Mumford 20 Charles Powell 21 Bill Adams 22 qt? 4- W Q
Chris Dooley 23 Mike Hinson 24 David Keenan 25 Robbie Brunson 26 Bruce xg' ,,- 4 1 '
Mills 27, Arthur O'Nell 28. Sterling Gillis 29 Morris Brown 30 Jim Thomasson A' I '
31, James Short 32. William Curtis 33 Robert Sproul 34 Jeffrey Spencer 35 . .J , . 'Ja , Q1
Douglas Howerton 36 isham Hinson 37 Keene Miller 38. Jeffrey Gaba Not t I, ,3 V V, Trp-,, -
pictured: Ben Adams, Keenan Callahan, Don Eubanks, Allen Grimes, Henry X G ' '
Hutcheson, Suuil Lalla, Mark Logan, Nunnally Lokey, Christopher Marsh, Tom V 1 x . ' T' 5 .
Pierpont, Jeffrey Richardson, Greg Seale, Theodore Stathakis, Porter Watkins K - X 5- 4
Bottom right: Q , i t Q O' N. h
Left to right: Mark Stapleton, Scott Cummings, Jeff Davidson. ' 'i ' S ix 1
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Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigm.
Top Left. Seniors. left to right, Front row' Steve Ezzo, Burt
Boykm, John Potts Back row Steve Lay, Kevin Kelly, Paul
Ledams, Brude Walker, Jeff Norwood, Martin Putney Not
Pictured Hayes Wilson, David Hammond, Bill Nabors, Peter
Sunchrel Kim, Randy Pedlern, Rob Rerger Top Right. Ju-
niors, Front row Mike Linn tpres J, John Kost, Pedro Hino-
yosa, Brian Krebbs, Dale Caldwell, Steve Moore, Jeff Wallen
Back row Charles McKnight, David Radmen, Mark Overby,
Rick Miller, Chuck Googe, Rick Salko, Craig Stacey, Doug
Richter, John Dowds, Matt Woodbery, Robert Bass, Bruce
Lindsay Not Pictured Leonard Deprlma, Keith Hart, Judd
Hull, Alan McTeur, Bill Mekserle, Steve Molder, Bill Burross.
Kevin Dickinson Middle right. Sophomores: Mark Thoma-
son, Blanten Frlak, Ned Stern, Mike Baker, Dale Lee, Jeff
Pulnrty, David Lauten, Bob Collet! Not Pictured Joe Boobol,
Jeff Clark, Malcolm Me Mullen, Jim Owens, Steve Vrahnos
Bottom right. Freshmen. Front Row Jeff Green, Bill Nabors
tpast Pres Sr 1, Jeff Foreman 2nd Row David Shearer,
Chuck Googe 3rd Row Charles Hayes, Miles Hurley Back
Row Arthur Hufford, Jim Gregory Not Pictured Ignacio
Ferras, Jon Robertson
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'Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu
The brothers of Sigma Nu Fraternity: Robert Allen, Bob Appleton, Paul
Axelrad, Michael Broder, George Brumley, Sal Buffa, Rrchard Caesar, Sron
Carter, Andy Chonoles, J B. Crawford, Larry Cohen, Steve Cottle, Roger
Desenberg, David Doyle, Dan Felgelson, Ron Grlfrx, Marc Goldstein, Jeff
Grrnstern, Alex Gross, Adam Harris, Marc Held, Matt Helfand, Peter Hyans
Ralph lerardi, Steve Jurnovoy, Cliff Keljrkran, B J Kelly, Scott Klavans,
Scott Kleiman, Ed Krauser, Jeff Lackner, Nathan Langford, Kenneth
Lebersfeld, John Lrlly, David Menaldrno, Ira Malls, Stuart Manley, Ben
Marzouk, Jim McGean, Brent Norris, David Parker, Paul Perrto, Barry Pfelfer,
Lou Pulvcrcchno, Rrch Redvanley, Ed Rhern, H M Rrdgely, Darryl Ross, Bob
Rubin, Andy Rzepka, Jrm Shecter, Neal Schulwolf, Bobby Simons, Dave
Smith, Steve Tamarkrn. Ken Tepper, Lloyd Thomas, Bob Llhle, Rrck Vaughn,
George Warner, Mark Weinberger, lan Werner, Ron Werss, Brian Wood,
Charles Woodman, Craig Wilkinson
ep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep Tep
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Brothers: Andy Allman, Rob Bak:-r, Mrkr- Bass, B J Berger, Chuck Berk, Dave-
ljr-zahlwr Steve- Brnder Jam Fhrenttal Rick Essner, Rrfk Estvrow, .Jeff Feld
rrravr Cram Fern Andy frshrnan, Steve Forest, Rob Frerrerch, Douq Frredleld
Steyr- Furman Ruth Crerbf-r Crlv-n Golehurn, Jerry Guss, Sam Hammer, Jed
llrrrrrywrk Run Hobernran, Danny Josph, Dave Krrshe-nbaum, Bob Klusner,
'Vlarl-, Klee-un he-nth Kraus Cory Lf-ssner, Le-wus Levy, Glenn Levine, Mltfh Levy,
'Vlrkw lrr-b Steyr- Lux Doug Manqel, Rob Marlow, Jett Pe-sun. Hank Ratner.
Stew- Rf-sm: k Todd Reuben Rrcky Rnmler, Steve Rosenberg, Alan Rothschild,
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Daran Rudrn, Mark Safe-rstern, Paul Schrrer, Doug Srhwartz, Mark Sellgman,
Bruce Spenser, Lenny Stern, Mulch Tanzman, Dave Trshcoff, Bruce Walk, Mrke
Wasserman, Bob Young
Pledges: Jeff Bierman, Andy Cohen, Nell Cohen, Dave Dramond, Matt Emmer,
Mark Felman, Joe Gull, Rob Gray, Crarg Hymen, Steve Jones, Mike Konrgsberg,
Hank Lrebowrtz, Steve Lrchtman, Eddre Oshrrn, Dave Puckett, Joe Ray, Larry
Reaqen, Dave Rerner, lan Robbrns, Russ Savrann, Todd Shern, Kenny Shepps.
Bret! Shoelson, Marty Stern, Adam Wachtel, Dave We-user, Gary Yablon
Phl Delt Pht Delt Phi Delt Phi Delt Phi Delt Phl Delt Phl I
M 'UTZATX' i"-' " '
The brothers ol Phi Della Theta: Barry Balmuth, Ken
Barrark, Sud Barron, Kingman Bassett, John Behan,
Gary Bernstein, Jeff Booth, Steve Bosses, Ball Brooks,
Shawn Coady, Tom Copulos, Gonzalo Correa, Tassos
Costarldes, Rick Crawford, Tyler Cymet, Dave Dun
bar, Leo Elckhoff, Dave Ephraim, Elliot Farber, Mark
Ctarrnson, Jim Goar, Mark Goldhagen, Edward
Gronka, Phil Gura, Steve Gura, John Gurland, Mark
lzenson, Bruce Jams, Dave Kahan, Jon Katz, Tum
Kelly, Bull Klllnnger, Andy Hlubork, Rhett Landus. Bob
Laws, Dave Levy, Std Lynch, Lee McGmness, Jim
Mckrnney, John Morruson, Mike O'Nerll, Roger Orlan
do, Howard Perlmutter, Cordell Ratner, Steve Rogo
sun, David Ross, Rick Roth, Dave Ruth, Phnl Shwom.
Larry Scotchle, Jerry Smith, Vince Spoto, Steve
Swann, Charles Theohlos, Chris Treloar, Curt Turker,
Hunter Von Unschuld, Ramsey Way, Ttm White
house, Chap Wilmot, Randy Wilson, Jed Zacks
Top picture: Jon Katz
Center left: Marc Goldhagen
Center right: Steve Crura and Nora Pederson
Phi Gam Phi Gam Phi Gam Phi Gam Phi Gam Phi Gam
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Left to right:
I. Freshmen: Front row, David Bodne, Mike Frank,
Craig Kalter Back row, A Scott Plidltch. Benny Bo
bon, Mvke Levine, Bernie Fischer Not pictured, Jim
Becker, Fred Leahy Craig Oakes, Tracy Roth, Steve
Rudd David 'Sht-vrun, Phil Solomon, Dave Suddeth,
2. Sophomores: Front row, Howard Silverman, Brad
Gluck, Stephen Goldfnne, Eric Bour Back row, Scott
Eusenmesser, Louis Wermer, Scott Gaim. Dave Gross,
Mike Devon:-y, Marty Stern, Jeff Unger Not pictured,
Paul Brebler, Mark Euster, Scott Freeman, Steve Kan
ney, John Milner, Larry Wiseman
3. Juniors: Front row, Carl Goldberg, Bill Kellert,
Steve Warstadt Back Warren Dranut. Mitch Gallshoff,
4. Seniors: Mike Herr, Jeff Maldenbaurn, Jeff New
man Not pictured, Steve Schonfeld, Ken Zachmann
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Pledges: Scott Chyatte, Greg Cohn, Mlke Danlel,
John Faulkner, John Grant, Greg Hucek, Doug
Jones, Mike Kanter, Duncan Kung, Barry Kramer,
Jerry Langer, Paul Lea. Steve Margol, Bull Mason.
Jay Putterman, Tom Weaver, Paul Weinstein
Brothers: Jlm Ackerman, Harnp All, Russel Barn,
Dave Baldone, Tom Bell, Vince Bllferato, Jeff Brll
ings, Jlm Bradley, Jeff Brooks, Bull Buch, John
Chase. Peter Conroy, Vinny Dahrlnger, Kenneth
Davls, Charles Dlttrner, Hakan Durudogan, Mark
Ellce, Ken Esslg, Joe Follrnan, Milton Frank, Da
vld Gandy, Howard Goldman, Ken Goldwasser,
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Jim Goodwyne, Alan Gross, Bull Gryboskl, Mark
Hanson, Rick Haury, John Henry, Dan Howe.
Keith Howell, Jeff Jarnbs., P J Kelley, Don Kung,
Marc Levine, Monty Levy, Wayne Lewis, Scott
Margol, Mlke McMullen, Malcolm Muller Hal
Mintz, Tad O'Connor, Peter Okuhn, Matt Peters,
Rach Phllllps, Doug Plckert, Dave Picon, Jon
Reeder, Randy Rlchardaon, Rene Romero, Jay
Roskoph, Scott See, David Solomon, Charlie Sta
ley, Steven Topfer, Sam Tuttle, Andy Waksteln
Matt Welngold, Deleal WIUOIQPY, David Wlnoker,
Jay Wiseman, Jay Wlttner, Glenn Zuck
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SPURTS A Q'Z
GEGRGE F. CCJCPER
George F. Cooper, son of a Methodist minister, was born
in Birmingham, Alabama in 1917. He attended Emory
University, receiving both his bachelors and masters de-
grees. He began teaching at Emory Junior College in Val'
dosta in 1941.
A veteran of World War ll, Mr. Cooper served with
distinction in the Pacific Theatre as a major in the US.
Marine Corps. He was decorated with a Silver Star for
gallantry in action, and with a Purple Heart for extensive
wounds suffered while fighting in the Pacific.
Coach Cooper served for over thirty years as the direcf
tor of Emory's nationally known intramurals program. Yet
Coach Cooper did far more for Emory University than head
this complex sports program, something which in and of
itself is a job and a half. Coach Cooper was also chairman
of the student organization and activities committee.
Coach Cooper was elected to Omicron Delta Kappa Honor-
ary Leadership Fraternity in 1958 and was named Honor-
ary Senior by 1959. ln 1962, the Campus was dedicated to
George Cooper, the dedication appears on the opposite
page. ln 1979, Coach Cooper received the Alumni Award
of Honor from the Emory Alumni Association, recognizing
his many years of service to the University.
