Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 280

 

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1982 volume:

Cav HNHWl lWIWHUWWWI4HHHI 3 1833 01849 7427 I 975.802 AT6 E, 1982 Contents Features . Academics Clubs ..... .... Classes . . Ads ..... Index . . . . 90 132. 186 22.2 2.42 4' AW xg. 2925 ATHFW -2,5--e MQ? S x 'I 1 Ti -.J X at P 'NY 'A ' J V6.5 rx' -A A ., N 4 I Ks., ' ' :U , ,- ' .Y 11 X u z ' ,- .Q l ., I .Y 9 A Q - I-x K 'Q ' ' -wt- .XQ W ' 4 . "Q 2 ' -li" ' 4 Q-'.l'4-Iran f I Q 17 , -' '.-1 3 I 4, . . i ' 5 gigs? I, 1 as , . rj - gi' 65 A . " I' ' "4 .X ,--. 's "-W'-V D: .lr , - , I r . . Y. b ' . .. , ' rf ' 'L ' xstgif 5 f-I I 1-pdl, A. we ff ' ,Qih-, ,Q :Q -or-j --- t.. ., The finishing touches have been completed on the William R. Cannon Chapel. Theology stu- dents fill its halls. Trucks spread a film of freshly dug Georgia clay across the campus as they ramble to and from the site of the new gym. Administra- tors conspire to come up with solutions to the problems in the anticipated switch to a semester system. An ever-broadening variety of students and faculty members converge upon the campus as Emory becomes even more diversified. Do a double-take. The Emory of the future is being built right before our eyes. Although we won't be here to see all the changes completed and implemented, even now we can feel the undercurrents, and we have a vision of the Emory that is to come. We complain about the inconveniences of the transition - the dust in the air between Frat Row and Thomson and Gilbert, the anticipation of the loss of Won- derful Wednesday, but we revel in the increasing optimism and the growth of our name and reputa- tion. Emory is changing, growing, and improving rapidly, and our progress deserves a closer look. Double-K 5? 'JY " . n 11 '- .dvr ess- ' ..-suv-M ,- W 'T L. Ji. P f"b,,, I' .. --LJ- ,nm w- . ,- mt. ..,,-ru: I ll' .4 if-'ilf , fs 5 lv 1 I d csv--. The campus that the class of '82 leaves on graduation day will not be the same Emory that greeted the 900 eager freshmen on Sept. 13, 1978. In fact, a quick glance back just one short year relives the opening of the Cannon Chapel, the groundbreaking for the new gym, the plans for a new dorm on Haygood Drive, the opening of the Depot pub, and the conversion of Dobbs Hall to a coed dorm. As these buildings slowly grew up around us, we learned a new route from the frat houses to the Chem building, and we eventually began to ig- nore the roar of the bulldozers. The progress hardly attracted a second glance, but then sud- denly we noticed the completion of a small part of the structure, and we caught ourselves daydream- ing of the finished product. Even though most of us won't be here in 1983 to play tennis on the roof of the gym or relax in the central lobby of the University Center, we still feel that sense of pride in the growth of our campus. McEachem Doubl . , - . ', 1 ' -f -J-'NH . . Q ,hw - . . -- -1 5 A l '-':- " 2 g F 9i".'w.'5'2 .zz 3 '1 tif ' 1 - . J xx .I A 'N li ' :V s:,v . K--4 Emory students don't pack into a football stadi- um and yell about the school. The spirit of Emory is more personal and is reflected in pride in indi- vidual achievements rather than in cheering. We came to Emory for a good education and for prep- aration for graduate and professional schools, and we spend most of our time pursuing these inter- ests. The atmosphere sometimes gets competitive and even cut-throat as we each try to attain that top position, and we may get discouraged and be led to believe that the typical Emoroid is into himself and that no school spirit exists. However, there are indications that Emory has a spirit even though it may differ from other schools. While we are basically out for ourselves, we are all in this together, and this sense is what unites us. 6fDouble-take 5 i ...tt I' I ag 4 JN--4. Q.- x 1 J. f,, ' I 4 3 ' Q- 61 nb. , - 1' 14 3 . . V'-z , . .H I ip A J 'Q 5, 'Z -4-3' 'i -:' I. 07' I , 'D ". fu' . "'4 Q ' Y! I V A ' ' C rv-1 . -. -5 1 ' . 4 15 , I 1 . x Q . n H ,Y .. . ---.3 Q I . I ' fbi..-Q-,'f L s, t ' ' .H J.. . , 1X I f f q X - ,J - 4Tf+:.,'di.s . P Y Q s ' x x I Us .. rr -my 5- - f., v wp- , .' Q- 000 4. Y 6.11. ' rv 'rf , n 'Ve I f , 4 . lv ' s, I .I 1' -:Q - ' cya A 1 A .a-if ' 1 I . 'V 1 :JA ' ' 3,.-, uw '. Q Q- VY A - pg r . -ff McEachern Who is the typical Emory student? The first reaction would be to describe a wealthy, Northern, jewish pre-med with a cut- throat gleam in his eye. Try again. As Emory's reputation is becoming national- ly known, a growing number of students are choosing liberal arts majors, and the geographic distribution is widening. There has been a push to recruit students from the Mid-West and Western regions of the country as well as an increase in admission standards that is produc- ing more well-rounded and diverse students. The class of '85 includes 50 Blacks ffour times the number in the '82 classj, nearly 300 foreign students, a covergirl for Seventeen, Puerto, Ri- co's junior Miss, and the first group of Wood- ruff scholars. These changes in the make-up of the student body are just the beginnings of the growth of a student population from all parts of the coun- try and with a diversity of interests. 8!Double-take 'T bl fqyfsf My J mr .3 - I tn' . Q . 1 '-.sa X. I. - 4: ,Ml . ' . s A U . i ' L fFeatur Although it sometimes appears that Emory is purely academic, many other types of activities are taking place. Classes, labs, and highlighters are important parts of our lives, but we will also learn a great deal from the other experiences we have at Emory, and these experiences deserve a closer look. In spite of the fact that Emory students are a diverse group, we shared many experiences. We sweated together as we moved our belongings back into the dorms. We danced to The Raves and other bands in the Longstreet-Means Courtyard. We studied together and worried over those final grades. We watched in horror as Anwar Sadat was gunned down in October and then felt the thrill of victory in November as the space shuttle Colum- bia blasted .into space for the second time. And eventually, we all walked across the quad and up the aisle to receive that piece of paper that proved we had made it. These events provide a common thread that binds us together, and the lingering memories of our experiences will continue to unite us even after we have left Emory and are separated by many years and miles. Fe t X11 :K 1-' WK" Q 'V 3 is wx Sb! 54 W P 5 A ,My H ,Wy , 1 ' 'nu rl . - ,., X A 'n . ,1 A ' u Pf wa ff Es ,- k "M ' if 2, .1 .'-. , " Mcliachem an? ,,A"' -Q -"vw ry, equipment 'as Cannon only to work on Emory from ,and around to slim can once Sumf Spring, 13 James T. Dooley Emory's Best Kept Secret When l received this assignment, I was almost positive that I could find something about james T. Dooley. How- ever, I was wrong. james T. Dooley is definitely the best kept secret on Emory's campus. I thought it would be very easy to find out who Dooley was, because someone must have noticed that one person was never around during big events. This theory was destroyed when I heard that Dooley is often observed undergoing a chance of height and build from one event to another. After having numerous theories shot down, I decided to go to the source! In I marched to see Dean Fox because he surely must know something. Wrong again! Dean Fox only relays messages to Dooley by way of a fictitious name and a secret post office box. Every Fall Dean Fox receives a letter from Dooley telling him where and to whom to send mes- sages. He is not sure how long the chain A -an ,. J. . 2-. ' A w tl 9 '73 McEachern of secrecy is. There could be many more P.O. boxes that every letter goes through before Dooley receives it. However, sending messages to Dooley and deliver- ing messages for Dooley is the extent of Dean Fox's duties. Dooley makes all his own arrangements for his arrivals, picks his own body guards, and decides which events he will attend. My next attempt to discover the iden- tity of Dooley was to go back in time. Through stacks of musty, dusty year- books, I plowed searching for the secrets of Dooley. Dooley's first published thoughts appeared in 1899 and were written by Charles Anderson Weaver, the editor of a literary magazine. Exactly ten years later Dooley wrote again and introduced himself. In 1940 Dooley re- turned to campus after a prolonged ill- ness to stay for good. Well, so much for old yearbooks! Except for the fact that Dooley changes his first name to the President of Emory, I haven't learned Zf W I .Q 1' anything. After exhausting all my sources, I sat down to review my notes. Throughout the pages of non-information, I discov- ered some interesting facts. Dooley is on the University's official mace, and if Dooley shows up at a class, it is auto- matically dismissed. More than a person for skeletonl, Dooley is the spirit and the mascot of Emory. However, unlike most school's mascots, Dooley is just as im- portant to the administration and facul- ty, as to the students. After hours of searching I have discovered that Dooley is Dooley and who wears the costumes or makes the decisions is trivial compared to the feeling he brings. And as Dooley has said, . . professors may come and professors may go, students may come and students may go, but Dooley goes on forever." - Lynne Harwell 14f Dooley DeNatale As convocation draws to a close, our mysterious mas- cot Dooley arrives to greet returning students. Flank- ing Dooley are four of his escortsg Carole Klein, jamie "A toast to you, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, for a skit well Crunholzer lhiddenj, Beth Wallace, and David Becker. done!" ' Q, ,,,,..a-. - Dooley! 15 oi'-?'1f to V V J .P f vw ,vo V' Iv Outs! 6 yr ' 4's 69 sr , l ,' -. ' - I' -V .x. V e.v'ouGvJ,-,K A'- 'xi 'V vi " " ' .,"-"JI: 4 Q ' V '. . - . gr.-V' rv ' "b,"., ,g A 0 .,. K +V -J . 5 ' X Q J 5 ,, - , ., Q' . Y A 'Tw X ..,,,.I,. 3 "",""4 "7 9' .- 'Y' , V J' :. '-'V Q- I ' ' 4- -vi ., v- 'Q , P tk' WY Q . 4" fp 9 u v . ' -,." x A S- -.-- , QV. V J-is I V .1 'P' . E ' X 6 .- . 8 A 5'5 Q Q . I, - 1 , 4 v L J' , x' U 'W . , 1? Q. ,Q . I V B A W , . . V Y ,, ,+ Y, - Q A "Q Y. s' ,. i, v I. N w ova, 5, ,V ,kv af-sl-'fy V Q rv fi, J-ir Q 9 v-1 3 'UVA 'W' J1,v3',fvv , "Q f' 5 i G ,Q Vvvv'V',5v'X v U fav 17' .if Q , .., Heads bow in prayer as Reverend Donald Shockley recites the .5 "I - ,. N- v 13 - invocation to begin the graduation exercises. V 8 N' . ',, in This long walk, symbolic ofthe longtrailthatbegins Freshman year, 0 hy Hi. . " 9 v 'I V ,Q is the culmination of four years of hard work and good times. 'Q' J O nr 1 I 9+ 9 V' 8. 4- Craduationflo GRADUATIQN It comes off without a hitch - and only takes a year to plan. Graduation is usually thought of as the ceremony which culminates four long years, or more, of study, what is generally forgotten is that graduations take an entire year to plan. The ceremony signifies the end of college, the start of life out in the world, and time to begin planning next year's festivities. The first step in planning a graduation is to find a speaker. Since the most desireable speakers are people who will be in the news and current at the time of graduation, it is necessary to predict who will be cur- rent, so that invitations can be made as early as possi- ble. These predictions are necessary because there is always the possibility that the speaker desired may already be engaged. Therefore, Mr. Tom Bertrand, Sec- retary of the University, begins early, immediately following one ceremony, to have a better chance of getting the person wanted. During the fall quarter numerous committees begin meeting to decide who will receive the many awards conferred at graduation. The Honorary Degrees Com- mittee takes nominations for, the five degrees given. The process also begins for the selection of the recipi- ent of the Brittain Award, which goes to a student for service to the university. Late in the fall Dean Fox and the Senior Council begin planning Class Day. Class Day is held the Friday before graduation, and usually includes a guest speaker, music, a class history, and the presentation of the Senior Class Teaching Awards. Also in the late fall the Teaching Awards Committee begins reviewing candidates for these awards present- ed at graduation. In the winter quarter all of the major social func- tions are planned. Throughout the entire graduation weekend, there are parties, receptions, and small cere- monies. During the winter, committees decide where the receptions will be held, what time, and what will be served. By spring quarter all of the planning is complete and the execution begins. The Quadrangle is roped off and new grass is planted, Cox Hall begins preparing the food, seniors rent their caps and gowns from the University, and 7000 chairs are placed on and around the Quadrangle. Also during the spring quarter, Chief Marshall George Cuttino begins meeting with the oth- er Marshalls. At these meetings each Marshall is told which direction they enter and leave the Quad and where they seat their students. Amazingly enough, even to Professor Cuttino, "nothing serious has ever gone wrong," even though they have never rehearsed the ceremony. Although nothing serious has gone wrong, there have been a number of mild mistakes, such as last year when the faculty started walking the wrong way, or the time in the sixties, when a graduate anticipating the heat came to graduation dressed only in his cap and gown, after receiving his diploma the wind offered some natural air conditioning and blew up his robe while he crossed the platform! Another amazing thing about graduation at Emory is that in recent memory it has never rained. By hold- ing the ceremonies at 8:15 in the morning, Emory has been able to avoid the summer afternoon showers. However, next year with the change to semesters, graduation will be held much earlier in the year, and no one is sure what an early graduation will do to Emory's luck with the rain. "Perhaps," as Mr. Ber- trand says, "having a theologian as president has had some influence." Maybe the influence will continue, we can only hope. - Lynne Harwell Ciraduation!17 As Well As Sun And Pun For Some Students Summer Means Business As U ual As Spring quarter neared the end, Emory students looked forward to one thing - Summer. Summer meant relax- ation, work, or both, but its ultimate meaning was NO SCHOOL. No more of that dreaded Chemistry 2-week syn- drome, no more fetal pig dissections, no more all-nighters for tests or papers with coffee, Tab, or tea. Except for those in summer school. The summer atmosphere is different. For one thing, it's really hot and humid and for those in Gilbert and Thomson, it was dusty from all the gym construction. Academically, summer school also dif- fers. The classes generally are smaller and meet for longer periods of time, usu- ally 1 hour and 15 minutes. Try sitting still and awake for that long, it's not as easy as it seems. The labs meet twice a week, try staring at slides of animal em- bryos for 6 hours a week. Also the pro- fessors are accessible and truly make an attempt to know the students. Why do people attend summer school? There are a variety of reasons ranging from classes like PASCAL or COBOL that are only taught in the sum- mer to getting ahead to catching up to "for purely aesthetic reasons". Is there life during summer quarter? Not much activity goes on but campus events exist. Haygood sponsored several parties throughout the quarter. The Emory Summer Theater presented 5 plays. There were public readings by Dr. John Stone fthis year's convocation speakerl, David Huddle, John Engels, El- len Voight, and Allen Weir. The Emory Summer Music Festival featured a differ- ent musical event every Friday. There were of course the UCB films showing such diverse films as "The Odd Couple" and "Up in Smoke." What happened during the quarter? The tennis courts went down in sacrifice for the gym, while that construction stirred up dust storms by Thomson and Gilbert dorms. joggers had to find some- where else to run as the track was also destroyed. Workmen put final touches on the Chapel, preparing it for the year- long dedication. The Toco Hills Bathtub strangler was sighted lurking around Haygood. Dorms were renovated, espe- cially Dobbs Hall which was anticipat- ing the Dobbs Experience. The hustle and bustle of the school year was lack- ing, and a more leisurely pace dominated the campus. - joy Gonzales Clearing land for the new gym, construction crews found it necessary to tear down some of Emory's gorgeous wooded areas. .-.... ff Y - .- 18!Summer ' 2 J. 5 Y- 11-'Sf-ritsif A 'VIP , " As i' W' ..x.gN., -. vw - . ,g,,S.-.vs:vf- than ' 4" esrrmflur Gonzales 'Graz ni -1-r f T .nn ,. 0 Q 'I W 1 , - 1 J Y - Ja 5 Eh bf K: J," N A P Gonzales return. nzales Q Gonzales ' . O 4 , Q six! 1 I ' , 1 i ' .MLB I illwfll 4.1 f 1 , . , -suis-t -L, '35, ,A A- 41, 1 5' E :Q-' -1 i l 11 '4 I g f 3 ' As a new fad reaches the campus, video machines Parked in an unusual place, a physical plant truck As the finishing touches are made on Cannon Chapel, are brought into the dorms just before the students attests to the hard work necessary to prepare the cam- just one scaffold remains, and it too will be removed as pus for returning students. the Chapel is readied for its fall quarter dedication. U ,..- -nw. ,X X s 1 X. 1 n,-l g . I ' f,.,f-"""'-gs Q X Summerflf? Cd Us 13114 - ll Mud nd Rocks For Future locks The George W. Woodruff Phys- ical Education Center is the most noticeable addition to the Emory campus. Its scheduled completion date of May 1983 will allow many current students to enjoy its facili- ties. The S20 million modern com- plex will accommodate most types of athletic activities. The building will consist of four levels. The rooftop level will in- clude seven tennis courts and a re- creation area. The upper level will house the administration area and classrooms. Additional facilities on this level include a 176 meter track and the Human Performance Labo- ratory. The main entry level will include racquetball and squash courts, varsity locker rooms, weight rooms, and a dance studio. The lower level consists of a 50 me- ter swimming pool and the gymna- sium with seating for 3000 people. In addition, the outdoor area will have a varsity soccer field, an eight lane synthetic track, and an intra- mural playing field. Renovation of older fields is also included in the project. The Physical Education Center will provide many benefits for Emory students. Dr. Clyde Partin, director of the Physical Education department, feels that the Center will "attract national champion- ships in areas such as swimming, track, and gymnastics." Dr. Partin attributes "the student's increased demand for athletics and Emory's emphasis on the importance of ath- letic participation" as the main rea- sons for constructing such a large physical education center. The George W. Woodruff Phys- ical Education Center is an exciting addition to the University that will help improve the quality of life at Emory. Silvio Blanco vga . ba xi.. ...S O ss ' 'V 1 s 'L --Q -Q W' , T - L-.a Ai .uw-1 .1 'JR . .Q 1- '.e'i5::xTP ,,, 'Q'-S -'ns Nh 3 Q .1 I QA S X l!':""'r , ...df 0-tml L S'-si 4 .'-8x "in HIFI' IIIIIKEZQEIIKWWZMM ""' 'PH' rr' III i ' I 'SI I III III -lil M255 ff Q SWG We YNxxsv,'6'AQ bxxwz. 'lib - '13 me qw, f. V Qjtw we Sm Y ,Q Ame. '56 - sm 0. 4564 M 52,3 2 NN Nkieixxxesskfaxx sum-xx ' gi H Yixsmex QX Sesmix weave E' NN XD. f W5 mx 5 if 3 2 N?-'gfi x Wa. Yumosxex Ly - NN 'LX 'lb x- - m f W v iii' K 1 1 3' I ,nl I . . 1 f, 7 4 I, ' Q- Elf-. U' 1 'V 'Q ' ,g -Wh F' ' , . M' - 4 ,-'E -1 ' s 153. - 3 " Q, , N- ,xx 33 .Sli 11 n 5" XE. 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S it xi r 4 I if I tis! f ir, : 3' F bil fe A r' 1 gif I ILM f I 4 is 1 7 F? 2 . 5:-IV I - Emor Village A New Look For An Old Tradition Wrf-K.,.- if L-,,-9.1 l The Village Cafe offers a new mid-afternoon retreat ' for students in the Emory village. 24fVillage l Emory Village is the world to many stu- dents, especially those without cars. The Village is a source of a nice change of pace and also some bitterness. Since the time of the fire in January 1979 the face of the Vil- lage has gone through some drastic changes. Many stores have closed, new ones have opened, restaurants have expand- ed, and others have just survived. Before the fire there was a bookstore that competed with the Emory Bookstore. Doo- dah's Records closed last year along with a jewelry store and a hardware store. Some of the newest members of the Village are Cot- ton Casuals, a men and women's clothes storeg the Marathon Shop for sporting goodsg Emory Village Laundry, Arnold's Archives, a bookstore, and Turtle's Re- cords. The Silver Moon, a novelty shop with soft sculpture and ceramics, has al- ways existed as the same type of shop. However, the name has changed several times. Most restaurants in the Village have un- dergone major renovations in the past two years. Everybody's extended their dining area by adding a glasshouse type room. T. I-Ienderson's built an outdoor patio and Lullwater Tavern built a dining area with a sunroof. jagger's has made room for the Village Cafe, Currier's Flowers, Steve's Ice Cream, and a magazine stand. Other members of the Village have sur- vived without competition or loss of clien- tele for years. Jagger's remains one of stu- dents' favorite drinking places, and finally there is Kroger, a big source of bitterness for most students. It is wonderful to have a grocery store so near, however, the lack of competition has made Kroger's a second rate store. - The Village provides students with a con- venient place to get a good meal, a drink, some records, and clothes. However, most students with cars enjoy the freedom of choice. - Helen Bledsoe .41 i I ' ITU' I J XR 15111 'E-.. N Q0 N .li Sa 5-Y 'Ulf' wig: j itil vb! 3 .3 lr Vincent New additions to the menu and an enlarged dining area have attracted a new wave of popularity for Every- body's. P7 t Q5 1 if N -cf Y Z - , v' I ft ' S? L , I t 'Q V. KH- X-N Y"9-- px . A K . Q ' , Q I I .3 xr-vq, 7 w , 5 W wi 4, if F Y W . .. ! J . Y! ,, ,W --f-f ESL! ev 'if' if F' A n 3 .r'f3'1 fi L 1 J 'Y' '4' "Nice-n-sleazy" cards have proven to be a popular Emory students browse through the menagerie pro- item with students who want to send the unusual. vided by the Silver Moon, a gift store which replaced Alexander Stinsons Villagef'25 5 I L l Gonzales President Laney welcomes students back to school at Convocation. Returning to school after sum- mer vacation, Sian Llewellyn and Allison lckes carry boxes to their room. 2o,f'Orientation So, Thi Is "Good morning. Welcome to Winship Hall." "Good morning." "Here's the key to your room, your T-shirt, and your orientation packet. When you get a chance you should go through it, but for now please note that your swim test is tomorrow at 8:30, language place- ment tests are tomorrow at 1:00, Rush begins to- morrow night and . . . So began college life for hundreds of Emory freshmen. This year orientation was only five days long compared to the eight days of previous years. However, the same number of activities were jammed into the five days. Many activities such as the usual paper signing and information sessions were the same for college freshmen anywhere. Oth- er activities were solely to acquaint freshmen with the different services and organizations available on campus. After the initial shock of an 8:30 swimming test and the humbling experience of language placement tests, most freshmen settled down to make new friends and get accustomed to their new surround- College lngs. Monday through Wednesday the days were heav- ily scheduled with advisory meetings, registration and various seminars about every aspect of college life. One freshman felt that orientation was "too busy and everything was scheduled at the same time." Most freshmen agreed that the hardest deci- sions they faced all week were which activities to attend. In the evenings there was some variety of social activities. Rush began Sunday night and continued throughout the week. For those who weren't inter- ested in Rush there was a volleyball game and a square dance sponsored by the Campus Ministry. Also, as the RA's can testify, there was no lack of parties in the dorms. Although orientation was shorter and extremely busy, it was a great success and this year's freshmen adjusted quickly to college life. This change in ori- entation is just another example of the changes taking place in every aspect of campus life. - Lynne Harwell 'L 'J' .ls 1' "Wait! There-'s just one more." In order to recruit new members, student organizations participated in the Artivities Fair sponsored by the College Council. A ,.,,- . NX, Q5 'f q':.'x-,-.f-- FK- f 0-7 lf-: ,gr -rw ----1 The Rush To Be Greek Rush Introduced Freshmen To Prats And Sororities This year the annual Fall Rush began the day after freshmen arrived on campus. In order to let students decide whether or not to go Greek, the first set of sorority parties were not to plug one sorority over another, but just to promote Greeks. Also Thursday night a study break was held so that the rushees could meet representatives of other student organizations. Rush began with a barbeque on the quad. Fried chicken, baked beans, and chips were served in generous quantities to the fresh- men and bees alike. Later, Rush Convoca- tion was held in Glenn Memorial Audito- rium. From then on, the evenings of that week were spent at parties and Round Rob- ins. One rushee said, "There were too many people asking me the same questions and giving me the same answers to my ques- tions. Like, I asked each sorority what made them different from all the rest, and they all said, because we're so diverse!'