Emory lost Coach Cooper on February 17, 1980. We
appreciate all that George Cooper has initiated at the Uni-
versity, as well as the inumerable hours and sacrifices that
he endured for the benefit of all Emory students. The fact
that many of his traditions have carried even though their
founder is not here to execute them is indicative of just
how much effort Coach Cooper put into his programs and
their subsequent successes. One can be certain that this
generous, caring, and respected education will not soon be
LL I I '
A man who is recognized as having success-
fully combined the ability to inspire each individ-
ual to develop his potential, along with a genuine
interest for his studentsu
Dedication of the 1962 Campus t
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Hplaying soccer gives me a much needed break
from studying and it's good exercise. Basically, I
play because it's lots of fun and a great way to meet
nice people who share at least one of my interests., ,
An Emory woman athlete on intramu-
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ul think college sports are a very important part
of college life. Not only are they an outlet for the
participant as well as the viewer, a good time and
good for you, they also unite the school cooper-
ative work towards a common goal-victory and
1 . 1,
A college athlete
Despite the toughest schedule that Emory's intercolle-
giate soccer team has had to face in its 21 year history,
the Eagles came out with a surprising record of nine
wins, seven losses, and one tie. According to coach Tom
Johnson. 'iWe won some good ones. we lost some that
we should not have, but overall it was a very satisfying
The season opened with a big win for Emory away at
Toccoa College with a score of 3-O. The two subsequent
home games were equally as thrilling, with the Eagles
shutting out both of their opponents. This put the Eagles
in an undefeated 3-O position entering the Emory Invita-
tional Tournament against Furman and Wake Forest Unie
versities. Unfortunately, all good things must come to an
end, and such was the case with Emory's brilliant record.
Emory lost both games of their own tournament by a
wide margin of three goals per game, being shout out by
Wake Forest. The Eagles performance was "embarrass-
ingly inept" stated Johnson, who has coached the Eagles
for the past fifteen years.
The losing streak roused by the Eagles disappointing
show at the Emory Invitational last for the next three
gamesagainst the University of North Carolina, Georgia
Southern, and Covenant College. At last. when the Ea-
gles were to meet the toughest of the tough on their 1980
schedule. they came around. They chalked up two
gleaming victories against Vanderbilt University and the
Citadel. The victory against the Citadel is considered to
be one of the highlights of the 1980 season, kicking off a
winning streak that was to last for the rest of the season,
The next highpoint of the season was capturing the
title at the Georgia State invitational Tournament, in
which Emory shut out Erskine and Eckerd Colleges by 1-
O scores. Erskine is nationally ranked in the NAIA, and
Eckerd is ranked regionally in the NCCA's Division ll
As for explaining the two game losing slump that
occured immediately following the Invitational, Coach
Johnson says simply that, "We were outclassed. The
University of South Carolina is a strong Division l con-
tender, and Averett College from Virginia was ranked if!
in the nation among Division lll teams."
The Eagles were lead through this bittersweet season
by coscaptains Steve Swaim and Don Myers. The honor
of Most Valuable Player was shared in 1980 by Phil
Givens and Steve Swaim.
Photos By Nance
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Soccer! I 87
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The establishment of the Southern Collegiate Hockey
Association in July of i979 marked the beginning of
organized college hockey in the South eastern United
States. As a member of the SCHA, the Emory hockey
team faced fierce competition in a league where not all
of the members of a schools team must attend the
school that they play for
ln light of the fact that many teams in the SCHA
recruit members and Emory does not, the team that
the Eagles fielded this season was phenomenally
sound The Eagles' main problem this year was a lack
of defensive players According to Coach Bill Young,
the team had to play four defensive wings, consider
ably weakening their defensive line
Despite this seemingly insurmountable malady The
Eagles finished the season with a respectable 6-l8-O
record The opening game matched the Eagles with
traditional first game opponents Ga State While the
Eagles were downed in that game, their second game
against a new Auburn team comprised of many of the
Alabama players awarded them a smashing victory
Alabama championed the league last year and so it
was quite an achievement to beat the .Auburn squad
manned by many of the former Alabama champs
Another significant victory for the Eagles transpired
towards the end of the first set of games when the
Eagles triumphed over the strong. high calibe: players
of the Ga. State team
The second set of games entailed, once again. an
opening match against a strong Ga. State squad. The
Eagles were then scheduled to play Vandfrrburlt, but
the weak Vandy team folded before the E igles had a
chance to get at them. According to team captain Bob
Post, it was a moral defeat for the Eagles to pick up
four forfeiture victories from Emory's arc h rival Van'
derbuilt. As the season progressed, the rnargins that
the Eagles were defeated by shrunk considerably and
the rest of the season consisted of hard rought, close
games that the Eagles only narrowly lost
The excellent, dedicated coaching ot Bill Young
served as a catalyst to the team's never dying stick-to
it-iveness. The team gained creditability as the season
progressed and they proved themselves diligent and
dedicated players with a true desire to fulfill their
individual as well as team playing potential and to
achieve a standard of excellence on the ice,
Photos By Nant .1
The Emory Women's Intercollegiate Tennis Team is
ranked with the Division lll schools because Emory does
not offer tennis scholarships, yet they play Division I and
ll teams across the Southeast and still hold their own. Co-
captains Maxine Beyer and Nancy Wasserman explained
that because most of the Division Ill teams are rather
weak and do not offer much competition taside from the
powerful Georgia Techy, Coach Linda Bussey prefers that
Emory's women netters play the strong Division I and ll
teams for the competition that they offer. Consequently,
the 1981 season started out slowly, scorewise, but as the
season progressed and the girls got down to the Division
lll competition, the amazing depth on the ladder of the
players began to become apparent. ln fact, the Emory
women defeated all of their Division lll competitors ex-
cept for State and Regional champions Georgia Tech.
This placed them second in the State and Regional Tour-
naments, and thus made them eligible to participate in
the Nationals held in Trenton, N.J. on June 10th thru
June 13th. A newcomer to the team this year, Donna
Pfister was voted Most Valuable Player for the 1981
season. The rest of the team is comprised of: Lynne
Adler, Maxine Beyer, Allison Campbell, Stephanie Goode
man, Cindy Hellman, Donna Lee, Robin Paskowitz, Donna
Pfister, Pam Ribak, Tricia Sinoway, Charlotte Squire,
Betsy Steinhaus, Nancy Wasserman, Denise Yarnoff.
As has been the case in recent years, the Emory Men's
Tennis Team considerably brightened the university's
sports focus. The team's previous record of twenty wins
in one season was broken this yur in the match against
Birmingham Southern. First and second ranked stars Ed
Rhein and Bobby Simons represented Emory at the na-
tional finals at Salisbury, MD. Emory finished the tourna-
ment ranked 16th out of 34 teams. "The ranking is
deceiving," Simons said, "We beat a few of the teams
that were ranked ahead of us." Rhein and Simons could
not have done it alone, however, and their very compe-
tent team members were: Jon Polster, David Kusiel, Dar
vid Bernstein, Chris Bach, Lloyd Thomas, Doug Lazenby,
Gerry Smith, Chase Donaldson, Sterling Gillis, Brian
Vroon, and Kevon Glickman.
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6 Austin Peay State
0 Univ. of Louisville
5 Univ. of the South
2 Mercer Univ.
5 Brenau College
3 Q Shorter College
5 " Armstrong State
38 Univ. of the South
2 Huntingdon College
1 Columbus College
7 Agnes Scott College
6 A W. Georgia College
9 . Columbia College
8 N. Florida Jr. College
7 Armstrong State
2 Georgia Tech
8 N. Georgia State
2 Georgia State .
2 Young Harris College
8 Berry College
FINAL SEASON RECORD
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This year, for the first time in it's history, Emory put
together a women's track team, The newly formed team
consisting of eleven women showed enormous spirit and
enthusiasm throughout the season and managed to end
the season with a victory. The leadership of team captain
Debbie Terry and the encouragement generated by Susie
Warren were the main factors that held the women's
team together at the arduous beginning of the season,
Although these two women continued to motivate the
team throughout the season, team unity became stronger
as the season unfolded and all of the women worked
together closely. Oftentimes the season was frustrating
for the women because the team competed against top
runners in Division I schools such as the University of
Georgia and the University of Tennessee. As a new Divi-
sion lll team, Emory did not fare too well against such
stiff competition, but each team member displayed her
best efforts, and all of the women improved noticably as
the season progressed. In addition to this drawback, the
team endured an entire month of no meets as meet after
meet late in the season was cancelled. The girls hung in
there, however, and continued to practice, enabling them
to win their last meet against West Georgia College.
Overall, the women and coach Gerald Lowrey were
pleased about the season and the progress that was made
individually and collectively. Special recognition should
go to Susie Warren who won first place in the 400 meter
hurdles in two dual meets and in the IOO meter hurdles in
another. The women look forward to a successful season
next year, as most of the members this year were fresh-
man and sophomores. Other women's team members:
Debbie Black, Susan Brickle, Lauren Dodek, Anne Evans,
Takako Lanier, Carolyn Ownby, Stephanie Porges, Kathy
Suerig, Debbie Terry, Nancy Voorhees.
The men's track team was revitalized this year with a
much larger roster of thirty than ever before. Although
Emory, a Division lll school did not provide much compe-
tition for the Division I schools that they competed
against, team members improved consistently, set many
personal records, and upset a Division ll school, Jackson-
ville State University, in a dual meet. Team captain Ha-
kan Durodogan provided team leadership and was voted
Most Valuable Player one week after winning first place
in the shot put, discus, and javelin in the meet against
Jacksonville State. Sprinter Rick Vaughn also proved
himself indispensible to the team in the Jacksonville
State meet when he caught up with and outran his com-
petition in the last leg of the 400 meter relay. As with the
women's team this year, the men put forth an enormous
amount of spirit and team unity and look forward to an
even better season next year. The men's track team was
comprised of: Brooks Barnes, Larry Cohen, Mike Daniel,
Turner Duffey, Gary Glasser, Rob Golden, Dan Huning-
ton, Michael Israel, Rodney Jackson, Tom Johnson, Bill
Mackey, Pedro Malavet, Mike McCarty, Allen McKelvy,
Eric Norenberg, David Pardini, Grag Paulus, Jody Pick-
ens, Bryan Sauer, Bill Scheer, John Shanley, Bob
Somma, Isaac Sudit, Bob Threkeld, Steve Tritsch, Robert
Uhle, Penn White, Jeff Wingate.
l92!Track 8 Field
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Emory's Men's and Women's swim teams completed an-
other season of rebuilding in the 1980-1981 year as the two
teams combined achieved four victories. Team captains
Jim Matte and Michael Wasserman led the men's squad in
the upset victory over archrival JC. Smith University.
Matte, a graduating senior, bettered NCAA Division lll quali-
fying standards for dual meet competition only to be denied
the chance to qualify because of a cancelled Georgia State
University lnvitational meet. Matte also established new
school records in the one and the three meter diving events.
Sophomore .John Mooers was instrumental to the teams
depth this year, and, as a rising Junior, should be important
to the team next year. Other members of the men's team
include: Greg Bauer, Richard Esterow, Scott Freeman, Ken
Gilbert, Marcus Hencinski, Dave Hopper, Ted Katz, Dan
King, manager Robert Schmidt, Bill Stuart, Myles Wallace.
and Robert Weiss.
Senior Sue Spence captained the women's team and car-
ried them through one of their most successful season ever.
The women's team was exceptionally small this year and
Lauren Fellows was their sole diver. l.auren's diving was the
key factor to the girls winning their last meet this season.
Freshmen Becky Haynes and Allison Fitzgerald both per-
formed soundly this season and will be team catalysts next
THLETIC DEPT. GETS ITS JUST
ATHLETICS GETS ITS JUST DESSERTS
New Gymnasium Complex Will Replace
Ancient Airplane Hangar
Emory is rapidly growing! In the past ten years, at least
five major construction projects have been completed on
campus. These range from the construction of the Chem-
istry Building in 1974, to the Completion of the Fishburne
parking deck and renovation of the Pitts Theology Li-
brary in 1976, to the erection of White Hall in 1977, to the
Rich Business School Building renovation and addition in
1978, and most recently, to the new Theology Chapel
completed in Spring 1981. Spring 1981 also held lots of
promise for the athletic department, for it was then that
the athletic department became included in those areas
of the college that have acquired new facilities.
On May 21, 1981, groundbreaking on a 20 million
dollar multipurpose athletic facility began. The new facili-
ty will be spread out over three stories and square feet.
The building was designed by John Portman and Associ-
ates, the renowned Atlanta architectural firm of Peach-
tree Plaza Hotel and Hartsfield Airport fame. As is the
case with most Porman designs, the gym will sport some
unique architectural structures, glass walls, a spiral stair-
case leading to the rooftop tennis courts, and 60 percent
of the facility will be underground, greatly increasing its
In order to keep within the 20 million dollar budget,
planners have had to modify the original blueprints to
incorporate the previously separate arena into the field-
house. As planned, the road alongside the present gym
had to be re-routed from the Phi Delta Theta fraternity
house through the archery range and tennis courts and
on to Pierce Drive.
The anticipated complex will consist of three levels.
The upper level will house all of the administrative of-
fices as well as two classrooms and a large lecture room.
Located on the same level is something not commonly
found in a university gymnasium-a Human Performance
Laboratory. The laboratory serves as a medical rehabilita-
tion facility as well as an exercise physiology area. The
176 meter, four ring elevated track with spectator seating
for 2,000 is situated 24 feet above the floor and will also
be accessible from this upper level.