." Also, be- cause the first part of sorority rush was strictly to push Greeks and not individual sororities, many people rushing found it impossible to learn very much about a so- rority until after they had pledged. Fraternity rush was held differently. The Round Robins were fifty minutes long, and they gave the freshmen a chance to meet the members, look around the house, and hear each fraternity's songs. Again, it was felt by most that there were too many people to meet in such a short time. One short week later rush was all over. Saturday, September 20, was the last day of formal rush, which culminated in "Walk the Row" ceremonies and the annual "Wet Function." Although rush piled on top of all the other orientation activities, it was a clear success: over half the nine-hundred students registered for rush joined a frater- nity or sorority. And even those who did not pledge agreed that rush was a good way to meet other freshmen and keep busy the first few nights saway from home. Lynne Harwell A Coke can, synonymous with Emory University, is transformed on sorority row as freshmen think about 'going Creek Walk the Row. Pledges and sisters of Chi Omegi happily crgli'lir..t-' thi- end of Rush as Tara Tucker, Karen ClI't"llI1tQ,.'hIllA L.iCreca, Diane Orhs and jen- ny Arcnd tl.f-er .ind sing 28!lRUsh 7-v if Conzales Anxiously awaiting the rushees are Rhea Epstein, Cathy Green, and Becky Watson. Clowning around on Circus theme day, Laurie Pomer- antz and Judie Lipsitz get fully involved in Rush ac- tivities. CO GREEK! As freshmen and parents swarm over the campus, Greek leaders answer questions about Rush to allay any Fears the new students might have. Rushf29 VEC His Loss, Qur Gain Speculation About The Presidential Library and Professorship Por Carter Once again Emory may benefit from former president Jimmy Carter's failure to be re-elected. After Carter left office last January, several of his former staff members appeared on campus. Jody Powell and Walter Mondale spoke to ca- pacity crowds while Hamilton Jordan spent the entire year on campus as a spe- cial lecturer. Now Emory has formally expressed an interest in acquiring the jimmy Carter Presidential Library, and there are rumors that Carter may accept a teaching position. Emory is interested in working with the library in academic and research pur- poses, possibly by establishing a center for public policy studies, according to President james T. Laney. Carter was on campus November 20 for a tour of the newly opened Cannon Chapel, and the establishment of the library was pre- sumably discussed at that time. Plans to locate the library in the Great Park were announced late last November by former U.S. Attorney General Griffin Bell. The original plans proposed a road- way linking Emory, Fernbank Science Center, and the library, but this proposal has met opposition from neighborhood groups. In a letter to the University Sen- ate, Laney said, "The university has not taken a stand on the matter of roads," but many faculty members have signed petitions opposing the roadway. I.aney's letter also stressed that he does not want Emory "to be used by any party to push any particular plan." At press time, the matter had not been settled. In january, the Associated Press, Unit- ed Press International, and U.S. News and World Report said that Carter is in- terested in teaching at a Georgia school and that school would probably be Emory. Laney said, however, that the re- ports were totally speculative, and that there are no current plans for Carter to lecture at Emory. - Beth Wallace .J WWW! Phofee PY Billy Howard While at Emory to see the Cannon Chapel, 3OfCarter Carter and President Laney discuss plans for the dential library. 'll-Tm ' F I af: V ,T -A 13 6. lxmmy Carter 1 .it an Uv Gow ,650 'D' C Q, 32 fP ashio fl 446-Sfo . cos, is H5 xi Rosy, oo GDGQQP. 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'gtgse-3051 Qfssowb 300630 'b4'b ex-3 ok ex.fe.e- DOBQXSQXLCXXXZQJXZQQH .desc OQQQS C9909 wie.. 1 vw F aShion! 35 .Hz 669 o Qvec, CQ N00-3 eq xo cook-Q, w w The Red Cross takes your blood in exchange for an excuse to lie down and have cookies and juice. .. ,., -,.. . . --. .1l-.-q-- 1- -..- -..J-.-1-0-n ic ..,....l 1.-. . ,--41 3- . .,,.. -1- -4' , 4 -. -..aw . ,., - 4-I .1 1. --Q --q They Want Your Blood The name of Emory University is never mentioned when referring to the Top Five colleges in either football or basketball, but Emory does have a national ranking in the Top Five in another area. Emory University is among the Top Five colleges in the amount of blood donated per year. Emory is annually involved with the American Red Cross in recruiting students to donate a pint of their blood. Usually the blood drives occur during fall and spring quarters, and are very successful. In April, 1981, the students of Emory donated 191 pints of blood, and increased this amount to 347 pints during the next drive in fall quarter, 1981. This figure 13471 exceeded the goal set for the drive by 108 pints for blood. The group who chose to organize this year's blood drives is Interfraternity Coun- cil, with Phi Delta Theta's Steve Rogosin in charge. Rogosin provided a good coopera- tion and organization concerning the blood drive and can claim partial responsibility for the success of the drive. But the real success of a blood drive de- pends upon the response of the students as well. Emory can be proud of the way the students responded to the plea for blood by the Red Cross. Even though Emory will not receive national exposure and prestige for this particular Top Five ranking, Emory can be proud of its accomplishments in helping the community. - Carolyn Becker The first step in giving blood is filling out obligatory forms. Blood from a pricked finger is examined to determine its type. Caroline Goodwin relaxes while giving blood, .ff i , ,A+ - .V ---wv.ulU".:' ..-:itil Blood Drive-X37 Special Events 14,0 , . . ".N,,.-.s ,,. I .-H,,,,...a4 4 P5 +?,,,,.,,.. , . .4--2... McEachern During the Convocation ceremonies, Dr. Stone christens the new year with his wit and charm. His speech marked the Colum- bus Point, the point before the abyss of ignorance. But, he concluded, "Ambiguity is where the fun begins". Simon Weisenthal evoked everyone's em- pathy in his account of the Holocaust. His efforts have been responsible for the cap- ture and trial of many Nazi war criminalsg not only to punish them, but also to use them as witnesses in an attempt to under- stand past, present, and future Holocausts. 38!Special Events 'iyf ,gk 'P'-H. f' Y All L i 1 Volatile Y Dr. Wilson Brian Key spoke in October about subliminal seduction in advertising. After ten years of studying sex in advertis- ing, Key discovered that companies pay thousands of dollars for paintings with a lot more going on in them than meets the eye. For example, a plate of clams was dis- covered to be an orgy, and the letters S-E-X were found in the ice cubes of a glass of gin. Key believes that this type of advertising is deceptive and that the media has the capa- bilities of selling anything from soap to political candidate. y, Il1ll Running, leaping, and twirling across the stage of Cannon Chapel, members of the Ioffrey Ballet's Group III, excited a packed house on October 20 as part of the Cannon Chapel Dedication Series. The Ioffrey danc- ers performed a mix of classical and mod- ern ballet with techniques from other dance forms employed to give their performance an innovative look. 'T' if ,.., .il 'Q r. .f 1 Volatile From Harlem to Broadway, a black musical revue, was performed in October. The show traces the history of the Black musical and the black performer. The Production high- lights such shows as Cabin in the Sky, Por- gy and Bess, Ain't Misbehavin, and The Wiz. The singing and dancing were superb and the history lesson informative. 3. X The Atlanta Dance Theatre performed an outstanding spiritual show. Barbara Sulli- van, the choreographer, combined African cultural heritage and modern Afro-Ameri- can society. One of the dances, "Koma Vil- lage," contained dance movements based on tribal dances, African tribal dress, and the Society of African Drummers. The powerful beat pulled the audience into chanting African phrases and applauding throughout the piece. Special Eventsf39 P fi of fl .5 on 3 QM! 4 Y 1 if MM .1 E 21 'V MAD? .X x ,V QE is ' .fxxli 1 f . xv C - U of x f JC, s-,' T1 rv' 5. K ,Af-iv - R -L T "'-1 K, D- Y t, ,4 r ff? , ' , " 7 M 5 .. I' ' 1 l -L ' 1 , .-ff. . ff," -e, ., if vp'-4 3 'A 1'-s .--za 7.1. '- -'U r, ,A . - K1- Z WP. -7 ' Q' 'b 1' ', . I . 0 . 1. . N., v - :' - 1 . I l sv 3 ' 1 . Q I 4 A A k I 1 , - '.- , I, . s F -. , , ' ' ' J . . , 'r 1 !. , ' -,z -A ' . ,- . I1 .f .Q - P - . '11, , J. A ' mr. A 2 ff,--..s?:w N nu, S"' 1' ,ll ' -r ,vm iw-2 e.fT"'41 - -4 ,. M4 i 0 f x v 2 l ..'f- ',',a xi A 634 .0-, , . ...P x 1 L 1 .H n -., , f J , 0 P HE IRCUS OIVIES TO IVICJRY They're not the Ringling Brothers, but their one-ring circus set up on the grass across from the AMUC provides lively en- tertainment for passing students. Their acts include mime, acrobatics, juggling, magic feats, and animal acts. The Royal Lichenstein Circus performs on campus annually, usually two or three shows in one afternoon. This year's troupe was somewhat expanded and included four performers. The performers spend the morning setting up and then prepare their make-up and costumes for the show. After- wards they tear down the equipment, pack up, and move on the next site. ' ixxgl .Y If . li' 'tt' 5 ll 1,5 CUE ' A W " ,Rf " S' J Wg, iii? . 4. gf xy 2 X' ' 'i ' , , I 0 -I V -, . ly ,LY r u My if i .. ,. ...A ' 'N " ' - x mv Q K 1.44 5 , 0 ' - . 1 fly- - 1 ' . 6 - ,CQL I q , . . 9 r , X X A - A ,4- ' ' at' " M o ig I- " 'ina-4,, I ' X K' ' u 'Kb . 5, ' I - 10 -HA 515 X I The Closest Thing To Cohabitation The creation of a new freshman program at Dobbs Hall this year was an exciting addition to undergraduate life at Emory College. "The Dobbs Experience" quickly proved its whorthiness as shown by the ease with which the participating students adapted to their new environment. Originally conceived in 1979, the Dobbs program was outlined by faculty members with freshmen orientation in mind. Semi- nar groups and male-female residency were the main features of the pilot program. Weekly seminar meetings introduced freshmen to various aspects of college life and emphasizes honest discussions on re- lated topics among members. Faculty and student advisors were available for friend- ship, guidance and academic and personal counseling. As the first freshman co-ed dorm at Emory, residents were given the unique op- portunity to interact on a regular basis with members of the opposite sex. "It's easier to meet girls at Dobbs than at other dorms because there are no security guards bar- ring your entrance," remarked Adam Ben- guelin. "Here, people are free to stalk the halls in search of something to do." "The co-ed living and seminar groups have been important tools in the Dobbs learning experience," said D'Angello Col- lier, president of the dorm. "Our program is 44fDobbs a unique one and hopefully will be expand- ed to other dorms in the future." Most residents agreed that there is a higher level of comraderie at Dobbs than at any other freshman dorm. "The closeness is instigated by a combination of the new pro- gram and a desire to prove that the Dobbs experience is truly a unique way of 'cohabi- tation'," stated Wendi Becker. Resident Advisors fostered this sense of closeness by organizing educational pro- grams and promoting cultural events, in- cluding attendence of plays and concerts. Study breaks and socials lightened the stu- dious atmosphere that prevailed at Dobbs. " 'The Dobbs Experience' seems to have a calming effect on freshmen in that they approach studies and other aspects of col- lege life with a more relaxed, mature atti- tude," commented RA Jay jeffrey. The Dobbs' athletic program again maintained its high level of participation and competi- tion in all sports. Encouraged by its first cheerleading squad, The Bulldobbs also re- tained an intense amount of spirit. "Living in Dobbs has been a growing and enriching experience for me," expressed Steve Weill. "At times, I have learned more within the confines of the dorm than I have in my classes." - Andrea England +5 Ut-Natalt bk 1:4 1 145 min ff: ng Mg-,xr mf " ? . . v 4 .N iff " 7-4-'z' , u "5 v ' u- 'fl T 1 5 6 "tag 4 I ,fjil f 1 f' fm fx ' .J-.. 9. r'iVl,r"Qf'a L v - . 1 ff.-. ' , F I 4,7 1 .3 'Ns v. -..' A, a wt!-' - , .-,, .V F 4 , a 9 3. -0.1 -..-M V fn. A , . , . 4. 4 -5.1. , . ,gash-5, 4 'HP'l Ei' r r s -. TS 11 qs, 4, fix N X X e To New Director, New Spirit And New Dedication Dance Alive Comes To Life "Professional" and "demanding" are two words which are often used to describe Dance Alive director Branch Morgan. This year Mr. Morgan has replaced Karen Cle- venger, who created Dance Alive in 1978. He has instituted many changes - in gen- eral, the group has acquired an overall atti- tude of strict professionalism and perfec- tionism that had never before existed. Branch Morgan, a 29 year old from Balti- more, Md., started dancing only ten years ago when he registered for a dance class at Washington U. "as a joke." In 1975 he be- came a professional when he joined the Bal- timore Dance Theater. In 1979 he came to Emory pursuing his Master's degree in French. At that time he joined the Atlanta Dance Theater where he now teaches mod- ern dance and performs as one of the com- pany's premier soloists. Currently, in addi- tion to directing Dance Alive, he is teaching dance classes here at Emory. When 85 candidates auditioned for Dance Alive, the competition for this year's troupe was more intense than in the past. The 37 men and women chosen have vary- ing degrees of dance experience and even a few had no previous experience whatsoever. All of the members, however, share a love for dance and an interest in reaching their full potential as dancers. This dedication is evident in the fact that all are required to rehearse 4 to 6 hours each week and take one of Morgan's P.E. dance classes. Dedicated members and a talented, viva- cious new director have made Dance Alive come alive. They plan three performances on campus and possible performances at other colleges and universities. Their pro- gram includes nine pieces: an assortment of modern ballet, modern jazz and ethnic dances, seven of which were choreographed by Mr. Morgan. With this kind of dedica- tion and variety, it may not be too far off when Branch Morgan's dream of having "the best semi-professional dance troupe in the city of Atlanta" will be realized. - Maureen Abbate Branch Morgan shows Romelle Lesada a professional move for their dance in the show. Some members of Dance Alive: Front row: Sharon Carson Second row: Nancy Wolff, Tia Joslin Third row: jennifer Moss, Dariesse Gray, Kimberly Street, Cheryl Fazio Back row: Wayne Kelly, lody Todd, Nancy Vazquez, Carson Fuller, Bonnie Hughes, Margery Khaw, Patton White Dance Alive!-17 Rathskellar Friday Night Live At Emory 48!Rathskellar Emperor David Kinne appeals to the crowd during a less than-lively moment. Audience participation is en- couraged and often the audience steals the show. Obscenity, perversity: Dave Kinne and Marc Peters plead with lim Shulman as "Sixth Graders in the Shower." For many years, Emory's student body has been entertained by the satiric wit and musical talents of a unique and ever- changing group of people known as Rathskellar. Rathskellar began in the late 1960's when a group of students hung around Winship Hall's basement and recited po- etry and played music. Over the years Rathskellar underwent many changes. Eventually, it arrived at the format of comedy and music that is used today. This evolution was both slow and gradual. Since its birth in the '60's, the organization of Rathskellar has im- proved drastically, but there is still no oneline definition or explanation of this very special troupe of performers. Raths- kellar is now, as it always has been, a dynamic entity - constantly changing by reflecting its various member's ideas, tastes, and talents. Most Emory students today are famil- iar with senior David Kinne, who has held the position of Emperor! Director of Rathskellar since the winter quarter of ,..-- '- IS Y.. . A, 1980. David Kinne initiated many changes in Rathskellar, one of the most significant being the change of location from Winship's basement to its current location, the Coke Lounge of the AMUC. The Coke Lounge, says Kinne, is about the largest place Rathskellar could ever perform in and still retain the casual and intimate atmosphere that is so vital to its existence. When Kinne began his reign at the beginning of 1980, Rathskellar had just seceded from the University Center Board KUCBJ and had become totally self- sufficient. A constitution was written in which offices were created and rules laid down. According to its constitution, Raths- kellar has approximately three shows per quarter, meeting two weeks .beforehand to set a theme and brainstorm for the upcoming show. During those two weeks, skits are written, worked on, and approved by the Emperor. It should be stressed, however, that much of what oc- curs on stage is improvisation. When David Kinne says, "I've written material at intermission that has been performed in the last half of the show," it becomes evident that the incredible energy of the members of Rathskellar lends itself very well to fits of spontaneous creativity. Not to be overlooked in the Rathskel- lar show are the many musicians who share their outstanding talents with the audience. Some of them are quite well- known, a few wilh albums to their names. But all, right down to the shy girl who plays the guitar in her spare time, are given the invaluable opportunity to express themselves in front of an appre- ciative audience. On the whole, Rathskellar provides an emotional outlet for Emory students. For only one dollar, students are able to sit down and relax from the pressures of school and enjoy some good, "clean" fun. In addition, not only does Rathskel- lar help Emory students, but it also helps others by donating all of its profits to charities. - Maureen Abbate Photos By Kugler David Kinne entertains the crowd by performing his rendition of "Stop Draggin' My Heart Around" and doubling as Stevie Nicks and Tom Petty. Cliff Churgin assumes one of his classic poses during a Rathskellar skit. Churgin is one of the most popular Rathskellar regulars. Rathskellarf49 Halloween: A Chance To egress Orange and black crepe paper pumpkins transformed into jack-o-lanterns . . . ghosts and goblins . . . bright colored costumes . . . tricks and treats . . . Halloween - time to become a kid again. Halloween fell on a weekend this year, and students found a variety of ways to celebrate. One of the more interesting ways took place in the Complex, where fifty children from the Salvation Army Fulton Boys and Girls Clubs trick-or-treated on the first floor Thomas, second floor Hopkins, and the first floor Smith. The resi- dents afterwards provided a party for the children in one of the connectors. They played games and had refreshments. This event was special because these children were from neighborhoods where they could not trick-or-treat. Victoria Pepe, who organized the event, says she hopes that these types of events will become traditions. Another event that also aspires to become an annual event is Serendipity Day. The outdoor fair, organized by Kathy Kelly, was held in the parking lot across from the Administration Building. There were all kinds of games, food booths, a picture booth, free cotton candy, a fortune teller, and music. The only hindrance to a fun-filled day was an overcast sky. Fraternities sponsored several band parties, thus providing stu- dents with a place to wear their imaginative costumes. Students managed to forget it was midterm time, and get into the spirit of Halloween by giving and receiving and enjoying both. - Helen Bledsoe Hours of Preparation, culminating in the final attachment of one's costume, were well worth it if a pretty girl was there to help. 5O!Halloween F' l s H I I K fi Vincent . , ' g". r' 1-. - -. l ggi 1' V s. X y p ' . 1 ' V 'fn - -.. " h' v A I c- ' Y - " .- A , , ,Mgr fa -' ' N tx x v it-' , I f ' 3312- - . Q 4:3 ' sf' X "' ' D ' ' ' 2 E' 1 he ' N if Strange Costumes were predominant on campus, as witnessed at the ATO Halloween party. Smiling Children, a sure sign of a successful Halloween, were evident on campus as students helped disadvantaged Atlanta kids enjoy themselves, .JG f f kj Vincent Fx Vincent Dean Fox and his wife Carol dress up for the Serendipity Day picture booth. The Blue Nun, also known as Katherine Zwiclcy, enjoys herself at the AMUC Halloween party. Halloweenf51 Round nd Round We Go The Endless Search For A Parking Space U. "Oh no! Not another one!" That thin blue piece of paper in the windshield is a ticket. Every student who owns a car eventually gets one or two or several, if not, he must be extremely lucky. Each year approximately 30,000 tickets are is- sued lhow many of these are paid is un- knownj. Many are given to visitors with unregistered vehicles, and the main of- fense for those registered is the out of zone violation, like a 5 in a 1 zone or any car not in a legitimate parking space in the alley between Smith and Harris. Dantzler Drive, the "freshman parking lot," is a county road and not under Emory's jurisdiction. According to Major Alex johnson of EUDPS, 10,100 cars are actually regis- tered. Fewer than 7000 parking spaces are available. Due to the new gym con- struction, there are 150 less spaces on frat row and with the construction of a new parking deck on Peavine parking W I 1 I I lot, there will be even less space since the lot will have to be closed. For those who shelled out the extra 527 for that plastic card that allows entrance to Fishburne deck, be glad the deck is there at all. It did not exist a couple of years back ex- cept in the minds of those driving aim- lessly and hopelessly around campus looking for the ever elusive empty space. With the new deck, 300 more spaces were available. Lowergate Deck was expanded from 450 to 1900 spots. Still all these spaces are not enough considering we pay 545 per year C515 per quarterj for a parking permit that doesn't guarantee one a place to park. Emory has a rather low incidence of accidents. With stricter enforcement for violations against the flow of traffic, there has been a reduction in the number of fender-benders and more serious types of accidents, and the EUDPS would like to keep those numbers down. 1 TLS l it if B 13 s 5 'rj 'J 9 fu l iThe department is just as aware of the lfrustrations parking, or rather the lack ithereof, can produce, and they under- lstand. But rules are rules fever been to EAppeals Court?J Q Don't feel too bad the next time you Ireceive a ticket, you're not alone. Faculty land staff violate regulations as often as fwe do. Contrary to popular opinion, iEUDPS does not tow away every car pos- gsible, though if you've been towed you're lof a different perspective. There's a little leeway in which car gets towed, if you have several tickets, you are running a good chance. Also if you arrive before lthey hitch your car to the truck, you zmight be able to talk them out of it. i So, the next time you are cruising Emory for a space, just remember - as iEmory expands, the number of spots will Edecrease, then increase as Emory grows. - joy Gonzales si!! .I A N-'swf Q -'7' A typical scene is finding all the parking spaces full while driving in the afternoon. After parking in a marked tow-away zone, a car is impounded by EUDPS. V Even while taking a break, a security officer keeps an ' eye on the no-parking zone in front of the AMUC, the most likely place to get a ticket. Parking!53 Snow Brings Both Pun And Problems People Power. On our icy campus roads, the only way to move a car was with human muscle, engines proving worthless as tires failed to grip the street. Four inches of snow on the ground, frozen roads and sidewalks, cancelled classes for the second day, closed University offices, short- ages of milk and other essentials at Kroger's, and scarcity of beer in the village were all consequences of the worst winter storm At- lanta has seen in years. january 10, 1982 marked the beginning of a week-long upheaval of daily routine. On this Sunday night, the temperature dipped to mi- nus five degrees fahrenheit, the second coldest temperature ever recorded in Atlanta. Monday morning, as students walked to class, the tem- perature had risen only five degrees. Around 10:00 a.m. the heat went out in most campus buildings and students could find no relief from the freezing winds. The temperature re- mained below ten degrees all day freezing the ground for the following day of snow. Snow began to fall at 3:30 p.m. and there were two inches on the ground by nightfall. As students raided Cox Hall for food trays, faculty and staff rushed to start toward home. While walking to Lullwater with their trays, students sympathized with the drivers caught in the massive traffic jams on Clifton Road. Many staff members reported that it took them several hours to travel the few miles to their homes as the city of Atlanta panicked. 