On the ground, or entry level, there will be seven
racquetball courts, including an exhibition court and a
squash court. Sharing this floor will be a dance studio,
complete with mirrors and a stage, as well as a comba-
tives area. The combatives area will be used for such
sports as karate, judo, fencing, wrestling, and personal
conditioning. The rest of the entry level will accommo-
date the weight training room, home team varsity lock-
ers, and faculty lockers. Seating for 800 people for the
pool will also be located on the entry level.
The bottom floor will provide space for four basketball
courts which of course will double as four volleyball
courts or 12 to 15 badminton courts. A 50 meter swim-
ming pool ttwice the size of the existing poolj, will rest on
the ground floor accompanied by men's and women's
locker rooms, a visiting team's locker room, and an
equipment issue room.
Outside the actual building, an eight ring, 400 meter
running track will reside in addition to a regulation 70
yard soccer field, and a multi-purpose upper field. The
upper field will be used for softball, football, lacrosse, and
rugby. Even the roof will accomodate facilities. In specifi-
cally, eight tennis courts will be constructed on the roof
of the gym.
The existing gym was constructed in 1947 on a
S335,000 budget and in its day was a welcome improve-
ment over the outdoor basketball courts to which a roof,
floor, and walls had been added, along with two pot-
bellied stoves for warmth, in 1931. Completion of the new
gym and its surrounding facilities is projected for Spring
of 1983. The gym will be named after George W. Wood-
ruff, an Emory trustee and one of its principal benefac-
tors. At one time it was feared that the construction of
the new gym would prohibit use of the old gym, but due
to the budget induced alteration curtailing the length of
the intended building, construction will no longer involve
the current gymnasium and it will be allowed to stand
while the new gym is built a mere 12 yards away.
Possibly because Emory College does not have a particularly
large realm of intercollegiate sports competition to offer its
students, the intramurals program, headed by Mike Phillips, is
not only alive and well, but also expanding rapidly.
During Fall Quarter 1980, touch football, Women's volley-
ball, tennis, superstar competition, and the field goal kick were
offered to all college students by the Intramurals Department.
FALL 1980 INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS
Touch Football: Fraternityflndo Division-Sigma Nu Fraternity
Fraternity BfDorm Division-Crimson Tide
Women's Volleyball: Sorority Division-Kappa Kappa Gamma
Dormjlndo Division-lndo l
College Championshipelndo l over KKG
WINTER 1980-1981 INTRAMLIRAL CHAMPIONS
Basketball: Fraternityflndo Division-Alphas
Fraternity BfDorm Division-Crimson Tide
Women's Basketball: Blue Division-Indo ll
Red Division-Indo I
Gold Division-Alpha Kappa Alpha,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ms. Fits-tied
Play-offs-Indo I vs. Ms. Fits College
Winter Quarter. Thoughts of the cold rain or snow, stay-
ing indoors, the hardest course load all year, and going a
little stir crazy pop instantly into one's head. One sure way
to alleviate most of these Winter Quarter blues is to partici-
pate in the many intramural sports offered during Winter
Quarter, Apparently, many students did just that! There
was some very competitive basketball played this year, in
addition to some skillful soccer, and numerous rounds of
i'.T"' I I ' Q' ' ' 7- li ' 31113 ' YT' ,
59.5 Q33 X I -a:5Iw.L,ii' ': ff 1- '
Y , g.: f '1 1,1 ' - ' 'I
L2 Q 'JF l Soccer: Fraternityflndo Division'Sigma Chi
QT-' ' I L' KN V Racquetball: Men's Singles-Neil Smith
' J J 'J Men's Doubles-Dan Joseph and Jed
9 -- """' A Hantverk
,,,: . Women's Singles-Butcher
' 'I Y IFC Champions-Tau Epsilon Phi Fraterni-
Y Q' V! . ff X - ty.
On any given day during Spring Quarter, almost anyone can
be found outside. Whether they are soaking up the sun, playing
softball or frisbee, or just enjoying the scenery, everyone wants
to be taking advantage of Atlanta's good spring weather.
Spring is also the time to ake one's lightest course load and this
combined with everyones itch to be outside gives the intramur-
als program a big following during Spring Quarter. The upper
field was constantly crowded with serious softball players as
was the gym with its many volleyball participants.
gg... S S . ,tay-
' ' I
fr C f . .
SPRING 1981 INTRAMLIRAL CHAMPIONS
Volleyball: CompetitivefRecreational Division'Play-offs-ICH
Champions-ICH lcompetitive teaml
College Men's Division:
Gold Division4XPhi E1 PiKA
Blue Division-Phi Delt 8 AEPi
Red Division-SX 8 TEP
White Division-FIJI 8 SN
Champions-Phi Delt, TEP, XPhi, SX
Softball: College Women's Division
Blue Division-Indo ll
Gold Division-Indo I
Fraternity BfDorm Division-
Blue Division-KA E1 Scam
Gold Division-XPhi 8 StanIey's
Red Division-FIJI Ev Ed's
White Division-Deviants 8 PiKA
Playoffs-Scam vs. XPhi
Red Division-SN E1 ATO
Gold Division'TEP 8 XPhi
Blue Division-AEPi 8 Phi Delt
White Division-PiKA 8 FIJI
Playoffs-XPhi vs. TEP
Intramural sports at Emory offers perhaps the most
intense athletic competition on campus. Every year the
Intramurals Department provides these competitors with
trained officials to mediate all of the scheduled games.
Officiating at Emory has always proven an integral part
of the Intramurals sports program. This year was no
exception as over BO men and women alike offered their
services to the Physical Education Department.
Each weekday afternoon, teams with weeks of prac-
tice and numerous scrimmage games behind them ven-
ture onto the athletic fields or into the gymnasium along
with the "zebras" for a couple hours of hard work and
fun, Any college or graduate student, or faculty or staff
member may officiate provided that they have participat-
ed in the required rule clinic that is held at the beginning
of each season. This initial clinic is supplemented by
weekly discussions of rule interpretations and any pare
ticular problems that an official may have encountered.
Student officials are employed by the Physical Educa-
tion Department for a salary of about five dollars a game
and typically officiate anywhere from two to four games
per week. Currently the department employs officials for
touch football, volleyball, basketball, soccer, and softball.
Officiating is serious business and is no easy task.
Emory's intramural officials work hard and invest a cone
siderable amount of time in providing the college with
this service. Let's keep this in mind and perhaps reconsi-
der the next time that we don't agree with an officials
judgement call and are prompted to start a round of "Kill
him, Kill the umpire!"
' Cleve f r.f
N" Kate Gaboardi, SB " ' '35
Scott Kieinman, BB, f
Larry Kirsch, BB X, 1 - '
Bob LdCivi!a, SB '. W"
Alan Laylon, SOC Ik x H
Brad Levine, TFB, Berrssk
-Marty Levy BB
1 - 1 r , 9 '
'-1 ,Q 4, -
2: .B .LuiT'5B'-7-'K'
.I .L .
Mxhne Maher,, VB, BB
Ira Malis, TFB H
Griff Mizell, VB
Matt McKenna, SB
Elva Moolchan, VB
A 0' X
Brett spenvogef, BB, If
Mark Syapleton, VB, 2' "
Doug Stover, VB, SB'
Steve Swaim, SOC
Bill Taylor, TFB, "
Jeff Weiner, BB 512 1'
Glenn Zru XBB L X V
. . . x.,.x,Q4y..,,,x,A-N1
These students turn the field be
side the law school into a ball park
on a sunny afternoon during win
Upon arriving at Emory, freshmen
pack into the White Hall lobby to pick
up Orientation information, room keys.
J' 'Yf l '
'SQL uuby J
Traffic jams, boxes,
sweat, and mass confu-
sion typify the first day of
orientation as freshmen
flood the campus and
move into the residence
i'5a,t v5 ." :
Charles Hayes, Ill
John lrvin, Jr.
QCD Kramer Noah
M.O.V.E. got the
year off to a good start
by presenting several
jazz musicians in the
Jo Ann Scott
An Intramural chess tour-
nament held at the AMLIC
provided indoor entertain-
ment during the blustury
days of winter quarter,
.1 T- .-
.- v ,. T
': .. .-
Dr John Howett
chairman of the
opened the 1980
year with his
A ff ,sr
Edward Thorne, Jr
F- F Q N N F-
,S ,V ,Q -.iv -. jg 5,
Q, N X L ,A
Q - 4
The theory of relativity '
sure is amusing to these " ' .L
sophomores in physics
M. Scott Kleiman
James Watkins lll
J. Robert Weiner
D. Patton White
Winter threw back her clouds
and let the sun creep out early,
scattering students across the
Leon Chambers, Jr
Luther Denton, lll
These Juniors are taking a break
from the rigors of academic life.
Jane Egger K ,3
Lauren Fellows N
Michele Gaier --
Henry Gibbs ff' " 'f
William Hiers Jr.
Richard Hill Q tg'
W. Lawrence House
The Royal Lichenstein ' A ' QQ
Circus entertains stu' 7 X
dents on fall afternoon. Q l
11,4 -ww- f-' -,lm 'ii
Maura Hill F
H. Craig Hutto
Mary Louise Kerstetter
Fee Pee Khoh
Kun Zoo Kim
late winter quarter
brought students out on
the quad to study, talk, or
Charles Scott Ill
:Q as av- X
Q Linda Shoup
X "' Charlotte Squire
George Swift Jr.
h ff V - K 5 - - Carter Stout
- Lee Wall
'i Elizabeth Wallace
. Eric Wasson
' -' ' l ' Mark Weinberg
wg Jeff Williamson
M. Janet Winick
Mary Lee Wolfe
gl-Y X ' ' Anne Wulfing
Robert l Altman
Keith R Bailey
Political Science History
Steven E Bask in
Carole A Blue
Janet K Anders
Laurence B Anderson Mary M. Apfel Rosalyn M. Babit
Biology Biology Educational Studies
s ., x
Elizabeth Bainbridge Brooks S Baker Katharine P. Baker Kenneth S, Barrack
Engllgh History. Political Science Economics Political Science
, -v '-
Mark A Batson Ralph E Bobo
Chemistry "Philosophy Lauren H Bauer Amy L Ben ChernrstryfPolitical Science
The Emory Eagle ll
at the Spirit Rally
on January 23, l
Andrew L Braff Wendy F Brertrnan Patrlcla A Brennan
Economics Marketrn Psychology
Theodore E Brown Herbert R Buchsbaurn Valerre Cannon
Latln Polrtlcal Scrence Accountrng
Debra L Carter Catherrne L Cavallaro Deborah L Chance
Biology Marketmg Brology
Seth J Cohen Delsonra Coley Annette M Cowart
Steven L Brown
Cynthia M Brown
Carlos F Carrasco
Cathy L Cantrell
Paul Chrrstakrs Wendy P Clayton
Mlchael E CrOnIn Grace E Cunningham
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Mark L Daniel Theodore M. Danoff David B. Davis George T Dean
Biology Chemistry Accounting MathfCompuler Science
Ryan P Demeranvrlle Kevin W. Dickey Douglas P. DiNapoli
Brian C Dewey . .