'We awoke Wednesday morning to find that freezing rain had covered the snow and a thick sheet of ice glazed the campus. The University was not officially closed since there were no classes in the college anyway, but most of the offices were empty. Students utilized this op- portunity to enjoy the wather by sledding, throwing snowballs, and building snowmen. There were several sites for sledding, such as the hills by Lullwater pond, in front of White Hall and the Chemistry Building, and of Houston Mill Road. Most students slid on trays, but eventually more real sleds appeared. The snow provided ample ammunition for snowball battles especially between the frater- nities on the row and among dorm residents. Snowmen emerged on the trunks of cars, on benches in the quad, and in dorm courtyards. Snow began falling again early Thursday morning resulting in the cancellation of classes. Few workers were able to get on the campus, so members of the Emory community pitched in to keep the University facilities running smoothly. At meal time, students were surprised to find Dean Bill Fox, Mrs. Fox, and Mrs. Laney behind the serving counter at Cox Hall. In addition, several students helped out at Cox by cleaning tables, filling the cups with ice, and other odd jobs. To make walking less hazardous, Bob Hamilton, Assistant Di- rector of Resident Life, shoveled ice from the steps and sidewalks. The temperature re- mained in the twenties all day and night pre- venting the ice from melting. By 10:00 p.m. Thursday, word had spread that Friday's classes had been cancelled. This break provided another day of play but most students had tired of the snow and were ready for normal activities to resume. Again few workers managed to get on campus and the community spirit prevailed. Sue Yowell and Judy Cotton of the Housing Office emptied the trash and cleaned the bathrooms in the Complex. The temperature finally rose above freezing and the city began to thaw. Most roads were clear by Friday afternoon and stu- dents were finally able to escape their three- day case of cabin fever. - Beth Wallace and Peter Hyman Z'- sp C1 l ,'..r"HSNa,x' , Q., 1'w" Q L ... 6 -'1 f V- '- ll fs' sw. l 4 L ,ps-4 -01 f sf ' fig 0 -'- 1- 'I 5 i J ' 'iii AX., ,..... ' ,L - -1 1-CF -1-L Can l get you a Coke? As icy roads keep Cox Hall employees from reaching work, Dean of Campus Life Bill Fox fills in, putting ice in cups and even helping to serve food. Southerners enjoy an odd occurrence, Snow. As a rare snowstorm hits Emory, students frolic in the five inches cover- ing the campus. Parking Lot. As snow strikes Atlanta, Emory releases its employees early, only to have traffic jams bring people to a virtual standstill on Clifton Road. 5 Q 5 ' ' .-,qi Qa- .5 'B' , '71 Sb! Weather 3 if Q. zv -Jim ,Q-s NV., lui 'R E V f.--is-Ea: ' ' Q " 1 -',F51.." 'Www ,A 'Fx jr I .,, ,f": -l""' Cf' 1' 3, I .JL -4. . '- 1"-"" r - --A 4 "A:,p- r, N '-Q ilu- V Q' 1? 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At fgrade-conscious Emory the thing that Lbrings us all together is a common fear flread terror, of tests. More specifically, there is an agonizing fear of making a poor grade though what constitutes poor is rela- Ltive to each student. Knowing the stakes Einvolved in exam taking, many students :are driven to strange obsessions while they rstudy. The range of quirks could fill a psy- fchology report. i Under the topic of avoidance behavior Qin gpsych lingoi would be eating. On nights ibefore finals, the nearby Kroger or other stores are rushed with students scouring 'the shelves. From Doritos to guacamole dip, ifrom ice cream to Tab, the hordes take their ,booty back to their rooms. Needless to say iindustrious studying requires industrious consumption meaning the jumbo sizes of ieverything. Pages begin turning as students ichomp down on thousands of chips .throughout campus. First notes, then books are taken up in one hand while the other simultaneously feed sthe face. In reality though, the munchies serve only as an ex- cuse to keep students from studying. It's a release from the torture. How about creative procrastination? For example: "I just re- A IXL- xg x Jh'lSi9tZiWu2"5f1l,'G?i F2."P'. . ' - ceived a premonition that my dog at home in 'Alaska is hurt. I have to go to him." Or back on this astral plane: "I'll just write out a schedule of what I will study for the next thirty minutes." How strange it is that our minds react in this way. There is always that dual conflict: one of knowing you must study or else and the other of always trying to get away from the drudgery. First, there is the resolve to study sitting up straight in a chair. Gradu- ally though, either the leg props itself over the side of the chair or the body moves to the bed. Following this is the process of sliding down to the sleeping position and dozing off. But in the distance there is al- ways anxiety about the test which jars one from sleep. Maybe there is No Doz or some other stimulant to keep one awake, but these only cause nervousness. Getting down to the actual business of studying, students use many other creative methods. The first type is the magical: this is that great wish that there must be a way to transfer knowledge effortlessly for in- stant recall. Thus many students record their notes on tape and play them through the night while they sleep. Others sleep with a book or notes Qrelevant pages facing upi under their pillows. Ancl there are al- ways those who turn in circles three times at midnight chanting incantations. And then there is always a prayer. Whether any of these methods work remains -to be seen. On the more practical side are the difficult ways to study. fWouldn't you know it?J Told that knowledge is retained better when studied through more than one sense, many students rewrite their notes while they read them over. Others make up rhymes to memorize lists. The more ob- scene they are the better. Finally, there is the game method where students quiz each other or hold up flashcards. After all this there is the exam itself. Many feel they do their best studying min- utes before the dreaded test is passed out. With the adrenaline flowing, several stu- dents in every room can be seen frantically thumbing through-their notes. Often some isolated fact will stick, but much less often will it be on the exam. Then there is always the questioning between ' two students which quickly expands to a large part of the class listening and answering. There defi- nitely is engendered a close-knit communi- ty at Emory in this short space of time. Also, who can't remember having that terri- ble sinking feeling and shock at seeing the first question on the final when your mind goes blank? Thank goodness for passlfaill - Nick Contento - I . ffpxcm C' Hyman Students rush for donuts and coffee at the College Council Study Break in Candler Library during finals fall quater. Sliding down into a near-sleeping position, this stu- dent prepares for a long night of studying in the The- ology Library. '- Studyingf59 Video Warfare v ?"' ex wr - ... Q 72,5 . -1 . ',.a 1211. Freshmen do it, med students do it, frat- comes addictive. It is a constant challenge boys do it, even intoxicated coeds do it. to try to better one's last score. One Pac- Everybody's doing it - destroying rocks Man addict said, "lt is like a challenge. It from outer space, guiding leaping frogs gives me a sense of satisfaction to know across rivers, playing chase with Blinky, mine is the high score." With their eyes 1-sa' Inky, Pinky, and Clyde, dodging spiders glued to the screen, some students spend LG while trying to destroy slithering centi- hours at a time battling the computer con- ,ja pedes, and firing missiles at creatures from trolling the video creatures. unknown planets. These students are not In addition to consuming student's time, hallucinating, but they are participating in the machines also devour an endless stream one of the nation's newest crazes - video of quarters. Nationally, Americans spend games. five billion dollars each year on video What started as a few games in the games. Barry Davis, Manager of the AMUC has now spread to many dorm lob- AMUC, estimates that the AMUC nets for- bies and fraternity houses. No matter how ty thousand dollars per year. These funds many machines are installed, there are contribute to building improvements for enough interested students to keep them all the AMUC, suppliment the salaries of occupied. The Pac-Man machine at Dobbs AMUC student workers, and pay for spe- was played so often that the coinbox would cial student programs such as the AMUC not take a quarter unless it was kicked. The birthday party and Lullwater Day. Even Defender machine in the Complex lobby is though students seem to be wasting their played non-stop by upper-classmen. De- money, the money is directly funnelled fender marathons have been held at Win- back into student activities. ship with participants playing single games for six hours. - Peter Hyman and After playing one game, the habit be- Beth Wallace Carter A dying craze. As the popularity of video machines increases, the number of quarters dropped into the -N slots of pinball machines has steadily decreased. l 1' Far right. Flip, Flip, Ping! As the little silver ball T bounces across the pinball table at PJ. Haley's Pub, a , concerned player awaits the opportunity to flip it up K i into play. N X 'K t l X f x X X X: P. , - 1-.Q ,V -4 -' s 1-To ' ' 4 39" T f." 5' 1, ' 1 w Carter I ' H- 60lVideo Games ' , ,' ' gf 'QAQQSQQ gg,-Q. Y v :SHI Pfrlliiyiirt Kaffiiafii + Munch, munch, munch. As the little yellow Creature eats his way through the maze, the pinball room at the AMUC picks up another Emory student's quarter. Blinking Prohibited! Intense concentration and nim- ble fingers are evident in the "Video Arcade," as Emory students attempt to gain relaxation from study- ing. . Ig to Sit . - X ,xg 2 'uw 4 idrwgt? gl 'QQ Q, 1 ,Q-J' we F gx w,K'9 'ev 4 HW JK "2 wi? W .1 fm f .1 , N Q 5 ' Q 1-' V: A ' ' 'ia 'ii bl .wwe -W f - .- . .a--H -ae.: ,fr--1+ 1--1 - F- t-if- t ,e ia.. ,, - 1 ,. ao- 4 , A , 1 X' fp - ' X- -, .1-'al Y - '1'f"g-. . 2 at-V P Mtv ft :awe-1 J-1' -L f -1 '-.f.- - , . A . .Z-,-.: ,-1,,',:f "'f - ' I 5 if -- 3 ff., 'if ' W , " 'wif - 1' T Q.. - if '4 ' 4,5 1, jeff? f ' vt 1-S3-F. f.11?g4A-SW ,- ' 'WSP - 'V N" -f'S5" "e 3 " 4' .' 'fififr 'K fifif., T , ' 5 :1b'.!QQ:j'M,?f,j4e,., -f ,' -, N. v-K3 U If .4 z ':'rff'Q,'tff, J-ix' ,' "" ' V: T ' W" 'T ' , . " 1 "'1-JMS, 'A ' -t v3.55-iff-frg:,-,fe , iv .,gfgjg" Aoi: f , ,: y'z':w-Y, , ng.-71-. M., -7' - . .. . ,. .M .. .1 . t ., it .Q ' 1 f- - V- ,. ' ,4,1-ruff 'i 9.-ef -N11 V ,, A -t. - 553- - .ft- Lwfggg .H . ...X f M e .,t.'.r- .A ,..f. 5. i it-J e , , f if rf 1' l , Q M .. T whim, -r ..t Jr?-2' :mm-rnz, Dieting. A Wa Of Life Thin! Thin! Thin! Being bombarded with Bo Derek's "IO" body, Brook Shield's Cal- vinized hips, and the daily emergence of another miracle diet has instilled many stu- dents with the desire to be thinner and has driven them to extreme and almost obses- sive measures. ln the battle to keep fat from coming "between me and my Calvins." students of- ten resort to bizarre and fruitless tactics. Every girl can get remember fasting for a week before her formal to get rid of those five extra pounds so that she could squeeze into that slinky dress. The effects of the fast are never permanent, however, because one must make up for the week-long sacrifice with a massive junk-food binge the follow- ing day. And then there are those who buy a half-pound of chocolate stars, a bag of Dor- itos, and a giant chocolate-chip cookie at the Candy Store and top it off with a Tab to cut down on calories. Another method is counting calories. Some dieters have man- aged to become a walking encyclopedia of calorie counts. There is nothing more ag- gravating than preparing to sink your teeth into an Oreo cookie and hearing someone say, "Did you know that cookie has fifty calories? Or if it's double-stuff, it has sev- enty." Perhaps the most absurd technique is dining at Wendy's salad bar and piling the plate high with fattening condiments such as cheese, bacon bits, croutons, and creamy dressings. Students also become masters at the art of rationalization. Excuses for overeating range from "I'm depressed" to "l have a test tomorrowg I need brain food." Also, after a day of pigging-out, it is easy to think that another two slices of pizza or a trip to Steve's ice cream will not make any differ- ence at that point and to say "I'll start to- morrow." The Adult Abnormal student Becker might say "I've determined that I'm fixated in Freud's oral stage, so I can't help it. It's either smoking or eating, and I don't want to get lung cancer." For the more serious-minded dieter, many fad diets promise remarkable losses, but few actually deliver. These diets go through a "what's in" and "what's out" craze: Scarsdale ruled for a while, and then it was a diet with Hollywood pizazz, the Beverly Hills Diet. The Scarsdale Diet claimed to force the body to consume its own fat by reducing carbohydrate and fat intake. It introduced dieters to such delica- cies as "Cold Poached Fish Natalia" and "Baked Apple Oscar." The Beverly Hills Diet required mangoes, kiwis, papayas, and other exotic tropical fruit which were diffi- cult for the ordinary student to obtain in Atlanta. Now there seems to be a Richard Simmons craze complete with a televised exercise show in which he gyrates and yells squeaky insults to less-than-perfect women and a bestseller, the Never-Say-Diet book. In spite of all these ways to lose weight one thing is for sure - weekly Dunkin Donut "buck-a-bag" coupons and two-for- one Big Macs may cause the "freshman ten" to become the "senior twenty." The odds are against long-term wieght loss dur- ing these four years filled with fast food, midnight donut runs, and Domino's easy Pizza deuvew' - Beth wauace, Peter Hyman and Joy Gonzales 621 Dieting K fp ,.h,,gf.- . .,. .., ' .I "Pi I . ' -,Q I-1.-L. i,.m3s"'87i'P.-',ll1.QE!'li 4 49 K ag u- .F 5 ,m 4 X f O V1 1 'a fsf , 1 S. , Y" ef , ' us A ta ' s of do f ..-- W4 ' xr 5 X l 'r .J 1 X .FJ-, ""' .1 I 5 N- 4.1-. N if ,ia .'g,'1'?fiv 'K 81 'Quo p- 3 ar-'N' - f p V ,. ' ,- n . 33521 432, . gil-'ri . , , - . Nr. X5 ff ,api 151-v'ygsj"f' ,A-1 . , s 1 ,Rx ' .1?5gz5,"' ' Ev' 553:55-Z jf wi ig.-ef' ' . . ,R E ' Q S ,. . S . ,, U , ,A AQ, ,Jef .. .f,.zL. , ., Qi s- 1-lf.. . hw K . Sv -Y' swf .ll rv Above left: Everybody's and the other restaurants in the Village are quite a temptation for most students. Lydia Lakind and Debbie Leib enjoy a quick pizza on a sunny afternoon. Below left: Baking cookies in the Complex kitchen, jennifer Szold cuts down on calories by drinking a Tab. Left: lce cream from the Sweet Shop at Cox Hall is a temptation that a few students can pass up. , .. , ,rn-1-7-7, V-law--H Bi"1Y,5z4ST ' :J-fl i'-' Dieting! 63 Students Lose Themselves In An Afternoon Of SOAPS "lane, did you hear the latest? Bobbi wouldn't sleep with Noal, so he slept with Stacy." "Oh no, not Stacy!" "And did you hear about Scottie's retum, and can you believe that about Heather and joe?" No, these remarks are not referring to the lives of Emory students but to the plotlines from "General Hospital," the nation's num- ber one soap opera. Watching soap operas has become a favorite pasttime and the newest craze of Emory students. Evidence of the popularity of soaps can be seen by stepping into any dorm lobby on a weekday afternoon. Especially at 3:00, the lobbies are overflowing with viewers who put everything aside for an hour of escape into the world of sex, international crime, beautiful people, and eternal conflict. Try- ing to get a seat in the Complex lobby proves to be almost impossible by 2:50. The situation is not much different in other dorms as the craze seems to embody all age groups and both sexes. Some students go to even more extreme lengths over soap operas. There are those who won't take an afternoon class because they'll miss their favorite show. Lab classes cause an interruption once a week, but a good friend can provide updates. One soph- omore in Harris holds a GH party every Friday afternoon complete with popcorn and beer. Eight or ten friends silently gath- er and are quick to admonish anyone who tries to distract them with irrelevant chat- M' r. 4 :N it - ter. Fans who want to see their stars bigger than life trek to the AMUC television lounge for the big screen T.V. to join a crowd of assorted students, staff, and phys- ical plant workers. Merchants have capitalized by the popu- larity of soap operas by introducing a vari- ety of related products. T-shirts, mugs, but- tons, and bumper stickers have appearef' bearing messages such as "I GH" and "l'i rather be watching General Hospital." Pub- lishers have gotten into the act with news- paper columns and magazines which pro- vide weekly synopsies of the action. Soap Opera Digest contains articles on favoritll stars and even attempts to predict futuri events. Finally, Soaps Alive, a travelling show that visits college campuses, enter- tainment parks, and malls, attracts thou- sands of fans seeking pictures, autograph and a possible kiss from their favorite star One good thing about a soap opera ol session is that it is impossible to get behin in the action of the story. A student ca miss two or three episodes and still be abl L to catch up in the first five minutes of th L next one. Between the slow-moving pac . frequent flashbacks, the fact that so man p students watch, and the newspaper sunt maries, it is easy to satisfy one's obsession "Hey Jane, class ran late today. Whd happened with Luke and Laura?" - Beth Wallace, Peter Hyma :ji and joy Gonzales l ' I V xr r '. Qin. A million-dollar industry. Products advertising var- ious soap operas or the soap theme range from drink- ing mugs to ashtrays to buttons, the sale of which amounts to over one million dollars annually. Crowded lobbie abound on the Emory campus as 3 p.rn. rolls around and another episode of "General Hospital" begins. Soap Operasf65 sta? xx r Heritage Week Back To Emory s ld Tradition 'l -195410 DeNatale The specially designed Heritage Week flag was displayed on the quad by Bill Pruitt and Mark Kas- man and was then raised during the opening ceremony as the trumpeter's melody filled the quad, James T. Dooley made a special appearance at the opening cere- mony. He was flanked by body- guards Carla Gillespie, Kathy To- bin, Kathy Kelly, john Rubin, Maeve Howett, and Bruce Sabin. The Heritage Ball was held on Saturday night, and students, fac- ulty, and administrators danced to the sounds of the jimmy Dor- sey Orchestra. 66!l-lentage Week Hr:- , , - ' . 4, 1 -L . . ,54 735 ' .Lh.,,, K bl L , ,,s 2 .N -' r 11 - 1'7" iff "9""'5 U I J O O I as .... Terrific Tuescla Turns Y Into onderful Wednesday It's midnight. Wonderful Wednesday has just begun. Most are taking advantage of that with a few more ounces of libation, a few more twirls on the dance floor, or a late movie in White Hall. A few wander into the post office to pick out the "Arby's" fliers in the inky "Wheel" copies strewn across the floor. The AMUC even celebrates by using weekend hours, Face it - life for those noc- turnal beasts among us becomes a holiday. Morning does not come early to Emory College students. Wednesday's wonders never cease. For those who utilize those free hours in something aside from sleep, the options are many. Some individuals work fbucks or GPA, it's all the same conserva- tive - capitalist - work - ethic racketj. Some do laundry, clip toenails, or change the sheets. The more broad-minded also unite breakfast and lunch at T. Henderson's where the biscuits bake and the quiche bat- ter whips until around 11:3O. If they run on their full stomaches they have a chance to gain insights on any number of topics by participating in the Wednesday Series. Jazz, bluegrass, and ballet all come and go in the infamous Coke Lounge under that pro- gram. Afternoons are also exceedingly diverse. There's always naptime. Or the library. Or sleeping over your assignment in the li- brary. More active? Some groups huddle together for basketball and soccer, and the less legalistic strew themselves about cam- pus with flourescent frisbees flying like small fsemi-dangerousl UFO's. The sound of singing voices can be a reminder of theater productions in the making. Guitar chords echoing up dormi- tory stairwells are sweet strains of freedom bound to pass from us. This legendary ex- perience of individual expression is seeing its last days. Semester systems will elimi- nate that day of extended hedonism, when one can bask in laziness secure in the knowledge that he is joined by the entire student body. - Ginger Rucker . J Becker Volatile Wonderful Wed nesdayfso Have You Heard About ll 9 . . . MOVIES Ragtime .. . Absence of Malice Reds On Golden Pond Sharkey's Ma- chine . . . Raiders of the Lost Ark . . . The French Lieutenant's Woman . . . Taps . . . Cannery Row . . . Chariot's of Fire . . . End- less Love . . . T.V. SHOWS Hill Street Blues Dynasty Falcon Crest . . Dallas . . . General Hospital . . . SONGS Endless Love . . . Betty Davis Eyes . . . Physical .. . Hooked on Classics . .. Key Largo . . Our Lips are Sealed . . . Arthur's Theme General Hospital Private Eyes . . I Can't Go For That . . . Waiting For A Girl Like You . . . Theme from Hill Street Blues Feels So Right Cele- brate . . Leader of the Band . . . Old Lang Sine . He's So Shy . . . Designer Watchbands . . . Smurfs . . . Sony Walkmans Designer Shoestrings Rubick's Cubes . . . Garfield . . . Belts . . . All that glitters . . . BOOKS How To Solve a Rubic's Cube . . . Random Winds . . . Indecent Obsession . . . Rage of Angels Beverly Hills Diet Book Richard Simmons Never Say Diet . . . 101 Ways To Use A Dead Cat . . . Designer Shoestrings became popular as people decid- ed to dress up their favorite old sneakers. Anti Prep signs appeared on buttons, tee-shzrts and stickers as students revolted against the alligator and turned toward the polo player. 70fFads TRENDS .. 'dx B lf 'gel - :ff -I 'Sa' uv I ...,f. , Wallace ggi. .Q awe Q If.. at r.- . it NLM. u ,.., K K fl 1 O gui . IT I .- I' . . I . .Lf?r, ,Q,.,., .Wg - V N Jin . -jqv K . '.' N . 'f W it:-.dim -.eI.' 5 .'Ml-4..xN Gonzales F ii Aunt. -uu- , M ' ' " 1-J it ,.1-- T Becker Becker F Gonzales I Rubic's Cubes helped students waste many an hour, as everyone tried to solve this year's most popular Q mystery. 1 x. b I IXQQI' ., '14 . 4 Garfield comic strips started a new craze that led to stuffed animals, posters, and greeting cards. Compact Sony Walkmans replaced the huge sound boxes of last year. They were worn while studying, jogging, and in class. FadSf71 Love Emory Style Are you one of those who never misses an episode of Dallas? Is your big excite- ment on Saturday night doing your laun- dry? Is the highlight of your weekend hav- ing dinner with your roommate at Cox Hall? If you said "yes" to one or more of the above questions, then you lead a typical social life at Emory - going out with your friends, studying, or watching T.V. When students were asked for a defini- tion of dating, all we got in return was a blank look. Apparently, there are two types of people at Emory - those who are "mar- ried" for have had more than two dates with the same personl and those who prefer to go out in big groups. Traditional dating at Emory is virtually a thing of the past. Instead of the guy calling a girl four days in advance, many dates are planned that afternoon while in front of the AMUC. Friends invite each other to go out to dinner, to a movie, or to a party usually in a big group. Most people find this type of relationship more relaxed because they do not feel the need to fill the stereo-type of the "proper" date. If by accident the guy forgets to open the door or someone swears while out together, it is not a calamity. There is no need to impress each other and people can be themselves. In addition, dutch treat also relieves some of the mone- tary pressure placed on a guy. A major factor for this trend in dating is a realistic view of the immediate future. Most students have definite career plans which include many years of hard studying and dedication. Students find it hard to carry on a relationship when the future is so uncer- tain. Therefore, they prefer more casual re- lationships that have greater flexibility. Nevertheless, Greek formals provide a chance to revive traditional dating. Because the opportunities are so few, they become traumatic experiences. Guys and girls fret over the idea of having to call for a date. After the initial dilemma of getting a date, the next difficulties are: What am I going to wear? Where will we go to dinner? How are we going to get there? and How am I going to pay for all this? When they finally get to the formal, everything has worked out and they realize that all the worry was pointless. just when people begin to enjoy these dates, Greek formals end and thus the op- portunities for a traditional date. If you can count all your dates on one hand, don't despair because you are certain to find others in the same situation. And after all, misery loves company. - Lynne Harwell J.. ,Wy l '.. I I-I o il ,L- 72fDating i , T 1 l , Q., ,,,,,.,-. -.1,..-1- 1-su 5' 1 -u 4'Y -TF -nr. ' 5 C :-:ri-iw 3 x"" Danny joseph pauses in front of the AMUC to make plans with a Friend. 'V -1. ffgyfa . . ,, - 1 . , . .HJ ,U,.ur, A., I s . ,' ,-,L hy., , 1 -: ,Avail :I ,. ' - 4, - '1 'V 1. u'-' 93" 1 i J- -M -dl" -Yi' A sunny day will bring many couples out onto the quad such as this pair who paused on a bench for a few minutes of conversation. Walking hand in hand to class is a comforting Feeling for this couple. Da!ingX73 "Let's go Krogeringu fand spend lots of cash.J Judging by the can- celled checks it appears that Emory students are making regular pay- ments toward the pur- chase of Emory Book- store. Dearest Father, Do you remember my last check? Well, since last week, so much has happened. Monday afternoon I had to go Krogering. Tuesday night I paid my sorority dues louchlj, and the Rose man came and I owed him for my rainbow assortment of sweatsuits. Oh! and the formal pictures came back Qthey were terrific - and the gown was worth every penny!! Wednes- day morning I was reminded that midterms are next week, and I had to buy my books tall of themj. While in the bookstore I saw that this month's issues of Glamour, Mademoiselle, and Soap Opera Digest had come in, and I couldn't resist. flt was you who said the subscriptions were too expensivej As I was leaving the book- store, I saw R. and HE SAW ME! And now I need a new gown for his formal! Thursday the phone bill came, which is why I'm writing. On Friday, I had to do my laundry and at 504 to wash and 504 to dry - ten loads of clothes is a lot! And today is Saturday and by the time you read this letter, my refrigerator will be empty, my hair greasy, and my last dollar will go in Sundav's collection. Please send just ONE more advance on my allowance. Much Love, Me P.S. Please add 204 to my allowance because I had to borrow this stamp. - loy Gonzales and Lynne Harvell vy' 1 '11-. N.. 'c tl Q fi "v , 1 . .-. . v ., - i - , v .13 fr' . 'rf', I If Becker 1' Q Q A "Tw f ll i Q X Y l f " F , i'h 'H A 'Zi-. 5 i ' V-ia- 1 5 - 1 ' s Vincent il 'A Tillie "Anytime" Tellers make spend- ing money at all hours of the day and night very conve- nient. Continual visits to the AMUC Candy Store quickly de- pletes monthly allowances. The expenses of owning a car add up quickly with gas prices up to 51.30 per gallon. Expenses!7:5 Emor Throug Crystal Ball If a fortune teller were to look into a crystal ball to predict Emory's future, the images would probably appear faster than she could relate them. Emory is growing so fast that few people can keep up with the progress. The images of next year that might ap- pear in the crystal ball are numerous. The most obvious is the change to a semester calendar and the elimination of Wonderful Wednesday. The fortune teller also might see more dust and mud as construction on the gym will continue and construction will begin on the student center, a parking deck, and the Turman dorm. Smiling freshmen may also appear as the College Seminar Program is expanded to include nearly half the freshman class. As the fortune teller foresees the more distant future, plans would be more nebu- lous. but the outlook would still be bright. With the opening of the gym, an intercolle- giate basketball team dressed in Emory's blue and gold might be seen dribbling down the court. Students would be seen milling around the lobby of the new stu- dent center, conversing with one another, browsing in the expanded bookstore, or dining in an intimate setting. Dorm life will be centered in communities as resi- dents eat, entertain, and hold special pro- grams in their halls. Emory might also fi- nally be listed among the nation's top uni- versities as its academic programs expand and nationally-known professors are at- tracted to positions. The fortune teller would see many im- ages and of course they would not all be bright, but the general outlook would be optimistic. lt is certain that Emory will grow and improve, and it shouldn't take a fortune teller to make that prediction be- cause the beginnings of Emory's growth are already evident. Pedestrians would become more numerous if the talk of restricting cars from the campus became a reality. A pedestrian campus has been proposed as a solution to parking and traffic problems. 76fEmory's Future g .17 5 A prediction became a reality, as the Depot restaurant opened for business in February. The Depot was under construction For months to restore it from its previous function as the uni- versity Credit Union. The model for the student center was made public in january. The structure will extend from the AMUC toward Winship Hall and will be topped with a smoked glass dome. The boolstore will be greatly expanded in the new student center to provide an environment conducive to browsing. Emory's l3uturef77 :ii-'Z -4 o r, 1 It 'LUV A93 J . "-Vm.A hmm! -n -A -0- , z " s -x1'1 9'-li -4 -04:1 7BfBlack Students Lost In A Crowd? The class of 1985 has 48 Black students, twice as many students than have ever been here before. although coming to Emory is usually very different and often hard for most blacks, the blacks at Emory care a great deal for Emory and are willing to work together to have productive years here. The increasing number of black stu- dents is an emotional boost to the other blacks at Emory and will do a great deal for the school. The drastic increase in black students is due mainly to the efforts of Denise Mack, an admissions officer. Ms. Mack installed a program where current black students write and call high school seniors to en- courage them to come to Emory. Also every black freshman is assigned an upper class- man, who is there to help them adjust. Usu- ally these All-Star Leaguers can help fresh- men just by telling them how they adjusted to all the differences. Knowing that black students are very close and care about each other is what has convinced many blacks to come to Emory. Many of the problems that blacks face are often due to feelings of isolation. The Black Student Alliance and Dean Lelia Crawford schedule rap sessions on relation- ships, stress, and test anxietyg pot-luck din- ners, and parties to open lines of communi- cation among blacks and to establish a co- hesive population. One of the main goals of the black stu- dents is to help the Emory student body to become more culturally aware. This goal is the motivation behind "Black Awareness Week" held in February and the Gospel Choir. Hopefully, if there is more under- standing of blacks on campus the only ad- justments that future black freshmen will need to make will be the same ones that all freshmen make. - Lynne Harwell Black Studentsf79 Doo1ey's Diary I i s . H 4 I lla Dooley's Diary was a tradition that ended many years ago. Even though Emory is rapidly pro- gressing toward future goals, we should not lose sight of our past traditions. Trying to hold on to these traditions, the Campus staff contacted Dooley about reviving his diary, a personal commentary of his life at Emory. Dooley be- gins his diary in spring of 1981. April 14 - How full Glenn was the night we were honored with the pres- ence of former Vice President Walter Mondale as he spoke on many national issues. My wea- ry bones rattled with delight to see the sense of community spirit that pervaded the campus that night. April 17 - I obviously could not join in the fast, but my bare bones were impressed with the con- cern and service given by the students, faculty, and staff here during the fast for World Hun- ger. lt is in the true spirit of Emory that a proiect such as this one not only serves others 80fDooley's Diary but also enhances the life of the one who serves. April 21 - My good friend, Dean Bill Fox, was roasted at the Peasant Up- town as his many friends and admirers gathered together. Due to an illness, I was not able to be present, but there are quite a few stories that I could have told. Right, Bill! April 27 - Many campus leaders were honored for their service given in university life as they were inducted into Omicron Delta Kappa on this sunny spring day. Their faces are to be etched in my memory as I watch for their future service. 5 . ,, JV g wr May 2 - Presidents may come and presi- dents may go, but alumni keep coming back! It was truly senti- mental to see my admirers from years ago return to their alma mater for the day. May 21 - A new gym! Perhaps some day I'll be able to add some muscle to this skeleton by working out in this soon to be spectacular facility. The gym will be named for George W. Woodruff, and I was happy to see him and my other friend Robert attend the ground breaking for the gym. May 24 - My week of frolics and festivi- ties began with my grand en- trance at the picnic and band party in the I.ongstreet!Means courtyard. My loyal escorts served me well as we mean- dered through the crowds. A few nonbelievers laughed, but I shall not forget the sound of their voices - beware! At last it 'was time to leave, but I would return many times in the next seven days. May 27 - Singerfsongwriter Harry Cha- pin and his brother Tom gave a concert on the Upper Field. His ballads could have soothed the savage beast and even an old skeleton like me. A huge crowd gathered to hear this great sing- er, but no one knew at that time that this was to be one of his last concerts. May 28 - Woody Allen rode again to bring mirth and merriment into the heart of Emoroids as we watched his movies at the I.ongstreet!Means courtyard. R..- :MA ni. 1 lx LQ, Qsdi' May 29 - Week drew to a close. This day was so hot that my ribs were barbequed by the end of the afternoon! Whew!! It was so much fun to see the fraterni- ty skits. The theme was mytho- logy, and I watched while being served champagne by Sigma Alpha Epsilon and milk and cookies by the Delts. And the winner was - the envelope please - Pi Kappa Alpha! Con- gratulations - this was a day which would show all students that they should attend to hav- ing fun as well as studying while at Emory. I rested a bit after the arduous day of activities, but many Emory students continued their fun at Six Flags. Here at Emory, I could hear their screams and laughter as they rode the Log Plume, Scream Machine, and Mind Bender. May30- Finally, the culmination of all the festivities, my formal. This year I ventured to the Omni Hotel to host my evening of dancing, eating, a little imbib- ing, and a lot of fun. Along with the fantastic time I had watching everyone, I had the honor of presenting the frater- nity skit awards and the club event awards. Yet my weary bones grew even more weary as the evening progressed. Alas, soon I found it necessary to bid my many friends adeiu as an- other memorable Dooley's june 12 - I would see many faces for the last time as I visited Class Day for the graduating seniors. If they could only know how much each of them meant to me during their years at Emory. As Pat Conroy spoke, I surveyed this group of active, ambitious people who would go out to ac- complish much in a world in need of much help. Afterwards we all went to a picnic at Lull- water Park, and there my in- visible tears flowed as I said good-bye and extended my best wishes to the seniors for lives lived fully and happily. Now it was time for me to rest until next fall when would greet a new and eager group of fresh- men. Summer - Though I was absent in bone, I was present in spirit to watch over those dedicated students who continued their studies at Emory during the summer. Ob- viously, though I need to teach them a few lessons about rest- ing and having fun some of the time. . ,Q 1 Sept 13-19 - A small stir of activity was again seen as those hardwork- ing souls called Resident Advi- sors and Directors returned to campus tor training. They were to learn much at a camp in the FDR National Park and then head back to campus for an endless series of lectures on how to handle everything from a leaky faucet to a nuclear war. Sept 20 - Finally the freshmen arrived wide-eyed and eager to begin their experience at Emory. Among them was the first group of Woodruff scholars, twelve outstanding people to strengthen our life here. Little did they know that an old spirit like me would soon appear to mystify or challenge them to higher goals while at Emory. They attended Enterphase seminars and placement tests, took that infamous swimming test, and soon began Rush. It did my weary bones good to see such a promising group join Emory. Sept 24 - Convocation. Once again my friend Robert Woodruff visited the campus. As John Stone spoke, many new students learned of the challenges ahead of them. The Cvlee Club and Chorale gave a great perfor- mance, and SGA president Steve Koval gave a fine address to the audience. Two very wor- thy faculty members won awards for their outstanding contributions to Emory - Jack Dooley's Diaryf81 Boozer and William Beardslee. Afterwards, I stood outside, surrounded by my bodyguards and greeted the new students. I know I saw quite a few who will rise to greatness one day. Oct 15 - An anonymous caller tried to horn in on one of my oldest tricks - cancelling classes. The caller alleged that a bomb was to go off at 10:30 a.m. in either the chemistry, physics, or biol- ogy building. No bomb was found, but students missed 10:00 classes in all three build- ings. One lucky class even es- caped their biology test. The original opening date for the Depot restaurant was de- layed until February because some of the equipment did not arrive as scheduled. What a shame that the students still don't have an alternative to the institutional offerings at Cox Hall. Oct 20 - Career day was held in White Hall. I had my heart set on hav- ing a table at which I could speak on the advantages of get- ting a B.S. degree QBachelor Skeletonj, but the school want- ed more conventional opportu- nities. It was good to see Emory grads who have begun to achieve success in their chosen 82.!Dooley's Diary fields return to help the current students. Oct 30 - It did give my bones a thrill to see the residents of the Com- plex and Saunders show some underprivileged children a hap- py evening full of trick or treat- ing and games. A tip of the hat to all of you! Oct 31 - Ah, that day when many people dress up like me! But remember, there is only one Dooley. QDid you know that they almost named this day "Dooley's Day" - but I, being the humble fellow that I am, felt that might be a bit ostenta- tious.J Serendipity Day - This year we had a great time at Lullwater Park for Serendipity Day. I es- pecially enjoyed watching peo- ple play games, eat lots of good food, and have fun. The weath- er was gorgeous on this one of my favorite days of the year. Nov9- Due to a vacancy in the position of editor of The Wheel, an elec- tion was held, and John Rubin stepped in to take the reigns and continue improving this student publication. Nov 11 - The Board of Trustees gathered to honor Pollard Turman at their annual dinner. It was good to see my old friend and per- sonally honor him that night. Later my bodyguards for this year gathered at a secret meet- ing. These 21 loyal students will serve me well as I make appearences throughout the year. Nov 17 - N The Circle K club sponsored a dance-a-thon and band party for the campus. With twelve ar- duous hours of dancing, these faithful souls raised 1200 dol- lars for an emergency chil- dren's shelter. My congratula- tions to you! ov 20 - I was surprised to see former President Jimmy Carter stroll- ing across the quad with my friend Jim Laney. I looked on as Jim and Jimmy toured the new Cannon Chapel and then dis- cussed the Presidential Library over lunch at Lullwater Estate. How thrilling it is to have such a prestigious visitor on my campus. Nov 26 - I pause on this day to thank all those students who throughout the years have helped me unify Emory with a spirit of achievement, progress, smoothly. such concern arise in students, and fun. but it is disheartening to see Nov 30 - Well one quarter. of the Dobbs program is almost over, and I feel that it is, so far, a huge suc- cess. This type of innovative programming will truly make Emory great! Dec4- With a gleeful soul - I listened to the Chorale and Glee Club present the 56th annual Christ- mas Festival. What a feast for the eyes and ears! This is the oldest Christmas festival in At- lanta, and well over 6000 people were able to start the holiday by attending one of the concerts. x i 21 Dec9 - The lights in Dean Fox's office burned late into the morning hours as he prepared budget proposals for the Board of Trustees meeting. Haven't I told you time and time again that you work too hard, Bill! Dec 11 - The campus grew quiet once again as students traveled home to families and friends for the holiday season. I kept my vigil over the staff and administra- tors as they continued working to keep the school running Ian 4 - The students returned and reg- istered for classes. Although winter quarter would be shorter than the other two, it would probably seem longer because of the cold weather and rain. Ian 12 - Snow began falling on this blustery afternoon and virtual- ly closed the university for the remainder of the week. I did not go sledding myself - my bones are much too fragile for that, but I watched with glee as stu- dents, staff, and faculty went slipping and sliding down the hills of Lullwater. I was happy to see the friendly spirit which filled the campus as students and administrators alike pulled together to keep the campus running smoothly. My hat is off to Dean Fox, Mrs. Laney, and the others who manned the serving line at Cox and to Bob Hamilton, Sue Yowell, and Judy Cotton who did everyth- ing from cleaning bathrooms to shovelling snow. Was that you, Jim Laney, that I spotted walking home from the office in an academic robe? I guess you didn't forget to wear your coat to work anymore! Ian. 26 - The debate over deferred rush culminated with a town hall meeting. Tempers were flaring as students spoke out both for and against the change. I must admit that I am pleased to see them take out their frustrations in such personal manners. Feb 5 - It is here that I must close until next year. Remember, my friends, presi- dents may come and presidents may go, professors may come and professors may go, stu- dents may come and students may go, but Dooley lives on forever. VII. -X . ev j ,1- ! 1 I I , S Dooley's DiaryfB3 The year 1981-1982 will be remembered as the year of budget cuts, a fear of flying, reusuable spaceships, and fairy-tale wed- dings. In Atlanta, the second black mayor was elected and Wayne Williams went on trial for the murder of two of the twenty- eight black youths. At Emory, the future continued to look bright as plans for new construction increased, and the New York Times Selective Guide to Colleges gave Emory an excellent rating. Reagan budget cuts affected most aspects of the U.S. population, including college students, who will receive a lot less federal money for tuition next year. Air travel be- came a frightening experience. First, the air controllers went on strike and were fired. Above: General Dozier is reunited with his wife after six weeks in captivity. Right: Space shuttle Columbia returns to earth after its second voyage, Below: A pregnant Princess Diana accepts a baby gift. 84!Current Events eview And this winter, plane crashes covered the news, beginning with the Air Florida jet that crashed into the Potomac. However, more extensive air travel found great suc- cess this year. After the initial delay, the Columbia Space Shuttle had a successful voyage including a perfect landing. The age of reusuable spaceships is upon us. The year will also be remembered for the assa- sination of President Anwar Sadat, the kid- napping and release of General Dozier, and the suspected Libyan hit squad, sent to kill the President. Prince Charles and Princess Diana restored the world's faith that fairy- tales do come true, when they got married in Iuly. 15'- A policeman rescues a passenger after the crash of an Air Florida plane in Washington, D.C. Above: Policeman waves away spectators from the site of the Air Florida crash. Far left: Unemployment lines grew in all areas of the country as inflation increased. Left: President Reagan delivers an address from the Oval Office. Below: The attempted assasination of Pope john Paul Il caused him to spend several months of the year confined to Vatican City. 61.1 ji 4 ., 3. f . P .wp-f , ,gd Current Events155 '82 In Review In Atlanta, Andrew Young was elected the second black mayor. Wayne Williams' trial continued throughout the winter, and although the outcome was uncertain, At- lantans breathed a sigh of relief that the ordeal was over. MARTA fares went up, and the airport was rated second safest air- port in the United States. Here at Emory 1981-82 will be remem- bered for its promise of the future. The messy construction on the new gym served as a constant reminder of things to come. The first freshman coed dorm, the plans for the new student center, and the opening of the Depot were the main topics of discus- sion and the main sources of envy for those who will leave before the new Emory emerges. The campus was united when school was cancelled because of snow, and Wayne Williams rests in a sheriff's car on his way to court where he is being tried for two cases of the famous child murders. Students rallied on the steps of the Administration Building to protest the increase in car registration fees. B6fCurrent Events . . . cont'd when the New York Times Selective Guide to Colleges gave Emory four stars in aca- demics and three stars for quality of life. Also this year Rush remained in the head- lines. First, there was the ice cream scandel, where a sorority served ice cream in the punch, when only punch was allowed. Then there was the continuing battle over deferred rush. And finally, students pro- tested the nearly fifty percent rate hike in parking fees - and won! 1981-1982 was a year of many changes throughout the world, however, the event Emory students will remember most is that this year was the last year of Wonderful Wednesday. - Lynne Harwell if N , ' , ,nw .Q 1. , 0 rx xg QENOVAF so 551-XEOARDA L Meirvnrioft, me t OW R-ONTDAC'Pg ADCHITEC' ENUINEEH D.. r ,, ,.. 4. Volatile . l l l 1 i i i i I l , jx , VT' n Gonzales ...5 - X ' 1 Y I I I I :xx M Xfs ., gs-sm Q Ss 1 l F I L H F .V SN X. ' X m' - H1 - - X x W az..--,f-W, ' AN ' 'inn' lt: XDUYQQ-,-..1 Qtr -.7-.., -,,.'.: , I 2 "' 'l " ' kb' 'iwg Sir? 4 Q x ' Vex' ' I I I ' N-qk .V 'I 'L q - - - lr. L I i N . 1 - V '-3' ' Q.-.1 K 4' ff' Y I! if fb flatilie. Y V K ,i A4 S X 0 W. af. 3--r , : 5 . , ' ,' 2' 1 f ,f X , ,f , xh- 1 mp, I if 4 . 'e -,x , I 44 . .,w- -....... r-1 Eff? h' I X , .gm Q Ing. vu. 1 1 X in I .' , ' .1 . ,. -,. va., A nl 1gp,vm-.f-4q.o',1.rfeanwn-Q.1,.--....A--- ,. .-- -. Y . .' , . . V ..4 . -.. , A ,, f, .,. .,.,,....-.,. . ,,. ,, ,,4.,,,.l,,,y,.,,,,.s-wmlbisp W 1 qfv .C M . -n . vm A cademics Emory is probably best known for its strong academic programs, both undergraduate and gra- duate. Overall, Emory is ranked 50th among American universities, but many departments and schools are ranked much higher. A push is on to improve academic resources through the hiring of new distinguished professors, the acquisition of greater library holdings, and the establishment of an art museum. Most of us came to Emory for the good educa- tion that would be provided, and we invest much of our time in the pursuit of knowledge. As Emory grows, a great variety of programs are available in addition to the regular classes, and we are able to explore our chosen subject matter in original and independent ways. We choose to learn through off-campus experiences in intern- ships at Atlanta locations or through study abroad programs in a variety of countries. We also plan and carry out our own research in conjunction with departmental honors programs. We are in- volved in diverse activities, and these academic experiences will provide the base upon which each of us will build our professional lives. ,ff 1.04 4' 5 , f , w ' r . 'f , Q l :ff -... , 13" Q N.1l1m.nv A , in-1 . 'M 1. 9OfPlusfMinus O.. x Plu Minu The plusfminus system is currently in effect for both the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences and Emory College. The system was set to go in effect during fall quarter after being approved by faculty members. Last year, an announcement was made that the plusfminus system would not be used until the Fall of 1982 when the semester system begins. The reason for this decision was because the cost of converting the computers to the new grading system and then reconverting the computers to the semester system would be much too expensive. Now, the administration has decided that it would not be too expensive to change over to the grading system now. The plusfminus system is a system incorporating eleven different grades. With the system, the B-student would probably benefit the most since most students at Emory maintain a B-average. The system will allow graduate schools to distinguish between a high B and a low B-student. The system will show more variation in course work, Two divisions of the university did not switch over to the new system this fall. The two divisions are the Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing and the Rich School of Business Administration. The Business School may not switch to the plusfminus system even after next year when the semester system goes into effect. The Business School administration feels that it is more important now to concentrate on the curriculum for the symester system. Many of the undergraduate students enrolled in the Rich School of Business Administration will be affected by this decision. For now, students who have classes in both the college and the Business School will have the old grading system policy applied. A decision will be made by the curriculum planning committee concerning these students and the grading system at a later date. - Lynda Hamby Plus! Minus Grading Scale Emory students are going to have to read just their understanding about calculating grade point averages now that the plusfminus system is in effect. Students will now be given one of eleven grades. The numerical grade point assigned to each letter grade follows: A .. .....4.0 A- .... ..... 3 .7 B+ .... .3.3 B .... .3.0 B- .... ..... 2 .7 C+ .... .2.3 C... .... .2.0 C- .... ...1.7 D+ .. ...1.3 D .. ...1.0 F .......,.......................... 0.0 t Pensive Students. Whether thinking about plus- minus or reflecting on what the professor is saying, these students appear deep in thought in a White Hall lr .,f.r i 10 O Cla55r00m, PlLlSfNllnuSf91 N t ow.-ya-P Y-5945 p1""N,,,dif" v . Psi' t ,JV .A .1 F' "T 'I :F 's .K I r fx! M? I " sr : .Unis . . Lj- SQQ9' x I an " 5 QD' 0' gn! ' .8 A X 2 ,. .5 S' pil: R ' " - s 5 " 0 Oontyou wtsh someone wouto puhhsh a . , ,"so the nun e+cRaR1neo, "How Cow? ig : I 1 , 1 If book ot nnake atecotowRthhRnts onhow to Che ctass then otoceeoeo to Xaugh uns , 0 E 3 5 stay awake Rn a xootRng cXass'Z X thRnk Rt conttohabRyX' .gh I, 5 wouto he a gteat Roea. Q aXso thought the i I' If ss Haynes wouXo be Rn Attanta toteyetk Can t Tacky. ' sg. you Rust yRsuaXRze a Reathet houno hook A second Qooutat theoty on stayRng 4. ' ,400 wRth the tRtRe Steep NNRth You: Ey es Open awake Rs the EYE CONT ACT XXAETYXOU. N7 .4 and 9tRRYYake Notes Rn CRass'Z Gee , Rt wouto As the otooonents ot thRs theoty euLQXaRn Rt, . ' gf, N he tRght up theme wRth such X4-TeX and Rt you can catch the eye ot another oetson Rn X ' ilonco hRts as Shin WhRt1-nan 6Rngs Chnstf the ctass, you can suttRcRentXy aqnuse yous- X fi A vac, Catots and the Veg-OfhAatRc. sett to stay awake. 