Economics Biology Accounting
Edward C Dutkoff Ellxce S Dorman James C Dotrer John T Duffey
Biology Business Chemistry
Y .. X 3 ' 4'
Q f 5 A Nr-"
l Gordon Early Kimberly G Early Paul Escamllla Richard Essner
Biology Biology Spanish
Tina K. Decatsky
Ruth A. Dinkins
Carla A. Dunn
Virginia E Evans
f - J
Clifford M Feiner
Kimberly J. Forehand
Robert J. Furman
Richard S Feinstein Lynne D Fern
Paul W Finnegan Donna S Floyd
SI t I Franco :son J reeman
James C Freeman, Jr Hans W Friedrichsen
a va O e HistoryfPoIiticaI Science Biology Computer Science
Ingrid M Garcia Adam R Gaslow
itz Sharon E Gay Deborah K Gerslein
Gregory C. Gibson Lisa C. Gonzalez Avery B Goodman Gregg E Gordon
Patricia A. Gresham
Scott J Greene
Art HlstoryfPhiIosophy Accounting
Yung Ho Han
BiologyfChemistry Beth A Harvey
Craig R. Hopen Cynthia A. Houghten
Philosophy Art HistoryfPsychoIogy
Rodney M Jackson Patricia A Jaros
Alexander S. Gross Keith W. Hahn Sandra L, Hamm
Biology Chemistry Chemistry
Carol N. Hendry Joan E. Hodges Johnetta J. Holcombe
Nursing International Studies Liberal Studies
Ernest L, Howard II Deborah L. Humphrey Henry E. l'lUtChe50r1
Chemistry GermanfHistory Econ.fPhil.jHistory
Jordan H. Kaiser Mitchell C. Karl Ramaiphorn Keawopas
Political Science Psychology Biology
Frances J Kimber Karen L King
Mike C. Kleiman Miriam L Korzec
Econ,fPol. Science SOCIOIOQY
Joan S. Lavine Lisa K Lawley
Pamela D Levine Mitch E, Levy
Psychology BiologyfPolitical Science
Lisa B Kislin Richard J Kitt
Stephen D Knkland Psychology Political Science
' . . a
Sophie M Kramer
Mary S. Larsen SUSIE H Lau
2 W '5 rn n- 1' 'X
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Alan A Layton David M Leader Dean M Leavitt
Psychology Art History EconomicsfPsychology
Jim R Lindsey Susan J Liroff Martha R. Lloyd
Chemistry Marketing Psychology
22 Lom obafdizlkilayef
Mark L Longobardi Michael B Lustig
Lyew Stephen F. Mack
ie Elizabeth M. Makiver
Y 'yd -vp 2
Denise S Margolis Lisa E Margolis Elizabeth M, Marsh William K, Matthews Edwin C, Mayer
This couple shows
that indoor sports at
gym are not always
Finance Marketing Psychology Geology Political Science
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Nrlefflameay Pceiflnmezm 9
Allen L McKeIvey C Drann Meeks
Polmcal Scuence Polmcal Science
James M Mrllrs
Chruslel L Morgan Edward J Munshower
nternatuonal Sludles Accountmg!fFmance
Anne C Olsson Anita L Owens
2 E3ceyiliormf:lQ2o cefs
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Randi B. Peyton Thomas E. Philpot
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Harris J Pollock Abbe J. Pomerance
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Elizabeth F Pribor
Suzanne M Raymond
Mary A. Price
Tobl S Reichman
Jody E. Pickens
Robyn J. Posner
Carol A. Quail
Michael V. Robertson
x X I 'I . ' V 1.1
.f lik z
Andrea B. Pike
A. Mark Puckett
Janet A. Powers
Educational Studies Biology
M. James Randle
Political Science Geology
Brian M. Rodgers
Art HistoryfBiology Finance
Richard S. Rogers
Gerald B Rosen G Robert Rosenthal Rosalnnd A Rubens
Biology Psychology Polltrcal Sclence
Wlllxam H. Scheer Ann M Schuerrnan Gary E Schoen
Business Admlnlstratlon Art Hlstory Psychology
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Sara A Scott T Craug Seamans Steven P Seltzer
Nursing Chemistry Economics
Langdon C Sheffield, Jr James S, Shecter Davxd W Shonkoff
J Allnson Rutland
Andrea D Schornstern
Michael I Shapiro
Zoe A. Sidenius
, l Y-.V 4.
Rachael H Sandy
Mnchael D Scwalberg
Stacy E Shaw
T Ruth Sldler
Jeffrey I. Silverstein Hari P. Singh A. Laurie Spencer Scott R. Spengler
Chemistry Chemistry Glen W' Spears Economics Marketing
Martha Stallworth Jeff M. Stan er Robert Stenson Micke Sti er
9 Martha G. Stephens y g
COFHPUIGF SCIENCE Anthropology Chemistry Nursing
Elizabeth G. Sutton Jeanine A. Sweeney Kathryn L. Tanner Mitchell A. Tanzman Millie F. Thompson
Marketing English EconomicsfPhiIosophy Pol. SciencefPsych. Psythology
Patricia C Thornton Bruce C Tierney Barbara R. Tobin Michael C. Trager Laurie Varlotta
BlOlOgy Chemistry Mathematics Psychology Chemistry
Gerard B Volatile John A Vukich Lisa C Wadman
History Psychology Psychology
Mary A. Watson Willie M. Watts David C. Weigel
Liberal Studies Chemistry Biology
Scott A. West Eric R. Weston Deborah G Wilcox
W. Hayes Wilson David M Winoker Toby E. Wirth
BiologyfChemistry International Studies Accounting
Caroline I Walker
Paul N Weinblatt
Sharon M. Wildstein
Eric M. Zivitz
Beth A Walsh
Stephen G. Werth
T . 2:
Emory A. Wilkerson
. 4. X
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1952 Browns MIII Rd, S E fAtIanta, Georgia 30315
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S, 1789 CIalrmon1Rd Decatur Ga
A step ahead
.+ Eladwew Gardens
-., ,.g. Commercial Interiors
404f622 5314 Mlke Moore
xx One noun H
289 ASHBY ST N W TEL 524 9094
CHOIR ROSES PULPIT ACADEMIC APPAREL
y CAPS AND GOWNS
Slyled Fo The Sa th S ce 1927
OWENP HOFFMAN M 9 261 WALKER ST S V+.
Freeman 8 Hawkins
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166 BUFORD DFIIVE
LAWRENCEVILLE GEORGIA 30245
14041 963 9231
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Scientific 8: Medical
4559 Gun Forest omg
Mxcroscope Sales Q Service
Mandarin Chinese Cuisine EENT Analytical
G0ldel'LBllddha for SMR sr NAPCO
1905 Clalrmont Road Decatur Ga 30033
AnALv'rlcAn.a Pnsclsuon BALANCE sues a. senvucs DRNE5
TUCKER GEORGIA 30084
1404, 934 4385 tumnas nvmuuuc A mous1'mAL Hose Dmvss
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MARSTON RASCOE.. M D
SUITE 1049 LENOX TOWERS
3400 PEACHTREE RD N E
Glasses S Contact Lenses
Contact Lenses Cleaned E Polished
TOCO HILLS SHOPPING CENT
300l N DRUID HILLS RD N E
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30329
AR'vIY SURPLUS SALES CO
no wants to make the
You re the nurse w
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to constantly umprove your skulls
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to CISCOVGT whats
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MEFHANNCAL CONTRACTORS ENGINEERS
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mvnsrow or mmm AL smvrcs mnusrmzs mu.
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ours 7 30
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IOHN H HARLAND COMPANY
POST OFFICE BOX 105250 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30348
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WOODS SERVICP STATION
339 Pltdmont Avt N
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DARNELL S 7b SSRN.
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UT ESS T1 CTV CW REIOC on X GFISES
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DANLI' 81 LJYMNASTICS INC
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ATLANTA GEORGIA 30320
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my Atlanta Morrnott Hotel
bugr Hzll ILQQ Hrlurclx Rd or an
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Authentic Chinese Mandarin Cuisine
I357 Clairmont Rd,
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0 Crxkimi Q Luncheon 1 Runner
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EARL'S CROWN S BRIDGE
PO BOX -1-12 I695 LINWOOD AVF
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EARL ROBERTS RESIDENCE 1735 7178
'IIIIS MAN IS BMD . . . BUT SIIE DOESN'T CARE
Find out wh? thousands of men, for over twenty-five years,
have made aylol Topper the leader in the business of hair
601 Clovoland Ave .AtIanta. Ga 30315
I Yd lla Mon information
Construction Engineering Management, inc
'jg BH ww ',t.i '
1-JO-Ii -155 19.3
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DONALD L SMITH Armin GT-.ii-:ui 30341
JAMES B IJIMI EALLAIZE
I P -A 4- ft '15 4-1-'Nw IE A4f1ENrfv INC
TQPPER l""""-'l-- 'H "1 St I all
Icn'v,.. STATE .. ZIP1.
5 T f.r,:!f"'r Sandy Springs Office Supplies. Inc.
' " --we CARE ABOUT YOU"
P0 BO! S'-494' LAVISIHROAU
"'i'fM'W"Wm' 612628 ROSWELL RD. NE.
ATLANTA, QA. 30328
Lawn S Turf, Inc.
LU.,.,.,.....v....Nft.Qt..-.N...U. n nionain DIVISION
" '12 - Dair men,Inc. A T A
Vulcan Materials Company Q A "Wi Buddy Patrick,
,EN pin .Y-Ugg pipi. 414 Pump-me Lean Awfwf N E Ai I ww 30308
,:TLAr:T:. GEYPVQ:-1 -1'
TELEPPONE mia aft., 442 BUDDY PATRICK 'v 14941876-3516
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WHOLLSALL U L , RU RIGERAIION Aiacomoiriowuwai HEATING "M" S' HW' I I! '
Part Time Jobs af ZVIIIIIIIIIIIII
Wi th Full Time M3499 'II
Beneflts IIIf"iglI rYTfII,IIII
Would you IrIte to joan an outIrt wrth over
200 different jobs and have your chorcc'
Earn extra money at 1 part trmej mb dorng tht
work you Irke and sharpen your present
sIuIIs or even learn an ent1reIy drlfercnt trade
FOI' HIOTL IIIITOFITIZIIIOII about OPPOFIUFIIIICS IH
Who are we' We re the Georbra Army National the Guard can 404 656 6754
Johnson 8 Brown Gear 8 Maohrne Works Inc
521 MARIETTA ST N W
ATLANTA GA 30313
-we 3 sez N G z 0
WILLIAM D QDOUGQ GLADNEY
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT
GLADNEY BAREFIELD S HEMRICK PC
2250 N DRUID HILLS ROAD N E SUITE 228
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30329
LILNOX S LARE GUII-
3393 Peachtree Rd N E
Atlanta Ga 30326
AOA 233 A317
HOUSE OF TNEBAUT
NORTH DEKALB MALL
2050 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY
DECATUR GEORGIA 30033
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ADHESIVES RED BOOK
ffovmeny Rubber Ape,
RUBBER REO BOOK
HOUERN PAINT AND
PAINT RED BOOK
Sow 4 Lnuu wane: muury
O Real Exim and Ralalad Flaws
NATIONAL REAL ESTATE
SNOPPING CENTER WORLD
SOUTHEAST REAL ESTATE NEWS
SOUTHWEST REAL ESTATE NEWS
0 Emu Funny I AIIIBTIUIUI
TRUSTS A ESTATES
DIRECTORY OI TRUST
0 Pnml I EIIUYQ Buell:
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WNTAIIER NEWS O Ulu
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mum uw- BUSNESS mmxn
Communication Channels, Inc.
6285 Barliold Road. Atlanta, Ga. 30328
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Century Center Hotel
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Atiuma. fgwrgla W-UL, DECATUR. GEORGIA 341232
E'hI1IIefILlI-5677 Hn HAHIMIIIIII Aoqasglasl lAL 6 .INDUSTRIAL
CAPITOL MATERIALS, INC.
464 Bushop SI N W
Allama. Georgia 30318
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DO 394 6918
A taste ot eleodrtce tor the Emory Commumty
lCourtesy Van Service to nearby shoppmg
Emory Umversnty and Emory Hosputat
UNewIy Redecorated Guest Rooms
RESTAURANT 81 CAFE
1641 CLIFTON ROAD ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 404! 633 4111
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3715 Fhnchtnerld Nl ZJI 75779
ll0UChmv1NetTMi'vRd 451 3800
555 Formal Avunua NE
Alllnla. Goolgul 30312 Thaflk FOI'
4 4822 522 7955
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11114 nr-41 MOON
FORREST HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
923 VALLEY saoox no oscnun GA soon
suuoav SCHXL 9 45 A M
MTNNO INGISHIP Il 00 A M A6 01
.LL 55.351255 .,."1i'3.PiZ5E"E,"3,S ?3!JELF 292 2535
GEORGIA 5 LARGEST SUNDAY SCHOOL
FORREST MILLS cnnusmn SCHOOLS
Runner-1GAn1'EN THROUGH TWELFTH GRADE A
292 ssaa W
294 441 1
DI IXLLIAI I Pilllu
BHSINLSS F JRM5 ANL TLMMEHI :AL LHINTIN
FnK4M5INwLNTLH MANALAMLNY MMI E
RUSH DELIVER AVAILABLE
The Bug Blue T
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rozen oo s am! Qfegela as
OFFICE 363 6730
Home 396 0766
118 FOREST PARK WAY
FOREST PARK GA 30050
GOODMAN DECORATING Co INC
1151 CHATTAHOOCHII AVI. N W
ATLANTA. OA. some
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2340 n druld hllls road
atlanta QBOFQIB 30329
chuck or Iorralne hahn
I IFF TA OPERATEP
WPUQIQPIW Shun Independent Relngeratuon Supply
UO Memo Druve N W AIIAIIIT La 3 318
Phone 1 IJOJI ISI QT-1b
H S ISTANI PAIR
SINCE 1955 Presldenl
WINDOW COVERINGS OF ALL KINDS
SERVING ENTIRE METRO AREA 1' f'
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ATTORNEY AT LAW
SEI-IWALL. AND HEUETT
1615 FEAGHTREE STREET N E COMPLIMENTS
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30367 404 B61 6500
YOUNG REFINING CORPORATION
PHONE 325 833' DOLIGLASVILLE GEORGIA 30133
PRIAHNISTA SHOPPING CENTER lr-grr if TEH
ATLANTA GEUPGIA 30329 lr-Q14 5
.ibemtu-I GLASS s. MIRROR co
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97" 'DSS LATIIR Gum A T
FRNMINL SLLIAIAE I
O N CWMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL conmcs CONTRACTORS
SAGE I-TILL SHOPPING CENTER Zfm Zlwffyff 3 M JW
N E 2515 LANTRAC COURT DECATUR GA 30032
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30306
Paul Bemse TAQQI Q81 4237
TLT TTNTT AI Puom T TSI INT
,,4,.,, ,T , ,,, LOTUS GARDEN CHINESE RESTAURANT
A T T I -I
I ONE OF THE BEST CHINESE RESTAURANTS IN TOWN
0 CONSISTENCY 0 OUALITV I TACTE
EAT IN OF TAKE OUT Pfl
urgg rut mumu Inu:
NURHI'RTTIi0N1I'-JUN -Tm-TTAxuIATxImT-T1TeIAI ITITII Aumuuxx "UH" 'WU'
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illll-CSADIUIDNSLLIEIIT 4,5 ,Las
J B RICHARDS PRINTING Go I
675 Drewry SI N E :S 0- ,L 2,2
Atlanta Ga 30306
' H TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES!