'Yhts ynethoo usuatty E. 'Q I A Weh, qnayhe you havent thought about Xeaos to qutte a tew tunny tacRaX eiptesf Q y Q I. - I A ttyRng to stay awake Rn ctass, but X sute s-Rons, and a nosy ototessot who wRXX ask iff, have. As a fnattet ot tact,X ant an eucoett on why yout tace Rs hayRng a seR1,ute Rn the 4X ' the suhtect ot acacXenuRc stunwhet. R ant, un- 1nRoo.Xe ot hRs Xectute.'YhRs Reads to anothet S-jj '- X' -... tottunatety , ptone to stuinhet attacks Rn the aspect ot a student s hte,XyRng to a ototesf , I 1 V I 1nRo8tXe ot ntost ot :ny ctasses. R aiu beRng sow on shott nottce, a tooRc whRch wRXX not S, 4 totahy honest when X say there Rs onty so he cuscusseo here. Z K " q.. fnuch a oetson can taket Yin suse ah ot us Yethaps the ntost enRoyahXe xuethoo ot f A X ' hayehao the sante ot sRqnRXat evLoe1Rence.Eet stayRng awake Rs to CAUSE A CONRMO- ' V Q Q-1 ine set the scene tot you. Xt Rs 8:-.30 afn. You TRON. Rt you aten t Xeatntng anythtng Rn 'I I , if I ate YR-stenRng to y out Qiotessot oRs-cuss the cRass-,why not oeQtRye eyety one eRse ot theRt Lx GCG- aetooynanuc untqueness ot the Meotty. Att eoucatRon tooXXt you ate goRng tohaye some Li A ,l I 3. ,fy ot the sudden yout eyehos hegxn to gtow tun, go tot the CJUSTOX Raye a tatntxng X' F Y? J heavy. You yawn. Oh not You ate tathng soeh Rn the qnRooXe ot Otganxct Start ynut- V ' QW asteep Rn cXassX Vanxc sets Rn. WHAT C AN tetRng unconttohabty RnEe1sRan whRXe you: f efgflbnb I ,'. YOU OO? Qtotessot Rs euhotaxntng t4eynsRan Econont- A - f .Q ',1t- Nlanous ntethoos evixst to hetp conuhat Rcs. Ask why anythRngyou YCXCBYYEXOQ ntat- .1 -. X Gigli Ln 'Q thRs attack ot the otowsRes. Each Rndnnouat texs when the nucteat hotocaust hnahy av x 1 Z lax? ,1 . has hRs own pet theoty. Rhaye cuheo oyet tRyes. MAKE A VEST OE YOUXKSEEEX -if the yanous gnethoos and wRRX otesent the Nloutt keeo the Rest ot the cXass awake toot y - -- ',. 1-Q' ,' A roost oopuXat ones ounng the test ot thRs 'Yhey'RX Xoye you tot Rt. A' xl' attRcXe. Rn a tecent sutyey ot the Egnoty So theie youhaye thtee genuxne oeatts ot campus, the qnost Qoputai vnethoo ot stays wRso.o1n as contnhuteo hy yout tehow r . X Rng awake was THE WRYYEXU5 CEANN? Entoty stuoents.YNe ate so cteyet at Eqnoty. " 9?ECRAE.'YhRs ntethoo was so nanteo be- Xust tot the heck ot Rt, tty one ot these I QQ' 'Ivy ' ' - Q X cause Rn an ettott to stay awake, peopte gnethoos ouiRng yout nevht phuosophy lc f . , K wouto take the qnost cofnotehenswe notes ctassfihey may hetp keep you awake and at I ,A is' if 5 known to fnan. Xn tact, the Qtotessot couto Xeast you can heat one Xectuie outRng the I .' Q 3 x not even qnuttet a sRngXe syhahte wRthout quartet. 4 - Q " X thRs oyet zeatous student wtRtRng Rt down. J' v Untottunatety , thts qnethoo to combat steep f Ken Lane, Carotyn Becker 3 X Reads to such Rnane notes as f fl' Q ' E lx 1' . 1 K I -vfTiQf.j!' 4457 fsigbfgf dy! J A A 5 0 90 FH NVQ L- 7' T 'x 5 i ..'. is ,N N3 V4-' p 1 1 Scot! McRae tries to ward classes, of has Ju t This Once . . . "just This Once . . is an excuse which transcends all time, interest and location. The scene is usually the same. Imagine this: you are sitting in White Hall taking a test that will determine your grade for the entire course. You're feeling confident because you really studied for this one and then it happens. You come across an impossible question that is weighted heavily and you don't even have any idea where to begin. About this time you begin to feel very desperate. In front of you sits Susie Scholar, and she is just zipping out answers left and right. You ask yourself if it is fair that she gets an A when you studied just as hard as she did fprobably harder.J About this time Susie decides to lean to her left and you have a quick chance to see her answers. The temptation is coming and a question pops into your thoughts - "Should I look this once?" Although the situation is universal, the answers to that question vary. Luckily in most cases honesty will prevail and the person will not cheat. But there are those other cases when the person will submit to temptation and take a peek. At the time it may seem as if this incident is justified, but cheating is never justified, even if it is only once. lt is every Emory student's duty not to cheat and to turn in anybody whom they know to have cheated, according to the Emory University Honor Code. The administration of Emory has placed the burden of policing cheaters upon the shoulders of the students. A requirement of the University is for every entering student to be informed of the Honor Code and understand that they are expected to live under it. Most of the students do, but some do not. Emory University is certainly not totally devoid of cheaters and hence the formation of the Honor Council. Students are chosen yearly to reside on the Honor Council. Their duty is to hold a trial for accused cheaters and to pronounce punishment upon these found guilty breaking the Honor Code. Punishments range from verbal reprimands to actual expulsion, depending upon the nature of the case. Those caught for a "quick cheat" usually receive some form of reprimand, while the habitual cheaters receive a more severe type of punishment. "Just This Once . . is a lie. Cheating is never just this once. The repercussions go on and on. Nobody ever wins, not even the person who "got away with it." As the saying goes, every dog has its day, and if cheating catches up with you here or at professional school or even later, you'll wish you had overcome that urge so long ago. So when you're sitting in White Hall taking an Organic Final and you just can't get Dr. Padwa's railroad problem, remember this: THE EYES OF EMORY QAND MAYBE THE HONOR COUNCILJ COULD BE UPON YOU! -Carolyn Becker Rs X -. -a x' XXX., Comparing the test answers after the test is graded helps a student decide her class rank. 94fCheating XX te 'V 1 Ol 'YW-"fa, .pr-H - M f 4 U ---T-hti 0 O . g X Saltzman B '1 va. I in fi' In ,4- We , 1' 1 .,-as-P 'NLM In ' 1 "' An eager student checks the answers above. p-F7 .'Y"' -n , ,. 1.97 1 Q.....'1m " G - ll' Discussion of a lab is not against the Honor Code. Louis Aura explains a confusing aspect from class to a friend, an act that is not considered cheating. Cheatingf95 Hail To The .. lk- ' A.- 19,41 t Chief! . . I Wallace ' At the helm of Emory University is Dr. Dr. Laney believes the new semester james T. Laney. Dr. Laney, who has been system will allow a more relaxed President of Emory for the past four academic atmosphere to permeate Emory. years, has been instrumental in providing Students will be under less time pressure, the University with a new, exciting and would be subjected to fewer course to follow. Emory is turning away examinations. With this extra time, Dr. from its former image of being just a Laney hopes more students will "good school down South" to its new participate in extra-curricular activities. image of being an Ivy League school in Faculty and administration will also Georgia. In order to accomplish this feat, benefit by a switch to the semester changes are being made currently which system. Classes should become more affect the entire student body. Dr. Laney flexible and a more efficient use of feels that these changes are necessary if university space will be achieved, Dr. Emory is to achieve its goal as "the Laney hopes. Harvard of the South." Emory has built a reputation among the collegiate circles as being the only school with a Wonderful Wednesday program. Wonderful Wednesday has been a trademark for Emory, but with the switch from quarters to semesters, Wonderful Wednesday will be eliminated. The end of the quarter system is definitely the end of an era at Emory. Dr. Laney agreed that this was, in fact, the end of an era for Emory, but the new system will usher in a more efficient era. The semester system, according to Dr. Laney, will allow students time to study for postgraduate admission examinations as well as being more competitive in the job market, due to their earlier availability. Most importantly though, 96X Laney In order to compete with the traditional high caliber schools, Emory is beginning to expand and develop. Dr. Laney is carefully steering the expansion into certain areas. Dr. Laney is especially excited about the new student's center, which he stated will be a welcome improvement. Life Sciences will also get the expansional nod in order to make Emory a more well rounded university. Emory is not only expanding physically, but the student body is also expanding and becoming more diversified. Dr. Laney stated that the student body of Emory University will be chosen purely on the basis of academic soundness and leadership potential, and not on the student's ability to meet the financial burden of an Emory education. The amount of financial aid distributed in 1981 is a 60'ZJ increase over the 1980 amount, and Dr, Laney hopes to raise it 5092: more next year to meet the needs of new Emory students. Dr. Laney sees Emory giving Princeton and Harvard serious competition in the best Ivy League tradition in the very near future. The spirit of Emory University is also on Dr. Laney's mind. I-Ie has high hopes that the new student's center will inspire a deeper comraderie among the Emory students. The intramural program will be expanded and improved, and an expanded intercollegiate program is very feasible. Dr. Laney feels that the new gymnasium will become a focal point. The Dobbs experiment will be expanded to include the entire new freshman class to cultivate a spirit from the onset of the Emory experience. Emory University is in the process of becoming one of the top universities in the country. james Laney is taking the University forward and leading it into the future with a strong optimistic base. As we take a double look at the Emory of today, we are seeing the birth of the Emory of tomorrow, an exciting, top- notch university. - Carolyn Becker and Jerry Volatile 5 I 7 W- '. ..-' I All The President's Men The Trustees Consult With President Laney In Governing The University The 1915 Charter of Emory University provides the Board of Trustees as being the major governing body of Emory University. The Board consists of thirty regular trustees, three alumni trustees, and twenty-two trustees emeriti. The regular trustees are elected to terms of eight years, until the age of seventy when they become emeriti. The alumni trustees, elected by the Alumni Association, can serve up to two three years terms, at which time they can be elected to the full Board. The charter of the university also Ftipulates that at least two of the trustees ihave to be residents of the State of Florida, and that all changes in the Board of Trustees must be confirmed by the Southeastern Jurisdictional Council of the United Methodist Church. The United Methodist Church requires that all Trustees be at least twenty-one years old and that three-fifths of the Trustees be members of the United Methodist Church. The Trustees, in consultation with the President, elect new members to the Board. Under the leadership of Chairman Robert Strickland, the Board functions effectively through its Executive Committee of fifteen, which meets once a month, and through its several committees. The full Board meets twice yearly, in April and November. In addition to the Executive Committee, the Board has established the following committees which meet at least quarterly: Academic Affairs, Budget, Buildings and Grounds, Development, Investments, Nominations, Real Estate and Student and Academic Services. In addition, six Trustees constitute the governing Board of the Woodruff Medical Center of Emory University. Each committee reports informally at each Executive Committee meeting and formally at the April and November meetings of the full Board. The members of the regular Board are distinguished in their professional lives. Seven are clergymen of the United Methodist Church fsix are active bishopsl, four are physicians or dentists, five are partners in major law firms, six are bankers, and one is a foundation executive. The Board currently includes one woman. The Board has three officers: Robert Strickland, Chairman, William R. Cannon, Vice Chairman, and Boisfeillet Jones, Secretary. Two men have recently becomeiemeriti: Pollard Truman and Emory Williams. Their places have been taken by the following men: J. William Robinson, James H. Williams, and U.S. Senator Sam Nunn. - Steven Becker Board Of Trustees!97 Excuuuse Me!!! Problems With Procrastinating I felt hands on my shoulders and froze. It was my editor cornering me in the AMUC candy line to inquire about my nonexistent article on - guess what - "The Excuses Students Give Professors." "Maybe you can think of one to use now," she said Qwith a smile on her face common to all persons welding authority.J I was ready. Cool. Ut was not by fluke that I was chosen for this particular literary productionj. I asked for an extension. I am not alone in my inclination to procrastinate, therefore I have managed to collect a repertoire of excuses. Family death is always good. QI-Iow are professors to know that your grandmother has already died eight times?J I know one boy who created a fictitious brother with a terminal illness: multiple excuses over long periods of time with only one lie to remember. One girl managed to pull an "Incomplete" by telling a sentimental prof that she was unable to function because her dog had been killed. Variations on the theme are endless. For those of you prone to more academic excuses, sample these: Claim you're overloading graduate courses and can't take the mid-term until two days later. I-Ie'll respect your zeal. Plans to "look into some other relevant sources" for your term paper is good for at least five days. Tell him you didn't contribute in class because your background in Platonism is so sound you were afraid you might intimidate someone. The "illness" route is probably most popular among the undergraduate degenerates, like myself, who see life as something more than preparation A sunny day and each other's smiles have kept these two Emoroids laying in the grass outside Candler Li- brary. Exhaustion. Stretching out between classes seems to make a day go more quickly, but this student appears to have fallen asleep during his breather. 98fExcuses for professional school. Look weak. Paint your cheeks pale. Put the eyeshadow under those bloodshot eyes, and tell that fatherly figure you have the flu and can't think. I-Ie has childreng he'll understand. If you walk in on the morning of the quiz with a green look about your gills and say you had a virus the night before, odds are good he'll take two steps back from the "germy" breath you're exhaling and send you home to rest - with his blessing. No one asks for symptoms, a man who has spent the past two decades of his life studying the literary significance of the iambic verse in American poetry does not want to hear words like "puke" and "diarrhea." The last of my options for excuse falls under the area of romance - more specifically thwarted romance. Again, make-up for its lackj must set the scene. Look crushed. Hump your s 5 QA shoulders, as if you'd been sobbing and shrivel your body into the professor's padded office chair. "My baby done left me" can be rephrased, but get the point across your heart is presently without a home and resultantly you're a few bricks shy of a load. In other words "Dr . . . I know you may think its silly, but I just can't think about anything but Qinsert sigh or sobl "him'." My money is on giving you his hankerchief or a Kleenex instead of a hard time. Personally, I skipped class today because I was sleepy and my bed was warm, but in so doing I also missed a French test. I have revealed all of my trade secrets for your inspection, bared my soul for your benefit - now what do I tell her? - Ginger Rucker r 0 - . I' I i.' .001 - rl., H Q iv ,J '.':.:r H .,- - -is 1- --H 'f ' - ' ll. MPL- ' L5 'w....,'::9 , if-,,. ",:.. is lf. "tt-ff'-.,. ., 'YL ' -"fi M l'J'- - n .. -' - . ' 4-. ,Q Ea' . . . V. fgf,5f'g5't" s ""'l""' . .- Naya wg., - -,-sf-,.1'q ., '- K'-Ja.-. gs- n..-- I i r V-.vw-w . . u"'f"'f:G" , -1 . ,I s , 4 4+-. ,qv Tr- "T" 'Wi if . l I if lcy sidewalks offer a convenient excuse for not show- ing up in classy unfortunately, Emory administration eliminated that excuse by just cancelling classes. Working hard? Or writing a letter? After eating a Cox Hall meal, many students remain in the cafeteria to do some homework, finding peace and quiet there which rarely exists in the library. . 'eggs' lecker Pitch lnlg E i -'-:hx 74 . Hello, heIlo!? Going over a homework assignment on the phone is Anne Fleder, seen here discussing a problem in her accounting class. i-af Becker .1 0.-..,. gi. gg., ,V 441 ,4' LI l - l. I k Q . l L il? E , E , ' ses! 99 4 A , 1-' LH S I T x More Important Distractions ,. I as 1-g 1 1 . . 1 1 gx 100fExcuse5 I P'J-" 'J f, 5 2 I ,glut ,l x 1 l' S' - V I Y 41. 1 .4 lx 5V Ax The Fox Since becoming Dean of Campus Life in October 1979, Dr. William Fox has made great strides in reaching the goal of his administrative office, which is to represent student needs in the development of physical facilities and for the enhancement of the quality of campus life. He works closely with other administrators of the University in developing programs and activities designed to integrate cultural, social, academic, intellectual, and spiritual concerns. Dean Fox sees Emory in a state of transition which started in the 5O's. In this period Emory expanded, added more graduate programs, became a co- educational institution which was more unified throughout the country, and started progressing academically with the help of some substantial endowments given to the University. Dr. James T. Laney, President of the University, wanted to continue the stress of academics, but he also wanted to place more emphasis on the quality of life and needs of students. The Campus Life division was created in January 1979 just for this purpose. Dean Fox had three goals for his division when he became Dean of Campus Life. The goals were: 11 to upgrade the existing dorms and to build more dorms for the students, 2l to have a place where the students could gather collectively, and 31 to develop programs and events that would involve the students more with the University. The facilities needed to meet these goals are in the planning stage or are in the process of being built. A new gymnasium, as well as a new dorm are in the process of being built, while another dorm is in the planning stage. Also, some of the older dorms are now being upgraded. A new student center has been planned and construction will start on it soon. The Dobbs program will be expanded to other freshman dorms next year, while keynote speakers continue to lecture on the campus. These are just a few accomplishments of the Campus Life division in Dean Fox's quest to make it more possible for the students to identify with the University, as well as with the community encompassing it. - Steve Becker 102fCampus Life And His Iulianne Daffin, executive associate dean of Campus Life, is responsible for a wide variety of affairs including the University Counseling Center, Student Health Service, University theatre, student publications and the Barkley Forum. She also finds time to sit on many advisory committees concerning both academic and residential life at Emory. Dean Daffin is always a prominant personality at Emory, and is known for her assistance to students with special problems. Ed Stansell, director of Student Activities and the Alumni Memorial University Center, is in charge of advising student organizations and the running of the AMUC. Dean Stansell coordinates a staff of over fifty people, with his assistants being Lindsay Hahn, Robin Kuhn, and Therese Bowen. Stansell and his staff help students gain access to program resources, coordinate schedules and facilities, and develop leadership and program workshops. Dean Stansell is also involved in many advisory 'Ep' ' - ., 1' I '. -, .wwf . ' " H 1 at 3 5. 5, , Errickson Den committees Ron Taylor, Director of Residential Facilities, oversees the coordination of all maintenance and renovations in all resident halls, campus apartments, and residential rental property. Custodial services, laundry, vending, and conference housing programs are also under the guidance of Dean Taylor. He is responsible for departmental policy and the allocation of funds. Dean Taylor advises Dean Fox about the housing situation at Emory, and actively participates in planning future housing. joe Moon, Director of Resident Life, is responsible for all of the programs, procedures and support services that are associated with students who reside on campus. Dean Moon also has a big job in coordinating the resident directors and advisors in all of the dorms. Dean Moon also sits on various councils, and coordinates the HELP line. xx Dean joe Moon xx 1 h ' I 'Y , '- ff 'A' Q: .ya I 1 ,, 1?'f"k,4 1-..v' K' X43 a iA ,.f.....4 I l Left Dean julnanne Daffm Above - Dean Ron Taylor Communit Health Established in 1965 by the Emory Uni- versity Board of Trustees, the Division of Allied Health Professions has enjoyed a sixteen year history of training profes- sionals in various aspects of medical care. The first degree granted by the school was the Master of Radiological Health. In 1968 a Master of Medical Sci- ence degree was added to the program. This degree superseded the original gra- duate degree, and made options for other majors available. The Allied Health Di- vision was created to handle these new degrees. Currently the Allied Health Profes- sions Division provides instruction for a number of health care areas. This train- ing has proven to be an absolute necessi- ty as the medical field grows and ex- pands, and the duties of health care professionals take on new meanings. Advances in technology have created new fields of health care which require highly specialized technicians and skilled professionals. The division exists to identify and define these new health care roles within the changing health care delivery system and to develop training programs to supply the demand for skill professionals. Examples of the professionals trained in the Division of Allied Health Profes- sionals of Emory University include the speech pathologist, the dietician, the physical therapist, and the physician as- sociate. The demands placed upon a medical doctor have become more and more nu- merous and the medical technology ex- pands. The Allied Health Division, fol- lowing a national trend, has established the Physician Associate program. This program trains other professionals with more general skills who can assume .g..e. 104fCommunity Health lf A' f 1+:l?P:' ,. . - ..-,. ' "1 -zz? 5' -egg xi t A ' . " -its .5 ki n Salzman some of the responsibilities placed upon the physician which do not require the more expertise knowledge of a medical doctor. The P.A. works under the direct supervision of a doctor. The division offers fifteen eduational programs ranging from the certificate to the master's degree. The various fields of study include anesthesiology and life support systems, intensive respirtaory care, clinical microbiology, communica- tive disorders, dietetics, health record ad- ..4""'3' ministration, ophthalmic technology, physical therapy, physician associate training, radiological science, radiologic technology, and respiratory therapy training. The Division of Allied Health is tak- ing upon a new image, which is more in step with the national trends for supply- ing community service. The Division is changing its name to the Division of Community Health. A g structor checks the breathmg of a patxent Morris Dentistr The School of Dentistry at Emory was established when the Atlanta Southern Dental College joined Emory in 1944. The Atlanta Southern Dental College was founded after a merger of the Southern Dental College and the Atlanta Dental Col- lege. The merger took place in 1917. Emory's Dental School Building is located on Clifton Road, between the Woodruff Medical Administration Building and the United States Public Health Service Centers for Disease Control. For admission, an ap- plicant must have completed three, prefer- ably four, years of undergraduate study at an accredited college. The practice of den- tistry requires a knowledge of more than just chemistry and biology, so predental students are encouraged to develop a liberal arts education as well. In addition to the professional degree of- fered in dentistry, the School of Dentistry offers a program that provides dental ser- vice to the general public. The Dental School has three clinics for the purpose of providing dental health. The main clinic houses most of the departmental clinics such as bridge and crown and operative dentistry. The Delos L. Hill Memorial Den- tal Clinic for Children is, as the name im- plies, a clinic that deals with research in dental health care for children. Finally, there is the Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery Clinic which deals with minor oral surgery. The Sheppard W. Foster Library is the Dental School's main library. It is located on the third floor of the School of Dentistry building. The library holds over 19,700 books mainly on dentistry and the medical sciences, and other related subjects. Nu- merous periodicals and journals can also be found at the library. A special exhibit de- picting the history of dentistry is located in the Sheppard W. Foster Library in addition to a collection of nineteenth century litera- ture pertaining to dentistry. The Dental School also provides a Learning Resources Center located on the ground floor of the building. The center includes computer ter- minals, slides, and other audiovisual equip- ment that may be used in twelve audiovisu- al carrels located there. Emory's School of Dentistry is part of the American Association of Dental Schools Application Services and students must take the dental admissions test given by the Council on Dental Education of the Ameri- can Dental Association before admittance to the Dental School. The curriculum of the Dental School blends both biological and clinical sciences. The first year of study concentrates on knowledge of the structure and the function of the human body and development of skills in clinical practice dealing with oral disease control. Exper- ience is gained through practice in the Den- tal School clinics and other affiliated hospi- tals and clinics of Emory University. This experience is necessary to be competent in the general practice of dentistry. X Oi- Clr 1 "ht -vw. 1Oof'Dcntistry Dental School students are always on the go. .ff -E ..-An. : .1 H . -Ji - Y L, L K' 4 4 Bm S P2 ., P' ,-,J 4. - if 42 C U 4 A-' 1 Q . 1390.-5 .- ...--,..-.. 'gx Medicine What is now known as the Emory University School of Medicine is actually a culmination of three medical schools with over a 125 year history. Beginning in 1854 with the Atlanta Medical College, the School of Medicine began to flourish and grow into the institution it is today. The incorporation of the old medical college into Emory University led to major developments physically and academically. The Scott Anatomy Building and the Fishburne Laboratory of Physiology were constructed in 1917, and are vital elements of the medical school today. This year also marked the first year the medical school held classes on the Atlanta campus of Emory University. Finally, the year 1917 marked the admission of the medical school into the Association of American Medical Colleges. The Emory University School of Medicine is involved in an extensive program of teaching, research, and service, and is constantly reaching out to help the Atlanta community. The central purpose of the school is the same, though - to offer the best possible learning opportunities in clinical medicine and research programs to young people who wish to qualify as physicians. Emory Medical School is greatly benefited by being located in Atlanta, Georgia, a growing Southern metropolitis. Atlanta provides a large patient population along with many related agencies, including the United States Center for Disease Control. The medical school occupies over ten buildings on campus, and uses six hospitals as teaching centers. The residency program offered by the school is diversified in all areas, and also uses the hospitals of Atlanta. 1OB!'Medicine I I O a Q . Q 'Aid o",u - .u! I 0 f P ,f 5 H99 Cl 'fY,4g HD-- f L.. U-., My- W Lv" fps 4' f T-R'-ti . nb 4 1 Medical school students must be able to show both academic prowness and expertise in the laboratory. Med1cine,r'1O9 ursing Nursing is a profession on the move, and the Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing is at the head of the trend to produce top nurses. The training of an Emory nurse extends through four academic years and one summer. The nursing program is designed to give the prospective Emory nurse the knowledge and skill required for effective practice in today's society and in the future. The academic career of a nursing student begins at any accredited liberal arts college in order to allow the student to get a full scope of humanities. At the end of these two years, students are admitted into the School of Nursing to begin their actual nurse's training. The first year of study requires students to enroll in upper-level science courses which include anatomy, physiology, biochemistry, microbiology, nutrition and pharmacology. A normal day for nursing students begins at eight and ends at five with their hours occupied by classes and labs. Emory does not limit its course of study to the academic area only. The nursing student is required to participate in a clinical experience which allows the nursing student to apply the techniques and theories learned in class to real hospital situations. The clinical nursing aspect of a student's training incorporates lectures, labs, small group discussions, independent study and personal experiences. Each of the clinicals lasts for nine weeks, and the students rotate among maternity, pediatrics, community health, adult nursing and psychiatry. The senior year in the School of Nursing emphasizes clinical experiences. The apex of the senior year comes when a nursing student is assigned to a long Strangely shaped and foreign to most is the building which houses the nursing school. Rumor has it that the building, if looked at from a certain angle, resem- bles a nurse's cap. Nervous chatter occurs in all divisions of the universi- ty, especially prior to an exam, and it's highly evident in this nursing school classroom. 110f'Nursing term maternity case. The student follows the case closely, working with the patient in health care and educational aspects of motherhood for several weeks. The student is also allowed to participate in the delivery of the patient's child. The baccalaureate program of the School of Nursing graduates its students with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree. This degree is the highest undergraduate degree a nurse may obtain. But, this degree alone does not guarantee a Registered Nurse's license. The national nursing boards are administered in July, and upon successful completion of these tests, a nursing school graduate can then be considered a RN. Emory is rapidly developing into the most prestigious nursing school in the South. The program offers opportunities for nurses to further their education by letting them persue both Master's and Doctorate degrees. It is also maintaining a continuing education program for nurses who are employed. but would like to keep abreast of the latest nursing techniques. - Carolyn Becker Wagner yuuv-un las ' v 'Q in , V 1 4 Becker K Xi .s!-- r "4 119 X 1 A 5' 3 9 x V! gl? :Wi O! T 'w j ? ,- 'L ff L2 7' ' s 'sr I .. ..4 'eu . v2 . 11 4 :QQ js: . Becker ! A nursing professor presents a special lecture on the first day students returned to class after the snow- Storm. At the annual Health Fair, Sherry Sanders takes a patients's blood pressure, Nursingflll 3 W 'a I A- Theology One of the most integral professional schools of Emory University is the Candler School of Theology. It is one of thirteen official seminaries of the United Methodist Church. The goal of the Theology School is the education of men and women for pro- fessional competence in the ministry and theological disciplines. The Candler School of Theology was founded by the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, in 1914, and was incorpo- rated into Emory University when the Uni- versity was chartered in 1915. The first building that housed the theology school has the distinction of being the first build- ing completed on the Atlanta campus. The school offers a unique variety of study to the students enrolled. These pro- grams lead to one of four degrees - Master of Divinity, Master of Theological Studies, Doctor of Ministry, and Doctor of Sacred Theology. The school also provides con- tinuing educational opportunities for com- munity clergy, other church professionals, and interested lay persons. MLZL. . l,. - The architecture of the Cannon Chapel has added sharp, bold lines to the traditional architecture of the Emory campus. l121'Theology The enrollment of the theology school is greatly diversified in many areas. The ma- jority of the students are pursuing the Mas- ter of Divinity degree. A four-to-one man, woman ratio exists in the school, but the gap has been decreasing during the past years. These men and women represent six- teen denominations and over 135 universi- ties. Candler School of Theology aims its pro- gram of study to bring about an integration of academic discipline and professional competence in ministry. The foundation of the curriculum is based upon traditional disciplines and practical experience. Pour broad areas are covered in the academic study. These include The Bible, Histor and Interpretation of Christianity, Chris- tianity and Culture, and Church and Minis- try. The theology students engage in a bal- anced program of study. The division o areas is intended to give them a broad un derstanding of the Christian tradition as 5 motivates and informs ministry. Freedom is allowed the students in the selection o' their course of study and the planning of their academic programs. J -QF 1 QS 3 3 i -' -.TTT i l -,' 1 f I A -:fr-Tafis' .. T'Fr -'F Trrrrwii . wvfw- -vi ""' "" "7 J ,. ol.-cl The courtyard of the Theology School reflects the school's past and its future. The students of Emory are also grateful for a pleasant walk on the brick path to get to White Hall. g 15' I 3, i, 42. N N X The tools ofthe theology student are shown to be both books and thought. The Pitts Theological Library pro- vides theology students a comfortable place to relax and study. Theologyf113 Graduate The purpose of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences is to prepare students for leadership positions and with this purpose in mind the Graduate School was first established on Emory's campus in 1919. The Graduate School is located on Emory's main campus. The Graduate School offers degrees in twenty-four departments and the Ph. D. degree in twenty-two departments. Such academic degrees such as Master of Science, Master of Arts, Master of General Studies, and Doctor of Philosophy are offered. Though the Graduate School has had a short history, it has become a leading center of graduate studies in the Southeast, and its importance continues to grow. A baccalaureate degree from an accredited four year college is necessary for admission to the Graduate School. Also for admission, the student must have had a C average or better in his undergraduate studies and a B average in his junior and senior years of undergraduate studies. Graduate work may be composed of lectures, seminars, laboratory courses, or directed study and research. Each student's program of study is planned with an academic advisor of an advisory committee. The student's program of study then will be tailored to meet his or her needs. - Lynda Hamby McEachern A professor pauses to ponder a point that he wishes to present to his class, Graduate student Peter Weller talks with Robyn Towerman on the steps of Candler Library. 114fGraduate Professors and students often confer on academic mat- ters just as these two have paused to chat on the steps of Woodruff. This graduate student participates in research in her chosen department. 1 if N.,x Foreign Grads The Bobby Jones scholarship program was established in honor of Robert Tyre jones, a famous golfer and an alumni of Emory University. Each year, the scholarship program allows for four students from Emory University to spend one year studying at Saint Andrews University in Scotland and also for four students from Saint Andrews to study at Emory. The exchange program is open to both male and female students and has been an immense success. The main purpose of the program is to give students a chance to explore the culture of another country while they are studying and also to encourage international relations programs. An essential part of the scholarship is travel, to get acquainted with a different country, different views, and different lifestyles. This year, of the four Bobby Jones Scholars from Saint Andrews, there are three graduate students. These graduate students are Donald Galbraith, Valerie Sanderson. and Andrew Rushton. Donald is from London, England, Valerie is from Glasgow, Scotland, and Andrew is from Liverpool, England. Although they are graduate students, they are doing some undergraduate work. Donald is studying Spanish, American History, computers, and accounting. Valerie's interests lie in drama, English, and history, while Andrew is concentrating on Chemistry. Andrew also participated in the seminars given by Hamilton Jordon fall quarter. Besides their academic studies they think it is important to participate in extracurricular activities, not just concentrate totally on academics. Valerie has acted in the play, Dark of the Moon and also participated in the One Act Plays. Andrew's interests lie in photography and he works in the audio-visual department. Donald is just starting a golf team and is currently working in the library. Each is making a contribution to Emory University and are pleased that the Bobby Jones Scholarship program made it possible. - Lynda Hamby Craduale!115 Bu iness The School of Business Administration is located in the Rich Memorial Building. The building was constructed by funds from the Rich Foundation in honor of Morris Daniel and Emanuel Rich who were businessmen in Atlanta. The School of Business Administration is accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business, lt was one of the first sixteen schools accredited by the Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business in 1961. The School of Business Administration's undergraduate program was first initiated in 1919. The Master of Business Administration degree was added in 1954 and then the Executive M.B.A. Program was established in 1979. The goals of the school are "to provide its students with a broad professional education and to acquaint them with the theory, principles and techniques of analysis, organization, planning and control common to all institutions." Classes at the School of Business Administration are kept small to allow for frequent exchange between the student and the teacher. Most classes, even first year classes, are kept within the 30-35 students range. The school feels that the students need to learn an understanding of the social, political, as well as economic environment in which businesses operate, and the school's objective is to acquaint the student with these environments. The Business School of Administration also offers a relatively new program for experienced business executives. This program is called the Executive M.B.A. Program and was established in 1979. - Lynda Hamby sg. 3 Becker Computer courses and exercises have become an im- portant part of the business curriculum. Debbie Blum spends an afternoon at Woodruff doing research. 116!Business 21? .. I-fa 6, f,. . 5. 4v.Lif3a 1A.h Il . -YS! g i g-,ci 1 .V " ......-s--P L,, -. ..... 1+ - - 4 Salzman ,-,- ., -90 S- 535-f2f." 1 gf' 1 "- ' ' f S ferr? v - 5 I Xx.'Q ,X l 1. 'Nl' L... + - J 'Hn I if Students gather in the lounge between classes to dis- cuss academic and social topics. ,QR 'ii Xgxjxfo ,. 5- The Rich Building was renovated and modernized sev- eral years ago to provide a home for the Business school and the economics department. Businessf117 HW Founded in 1916, the Emory University School of Law is located on the University's main campus, and is housed in Gambrell Hall, a unique, modern facility completed in 1972. The law school has an enrollment of 675, along with 25 full-time faculty members, of which includes authors of leading casebooks, journal articles and research studies. Approximately 30 adjunct professors teach advanced courses in specialized fields. The School of Law offers three degree programs: 11 Doctor of Law U.D.j, 25 Master of Laws in Taxation CLLM. Taxationj, and 31 Master of Business Administration and Doctor of Law tM.B.A. and j.D.j. The regular, professional curriculum of the School of Law is a full-time day program leading to the Doctor of Law U.D.j degree. Three academic years of resident study are required. The I.D. degree With Distinction is conferred upon a student whose scholastic average for the entire law school program is 84 or better. The LLM. fTaxationj program is intended to furnish practicing attorneys with intensive instruction in both the substantive and procedural aspects of taxation and related areas of the law. The program is designed to Salzman Massive volumes are the mark of a law student, and students reading through them is a common sight in Crambrell Hall. Study break on a cool fall day. Laying outside Cam- brell Hall is a pleasant way to relax during a study break. 118fLaw expose the student to both professional teachers and practicing members of the bar who have experience in specialized areas of tax law. Applicants must hold a J.D. or equivalent degree from a law school which is a member of the Association of American Law Schools and is approved by the American Bar Association. The School of Law and the School of Business Administration cooperate in a program which enables a student to receive the Doctor of Law and Master of Business Administration degrees in four years rather than the usual five. Candidates for this degree program apply to each school independently and upon admission are expected to consult with the program director in each school to plan their respective programs. Candidates may begin the cooperative program either in the business school or in the law school. In either case the first year of study in the law school is taken solely in the business school. The remaining two years are taken jointly in the law school and business school. The basic goal of law training at Emory is to enable men and women to develop their abilities in order that they may be not only competent and skilled lawyers, but sensitive leaders as well. These qualities require more than a knowledge of rules of law and the ability to analyze problems, they require also an understanding of law as a means of maintaining stability in society through the process of orderly change and development. The study of law at Emory, then, is more than a process of learning lawg it is a process of continuing intellectual development in which students and faculty work together in a cooperative endeavor to learn how to use law in dealing with the changing problems of an increasingly complex society. Early effort is devoted to the fundamentals that are essential for competence, later efforts are devoted to increasing the student's depth of understanding and exercise of sound judgment. Emory University School of Law has a long and valued tradition in the use of the honor system. Clients repose confidence and trust in their lawyers, and society entrusts lawyers with the care of its laws. It is thus fitting that the honor system at Emory is an integral part of the law student's education. - Steven Becker LL C ,4 ,4 . - w l 1 ' n ,- 'J .' 1. ' 1 'y J l . x 4 X. 5.1 Un .fl xl I' x ,s , -V . A . - 4' v 4 'J' 7"f"', " X v w .I .-- . , . was . 'Rr it 'MW '4."9' 4 . -MS' Ea. ,J V. Y- .- , 1 - A-Q.--A Outdoor studying is very popular here in Atlanta's warm climate, as evidenced by this student, reviewing notes on the steps of the Cannon Chapel. Dramatic architectural design attracts one's eyes to the structure which houses the law school, known official- ly as Gambrell Hall. l.awf119 Colleg Emory College was chartered in 1836 by the Georgia Methodist Conference. Almost 150 years ago, Emory was established at Oxford, Georgia, about forty miles away from its present site. Emory College was named for John Emory, a Methodist minister. In 1919, Emory College was moved to Atlanta after the four buildings of the quadrangle were built. The Graduate School was also established this year. Emory is a small, liberal arts college in an urban setting. It has around 3000 students and a faculty of 300. As the college switches to the semester system, 132 hours of study including four semester hours of physical education is required for a Bachelor of Arts or a Bachelor of Science degree. Included in the curriculum are distribution requirements in six areas: Tools of Learning, Natural Science and Mathematics, Historical Perspective of the Western World, The Individual and Society, Aesthetics and Values, and Health and Physical Education. The main purposes for the distribution requirements are to "encourage students to familiarize themselves with the knowledge and the methodologies that characterize the several disciplines, including art and humanities, the social sciences, and the natural sciences and mathematics, to increase their ability to express ideas effectively in English and in another language, to extend their capacities for making informal judgments of value, to expand their knowledge and understanding of themselves, of their own cultures and other cultures, and of the natural world, and to develop their awareness of the ways in which the various disciplines may compliment one another in solving the world's problems." There are ample opportunities for students to participate in extracurricular activities. Besides intramural sports, there are many organizations to join. Publications include the Archon, the Campus yearbook, the Emory Keyhole, After a long day of classes, a student trudges home down the hill in front of the chemistry building. l2OfCollege the Spoke, and the Wheel, Emory's newspaper. Other student organizations are the Student Government Association, the College Council, the University Center Board, and the Resident Hall Association. There are many clubs and interest groups including Barkely Forum, Volunteer Emory and Into Atlanta. There are also a number of fraternities and sororities on campus. Emory College provides the chance for a well-rounded education. Students from all over the United States and several foreign countries attend Emory. There are plenty of chances to learn not only in the classroom but from other students. - Lynda Hamby 1 T' u ',.x6 54 122!Collegc Dcpa r tments English Department Beaty, Dillingham, Ell- mann, Manley Metzger, Minter, Pe- derson, Sitter, Watkins, Bugge, Cook, Dowell Rusche, Schuchard, Bal ker, Brownley, Gruber Kinney, Martin McGuire, O'Neale. Art History Depart- IIIEIIK Crelly, Lyman, Howett, Poling, Evans, Mac- Donald, Morrin, Peirce, Robinson, Zafran. Afro-American and Af- rican Studies Aldriclge, Bishop, Dowell, Hoogerwerf, Howett, johnson, Prude, Spencer, Trites, White. fi' i 4 tif' -'Ag - ef I ...--""' 4 .4g Salzman .1 Y A Q, Q,-Q 0-A 5 J if Profiles The typical senior year of an Emory student usually does not involve doing pioneer research with a biocalorimeter, but it has for Howard Kornblith- Newhouse. The biocalorimeter is a very unusual instrument, and only a handful exist in the world today. It is used to measure the metabolic rates of cancer patients. The information made available by the biocalorimeter helps doctors assess the nutritional needs of cancer victims. Howard's job at Emory Hospital has been to develop a technique for using the biocalorimeter and a method for interpreting the results. Howard has done previous researchjn this field so he sought a job in the same medical area at Emory. Howard studies material related to the biocalorimeter and then tries different experiments withf the machine. By this trial and error method, Howard developed a working relationship with the biocalorimeter. to come to Emory, but he has no Howard, a senior from New York, regrets. Howard feels that Emory s plans for a career in medicine, and this strongest point is the 5129 gf the job coincides with his future plans gchgol, There are enough people at perfectly. Emory for activities, but not enough to Howard feels that Emory is a great stagnate, says Howard. school. He doesn't know why he chose Profiles Many of the students at the Emory University School of Business have plans for their future careers solidified before they receive their diplomas. David Salzman is no exception, and many of the activities he is involved in reflect his desire to work with taxation. One of the more interesting things that David does is to volunteer his time working with the Volunteer Income Tax Assistants Program. VITA is a program which is organized through Beta Alpha Psi, the Accounting Honorary Society. David likes to refer to VITA as "department store tax accounting" because it involves going to shopping malls and other unusual locations in order to help citizens fill out their federal income tax forms. David has participated in VITA for two years, and this program has taken him to the Buford Clairmont Mall, Cox Hall, and other places where people work. The program lasts from january until April. VITA also helps identify Emory's Business School with the outside community. VITA is a great experience for David 124!College Departments ...qw 3 f . . A " y Sw ' 1 - ' in, h I ,, Q. N 2m..,1 '. A . -I --uv 'i ' -- 'Rx ' 57 . 5.3 1 because his short term goals include getting a Master's degree in taxation. Later, David would like to go into real estate. David feels as if the Business School gives their students a firm foundation for s' 4. . 5 the world of business. He stated that he felt the accounting department was unusually strong, and the tax law professors were fantastic. He would like to see the Business School continue their tradition of updating their programs. Y l' 1 ,, - 7 .-...,... W, -Q-err:-.a ,,,,,. Q" 4? --h Salzman Geology Department Allen, Cramer, Grant, Size, Martin. Economics Department Cameron, Cebula, johnson, Kafoglis, Lindsay, Schaffer, Cur- ran, Carlson, Crawe, Swartz. Mathematics Depart- ment Evans, Mahavier, Sharp, Bang, Ford Mandelberg, Moore Neff, Rival Tonner Youse, Batterson Doyle, Duffus, Gould Roth, Vuillermot Winkler. 9. ll 5.2 .N I .- L .sa H 'X . X , Xl N D s ' X G- College Departmentsf'125 J 'f i Biology Department Humphries, Murdy, Brillhart, Elmer, Pin- nerty, Ragsdale, Shure, Smith, Devlin, Lavett, Lennard, Morgan, Nut- tall, Phillips, Stokes, Browder. 'f, xx - lr f S-E .' 9 'ii . I .ni ' 1. iwa Q . , N- V - lx 7 Q 9 l j- . It ,iii xl ' . X x 43,5 K iii to Q X -QM 126lCollege Departments Ti- if A b e. V irlh f-Q-Q A gg- YwY Xb' Physics Department Chen, Fong, Garrison, Palms, Perkowitz Rohrer, Simmons, Du- Varney, Rao, Holah, Huynh, Williamson. 'N' l 'Qul""' Chemistry Department Clever, Goldsmith, Goldstein, Johnson, Kaufman, Mandell, Marzilli, Menger, Padwa, Trowbridge, Underwood, justice, Liotta, Rubin, Sophian- opoulos. li . ""' --I-.