German 8 Japanese Cars Our Specralrty
DOUG HYDE UNLTD INC
Foreign Car Specralrsts
464 North Avenue N W
Atlanta Douglas C Hyde prop
5000 FULTON INDUSTRIAL BLVD SW
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30336
A h III Ir rv K R uurml
Dennrs Kung C D T
Kung Crown 8 Bridge
P O Drawer TForest Park Georgla
30050 404f968 3000
A X KWff7
Bndes to Be'
M B Brldal cmd Formula
Your One Sion Wedding Servln
compfsro and Q ce A :peachy :fort
Fldal Bdn M erSoIheB e
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FREE AL ERA ONS
ALS W CLS JM MADE CFIESSES
rw An elws own lndlvld al Svytsa
ALQO NV TAI TNS 5 ACCESSORIES
M B BRIDAL Q FORMALS
A I ununn uam' ' Ma"""a
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THE TOTAL RENTAL DEPARTMENT STORE
5317 Buford Hrghway
Doravrlle Georgra 30040
14045 458 0337
F. DR .lc LESTER
L-KE'-42-,Im Zbmiuzx- D'- STO-4 I PLACE
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LIT Nl ,GEORGIA 30055
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great l1ttle places
all lll one place.
Yes' There is a place to really use ,
your hardearned professional 3 ,
knowledge and natural creatnv ty. to
of Metro Atlanta
practice independently and ha
real voice in decision-making That s
the HOME HEALTH alternat
1859 Cheshire Bridg' Rd 3940 Peachtree Rdw NE
A"a'1'a' Gd 30324 Atlanta, Cla. 30319 4041237-4116
at Ink rstatt North
3300 Northeast Expressway, Sul e it
Atlanta, Georgia 30341
Phone 14041 1458 8989
.IANOUSEK 84 KUEHL INC
gh 1 IO LJ
It 0 000
0 La Plaza Restaurant
0 Ruggles Lounge
0 Banquet Facilities
Congratulations Class of 81
ACTION QUICK COPY
3408 Clairmont Road N E
Atlanta Georgia 30319
A I X MKII
14041321 7457 Ed Hahn
3953 Magnolia Lane Buford Georgia 30518404 945 2518
Executive Park Amoco
COMPLIMENTS OF CARRIER SERVICE XX
1 o . x . 4 ,
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2239 N Druid Hills Rd
325 7821 321-tgki'
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RL Srrw Dean
Mechanic or Duz,
9 A Nl to 5 F' M
5 dats ta ues,
New 8 Used Lars
Pamt SL Bodv
Peachtree lnd Blvd
m 458 6811
The Deale Who Sells 81
Se ces O ly Volks agen
5830 Roswell Rd
one block north of
ROCK 8 ROLL
100m create the future
WINDOW CLIANINO C0 INC
2099 LIDDELL DR N E ATLANTA GA 30324
PHONE f4OAl 8731901
IN BRIARCUFF WLIAGE
Flpps Surgical Supply
Atlanta Georgia 30324
14043 874 5734
' 733 Lambert Drnve. N.E.
200 Nonmerm AVENUE
Avomoms ESTATES osoreom 3000
aoa 202 1373
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2152 Faulkner Road N E
New And Used Equlpment ls Our Speclalty
DO IT YOURSELF OR CUSTOM FRAMING
M J L h Post Office Box 13213 Q
325 1 288
3025 A N nnuuo mLLs no N E
14047 633 3249 1404, 6331192 -wg' troco HILLS suoppmo csurem
Atlanta Georgia 30324
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IQIRPCJRT Sl-ILITTLE -
We re all over Atlanta'
Go where you yvanta go see what you vyanta see do what you vvanta do
the Comfort of modern professlonally drlyen radio dlsoatoned buses Any slze
group aooornodated any tame Arrangements lnyolye notnlng more tnan a onone oall
to Atlanta Alroort Shuttle Specual Charter and alroort servloe
Call 404 525 2177
If usa: PHONE
9384295 dune filters
The Southron Company
3105 Gateway Dr Suute A Bldg E
Norcross Georgua 30071
GEORGE K TAVERN
BEER WINE 8. FOOD
4522 E Ponce de Leon Ave Clarkston Ga
Axtet. Flltratnon Products
GEORGE KARAKOS MARTHA KARAKOS
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QUICK PRINTING. INC. O'-41-f' P 1453330
5825 Glenndge Drnve
Bldg. 4. suite 102 Pat Kofmef
Atlanta. Georgia 30328 President
P 0 Bo 796 0 Douglosvlle Ga 30133
'SOUTH OF FRANCE PHONE
2345 Cheqhlre Bridge
Atlanta Ga 30321.
14043 455 7520
QELIANGE DENTAL STUDIO
3316 FHEDMONT ROAD N E
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30305
404 262 2020 LARRY LINDKE c D
12,0 KAW! 212,-az fldlj .VJ mar
93 6' .QM 25.50 fldlj :fy uf:
,ken Composmon el-wee Quan f 7,4 JAH!! flflfjifd' Wm'
Emory Floris 231770
t urr 3011 N Drud Hnlls
X Rd NE
Cham Conveyor Duvnsuon
Acco Industries Inc
A579 Lewls Road
Stone Mountaln Georgia
404 939 2220
HARRY L STREET Flowers of Dust nctxon
german IMPORTED cAR
SEWCE MW 453
-JOHN TUCKEFZ E43 3
QA. . - S - , Inc. T-.l.ftt1n1ftht"- ' Vvtrtturt 0 l,ttnwqrttfvl'1uu
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ICQ Vumhtrct' IDJUNITIQII K'-w I
Lhlmarntwlt-t-, lit-twrgxzl 302-H
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How to get out of the
A bookkeeping business
Specialized buildings for business. and bagk tg
L y' L 1 the business you're in.
, - Q my s L We'll process your payroll,
Pre-engineered metal buildings lor business in-
CLJS'fl3I commercial warehousing retailing rec-
'eatlon Offices airports agribusiness Large or
small Fast occupancy
0 DESIGN 0 ENGINEERING
0 TOTAL CONSTRUCTION SERVICE
COMMERCIAL BUILDERS INC.
Sn ll-1 l687 Tully Clrcle N E Atlanta, Ga
Authorized Atlantic Building Systems,lnc.
Builder THE fl-IQ"-FSS ELILTERS'
COLLEGE OF LAW
JLIRIS DOCTOR PROGRAM
Morning and Evening Classes
For information call or write:
Director of Admissions
830 W. Peachtree Street, NW,
Atlanta, Georgia 30308
Graduation from this law school
meets the educational requirements
for admission to the Bar Examination
in the State of Georgia only.
general ledgerlfinancial reports,
manage your unemployment costs
-any or all of them.-
Call 404 955-3600
The computing company
Automatic Dun Proctnlng
533 New Northside Drive
Atlanta, Georgia 11328
Ad t 255
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c olorz to pool kltc eos f phone 6347327
Atlanta Grmdmg 81 Machme C0 Inc
1519 EAST TAYLOR AVZNUE Q 767 7768 Q EAST POINT GA Sosll
All r RILSERNAYIUNS
Hzrlr a llmxrthnmr Qlnttagr
l HS!-ll FDM? DAY HIIDAV H10 130
PRI ATE PARTIES ALSO
VJ!! ORTH DELATUR RD
SCOTTDAIE GA Xl! 9
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CROWN 8- BRIDGE LABORATORY
I4O W, Lanier Ave. - P. O. Box 293
Foyettev1IIe, Georguo 30214
Crown 8- Brndge
FIRST CORINTH BAPTIST CHURCH
2165 Bdnkhmdd AVL
Atldnld G 30318
91101 JI 1
mpames QpeL1fyN E P T .Q
A growth o11er1t-ed company meetmg the nggd
today S employee
An Equa1 Opportumty Employer
2840 NORTHEAST EXPRESSWAY ACCESS RD
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30345 M045 325 552
F1IlAIl Your Traufl N1 Q ds
A I AUTO CENTER
3 Austin Bxllun Glnmpang
502 PRYOR STREET S W
ATLANTA GA 30312
Fruits ifavhsrapr Qu
L g57f1fu1L2N7 60fZlN.g'-I
'37 P d
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K 5'7iQfQ.,ND .IME 1 AMN. G. 303
Fr SUBKGHTI dx,1VU1','g1J1,
l'i?TWdI11TIT4,', ' '
Sup ' '1'15T'Lf' ' . I
CO A in ' U 11 E -- 111,
Teader 111 I1qu1d ITIEBZUVEIIWQDI smce 12-192, ' '
7 30 PERIMETER PARK U ATLANTA GEORGIA 3034 ' Q T
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if gA.,1.., s.,...f.1
' 21011 Cn-nm sm:-1 ---. nvr mummy
BURDOH UNIFORM COMPANY, Inc
404 'I 0000
HOUQTON 9 REST ALRANIT'-I INC
Ill III I' I
CARL STOCKER C D T
I7 ltun 11141 I IIIIIIII
DENTAL TEC NOLOG ST
ERI IVEDICA PLAZA
235 EO ON D NW
Ar A GA303'l l4O11l351 3772
Buckbeah Ztauuse of Qlrahel Zinc
if, A "'!mI35
,,-QE, 'F "'
SINCE 1970 AIR TICKETS
INDIVIDUAL st cnour cfglggs
TRANSLATOR at IN1-snrnsron mrmnm
SERVICE IBIFIIIII "U"
LOBBY TOWER PLACE
COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE " 3340 PEAQITFIEE RD. N.E.