-,. Profiles The reputation of a pre-medical student at Emory University usually involves a person wearing thick glasses carrying a load of science books to Woodruff Library. John Rubin certainly does not fit that description at all. John is a very unusual pre-medical student because his main extra-curricular activities have nothing to do with the field of medicine. Iohn is Editor-in-Chief of The Wheel, Editor-in-Chief of The Keyhole, and an anthropology major. John's first interest lies in the field of medicine. John applied to the University of Maryland Medical School as an early decision applicant and was accepted. He would like to later become involved in international public health programs. This interest stems from a year he spent in Japan as an American Field Service student where he learned the culture of japan for one summer, and from his study of anthropology. John is also interested in the field of journalism, and his involvement with The Wheel and Keyhole attest to that. Iohn is the leader of the group that took an interest in the reorganization ..,,,xw p 'QD' of The Keyhole after its demise in 1978. In order to learn how to better The Keyhole, its previous problems, why it was stopped, etc., John took liberal studies internship for a quarter. In hopes to combine his two main interests, John's future includes both a career in medicine and a career as a writer. John sees writing as relieving some of the tensions of medicine and he is busy learning the basics of that art. College Departmentsf1Z'7 7,1-1-:,....--1 f 96 Psychology Depart- ment: Seated: Spencer, Wino- grad, Edwards. Stand- ing: Heilbrun, Cross Zeiler, McDowell Nowicki, Scanlon Duke, Barsalou, Toma- sello, Goodman Pietrewicz, Freides Neill, Shapiro, Knopf. Liberal Studies Depart- ment Adamson, Boozer, Bugge, Detweiler, Flynn, Fox, Helsa, McMahon, Paul, Pol- ing, Prude, Pruitt. Sociology Department Boskoff, Crawford, Doby, Feriss, Levin, Mitra, Aldridge, Pend- leton, Agnew, Leghorn, Molm. 1 Profiles Janie Abelow is an unmarried college senior majoring in psychology who is also a mother. In this day and age, Janie as a mother is not an uncommon occurrence. But, Janie has very uncommon children. Janie is a part-time surrogate mother to two chimpanzees at Emory's Yerkes Primate Research Center. Janie began her "motherhood" in September when she began working with a Yerkes scientist, Dr. Jacques Vauclair, who is studying object manipulation and sensory development in young chimpanzees. The eleven and fourteen month old chimps which Janie studies do not live with their own mothers because they could not produce enough milk to nurse their offspring. As a result, the young chimps are fed - and studied - in the Yerkes Center's nursery. Janie loves being a surrogate mother to the two chimps. Janie says that her attachment towards the chimps is incredible. Janie believes that Emory is "pretty in onderful." She thinks that the if V I 2 - T-,,,, lg' professors at Emory go out of their way to help students persue their interests if the students are honestly interested. Janie came to Emory because she wanted to do primate research at Yerkes. . Janie is also involved in many campus organizations. She was a junior initiate of Phi Beta Kappa, and was the secretary of the SGA. She has also participated in intramural athletics. Janie plans to continue her research in primate behavior after she graduates from Emory. College Departments! 129 Saltzman K. J 0 Wim id QT xl la-Q 1. 'il' , -5 S A tw e I x ff., ,. ',f"-Qi" ,LJ 'T',.?.. A.,-V55 ' fnffifl-,. P543 ...QL 1 .' 15.57 Physical Education Bu- sey, Clower, Dark, Faver, Hess, Johnson, Lowrey, Morgan, Par- tin, Phillips, Schroer, Smyke, Stapleton, Till- man. ' -x-I -.' flip" 34' 'A 1' '-Ai tsl' lf- Il if ,' A 1.-.," ' , Y' 't.'n'.ff' QHW -'Az F TT- N p' ,'- -L'.f3 1 .rf , Clliit-.1 Elin FQ, :M 43 5 1 ' tbl . K 'V .f- vl,L.nH . 5, ,..-- -'JS IS" XX T. 5-Q,' i' i X X I' X N Cb yi .f x ,U 1 ' ' M':"?' .' . Q, 1 .4 u-ff , , ,. ,1 fr . W - 1 5 vi' -4 . 5 S rf. , '4 .5 N ' . M' " s- ' -' "H, ' u '. g 5 ' ' sl' K.. '- , . Q QF fa " Q 132fClubs I Rig-- by 1 apr ,Q-.. , A , . P... ,. 1-. Q '-'s.F??..p. . .. ,, ., , , ,,, Q ,PL w -, J. x. L . s . .- 'idfxq "" - "W .. n"-' 'P 4" 54 - ' '9' 'J --' Q . . s .'4'1.AQi' 0. - . " ' f 't-N 4- iw.-HQ" 01 A 1 , ' - - : '..'1 . fu . . '. - 5. v -0 1 . -' -- -1 fl Q-yah, , 1 '. "gf 15, I-'4-' . . N l ' - 9' F' ,.. - ,' - l' -I l 'c :' 12:4 ,P -D u?.,.Xv' 'ii fail' .fi " h ' -' 'V '. :NW L IL' ' 0 E .Nm ' ' - ' I . ag . it . .U I- .Ng . v.. . . kj -o -.,.-, , . ' v. ,A 5, -JK rl., 5' - , - l 'h . 0 b 1 t knsfa Q , - . h ' . - P ' - ' -an Q 4X I.: - ' Xa I E "X I lub People complain that there's nothing to do at Emory except study. Of course if you do nothing, you'll get nothing. On the campus is a vast array of organizations geared for different interests. New clubs have been charted designed for specific interestsg Psi Phi for the science fiction oriented or The Emory Easy Striders for those into running are two such examples. Into Atlanta is an organi- zation which enables students to attend Atlanta- based events. Though the Greek system involves at least one half of the College's student body, it is not an alternative to university-based organiza- tions. Many Greeks are involved with campus activities. For those who choose a sorority or fra- ternity, it provides an additional facet to college life. College is an education which includes but also goes beyond books and lectures. Participa- tion in the different activities certainly enhances one's college experience for if nothing else one meets other people. Involvement provides an out- let through which one develops talents and ex- plores new interests. Clubs!133 Chiaramonte Wesley Fellowship Wallace Circle K 134fCircle K, Newman House, Wesley Fellowship ,I Chiaramonte 4 -newsw- 3 . A. Students Gain Through Helping Others Volunteer Emory was start- ed a year ago by Wendy Rosenberg and Debbie Genzer, who were juniors at that time. Affiliated with the United Way, Volunteer Emory is funded by the Cam- pus Life Office and has a board of advisors consisting of university administrators and community volunteer di- rectors. This year 180 Emory stu- dents have been placed in over 100 needy organizations such as hospitals, big brother programs, schools, and juve- nile delinquent programs. There are many more Emory students waiting to be placed. The purpose of Volunteer Emory is to fill a void that some students experience at Emory, and to help the stu- dents gain through helping others. Opposite: Catholics from Emory and the sur- rounding community attend Sunday fnofnlng 111855. above, left: seated - Debbie C-enzer and Wendy Rosenber founders and directors of g, Volunteer Emory. standing - Peter Cole and Linda Brindley, future di- Rosenberg and Genzer hope to see some improve- ments in the Volunteer Emory Program this year. One thing they are trying to do is to get a staff of students heading agencies and coordi- nating the student volunteers at that agency. Another goal they hope to attain is to make the Program more education- al by working more closely with the faculty and for exam- ple, place a psychology stu- dents is a mental health insti- tution. They would also love to see graduate students and retired faculty more involved in the Volunteer Emory Program. The Volunteer Emory Of- fice is located in the Student Activities suite, and is staffed from 9:00 to 5:00 each day. - Marjorie Alexander rectors. left: Volunteer Lucy Fieldhouse brightens a senior citizen's day with a creative project. below: Audrey Cohen learns to play the pi- ano while volunteering at a local day- care center. 136fBSU, Wallace Baptist Student Union - Front Row: Betsy Banks, Carol Crawford, un- identified, Suzanne Chung-A-On, Alice Wilson, Rachel Moon, Gaye Tyner, Annette Hiclcum, jane Fans- low. Second Row: Susan Brickle, Cin- dy Bean, Lisa Mathews, Craig Evans, Cindy Blair, Beth Hacker, Alys Holt, joanne jones, joyce Braswell, Sylvia HA Chang, Anne Wulfing, Kris Prather, Phil Wynn, David Thiery. Back Row: Dwight Pearce, Dale Hughes, David Collard, john Davis, Brian Darling, Marla Franks, Larry Cheng, john He- din, Angela Thurmond, Bobby Campbell, Helen Bledsoe, Tony Bras- well, Geoff Clement, Rita Palmer, Richard Chang. J -B4 ' 3 Emory Christian Fellowship - Front Row: Bill Small, Ted Thorne, Kris Prather, David Thiery, Kevin john- son. Second Row: Craig Evans, David Escamilla, Enrique Daubin, Luigi Meneghibi, Bill DeFries, Elizabeth Lynd, jane Fanslow, Rachael Moon, Lisa Sanford, Paul Donnan, Marjorie Khaw, Laura Fandrich, Anne Wulf- ing, Susan Dinwiddie, jeff james, Kathy Holland, David Lauten, Gin- ger Rucker, Steve Patton. Third Row: Richard Chang, Quentin Sunderland, john Barry, Cheryl Hancock, Susan Higgs, Gina jones, Dan Browning, Tona Munday, jill Cummings, LeAnn Mason, Cindy Kochen- sparger, julie Palmgren, Sandy Shee- ly, Kathy Dilworth, Debbie Birkey, Marla Franks, Stuart Roberts, jane Whitney. Back Row: David Collard, Matt Brown, Phil Twing, Dr. Ron johnson, Leslie Stratford, john He- din, Beth Morrison, Annette Hick- ham, Geoff Clement, Lois Wood- ward, Bill Allen, unidentified, jill Bouma. l , HP s.-nFi""2'-l Hillel - Front Row: Bill Lieber- jack Arbiser, Barb Wugalter, Tom baum, Michele jaffe, Cliff Churgin, Schulman, Bruce Kaufman, Marci jenifer Oling, Beth Klemow, Reuban Linder, Cindy Donen, Linda Latter, Rodriguez, Back Row: David Levine, Sherry Yudell. ECF, Hillel Friday Night Dinner At BSU Eating out on Friday nights is a favorite pastime all over the country, and even on the Emory campus, a large per- centage of the student body dines out on Fridays. Howev- er, not all of them go to Wendy's, Athen's Pizza, or any restaurant for that matter. Some Emoroids enjoy Friday supper at the Baptist Student Center on Clifton Road. The Baptist Student Union has been serving dinner for over twenty-five years accord- ing to Dwight Pearce, the campus minister. After years of trial and error, Friday nights were found to be the most suitable because no one has to study then, and the dinner doesn't conflict with other activities. The supper is prepared at the center by different BSU members, and the cost per person is 51.50. The meal be- gins at 5:30. Usually an- nouncements about upcom- ing events are made during dessert. After eating, every- one moves into the living room for the program which is usually a local minister or a missionary. A few people stay afterwards to clean up and wash dishes. On the average, everything winds up about 7:30 or 8:00 which leaves the rest of the evening to study, catch a movie, etc. Eating at the Baptist Stu- dent Center is just fun: the price is low, the food is good, and the people are warm. - Helen Bledsoe Opposite above: David Thierry digs into a piece into a piece of cake for desert after dinner at BSU. Opposite below: Debbie Black and lan Lerner enjoy themselves at the Hillel House. Above: Members of Hillel treat them- selves to Steve's ice cream during a party in the Coke Lounge. Left: Entertainment at the Hillel House is provided by Cindy Donen and Jenifer Oling. BSU Dinnerf 137 'ii :X "3 1 Gonzales Keyhole Staff - Mike Frank, t ul .,v McEachern The Spoke Staff - Back Row: Tom Schrand, Ronald Mancini, josh Kugler iEd.j. Front Row: Mitch Gali- shoff lEd.j, Peter Korman, Linda Ca' pabianco, Marshall Moss. Pre-Front 135, Archon, lxeyhole, Spoke Amy Silberman, and Russ Savrin. Row: Marshall Newmann, Not Pic- tured: Wendy Meyer, Tom Stitt, Ke- vin Abbott, Amy Rothstein, Marc Adams, julie Fershtman, Marc Pe- ters, Stevie Mackie. v -Vx Wallace T- . 'X Wallace 'e 4 X 1 X. 4 ff'- Students Revive Keyhole After a three year break in production, the Emory Key- hole has been revived and will be presented to students reg- istering in the fall of 1982. The last Keyhole was distrib- uted in 1978 and was well re- ceived by students, but the publication was abandoned due to mismanagement and lack of funding. Emory seniors remember the Keyhold as an in-depth guide to student life includ- ing information about Atlan- ta and restaurant reviews. Most seniors still have the 1978 Keyhole and report that they refer to it often in spite of the fact that some of the information is now outdated. Over the past few years there was much talk of reviving the Keyhole, but no real effort was made until the spring of 1981 when John Rubin, then a junior, began lobbying SGA -L and the Publications Council for a charter and funds. Ru- bin said that the Keyhole was the most useful publication he received as a freshman and he believed most students liked it and needed the publi- cation. For these reasons, Ru- bin agreed to edit the Keyhole and began recruiting his staff which now numbers 30. The Keyhole will contain information about campus re- sources, organizations, and activities as well as a guide to Atlanta. An effort will also be made to include teacher eval- uations. Rubin believes that the teacher evaluations are an important part of the Keyhole and stated that they will be "objective but subjective". Hopefully they will provide students with some informa- tion about professors before they enroll in the class. Archon The Archon, Emory's liter- ary magazine, has also changed. Instead of the rec- tangular shape that has been used in the past, the magazine is now printed in a square 18" x 8"j format, thus allowing more flexibility in layouts. More photographs are in each issue in response to a survey issued in the spring of 1981. College students contribute the majority of the artwork, stories, and poems, though there has been an increase in the number of submissions by graduate students and fac- ulty. Students work in all as- pects of the production, from reading the submissions and deciding what goes in, to the actual layout and production. Opening doors is the goal of john Rubin, editor of the Wheel, as he works hard to restart publication of the Keyhole. Above and opposite: The Archon staff meets to review submissions for their winter issue. Archon, Keyhole!139 Q Q Campus Yearbook Staff - Front Row: Amy Livingston, joy Gonzales, Lynne Harwell, Marjorie Alexander, Shari Herzfeld, Evelyn Asihene, Kathleen Compton, Edward McEa- chern. Second Row: Beth Wallace, Anne Wilson, David Altman, Caro- lyn Becker, Peter Hyman, Terry Dame, Dwight Errickson, Lynda Hamby, David Becker, Cathe Chiara- monte. Wilson Campus Editorial Board - Front Alexander, Evelyn Asihene,joy Con- Row: Edward McEachern. Second zales, Carolyn Becker. Back Row Row: Kathleen Compton, Marjorie Beth Wallace, Peter Human. 1 1 V 8 . 4 Jiri V Yr pp Q . l ' . . . Wallace ltie Emory Wheel - john Rui, ri, Searcy, Sarah Alexander, Glenn Hai, Wendy Meyer, Steven Becker, Kath- dler, Toby Meek, Anne Tomalin. ryn Kolb, Fred Diamond, Dennis 14Of'Campus., Wheel X X l i I L k N. l Wallade y , stffil '54 A X ll' aj- ,--4,..,f . ,' 'ei " - 1 My " il 'I NBA' Ty. 'L-' x .. . ' --ff- 3 -5. - . ,M-Q , n ,. Yearbook E pancls Distribu Pica rulers, layout sheets, copy that doesn't fit, insuffi- cient material at deadline time, and broken typewriters are some of the aspects that have remained constant over the past few years in the pro- duction of the Campus, but many other important changes have taken place. The most exciting innova- tion is free distribution of the yearbook to all students. The funds for this were provided by an SGA allocation and ad- vertising revenue. The Cam- pus had always been partially funded by an allocation from SGA, and when it was point- ed out that production would be much more efficient if more copies were printed, the allocation was raised slightly so that more copies could be printed. This increase in copies drastically lowered the cost per book and thus made i". if M. ..-T A..- Alexander Above left: Dean Meisel and Kath- leen Compton discuss material for the tennis spread. Above right: Production often runs late into the night on Mondays in the Wheel office. john Rubin works with a developer to run off an article. Opposite: Graphics became a weekly feature in the Wheel with the addi- tion of julie Fershtman to the staff. Above: Beth Wallace shows Peter Hyman how to lay down a rule line for a special yearbook spread. Left: Discussion on the development of the theme of the book became ani- mated as Lynne Harwell spoke on a freshman's outlook. t O better use of the funds. Hope- fully, free distribution will increase student interest and input. Another change took place in the production schedule. The Campus was distributed in the spring rather than at the beginning of fall quarter. This schedule rushed things a bit and caused coverage to be cut short, but the staff be- lieves that it is important for the students, especially sen- iors, to receive their book be- fore they leave the campus. After this first year, the book will be in production from April of one year to March of the next, and the coverage will be complete. Beth Wallace, editor, feels that this was a growing year for the Campus as the staff learned more about year- books as a form of serious journalism and also learned to work with the innovations. Several workshops and re- treats were held to plan the book and to implement these plans. These sessions pro- vided knowledge about all as- pects of yearbook work, and the time spent together also helped the staff grow into a close-knit group. As well as growing in knowledge, the Campus staff increased in number. The to- tal staff was composed of around 30 members, and the editorial staff was expanded to help distribute responsibil- ity more evenly. In spite of the broken type- writers, shortages of copy and photos, and other numerous problems, the 1982 Campus was pulled together and ap- peared on campus in early June, and the staff is now able to look back on those some- times frustrating, but more often enjoyable, days of pica rulers and layout sheets with fond memories. Campus Wheelfl-11 Student Government Association - Front Row: Shan Young, Joan Geor- gette Pappas, Carter Stout, Steve Ko- val. Back Row: Paul Marshbum, Conley Ingram, Jody Alexander, Sue Schindler, Gregg Russell, Ed Scholl, Barry Greenblatt, Wayne Taylor, Eric Ciliberti, Mark Kasman, Fred Zar- emby, Cordell Ratner, Lee Rothman, Peter Korman, jon Mayblum, Mi- chael Mattox, Mike Franks, Debbie Dunbar, Larry Wiseman, 'Rob Ben- Field. College Council Back Row: Frank Maggio, Ken johnson, Mitch Lewis, Danny Lux, Mike Wasserman - Pres., Eric Gaynor - Treas. 142fCollege Council, SCA Front Row: Monica Gouravitch, Debbie Cohen, jennifer Oling - Secretary, Robin Towerman, Maeve Howett - Vice Pres. l l 5 5 5 l l 4 l c s s l ,- Wallace Q . V -, V I 1, Sf' .,,.. Q . e 4' P 1 .,, ff it Q f FN U 'i 15. '4 l SGA Improves Student Activities The Student Government As- sociation began it's term during spring quarter 1981 by allocating 350,000 dollars of the Student Activities Budget to all organiza- tions on campus. Big increases in the College Council and UCB budgets led the way to more stu- dent activities throughout the following year. Also during spring quarter Steve Koval, president, and Carter Stout, vice- president, made big improve- ments in the Georgia Student Association QGSAJ. With this new revitalization the GSA was able to play a major role in stop- ping the re-emergence of the twenty-One drinking bill in Ian- uary of 1982. In addition to bud- geting and Georgia legislature lobbying, the SGA began reor- ganizing and refurbishing the SGA office, files, and operating procedures. In the fall, the SGA intro- duced the University Club Card which entitled all students, fac- ulty, and staff to special dis- counts at restaurants bars and other businesses. A new pro- gram sponsored by the SGA in October, "Graduate Student Happy Hour", promoted social interaction among the diverse graduate student population. One of the most controversial issues that reached the Legisla- tive floor was the student activi- ties fee. Two town hall meetings were held following a student referendum in favor of the fee. After much debate, a student ac- tivities fee for the 1982-83 aca- demic year was passed. This fee will divert funding of student activities from the administra- tion and enact a thirty-five dol- lar per semester fee to be paid by students at registration. To end the 1981-82 term, the SGA revised the elections code and held the College Council, SGA, and Senate elections. Also, the SGA sponsored the first an- nual "Emory Heritage Week" held in February. Such events as a Lecture Series on the history of Emory, the AMUC Birthday Party, a Pushball tournament, Graduate Student Happy Hour, and Heritage Ball with the Jim- my Dorsey Orchestra, were planned to bring the Emory community together in discov- ery and celebration of Emory's rich heritage. - Allison Campbell Wind Ensemble - Director: Bruce Dinkins. First Row: Dianne Elsom, Lisa Green, jennifer jewett, Ruta Meskauskas, Dorothy Fuller, Rhea Epstein, Laura Garber, Glenn Brack- ett. Second Row: Andrea Sabbattini, April Hawkins, Cindy Grieves, Caro- lyn Auger, Liz Auger, Ron Elliott, Sharon Marshall, Ed Sileo, Angela Kaufman, jane Sholine, Karen Nar- men, Eddie Young, Sami Rothrock, Russ Marwin, Ann Walker, Greg Cochran, Steve Foley. Third Row: Eli- zabeth Carmichael, Jill Bouman, Mary Perrine, Betty Pryor, Mark Mulkan, Debbie Edelson, Angela Vick, Dania Long, Tom Galligan, Harry Lynn, Brian Van Gunoy, Bill Baxter, Ron Pauldine, Chandler Fin- ley, Mark Shurmann, Bruce Roth- rock. Back Row: Lisa Angert, Mike Devoney, Jerry Moreno, jenny Paro- das-Hajar, Vicki jones. jazz Ensemble - Far Left: Marion Galbraith, Michael Arenstein, john Harriman, Rick Marlow. Front Row: Larry Scotchie, Tom Schrand, Steve Foley, Marc Klein- kopf, Ann Walker, Mark Wulkan. Second Row: Rhea Eptein, Bob De- vine. Third Row: Fritz Walters, Brian Van Gundy, Ron Pauldire, Kurt Staven. Not Pictured: Bruce Rothrock, Greg Dailey, Michael Stamm, Harry Lynn, Mark Roberts, jeff Notrica. Black Student Alliance - Front Row: Wanda Owens, Torry Hornsby, Alvin Moore, Karen Triggs, Marc Adams, Steve Daniels. Second Row: Pat Toles, Lisa Cooper, Steve Hood, Lynne Harwell, jurt Lange, Cassan- dra Gordan. Third Row: Balin Durr, Erby Oglesby, Shelly Robertson, jen- nifer Pearson, Gladys jones, Sherry Arnold, Audrey Brown, Renalda Mack. Back Row: Edwin Ashley, Paul McKenzie, George Swift. 144fWind Ensemble, Black Student Alliance, jazz Ensemble x 4? T '-n , .L 11 it gtg? A .AMX TF, 4 5 N f if F ,Y eu 3 Q", 1 r" e 1 "v...--,w -- . 541 ' :Qi . Va if , ' 'Y -s ,vu ,.m.,Vu' ' . 4,1 4, V- .fm A . '11 rj, 'v 1 ,. R. 6,3 3 . ' of 't A, .. .THQ rr 4 .3 , ,,,-V . A ,z-,, 4 f' fj. ,Q '.,,i 3.-'-wi. A dmc? - ." sw! ' if - -'.1'A,'H-fu ' x Q .. .1 ' 5 - .-, -,.,,,4 ,A . . ,.3,.,, , .f !,..y:H ,,,V.,,.:',.,A:,MI'h.l ,.-1 r ,--'. ..- ., . . gf- -gg ,,,lA- Y. : H,.5,.L.. 33"-... K .A ' K. t H., '.'qhs51.,i,.Xj-Kami .J I 1 .V 4 ,jr-Li. V ing,- tug . - 4. ,- x. F r r x J -Q --.Q 4 1 Black Student Alliance Increases Activities This year the Black Student Alliance enjoyed the benefits of increased membership. They were able to sponsor more activities and programs and have better success with them. Some of their activities this year included: two rap ses- sions on stress and assertive- nessg several parties, a perfor- mance of the Atlanta Dance Theater on campusg a birth- day celebration for Martin Luther King Ir.g and a dramat- ic reading by actress Cecily Tyson. Also some members of the BSA started and maintained a Gospel Choir. The Choir sang at several worship services on campus and gave several guest concerts and churches in the area. In the spring the BSA per- formed their annual spring play. This year they per- formed several selections from famous black musicals. - Lynne Harwell Last year's executive board was hon- ored at a reception during spring quarter. They are Alvin Moore, Stephanie Williamson, Emory Wil- kersonQ Sandra Hamm. Black Student Alliance!145 Chamber Singers N r J -- Sl W ' ' '. X J A f r F , I 4 f' X L if V W " - e .x- - . ' ' ,213 "A i , 'f ' ' 1 'F ' .- 'bu ff K f 5 I , 'ff . A ,J V Q? l ' C ' 1 ' ll - f ', . lb ' 3"-3" , . a n -f -, ' Glee Club -'l Women's Chorale 146fClee Club, Chorale, Chamber Singers .v 'A 8' vel fi vi if ls Q 1 Music Groups Tour Romania And USSR Train after train, city after city, concert after concert - sound hectic? Well, for the Emory Women's Chorale, in collaboration with the Men's Glee Club, the three week 1981 European summer tour was extremely hectic. The tour encompassed a total of eight concerts, one nightly, in three different countries. The 39 zealous singers all agree that the "goodwill mission", which demanded much time and dedication, was difinitely worth all the effort. Under the guidance of mu- sic director Dr. Lemonds and Emory alum Danajean Yan- ity, the singers enjoyed the hospitality of Amsterdam, Holland and the eastern Euro- pean country Rumania. Ru- manian peasant families of- fered their mountain homes for a very diverting rest at one point in the tour. The last stop on their jouney was the Soviet Union, where the group continued its mad pace of scheduled concerts in local town halls and student cen- ters. There were, however, nu- merous impromptu concerts in train stations and on bus- ses. The group returned to Emory this past year and con- tinued their summer rush. Chorale president Sarah Har- well and the 75 women from all schools of the University prepared well for the Christ- mas and spring break tours. The singers will tour the U.S. from Washington D.C. to Florida. Aside from their touring popularity, the Wom- en's Chorale and the Men's Glee Club also harbor a large following from the Atlanta community. Their Christmas concert, for example, sold out for four concerts, filling 1600 seats in Glenn Memorial Chapel. The Chorale, which consists of women with little musical experience, builds its talent and maintains its fol- lowing with much practice and hard work. - Diane Nelson Opposite, top: Being in Riga, USSR, doesn't prevent Tom Stokes and Cin- dy Clark from displaying their pa- triotism. Opposite, bottom: Maura Hill and lanira Goedmakers are all smiles in Brasov, Romania. Top: Taking a tour of the countryside in Brasov, Romania, are Lucy Cobbs, julie Holmes, Bert Gary, Mary Apfel, Maura Hill, Bill Nicholson, and Me- lissa Cobbs. Center: The Barbership Quartet en- tertains at the last-night-party in Ro- mania. Bottom: The Women's Trio, plus one, hams it up in Bucharest Romania. Photos by Maura Hill Clee, Chamber Singers, Choralef147 .1 '4 X.. f 7114 Melissa Wade 5' uf f , I 4 s I f n I r Af Iii,:k, 'r3'fL:A"r. I Q:'f:f XIII' Director of Debate 14BfBarkley Forum 53 D fri Q 2. VH' , Y V -1 f Y TiQQ, ' ' lxNL ,i' 'C I ' lk X'v,'.Jp'2 A 75 v' N ix." 