ATLANTA GA. 30326
Our Congratulations To The 1981
Graduates Of Emory
Atlanta Law School
ATLANTA LAW SCHOOL
56 TENTI-I srnEEr N.E.
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30309
Inu nun IVITEIIS MIQYECTIVE C0 E 5
DNB SEAM ROOF Co ERS
MEM 5 G Es O D G C
M NSARDSI ASCAS sr O
FLUSN w LL PANELS D S LES 5
R J HANNON
D pfzodwh 60"l,00'ZZZlI0lL
3325 Emplre Blvd S
Atlanta, Ga 303'1ZI
NCCU Health Professions Division
HARPER Ev ROW PUBLISHERS INC
Regional Sales Representative
Clarks Clinical Dentistry
3400 Liberty Lane, NE
Marietta, GA 30062
IA DIV OF ATLANTA VENETIAN BLIN
U MOOAMWILEH FIOAD U PO.BOX 47160 U DORAVILLE.GA.30352
OSTAN I ING OWALKWAY V
n I. NIN L OL A IN DOCK A
. A F I -ssnvics An Nc o as
. A .ISLAN A non
I L ', . I I I .R ,
U It-mix IIIIJII N I H lm' L24 ' AlI.I .I K-1-II IQI. IUIII
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LAIIIIIIIIIIJ Lf3.1:h.Iqtf1.7 Lin: of :II .mt
:Un H.m.II.III lltwaftrvatd QIILI-Iz.1,I,wIqI.I gng .1
Itllplitrfit Us I- Iwrgm
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Graduating Seniors DAN CO BAKERY ,NC
Be All You Can Be ln
Your New Careers VST"
1 1 WAN SUII LY IIMIANY
lt s Your Future
Army Medical Department
Personnel Counselors M
Bulldlng 128 Fort McPherson msmmmm AMERICAN
14045 752 3611
L JAY JJBINSON
Posr oFFucE Box 933
e1s VALLEY eaoom ROAD 29 S P
SCOTTDALE csEoRGnA 3oo79 31 eacffee
f404l 292 1200 Duluth Georgna 30136
44045 476 1749
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1-1011 1- D 1397
F ' ' b mg
1 1 V ' -
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We er Sales
e ave New 8 U d P
We o Tuning, p g, R f I Q,
8Seclalr IG dPnoRtl
0 "Craftsman Members"
Ha f e I T h I I
Marlon R b '
6 ' ' 14
C. 7 .Q
5, - 3
E. 'QQ ' Q.
las. ' 'QNX'
Local Umon No 85
PHONE 58 2689
18'?B STEWART AVENUE S W
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30315
JAMES H DAVIS
1835 Piedmont Ave. N E.
Atlanta Ga. 30321,
Closed on Monda
3001 N. Fulton Drive
JERRY D. HALBIN C.D.T. Atlanta Georgia 30305
OWNER 14045 237-2093
Open 6 liays a we k
2945 North Druld Hllls Rd NE
Atlanta GA 30329
8 00 A M To Mldnlght
Reclfobsler mdfchfhf I ls ' X ' I
Xlllllll l X llll4ll
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7 i . .
HTH THF . GEN .
' Ill. tl .-111'l'lm.u. nl
tlpvlwlllfalls lHIll.l' - Su uns! RVQIIIU
SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY 84
COLLEGE YEARBOOK 84 HANDBOOK
A few pages of selected advertising w Il help def ay soa g
p ntlng costs Student Publrcatro Ad sors and Publ she s
Representatl es are welcome to call us for fu the fo mat on
Ou staff of profess onals ll o k closely th you and your
I6OO TULLY CIRCLE SUITE IO5 ATLANTA. GEORGIA SO329
4404? 329 OOl6
'Q-8' ,Q 'I-,,.,
Q J: ' 2
A CqjNsULTlNGAslNCE 1959
' ' i r rin
ri ' . ' ' n vi i r '
'v r r in r i .
r i wi w r wi
THE TWO OF US
404 873 1986
305 467 8990
Dental Supply, Inc
1290 Colller Road N W
Atlanta GQOTQIS 30318
14045 352 3791
18003 282 2368
800 241 5691
24 hour a day computer out
put mucrofulm and mlcroflche
Free systems consultatlon
Full mlcropubllshlng servlce
Complete Iune of mvcrofulm
equipment and supplies
Camera fllm processmg center
Full X ray mncrofrlmung servlce
WIIIT BMIK FIIIMIIIES
MIIIIE BMI lllMlS
TIIMI MIY IITIIEII BMIK
r a new ldea e keep thlngs r lllng alt ng
The Cltlzens and S uthern Bank ln Georgia
Northeast Plaza Shopping Center
3329 Buford Hwy
Atlanta GA 30329
14041 633 6147
SOUTH OF FRANCE
2345 Cheshire Bridge Rd
aus mom: s omve N e
o . . .
. . . . .
. . . .
- F . - n
I . - . . . .
The C815 Bank. Whether it's a new car
0 " ' W ' 4 U 3 i.
' ' ' ' Qu S' -
. - -Jlllt
7 262fAdvertlsl g
1440 Chatahoochee Ave,
ATLANTA Ga 30318
404 355 0370
2160 IDLEWOOD ROAD
TUCKER GEORGIA 300811
fnqfnefrfnq hx ALPIN
PALMETTO TRDSS CO INC
Orme 411+ 4034559 P '77 111 lu 30165
HODGE ARMY NAVY STORE
Toco HILLS SHOPPING CENTER
PHONE 321 3526
3015 N DRUID HILLS RD
ATLANTA GA 30329
Guns Ammo TPTIIS Rafts
Campmg EquIpmer'It Clolhmg And
In 2 n'IT,Rf.
NATIONAL HYDRAULICS. INC
A G mlm '2. I
ALV55 i I Noam
II4 dnqI I1 DI
N II IQQIAIIMIIII A Im I
.Im-IsIIm1 Ge uw.,
v new Iv I
3051 Snap' nge: Parkway Su le SBU Decovu Georgia 30035!14-041 288-67113
AUSTIN PRINTING C0
AUSTIN PRINTING C0
212JLIddeIIDrNE 375 9553
FURNITURE RENTALS INC
use mb 1
AYIIFIQIUII Heughls l11InoIs Downer s Grove III nols EIU515 Cmcagn I1IInoIs 60611
GIGI s Itahan Restaurant
3348 Buford Hwy
Atlanta Ga 30329
4041634 51 I1
S ltalIan CUISINE
' . I E
.0111 Ed'31"13v!I'IrI .:,pnUp IQII IM r Ix,wIUg fp Jw Emwfw QIIM
60005 Pham- IIIQI 'Im 18111 Pmme I HSI PII? wma
PII VII? I1fIiI'41'1'T0
I' U, Bum L12
Y - ',' uf U 1, J., -Lv
v 0 0, 0
. - . . .
0 0 W 0 I
Publlshed and Dtstnbuted by
METRO SAFETY COUNCIL
PU Box 6563
Atlanta, Georgna 3U3l5
For addltnonal FREE coples
lnvormahon Furmshed BY
Amulcm Assn d Mnor vu'-cle Adm-nlsvravon
BROWN S CAMPING SALES INC
on LIS 41 7 mules South of I75
Parts Accessories Servlce
Hltches Sales LP Gas
Terry 8 Taurus Travel Trallers
9726 Tara Blvd
I Jonesboro GA 30236
'fl 2 ' 14045 4777718
See ltstlng at Jonesboro
1397 N H ghland A e N E
Atlanta Geo g a 30306
All Occas ons
F u I Baskels
Des g Spec al sl
HOWARD S YAGER MD PC
3lO9 EAST SHADOWLAWN AVENUE N E
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30305
2987 N Druld Hllls
RARE COINS INC
Flve Pledmont Center
3525 Pledmont Road, N E, Suite 215
Atlanta Georgia 30305
404 261 4601
PRYBYLOWSKI AND GRAVINO INC ENGINEERS
15 MARIEHA sr N w F o sox :au AYLANYA csoncu :asm Aon su eau
MRA MAILING ,I ,',, -
HUGH L. PANNELL INSERTING AUTO SERWCE
404f352-2725 COMPUTER SERVICES
MAIL RESEARCH ASSOCIATES INC I M I
VOR S MIR 11 SE
' ' S .,,II.I it ,C,I,, Q
1232 COLLIER RD., NW., ATLANTA, GA. 303I8 "'I" I "
GUY T. GUNTER, Jr.
17A - IATH STREET. N.W.
ATLANTA. GA. 30318
Health Care Industry
3953 Magnolla Lane
Buford Ga 30518
4404 945 25 I ey
IIIIILIIII Mano ufmczkuuom
"5 surmv mc
B PI U L VI
L N HEFIIIO If'AII N IIIAIIN
TONE S GARRETT
GEORGIA ASPHALT PAVEMENT ASSOCIATION :Nc
3445 Peachtree Road
5U"9 879 404 231 1569
Atlanta Georgua 30326
EH I I1 OUTFITTERS OF GROUPS AND COMPANIES
2581 PIE-dmcnl Fld N
JAY GERWIT Atlanta Ga 30324
Prestdent 237 8643 I 44
HARLEYS BICYCLE SHOP
BUY 'SELL IFIAEE
Q I C
V . o 0
. , . .
IE-1 'NINZV' I1I-U pifvwl
-lfiaota Ga R3-15
In 6 4N
I U- P , I
"Fil: , . v .
L99 .ua Dr. 101 lrt?-:VI lndustrml .xy 2122 Old xovmql-I If-1.
L Ilege Park, KIIJ. Iftmmblee, Gt-orgm Conycre, II.-I Q.
768-0131. 1.55-95IL Q22-Blum
AIP IONDIIIII INC. A IE 4' - II 4 ACC '91 IES
MIK-IAEEIIF AAEEII A. ...wtff I I
IA-f.m..I'If.I.I II., I-n..I-I I ING , glam, fI,',,M .I . AIIEI- 'I ,
1.x I.TmIIINmI,I- '
I fwrtptmtt IIIII El'
,, n..5v.f -I - E- ' I
nh.-I .I ,IIE 'F "'
4 .I4 I III .I 2 I ' 'I
. .NI I I - '-H+ 24 -E' A 'I
COTTON DENTAL CERAMICS INC
2256 Northlake Parkway
FOREIGN L AR SPF IALI TS
MOVING RECOVERING SUPPLYS
IB yfS III
POOL ROOM SERVICE
ARLE ILKINS 292 263
OUP BRUNSWICK GANDY BILLIARD TABLES 59 327
3339 Bufo C Hlcrmdw
Tucker Georgia 30084 f N0'mea5' P 32
Telephone I404I 938 oaza A"a"'a Ga 30329
ATLANTAS MOST PROGRESSIVE
DANCE CLUB FEATURING THE
BEST OF YOUR FAVORITE
"Om Comm CDT Rocx sf ROLL AND NEW wAvE
LADIES NIGHT EVERY THURSDAY
LI 6 .'
I . fig ,
'llv-. ,,-,,,ar-. ,,-,,.f4w.,-1' ---" 'll-.,,, I "4l4l
. Y Xicgngilisv
ATLANTA souTH DEKALB MALL DECATUR SQUARE
875 4251 2431358 377 5202
782 Ponce de Leon I 20 A Candler NGK! I0 MMU!
2 Blocks East NEB' PIC-95 "Y Ra" Slew'
Part T zme Job 0 jf
Wlth Full Tlme ,
'00 d1HLrenrgob5 and have your Llroru
Earn extra money at a part tune Job d une :lu Z j
work wou like and sharpen your PYLSK nr
dolls or men learn an SIIIUCIN nhHLrLnt Ira IL
For mon rnforrnatron about UPPUYIUIIIIIQS lI1
Who are we? We re the C eorgla Arms Natrorral thi C uard can 404 616 6,34
5 Berrien Qounty Hospital Inc
Aggressrve rural communrty seventy one C711 bed aeute cave general hosrmtal
located rn South CentraI Georqra
Dedrcated to provrdrng conmun1ty servr es 1nc1ud1ng surgery resprvatory
therapy physmal therapy and out pat1ent servues
Concern for provmdrng good qual1ty patrent care
People ca g lo people
2 L 2 , 1 g
. L 4
O 5 'sl I .15
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. ' T i'i:! - - Q!
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In I sf' J.
if , U "III
Would you like to ilorn an outfu wuln ovcr I I, X a
- U if Y -1 XX- Xu.
. L , , 4
,V , .. All - if '.
Polvurc Kham I-nuns
Bobbs Lowrv I 'II '
It E true Quahty health care rs the name ofthe
game And when It comes to you or one ofyour
loved ones you wont settle for second best
Netther wmll we We dont cut corners or meet
IUIIHTIIQ heuause human Ilfe IS our product
PARKWAY REGIONAL HOSPITAL a 320
I d tomplgte generaI hospltal wlth full servmces ID
5URGIL AL PSYCHIATRIC
MEDICAL INTENSIVE CARE
PLUS equxpment for
IBALLON PUMP INSERTIONI
1000 THORNTON ROAD
LITHIA SPRINGS, GEORGIA 30057
14041 944 4348
MASTER TECH DENTAL LABORATORY INC
377 JOHN GLENN DR NO 106 I P O BOX 60431
CHAMEILEE GEORGIA 30341
THIS INSIGNIA SIGNIFIES QUALITY
BRIDGES PRECISION RESTORATION
President Phone 14041
Carl IBlIIyI Dowell C D T 4510251
490 Bourne Street
435 251 I
FANCY FRUIT EIAERETS FRUIT GIFTS
FRUIT CREATIONS INC
14041373 5544 QQ up
407 w PONCE DE LEON AVE gbQ
DECATUR GEORGIA 3oo3o I 50
Sevxlle W jones
COSMETICS T Sales Drrector
3 'Q' 126 Rue Fontavne
Decatur CA 30038
ALL TYPES MECHANICAL AND BODY REPAIRS
D 8: H AUTO REPAIR INC
5090 Burono HIGHWAY
umnv oEAsoN '-"WAV"-'-E GA 30340 asa 9112
2 .. . , , I I
i IIII IIH-92541 ,
r,',7r,I1If+', N I
' Nulclnxyf.. fIIlIf5
tus! the mlnimum standards. Quality is our first Smyrna, Georgia 30081
wr' ' , ' ' 1 E I
U , . YY 13,
. U , . A
BOWLERS OF THE MONTH
HOUSE OF THE MONTH
P 8 A TOUR SCHEDULE
WOMEN S ASSOCIATION
JUST GOOD READING
'IITIIO IIINII I R5 'VI KI KIIXI
SIIS XII TIIIS XII
Il0Y'I WIISS LX ISSI I'
LET S G0
cfe. xjorzan 5 I zsnzoziaf
I Y 0 0
pt Ot 333255 .Qfeezaftg Sezwce Go.
DULLJTH. GA. 30136 LAB Ygcr-umtcmm
' 816 GREAT SOUTHWEST PARKWAY - ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30336
av ADPOINYMENT FULL SPIN: CARE
PHONE 634.4279 X-RAY , THERAPY
DR EARL. C. ST. DENNIS A DECADE OF GOOD SERVICE AND PARTS
CWROPRACTOR ON j.E. -IELENKO DENTAL EQUIPMENT
SPzcnAL,u:nuG IN SPmAL at INSURANCE
RLLATED BACK INJURY CASES SINCE 1959
ll','2 BLOCKS NORTH OF VA HOSPITAL!
1350 CLAIRMONT RD DECATUR GA 30033
2220 Atlanta St. Suite 122
Smyrna, Georgia 30080
TE' 14045 434-5984
Weldon L Jones, C D T
Ce-rdrnlcb Crown And Brtdge I I I I
Consultatlons And Fee Schedules-Upon Request
Batchelor 8 Kimball, Inc.
ost Offrce Box 70 Lrlnonra Georgra 30058 1.10 B - Q0,
Mecnanrc IC' raclo 5
BEST WISHES TO EMORY STUDENTS AND ALUMNI
HERETH ORR 8: JONES INC
SPECIALISTS AND NATIONAL DEALERS
IN TAX FREE MUNICIPAL BOND UNDERWRITERS
SALES AND FINANCIAL ADVISING
Also Provrdrng Servrces In
DISCOUNT STOCK COMMISSIONS
U S GOVERNMENT BONDS
For Coreer of Investment Informor on Contact
V ce Pres dent Soles
Herefn Orr8a Jones Inc
1775 The Exchange Su te 680
Aflonfo C-eorgro 30330
I I '
, I , , 1
Curl re S Cxatron
i I .
4... I I I ,
. ' I K-
N t nal ASSOC-,ation of AOAFQSQ-CD51 Secuntres Investor
S untres Dealers, Inc. Protectron Corporatron
Duggan 8: Savage
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
HILL TOP fvranu 0 Inf
c L E A N E R s
1361 BANKHEAD HWY N W
ATLANTA GA 30318
PHONE 875 0608
QCII!! UM UBHMUYI
The Book Hound Your dentistry deserves the
Hound Dog Press Book Shop
ATLANTA PHOTO SUPPLY CO
ar nu La
2nd Location Buckhead 237 7604
3203 Maple Drlve N E
I Dark Room Equupment 8- Supphes
Fulm Processmg BEST VWSHE5
ig? QQ Llttlzlumaltaly W Q? M gp I no
P O BOX 534 LITHONIA GEORGIA 30058 14043482 9635
, C , Q
1111- 'T-'- -
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., . . -.
- 'DHA -'34 'J W. I, UN N I T- HN AI ,NIA k.i4'Hk.lf+. vm--TT.
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vi! Aouummuvwy An.
.,f.,,,,,,n.r..,. f T.,'.,, WW. ,.
nzwf gn fwfr! I
At WERCO we have collected a
magmflcent selectuon of OLD and
NEW Onental Rugs from Persla
India Chlna Turkey Pakistan 8
,EI git?-rin 83
Romanla and el ewhere For an
gif ,V ... A --.pf 2 sv.
' : 1' ' ' L ' -Vteifivg .-0- -
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o 7' " 1,71 -R 'V
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.- 11l:ri::Q?2'i5,E'75Isr'r?.1T9.h"i L
1. -u - c'.3frfg1..'fs'.:5- 'f - s .-
XJ X I r f r 11.1187-431:-ff1+:'l L
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iggt Intl, I A '
". " Lil, Tsang
. -.Q Ls- Q, 44,1 -.:
F. ,,jsJ..A4- i f --r Q lsrdrgyn
f A " i ' - .lf f-fir:
240 ie mont Road n a. eor ia 324
1 t lA 5 AN EARLY SERAPI
9P .1 Atlat G Q ao
H M 0
ASK YOUR EMPLOYER OR CALL HEALTH 1 ST AT 659-01 71
T. R. Smith Roofing Contractor
131 IIIIEIEIQD AIFNEIE NQIRTHEAST
AHANIA GEO!-1I.IA 30317
AOCI 'I 9895
KIRKLAND and MCCLESKEY
ATLANTA GEORGIA 30308
874-2702 3 ED DOUGLAS
N E A g 30305
MAbThR LOCKSMITH C0
BROKERAGE C0 INC
DECATUR DENTAL CENTER
DECATUR NORTH PROFESSIONAL BUILDING
ADJACENT TO DECA
CLOSE TO FOUR MAJOR HOSPITALS
SPECIALIZES IN SPACE
FOR MEDICAL PRACTICES
EASY ACCESS TO ALL TRANSPORTATION
FREE PARKING FOR PATIENTS
EQUWABLE rss COLUMBIA DRIVE E 401
14041 377 9984 or sae 1165
RNS I IPNSI LAB IECHS
I PSYCH IECHS
Hohday Inn I 85 Monroe
+ 1 IN PEOPLE PLEASIN
COME SEE OUR NEW LOOK
FOR RESERVATION CALL 875 3571
UHIEISI N E P o so. saga
4 . .
I I '
' .q Ti. 'I ITF: I,.4 .. ,g
SI I I ' 1:11
5Y5'e"5 IIC , eacmre-E' Fld
Hama, GE-or Ia
, Asmgnmenls uvonlable temporary L Long Term
Mon - F11 10 9 ' ' ELIEE I mnusrnv
Saturday 10 6 5 I I I-nvsucmv s urrIcE
und 1 5
E.E.II..I Pa, a....In. N0 FEES
I l I -
' ' , lm Pm vm Rd,,N E
.3 ' ,EA FIMCINY PIII NE ' Sulln
.EI,,-.I.'.-.ILEIJITIQII-.III1.I1 ' " ' ""' "" " '
-TEE :Immt IJZINIMEITEIAI Iuousrsnm x '55 '395 OFHCE5 AROUND 'HE 'GRID
sEI.INo Hr NEW AHEI UaEEI SAEEE " A 56'
1 I '
I. . , r.
I ' D
I'31fBmr.I+I4E1 STIQEET I CLARFSTON. GEORGIA 30021 I 1404 ,
sc umu :sIw4oE neon: nausea
RIMOVABLE PPOITHITIC LAllATOlV
Qunm Mnznu usommu Con 2 '
mum: omni um
nocon culmum cm su cw-nu lnnv
roam cmoou cm ouuvun om mac
I-Kawasaki - Quzuiu
BUFURD HWY. . W. . mm . me Y ,ef
mu uw: or ACCESSORIES ron lY'lElT,Dll1l ucma - ' - . ,
asnlnnons- Wm '- .
1 DAY FINANCING ARRAICID 0 : 1'f:"'
447 6923 A ' ' A
IN OUR PLACE
To people no need help,
VISTA nd Pea e Corps
ee s a e
place Wherhe I
mpc glsn na esls
heal n o I
Call 4-04 221 2932
1155 HAYESlNDUSTFilALDRlVEuP O BOX 1121
e MARIEWA TATLANTAT, GEORGIA 30061
Q TELEPHONE l404l 4223036
Manufacturer Of Quality Disposable
EXAM TABLE PAPER
Congradulatron and Best Wishes
For A Successful Futurel
Furnrlure IS ci re newoble resource
Conslder re upholstery
ATLANTA TAMPA CHARLCTTE MEMPHIS
' ' IL
, . .
volunl lr r never out '
ei . r i's
i r vin i rv in
Fiji or nei r '
In care i F r ' D
nc our volunteers
helgl'l:LEBI1d o poor
.H me DOG-WOOD MBRICS
and are 63 dev l :ng
r.a:.or5 if :rave sicffs
Gr are viziilnzg ic learn 1
some. join us
T' Specuollsts I0 Medlcol Recruutlng
IQQS Century Blvd Suite 4
Htlonto Georgao 50345
DESIGN CONSULTANTS X INTERIOFIS L Il WNAL RFSIDENI Al
A MA J PAL T REQ? Oi Ir-IE FINESTCUSTOM DRAFERIES
CERAMICS a CROWN BRIDGE
PRECISION ATTACHMENTS PARTIALS
Fulton Supply Company
INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES EQUIPMENT
342 Nelson Street S W
Newton Dental Laboratory
P O BOX 41765
L NTA GA 30331 1712 Thlrd Aye 105 Enterprise Ave
Columbus Ga Carrollton Ga
Harvey Newton CDT 696 9292
WINDOWS o SLIDING GLASS DOORS
Pella of Georgia, Inc.
200A Pleclmont Court
Doroville, Go. 30340 Phone: 449 5432
A C9 ilg
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"I, ISTRI N V, , N , N" if lr , I . V
When nt comes to health care
for a loved one
there s no place
5335? staff bmlders
xxx HOUR Health! are Nemo N
The numng serwce hospitals nationwide use A lrusl
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Uatrlck Bt E Podgurl Drllldint
Sl-ll.ll:lE DENTAL LABOQATCIQY
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.' VAN LINES fAGEN!lean
.-XNllSl'l. XTORY SLRYICLS
1945 Cliff Vallny Way
Suitl 1 O
Atlanla Glorgia 30340
Dany products people have
trusted for over three generations
Southern Telephone Supply Company
I IO22-27 Cherokee Road
Smyrna Georgia 30080
. Oral Ceramic's
Sand ' Gravel 0 Full Dlrt
Driveways 0 Dlrt Removed
3515 Sprung Dr
6000 Paacnlrm maven-al BolllevarafNoruoaslAuumnl Geergm 30071 ' ' ' '
Gradlng . Resldentlal
l ' ARMY
lN L RSE CORPS
, R For Professionals Who Want
Q-I To Go Places
css l Y Y
-Numerous Clinical Specialities.
-Competetive Salary With Auwrnatic Pay Raises
-Continuing Education With Nurse Practitioner'
Courses, Clinical Specialty Courses.
and Graduate Degree Programs at Armv
Leadership Position As A Commissioned Officer
Initial Uniform Allowance
Liberal Vacation Time With Paw
Medical and Dental Care
Generous Retirement Plan
ASK ABOUT ACTIVE AND RESERVE
OPPORTUNITIES IN THE
ARMY NURSE CORPS
Contact SFC Joy Smith
1430 West Peachtree St
Atlanta. GA 30309
LG 973 Houslon Mill Rd NE
DESIGNERS CSI 535231331 W
CONSHZUCIION SPEClAllSlS SINCE 1946
BERRYMAN DENTAL LABORATORY
2001 ton dl' 'C .Su ts 802
fanla geovzq a 30306
BILL BERRYMAN 231 0998
Specializing In Quality Removable
Prosthetics And Dentures
Dr. and Mrs. Alfredo Alarcon
Mr. and Mrs. William H. All, lll
Manuel P. Anton. M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Syed S. Barbaruddin
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Baker
Balzekas Motor Sales, lnc.
Catherine G. Beckham
Dr. and Mrs. R.J. Bradbury
Myron J. Bromberg
Tom W. Brown
W. Morris Brown, Jr., M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E. Clippard
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Cooke, Jr.
Decatur Bus Terminal, Inc.
DeKalb Fire Protection Service. lnc
J. Delpozo. M.D.
Desert Rose Health Food Stores
Dr. and Mrs. R. Ernst
Flipper Temple A.M.E. Church
Mr. and Mrs. James Forbes
Mr. and Mrs. Hans J. Friedrichsen
Dr. and Mrs. Milton Gallent
Dr. Harold M. Gaynor
Robert J. Gill
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Sterling Gillis. lll
Pedro l. Gonzales
Bernard H. Horowitz
William H. Isaac
Allen N. Jelks
J. Daniel Jones
Gerard A. Kaiser
Barry Karpel and family
Mr. and Mrs. John R. King
William J. Kraus
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Kurtz
Berta A. Laney
Emilio A. Lanier. Sr.
Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Lanster
Stephen F. Lay
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Maclvor
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Marion
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Mintz
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Munshower
Mr. and Mrs George H. Nicholson
Mr. and Mrs John L.S. Northrop
Mr. and Mrs Peter L. Pollock
Mr. and Mrs Robert Poole
Mrs. Janice M. Robertson
Mr. and Mrs. Raimundo T. Rojas
St. Bartholomews Episcopal Church
Margaret Louise See
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Siffen
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Simon
Mrs. and Mrs. Leo J. Spencer. Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Stone
Dr. and Mrs. Albert P. Sutton
George M. Thomas
Mr. and Mrs. Gerard Varlotta
Mr. and Mrs. D.J. von Unschuld
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Wallace
J. Richard Ward
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald L. Wichman
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Zegers
Mr. and Mrs. Delroy Ziadie
Alpha Chi Omega
Antonaccr, Rose Marie
140, 142, 143.
Beauchamp, Jerry .
Benson, Don .
Berger, Scott . .
Bernstein, Gary ,
Beta Theta Pi .
Bohanon, Kay ,
Booth, Jeff .
Bouterse, Mary ,
Bradley, Jim .. ,
Braff, Andrew , . .
Brager, Francine . , .
Bragin, Janet . .
Brainard, Wendy . .
Braswell, Anthony .
Bretan, Amy .,,.
Brietman, Wendy F
Brennan, Patricia ..
Brickle, Susan . ,
Brindley, Linda .
Broadbrooks, Kim ,
Broda, Russ . , . .
Broder, Mike .
Brooks, Bill . ,
Brooks, Jeff . ,
Brown, Cynthia ,
Brown, Fritz ,
Brown, Leslie , .
Brown, Margie ,
Brown, Mat ,
Brown, Steven ,
Brown, Theodore ..
Bryant, Quato , ,
Bryant, Sherry .
BSU . , . ,
Buckner, James .
Bunks, Shari , ,
Burt, Joanna .
Burwick, Neil ,
Bussey, Linda .
Butts, James .
Campbell, Julie ,
Cannon, Valerie .
Joan . .
Carrasco, Carlos .
Cavanagh, James .
Chambers, Jeff . .
Chambers, Leon .
Chang, Sylvia ,
Chapin, Caroline . ,
Chartier, Clare .
Cherry, Jim ,
Chi Omega , ,
Chi Phi , . .
Childre, Frances .
Chisolm, Shirley . .
Christian, Dexter , ,
Christakis, Paul ,
Chung-an-ong, Suzanne . , ,
Chyatte, Scott .,.,
Ciotti, Chad . , ..
Cooper, J P
Curry, Rosalynn .
134, 135, 163.
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Phi Epsilon
Delta Tau Delta
Early, 1. Gordon
134, 135, 163.
142, 143, 147
Habekost, Charles 213
Han, Yung, Ho
Hanson, Mark .
Harris, Mike. .. .
Hayes, Charles .
Hayes, Maureen . .
Hedin, John .
Hehmann, Mike ,.
Heibrun, Leigh ,
Heilman, Courtney . .
Hellman, Cindy .
Hemer, Celia . . .
Hencinski, Marc .
Henderson, Lisa . .
Hendry, Carol . ,
Henneke, Susan ,
Henry, John ,
Henry, Tom ,. .. .
Herbert, Helene . , ,
Herchenbach, Thomas ,
Hirsch, Ned .,
Hockey , . ,.
Holmes, Julie ,
Holtzin, Larry .
Hopen, Craig . ..
House, W. Lawrence
Howard, Ernest .
Howe, Dan . ,
Hubbard, Val-Del , .
Hui, Bill .
Hunter, Patricia ,.
Hynas, Jill ,
IFC . , .
Irvin, John ,, ,
Jackson, Rodney ..
165, 192, 226
Kelley, P J
Kelly, Tim 134, 135, 175.
Kerstetter, Mary Louise
Killinger, Bill ,
Kim, Kun Zoo
Kleiman, M Scott
136, 142, 143.
McEachern, J Edward
Perkins, Kerri .
Perrine, Mary .
Peytch, Randi .,.... . . .
Pfister, Donna .... , , .
Phi Delta, Theta
Phi Gamma Delta
Phillips, Rich ,.
Pickens, Jody .
Picon, Dave ,
Pi Kappa Alpha
Pierce, Grag .
Pike, Andrea ,.
Pinsk, Robert .
Pius, Ben ,
Pollack, Cary ,
Polster, Jon ,
Poppinga, Julie ,
Potters, Louis .
Prather, Beth .
Prather, Krista ,
Price, Mary ,
Puckett, A, Mark
Putterman, Jay .
Randle, M. James
Ray, Vashti .
Reed, Charlotte .
Reeder, John .
Rosenthal, G Robert
Rutland, J Allison
Saltz, Al .
Scribner, Mary Jo
Seamans, T Craig
Chi Derby Week
Sims, George .
Track and Field
Weiner, J. Robert
Weiner, Jeff . .
Weingold, Matt ,
Weinstein, Jeff .
Weinstein, Paul ,.
Weiss, Jay . ,
Weissman, Seth .
Welch, Norman ..
Wells, Martin ,
Werft, Chris . .
Werth, Stephen , .
Whitehouse, Tim .
Wilcox, Gail .
Wilcox. John ,
Wilder, Kim .
,. 142, 143,
142, 143, 147,
Wilson, Linda .
Wilson, W. Hayes
Wirth, Morris .
Wiseman, Jay . .
Wiseman, Larry .
Winick, Janet ,
Wobeck, Linda ,
Wolfe, Mary Lee
Wolff, Mike ,
Wolff, Nancy .. ,
Wulfing, Anne ..
Yellin, Seth ,
Young, Kirk ,
Zimring, Joel ..
Zusman, Nancy ..
All photos are credlted ln the bottom
left corner The photos wlthout credits
came from the files of Emory Photo
The following students have photos
rn the 1981 CAMPUS
yi T"1'y'1U""'-"r.1j rg.-g-Aa
iff' utfik "'
s ICQ 1,
s we close the pages of this
yearbook It IS luke closing the
gateway to a memory of the year
198081 at Emory Before we let the door fall
shut we should stop to check the progress
which has been made ln our world ln the
course of these months
Somewhere wlthln the year Ronald Reagan
recovered from hrs gunshot wounds and set
the natlon on lts road to economlc recovery
as well wlth Let them eat Jelly Bellles as
hrs autocratic motto from the Oval Offlce
Many threats of war left us stlll cloaked ln a
shaky vell of peace at year s end Iran El
Savador Poland Israel The draft remained
The Atlanta child murders remained a
mystery with the number of vlctlms lnvolved
growing monthly before June turned to July
however a twenty three year old black man
was being held for one of the murders with
evldence llnklng hlm to the vlctlms ln several
In Emory Village the mln: mall remalned a
plan while we acquired Turtle s and The
Taco Stand We lost Horton s and the
hardware store continued golng out of
buslness to make room for the addlton of a
runner s supplies store Ed Greene s started
serving electronic fun Instead of dnnner and
T Henderson s started serving many satlslfed
men and women a variety of foods fTo
prove that some things never change let lt
be sand that we retained Domino s and they
kept on dellverlng their chewy fare to our
late night appetltesl
So recently It seems we let September
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gif --' if
V "W ru --
pen Emory s gates for us to
welcome ln another year of
college The sunshine warmed us
as we unpacked our worldly goods and lt
led us to expect a great deal of our year
we were not drsappolnted The room which
slowly became home wrth the help of
our posters wooden lofts Crlental
parasols paper flowers drled corsages
bulletrn boards rlbbons clrpplngs stereos
curtarns and mirrors aged with us We
claimed to do no damage to the naked
nall scarred walls which we deserted ln
repacklng our lives unto the cardboard
boxes where they had become accustomed
to resldlng Tlcket stubs and green lapel
ribbons told many stories which our
parents locked unto another world would
never fully understand
Endings We ended frlendshlps with the
words Well keep ln touch reallzlng our
lles even as we hugged goodbye forever
We ended a year at Emory packed wlth
A s and D s and transrtlon Somewhere rn
looklng through our residue we found the
lost zeal which we had once possessed for
opposlng the semester system lt would
stlll become effectlve ln autumn of 1982
We asked ourselves what we had
accompllshed as a body and at was
drffrcult to make a llst So we made
promrses year end resolutions filled our
calendars But too often we tossed them
out at the end of finals along wlth the
moldy bread stale crackers and half
devoured peanut butter
Ftnals ln fact proved an rnterestlng
phase of sprung quarter and of the year
For the seniors It was the major frnale of
their bout of senlorltls Before graduatlng
wlth the advise of Senator Sam Nunn they
.. V. .
V V V
V V V V
V V -
.. V - .V . .
, , . . .
I 7 .
ne prolonged round of frnalsl Durrng
that week we let the oral flxatlon for
food resurface from our childhood
We ditched the pre blkrnl diets and crammed
ourselves like human sardlnes into the Candler
Lrbrary Study Room for free donuts messing
through melted chocolate to get the one we
wanted We rushed like starving lndlans to
dorm sponsored study breaks for rce cream and
cookies or hot bagels we filled purses and
pockets like ravenous thieves luring our blood
shot eyes through an all mghter wrth the prom
use of breakfast
Papers lyrng crumpled ln the trash can and
drying bottles of whlte out told the sad tale of
papers overdue and research sources uno
pened Tears of anger and frustration wlth the
words from the typewriter rlbbon mingled to get
the pages plunked out Then lt was over may
be not an A but over Somehow that seemed
like enough as we saw the sun arrse over the
summrt of Woodruff Library
ln the mldst of all our endlngs Emory was
experrencrng some new begrnmngs Ground
breaklng ceremonies ln May gave hope of a new
athletic complex for the campus The shadow
of the new chapel cast its assurance that our
hopes would Indeed become a physical reallty
Sprung beaches gave us a begrnnrng for our
suntans and summer offered a chance to begun
school again to begun a job or career
begun a much needed period of rest and more
rest and to begun a future packed with all the
uncertalntres Emory had taught us to expect
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The 1981 edition of the Emory University Campus was
printed in an edition of 600 copies by Josten's American
Yearbook Company of Clarksville, Tennessee by the Off'
set Lithography Method.
Main headlines were set in 24 and 30 pt Korinnag body
copy and captions in 10 pt and 8 pt Korinnag and division
pages set in 42 pt Tiffany Heavy.
The cover was produced by Josten's American Year-
book Company, Topeka, Kansas.
The 1981 Campus is copyrighted by the editor and
publications board of Emory University. No part of this
publication may be reproduced without written permis-
Dan Troy of Atlanta, Georgia, was the publications
consultant for Josten's American Yearbook Company.
This has been a year of rebuilding for the CAMPUS and
its staff. Both have changed greatly.
The book has increased in size and has added the new
Features section. There is more copy fwritten materialj in
this book than any CAMPUS of recent years, and the '81
CAMPUS contains the most advertising ever. Additional-
ly, this edition has the first index since the books of the
60's. We have also made great efforts at improving the
design of the book and the quality of the photography.
The CAMPUS staff began fall quarter with an editor,
who was scared to death, and a photography editor, who
knew nothing about yearbooks. We grew to a staff that
numbered around twenty members at the end of the year,
the biggest staff since the 60's. We were a young staff,
but through our traumas and our experiences together
we became a close group with a dedication to our book
and to each other, and we learned much about ourselves
as well as about publishing a yearbook.
Several people deserve special thanks for their role in
the production of 81 CAMPUS:
Dan Troy, our company representative, who went
about and beyond the call of duty and who also became a
special friend to all of us.
Ginger Kaderabek, who listened to all my problems as
they arose and helped me find the solutions.
My roommate Jennifer, whose typing expertise helped
me meet the last deadline and who supported me in my
times of "mega-trauma."
"My slave", who always came when l called to do the
odd jobs that no one else would take, plus much more.
Pam, who shared a most memorable weekend with me
and who did an exceptional job on her section. l'll miss
you next year, kid.
Joy, who took over during the summer while l skipped
Dean, who helped me pick up the pieces of the Aca-
Those who didn't fulfill their responsibilities, who
showed me just how much strength I can muster up
when the pressure is on.
My staff, who stuck with me throughout the year, from
stuffing envelopes, to El Toro to drawing, redrawing, and
then redrawing layouts at my command. We did a good
job kids, and l'm looking forward to next year and an
even bigger and better 82 CAMPUS.
Jim Mew... .,
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