'xii' 1 ,-,, A JL Ji! D ' vi x'i sd .Q -UH 5 1 A i-'1 fig... x 'v Barkley Forum Is Undebated Success The Barkley Forum, named for former Vice-President of the United States and Emory alumnus Alben Barkley, is the University's forensic or- ganization. Consisting of 30 students, it is the largest de- bate team in the nation. The Forum has thus far received over 700 individual and team awards. It is ranked Sth in the country out of 6,000 debate teams. Any Emory College student in good academic standing is eligible to try out for the Barkley Forum. There are three levels of debate, be- ginner, junior varsity, and varsity. One-half of Emory's debators had extensive high school debate experience, one-fourth had limited exper- ience, and one-fourth have never before debated. Accord- ing to Melissa Wade, Director of Debate, it is often the be- ginners who turn out to be the top debators. The topic of debate is se- lected nationally each year. This year's topic is "Power Labor Unions Should be Sig- nificantly Curtailedf' Because there is only one topic, stu- dents do extensive research on it. Each year Emory deba- tors travel by bus to over 40 tournaments hosted by such schools as Harvard, Dart- mouth, MIT, Georgetown, Kentucky, Wake Forest, North Carolina, Northwes- tern, Kansas, and Wyoming. The Forum hosts the Peach- tree Debates, bringing teams from over sixty colleges and universities to the Emory campus. The Barkley Forum for High Schools is a similar tournament for secondary school students. The Forum also furnishes judges and fa- cilities for the Georgia State High School Debate Series and hosts a summer debate workshop for high school students. Ten Forum mem- bers are in the Emory chapter of Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha, the National forensic honor society. These students have top grades and top debate records. - Marjorie Alexander Wallace Barkley Forumf149 Mcflachern D.V.S. Senior Society - David Leigh lzenson, Carolyn Sue Richar, Eliza- Becker, Allison Kone Campbell, beth Ann Wallace, ,lane Hollis Whit- Maeve Angela Howett, Marc Steven HEY. li, gm., mn, ..,. 1 yi McEachern Mortar Board - Maura Hill, Wendy Carolyn Richar, Sarah Deutsch, Mi- Rosenberg, Susan Briclcle, Debbie chael Arenstein, Karen Lanster. Blum, Beth Wallace, Debbie Cenzer, isoform, ODK, Dvs, Mmm Ba. f Q1 .43 .r 40' 'ln ..- ,QA Wat. Who's Who Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities - Undergraduates: Michael Arenstein, David Becker, De- bra Blum, Michael Carter, Michael Cohn, Gloria Felde, Deborah Genzer, Susan Greu- lich, Rita Gurley, Maura Hill, Maeve Howett, Carole Klein, Karen Lanster, Audrey Loftis, William McTier, Martha Powell, Patti Rackoff, Rosa Rangel, Carolyn Richar, Wendy Rosenberg, john Ru- bin, Bruce Sabin, Bradley Salzer, Charles Scott, Carter Stout, George Swift, Kathryn Tobin, Elizabeth Wallace, and Cheryn Watkins. Law School: Gregory Artis, Nancy ln- gram, Herbert Henriksen, and J. Comer Yates. Theology School: Steven Galyon, Charles Jackson, and Helen Pearson. Med School: Keith Ahrens, Joel Johnson, Steven Mickel, and Debra Newman. Dentistry School: Robert Go- ing, Glenn Kupfer, and John Whittle. Nursing School: Ka- ren Baer and Janis Munro. Business School: Michele Oli- ver and David Zanca. Grad School of Arts and Sciences: John Pedersen and Ustun Sunay. What Honors Are All About Honorary societies are one of the most misunderstood organizations on campus. Al- though many students belong to at least one honorary group, whether it is depart- mental or campus-wide, few students realize what the soci- eties are all about. Three of the most presti- gious campus-wide honorar- ies are Phi Beta Kappa, Who's Who and DVS, Senior Soci- ety. Phi Beta Kappa is the ol- dest and most famous aca- demic honorary society and elects members on the basis of grade point average as well as moral character and gener- al potential. Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities is a national recogni- tion which is bestowed on the basis of service, leadership, and moral character. DVS, the Senior Society, claims to be the "highest honor that can come to an Emory student." The group, which was found- ed in 1900, consists of seven seniors each year who have shown a deep interest in Emory and a willingness to preserve that which is good and to seek to bring about changes for the better. The Phi Beta Kappa Qlilected Oct. 14, 19811 Katharine Patricia Baker james Lawrence Benjamin Celeste Elizabeth Burns Annette Marie Cowart Warren Lee Dranit Madelyn Sue Greenberg Rita Jan Gurley Matthew Henry Heitmann Florence Elizabeth Harmon Marianne Gignillia jackson Danny Mark Joseph Kun Zoo Kim Jonathan lra Marx Ward Alan Matthews Dean R. Meisel Rodney Russell Mitchell Ioan Michelle Philpott Rene Romeo Charles Leon Scott Theresa Anne Sullivan Carolyn Weber Sharon Marian Wildstein society is very active on cam- pus, but it prefers to keep all its activities.secret, and for this reason, the society has become one of Emory's mys- terious traditions. Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa are two national honoraries recognizing lead- ership, scholarship, and ser- vice. Originally Mortar Board was for women and ODK was for men, but both went coed in the late sixties. The mem- bership of these groups great- ly overlaps, but ODK also se- lects faculty, staff, and alum- ni for membership. Both groups sponsor service-ori- ented projects and attempt to foster leadership among the student body. There are fourteen depart- ments with honorary soci- eties. The criteria for mem- bership differ, but most re- quire only a minimum num- ber of hours in the subject and a GPA of around 3.5 in the subject. These groups sometimes sponsor activities and some are more active than others, but most can elicit lit- tle participation from their members. GBK, ODK, DVS, Mortar Bd X151 Gonzales Alpha Epsilon Pi - Sitting: Steve Bernstein, Howard Doppelt, jeff Samuels, Marc Dern, Steve Tritsch, Gay Rineberg, David Wexler. First row: David Savage, Billy Baron, jay Silver, Stephanie Porges, Glenn Maron, Ellen Berlin, Dave Milbauer, lon Siegel, Dave Becker, joe Fisher. :Q-4' ii:- Alpha Tau Omega - Front row: Ron Ferguson, Laura Black, Tim Gibbs, jim Bassman, john Hayes, Ken Blue, Larry Rosen, Frank Shaffer. Second row: Bill McAlvany, jeff Sartin, hc-fn! Second row: Dave Sokolow, Lewis Nelson, jay Lazega, Erica Wald, Gerri Left, Preston Sacks, Dave Kusiel, jeff Teplitsky, Terry Weiss, ,lay Gottes- man, Neil Burwick, Ken Berge, Steve Sugarman, Barrie Walker, Bruce Mendlesohn, Larry Fish, Lewis Fein- A Ai .BS ,Ioanne Rigney, Kevin Scollard, Seth Weissman. Third row: john Dayioglu, Scott Shepetd, john Springler, john Allison, Abe Arril- lage, Ray Cabral, Ricky Kosow, Wil- stein, Lori Silverstein, Wayne Taylor, Amy Leach, Garry Glasser, Mike Jaffe, josh Kanter, Brian Gordon, Fred Diamond. Back row: Ralph Lus- tig, David Fallick, Paul Grobman, Bryan Kanefield, Kenny Feld, Mike Kogar, Dave Needle, Phil D'Adesky. i' lt f. lard Brann. Standing: Clark Smith, Steve Greinburg, jeff Ratliff, john Lin, Tom Henry, Mark Light, Adam Waltzer, Howard Green, Jon Paul, Chris Bach, james Fox. x s if . ! Collier 152fAFIl, ATO, AQHA Alpha Phi Alpha - Left to right: Marlowe, Naim Shaheed. Henry Gibb, Eddie Murphy, Eric i N ,V lff If: 4 .l Wallace l Gonzales J 'JI Gonzales Unraveling their way to their big sis- Pausing a few minutes before dinner, ters, Anne Wilson and Claudette Car- Paul Grobman, and David Milbauer rion find a few knots of trouble. mug for the camera. Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta Go Greek! Above left: Phi Dells gather before dinner to watch an episode of "Hap- py Days." Above right: Clowning around, Deepher pledges are all smiles at a pledge meeting. Below: The Eeemigrations, alias Mary Perrine, Elva Moolchan, Chris Werft, and Sarah Deutsch, clown around with makeshift instruments for their punk rock band. 1111 Gonzales Go Greek,"153 'AI :, 5. Pt'-' - ,J I : fr - 'X we ' - l - - k GQ! V- . V .iQ,,4 . . fgz' -' ' l , - - fag- T Si ., W- l Gonzales Beta Theta Pi - Front Row: Bill moto, David Oakes, Back Row: jane Bret Crumpton, Charles Cochran Cronic, Lenny Marks, Steve May- Fanslow, Brian Vogel, Ken Gilbert, Sarah Vickers. field, David Keiser, Richard Taka- V I' I an Gonzales Delta Tau Delta H II- ffiq I 'iiiiw 3h!l'i"' ink? 5' X3rf,?'z7',f ' f xim- -irr .V Gonzales Kappa Alpha - Front Row: Martin Glamann, Bob Kiep, Bob van Orden, Paul Spitznagel, Anthony Everett, Bill Long, Tommy jackson, Tom Esposito, Mark Harris, Belle, john Cowart, lra Klein, Ted Hawthorne, Billy Taylor, john Irvin, Randy Towers, Bill Dallas, Tom Brown, 194 Will, ATA, KA Greg Bauer, Tony Consalo. Back Row: Alan Breed, Alan Butts, Mark Pruitt, Bill Post, jeff Wingate, jay Kelly, Frank Maggio, Mickey Wa- ters, Scot Callahan, Mark Fawzi, Mike Wargo, john Paul, Rich Cross- field, David Moseman, Tony Owenby, Karen johnson, Steve Becker, Doug Smith, Mike Fox, Nuria Benejam, Dave Kinne, Bruce Keenan, Mac Beckham, jeff Padwa, Paul Scott, john Clagett, Bryan Woods, Opie Williams, Mike Heh- mann, Greg Paulus, Lisa Royal, Cheryl Standard, john Noesen, jerry jackson. Getting Read For The Rush Months before the Fresh- man class arrives to partici- pate in Fall Rush, prepara- tions have been handled with extreme care to ensure that Rush isn't done in a rush. Themes, food, drinks, songs, entertainment, and clothes are all selected based on past experiences and success, and by Rush committees and chairpeople. Houseparties, held in the spring and fall, provide an atmosphere for brainstorming and planningg they are also "spirit-boosting activities." Summer vacation can be cut anywhere from two weeks to four days short for return- ing Greeks. Cleanup is the major job! After a summer of virtual nonuse, lodges and houses are aired and cleaned, washed, and vaccumed to a sparkling shine. Party com- mittees finalize the last de- tails, and skits and entertain- ment are practied to a fine po- lish. Alumnae and alumni lend much support through- out Rush by providing food, help, and advice, The blueprints for fall Rush are usually drawn up during the spring houseparty. Fall houseparty is more like a reunion. Summertime exper- iences are compared while preparations continue. Cos- tumes, if any, are checked over. Lists are doublechecked to make sure all goes well. Re- assurances are given for those going through Rush for the first time on the other side. Mock smokers and preferen- tial practices are run through. Usually nothing major goes wrong. Usually it rains at some point. This year's theme at the Rush BarBQ seemed to be the attack of the hungry killer bees. If anything unex- pectedly happens, be assured the heart of the Rush chair- person will skip a beat or two, but alternate plans are readily made. Rush may be rushed, but the preparations are not. Above: Fall houseparty is a chance to catch one's breath before the real Rush begins. Mary Perrine, Sarah Deutsch, Elva Moolchan, Carrie We- ber, and Chris Werft relax at Camp Maynard. Far left: Halloween arrived early at the Chi Omega lodge as Carrie Weber and Sarah Deutsch rest between par- ties. Left: Costumes are plentiful during Rush as Deephers Gail Lang, Steph- anie Sanders, and Michelle Friedman show off theirs. Preparations For Rush 155 Pi Kappa Alpha - Front row: Dawn Sutton, Kimberly Dunnam, Mary Rahmes, Laurie lrvine, Judy Pe- carsky, Cathy Schwatz, Sue Reiss. Second row: Ray Benson, Mike Levy, John Reisman, Dave Bergeron, Paul Goldhagen, Steve Winter, Ted Milli- son, Steve Spandorfer, Rick Mars. Third row: Ken Levy, jeff Bloom, Scott Strohcheck, Henry Suarez, Rob Weiss, Andrew Fireman, Larry Stube- man. Fourth row: Kenny Schoen, Scott Kilpatrick, Ben Smith, Shaun Houston, Danny Minkin, jim Car- penter. Back row: joe Balmer, jeff Gordon, Mike Hedquist, Steve Glasser. Left pillar: Mike Hellstrom, Dave Rodriquez, jeff Solomon, Eddie Schwartz, Andy Chankin, Matt Wil- koff, Mike Cohn, Weave Gratnick, joel Perchick, Andy Gordon, Mark Gilder. Right pillar: David Green, Chuck Hamilton, Larry Goodman, Steve Stokes, Willie Breakstone, Da- vid Brown, Kevin Pearson, F5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon - Front Row: Kneeling: Enrique Daubin, Johnny Stone, jim Thomasson, john Per-Lee, David Smoller, Wey Camp, Terry Stathakis, Rob Brunson. Second Row: Thomas Brooks, Kirk Elarbee, l5i!f!i!iE D Il H ll I' ll r- Sigma Nu - Front row: Milton Klei- man, james McGean, Roger Desen- berg, Neal Schulwolf, David Lawson, Herbert Ridgely. Back row: lan 150 HRA, SAE, EN . I.. . my! 'ls A . -L. 1' Lisa Fleming, Joanne Chesler, Nun- ley Lokey, Mark Stapleton, Summer Smisson, Martha Powell, Penny Banes, Polly johnson, Debbie Man- coll, Walt Parker, Todd Schulte, Bob Turner, Charlie Welch, Mike Powell. Back Row: Bruce Mills, Lance May, john Campbell, Ben Adama, Hal Sil- cox, Allen Grimes, Scott Cummins, Brad Skidmore, David Curtis, Bill Custer, Keene Miller, Sunil Lalla, ,lim Short. 5533- 1: - un: r X M Weiner, David Parker, Clifford Kelji- kian, john Levenstein, Sion Carter, jeff Grinstein, Peter Soloff, Andrew Rzepka, Richard Vaughn, jeff Lackner, Marc Goldstein, Salvatore Buffa, Benjamin Marzouk, Matt Hel- fand, David Berg, Lloyd Thomas. ik I 5 2. JPY! Y 1 we 'L , i r.1'15.s' C-reeks C-o For The Green Think Greek. Thoughts of mixers and formals immedi- ately pop up. Yet there is an- other dimension to Greek life, social service and the inherent fundraising that goes with it. Sororities and fraternities have fundraising events for their national philanthropies or local organizations with which they are associated. KA6 fundraises for Logope- dics, KA aids the Crippled Children's Home and the Na- tional Committee Against Child Abuse, and the Wallace Village is the philanthropy of EX. EX also raises money for nearby Egleston Hospital to whom all proceeds from pre- vious Derby Weeks have been donated. IIKA raises money for the American Cancer Soci- ety with their annual Skate-a- thon at the Omni. One of XS2's local charities is the Bat- T ' 5 tered Children's Home of At- lanta. KA aids Carnival for Cure and the Davison School locally and Muscular Dystro- phy nationally. The fundraising events are as varied as the charities. Road blocking is a common, if not favorite, pasttime of stopping motorists and ask- ing for donations. Bake sales and raffles abound in front of the AMUC. People open doors to find carnations, bal- loons, or singing valentines on special occasions. Differ- ent fraternities and sororities hold various events that through the years have be- come associated with them. KA9 holds an annual horror film festival, AAII hosts a ca- sino party, and X111 has its Pole-a-thon. A1112 has a bal- loon ascension every fall for Cystic Fibrosis, AAA held xsa ' : S their first annual jail-n-Bail. Breakfasts by EX pledges and brothers are fun and delicious while being a money-raising effort. Band parties are a pop- ular way to raise funds while also being an event for the campus. What are the reasons for social service and fundrais- ing? It takes time and money. Fundraising events are de- signed to provide fun for the participants and to call atten- tion to the charity for dona- tions. The pragmatic aspect of fundraising is to keep assess- ments of members at a mini- mum. The social service as- pect is a "desire to contribute to community as well as cam- pus well-being. It is a sharing of time, talents, and exper- iences with the community and with each other." . -1 of ' fb if 1 1 8 5 wa 'W fem:- C at Fundraisingf157 4 l Gonzales Sigma Chi - Front row: David Rad- man, Gerald Davis, john Williams, Courtney Bailey, Rick Miller, Ned Stern, David Bernard, Bill Burruss, Steve Moore, Beverly Lance, Richard Salko, Mark Overby. Back row: jim Gregory, Chuck Hays, Al Rogers, Mark Kleinkoph, Woody Caruso, Doug Richter, Mark Davies, john Dowds, David Shearer, Steve Molder, David Oh, Tom Kruz, jon Cost, joe Boolbol, David Blauten, Pedro Hino- josa, Mark Chaet, Matt Woodbery, Charles McKnight, Steve Curry, Steve Virahnos, Becky Edmonson, Susan Hickerson, jim Owens, Bruce Lindsay, Dale Lee, Arthur Hufford, jeff Green, Miles Hurley, Pia joslin, Malcolm McMullen. . , , rl. ll Y .x - , ? .4 5 ' if Wallace Tau Epsilon Phi Iii Gonzales Phi Gamma Delta: Front - Lenny Berkowitz, jeremy Kraft, Barry Greenberg. Second row - Tracey Roth, jeff Scheine, Steve Goldfine, Howard Silverman. Third row - Eric 158W Y, Tlidb, fbl'A Bour, Craig Kalter, Gary Schreiber, Steve Kloosterboer, Bernie Fischer, Mike Levine, David Shevrin. Fourth row - Randy Altmann, David Fish- er, Lance Schreier, Bill Kellert, Mark "l Euster, David Suddeth. Back row - Larry Wiseman, Steve Warstadt, Scott Galin, Marty Steine, Louis Weimer, Fred Leahy, Mike DeVoney, jeff Unger. Far right- David Bodne Q- P, H' in Gonzales Wallace ' Go For The Green . . . com Above: AAII held its annual Casino party during winter quarter, and the girls brightened up the overcast weather with their winning smiles. Center top: The holidays and special occasions are perfect times to fund- raise and to provide a little spirit to the campus. Center: AEQ Follies are performed by the pledge classes during fall quarter: the theme is different every year, and this year's was fairy tales. Far left: Sorority pledge classes some- times served dinner at the frat houses for tips which were donated to their philanthropy. Left: Dave Kinne and Dean Fox are in the hoosegow serving their time as AAA added their jail-nfBail as a fun campus event, Fundra1s1ng!159 2 J ' 1 A ,, p Y Wallace Phi Delta Theta - Front row: Jeff Booth, Vince Spoto, Bob Laws, Rick Crawford, Tim Whitehouse, Billy Brooks. Second row: Jim Core, Andy 5 .fic A Ordover, Frank Puhalovich, Ron Pauldine, Tom Copulos, Chuck Theofilos, Tasos Costarides, Doug Arney, Phil Shwom, Dave Rush, Cor- Dunbar, Rick dell Ratner, David Roth. Back row: Jay Rotholtz, Mark Garrison, Steve Rogosin, Rob Cotzy, Shaun Cody, Leo Eickoff. """W'+ ' Gonzales Chi Phi - Left to right: Monty Levy, Barry Kramer, Jay Putterman, Randy Harrison, Don King, Jerry Langer, Bill Cryboski, Greg Hucek, Steve Topfer, Randy Richardson, Mark Hanson, Howard Wise, Andy Fi- scher, Jim Passamano, Patrick Hennessey, Ty Nelowet, Don Cas- garth, Selcuk Tombuloglu, Harin Durudogan, Sylvio Blanco, Dave Eastman, Mike Daniels, Deleal Win- inger, Cliff Luster, Mark Toubin, Steve Mintz, John Richter, Danny King, Mike Kanter, Hal Mintz, Ray Benza, Charley Dittmer, Steve Mar- gol, Andy Wakstein, Dusty Porter, Malcolm Miller, Ricky Reider, Hamp All, Dave Herman, Scott Chyatte. Lazarus Alpha Delta Pi - Front Row: Alisha Das, Jan Ellington, Rosemary Smith, Elizabeth Holcomb, Debbie Mancoll, Hilary Sommer, Janet Hallazgo, Tandy Stiller, Susan Armor, Randi Boyers, Joanne Chesler. Second Row: Susan Hickerson, Mary Noll, Desiree Demarest, Blaine Davis, Kathy 160fClPAG, Xfib, AAU McMillian, Nancy Norris, Anne Weaver, Alexandra Sack, Melissa Dunn, Lisa Lankan, Larissa Kopps, Cindy Brown, Emilie Morris. Third Row: Valerie Bialko, Destiny Man- sour, Janice Teller, Courtney Franz, Susan Sorenson, Holly Hamilton, Laura Hoagland, Heather Heintz, I IQ Mahia Lindquist, Lisa Fleming. Back Row: Phyllis Thesing, Kim Haiback, Karen Appel, Donna Rosen, Sherrie Williams, Tona Munday, Mary Ab- bott, Lisa Owen, Jayne Regester, El- len Davis, Cindy Crieves, Juanita Vaught, Jane Whitney, Katie Hurley. Brothers And Sisters lx if ufxs Z-" ,dj Brothers 8: Sis Lazarus Alpha Kappa Alpha - Front Row: Shelley Robertson, Susan Baker, Lisa Cooper, Sherry Bryant, Charlette J-c f 3 Lazarus Alpha Chi Omega - Front row: Lau- ra Fandrich, Lori Davis, Lillian Rei- sel, Chris Perkins, Beth Klemow, Jen- nifer Waddell, Susie Schurman. Sec- ond row: Connie Fry, Lisa Odierna, Eleanor Jones, Fez Ward, Amy Paulder, Daphne Pierce, Lauren Do- dek, Barbara Pruett, B.Cl. Brooks, Lin- 162fAECD, AKA, AXQ vi! Reed. Back Row: Debbie Phoenix, Stephanie Williamson, Audrey Angela Hankinson, Vashti Ray, da Eades. Third row: Andrea Wein- berg, Julie Young, Carla Pope, Melis- sa Williams, Roz Almy, Leah Berkowitz, Doreen Renzulli, Eliza- beth Carmichael, Becky Livingston, Mindy Agin, Janie Plessett. Fourth row: Danna Fugate, Beth Bullock, Ka- ren Weaver, Krissie Gerkin, Sharon Brown. Terr, Sue Fishbein, Janice Jones, Winnie White, Patricia Armstrong, Seema Raut, Carrie C-ilbreth, Lauri Bower, Kathy Dixon, Shelli Cannon. Back row: Susan Clayton, Amy Lo- gan, Leanne Mason, Jennifer Brown, Libby Gillenwater, Karen Emery, Amy Jacobson, Dania Long. ' , Mix And Match Mixers form an integral part of Greek life. Many stu- dents join a sorority or a fra- ternity for the promise of a social life. It provides an op- portunity to meet new people or a chance to know better that person in class. Some feel that, mixers are important as there is not much opportunity to meet people in a social and personal environment while others feel that it's a great ad- dition to the social life here. The number of mixers held per quarter differs among the various sororities and frater- nities. The average number is about three or four per quar- ter. Themes are varied and re- lated to the newest fads. "Who Shot J.R.?" was popu- lar two years ago, but now it is "General Hospital". Toga parties, beach parties, and pa- jama parties are all favorites. Guys and gals dress up punk, 50's style, Western, black and white, or Mexican. There are casinos, happy hours, or drinks-in-every-room themes. But how does one dress for a Roman orgy? Mixers are important social gatherings because they are the only organized interaction between fraternities and sor- oroties except for joint fun- draising events. One fraterni- ty stated that it is "only im- portant in the fall when fresh- men are getting to know ev- eryone." Brad Salzer, presi- dent of the KA fraternity, sums it up. "I believe mixers are a big part of the social life of the organization. In addi- tion to the academically ori- ented aspects of the chapter, a major reason for joining a fra- ternity is to supplement one's social life. Mixers do this. However, not only is a mixer an opportunity to meet mem- bers of another sorority, you can never go wrong because it is an excuse for the brothers to be with each other. We at Emory take classes so serious- ly that I do not believe I actu- ally meet people during class time. I do not know how im- portant mixers are for the Emory social life, but I think they are for the Greek social life." L Above: Mixers and happy hours are glorious times for Chris Werft. Center top: It's punk time for these Deephers as Michelle Friedman, Vic- toria Pepe, and Gail Lang mug for the camera. Left: Dancing is a welcome change from studying as Lynne Harwell con- centrates on keeping the beat. I i I I X Mixers!163 ll' Delta Delta Delta - Front Row: Lau- rie Washburn, Jan Cornelius, Cathy Cornett, Sue Smith, Helen Tarver, Nancy Vazquez, Julie Culp, Leanne Willis, Pam Daiker, Jenny Johnson, Rande Dworkin, Susan Clay, Connie Hammonds, Sheryl Spinelli, Happy Wilkinson. Second Row: Jody Todd, Kelly Thoburn, Wendy Whitman, Tara Darling, Vicki Shirley, Cather- ine Cardoso, Kiki Larkin, Leah Rom- berg, Sherry Shaw, Becky Taggett, Becky Bailey, Grace Clegg, Ann Pegg, Jane Davis, Jennifer Bush, Anslee Skelton. Third Row: Grace Flynn, Carol Steiner, Jan Marchman, Lora Rand, Sandy Gardner, Angie Prado, Nan Rigby, Karen Henry, Jeannie Wilson, Val Mark, Ann Conaty, Rob- in Levine, Linda Page, Kathy Looney, Michelle Cestari, Ellen Stewart, Dawn Sutton, Lisa Handel, Robin Cohn, Mary Hart Humble, Karen Cornrich. Back Row: Mary Rahmes, Suzanne Rossi, Chris Handlen, Susan Schneider, Linda Wilson, Margaret Harper, Nancy Shaw, Kip Wideman, Laurie lrvine, Laurie Danielson, Judy Arthur, Becky Conner, Lisa Royal, Dianne Elsom. ips X, Kappa Alpha Theta - Front Row: Susan Crawford, Cammie Caine, Jen- nifer Jennengs, Gayle Hastings, Su- san Harrington, Melody George, Theresa Blum, Mel Lesada, Ridley Pope, Debbie Dunbar, Carol Brisbin, Madeana Antinezi, Cynthia Gibson, Beth Bronnum, Lori Katz. Second Row: Diana Llorca, Sarah McClin- tock, Laura Ziglar, Annette Hickham, Leslie Sprouse, Maureen Abbate, Ginger Greer, Laura Gussin, Kailey i64fAAA, ms, me Adams, Cindi Monson, Kris Yohe, Patti Westerman, Gina Greco, Erica Stumvoll, Ann Compton, Leigh Har- dison. Third Row: Bonnie Padwa, Gay O'Neal, Marian Powers, Debbie Ramos, Polly Johnson, Susan Casey, Elizabeth Wagner, Judi Epstein, Cathy McCall, Melanie Aycock, Lou- isa Justis, Sharon McDonnell, Sarah Harton, Wendy Teetor, Linda Grus- zynski, Becky Farmer, Mary Lee Gold, Laura Legett, Katherine Thom- as, Back Row: Jan Ross, Ann Stuart, Kelly Prechtl, Laura Williams, Bon- nie Ferrell, Vera Lynn Fryhofer, Anita New, Ruth Hughes, Margie Mothershead, Amy Clark, Betsy Banks, Alys Holt, Jennifer Dines, Martha Powell, Audrey Loftis, Mi- chal Brister, Sandy Strachan, Janine Zwiren, Abda Lee Quillian, Sally Love Connally, Gretchen Dill, Carol McDaniel, Susan Hartwigsen. W ,V Ruling 'l ,,,,,,,' . ix -M ,Q . The Ruckus Gver Rush Much controversy arose over the possibility of defer- ring the rush week after the Lamar Committee commis- sioned by the president pro- posed the delay. The original proposition was to defer rush until the beginnning of the second semester, but propos- als to hold rush during the third week of fall semester also appeared. Tempers flared and the issue got highly emo- tional as the moment of deci- sion approached. The deferral was originally planned to eliminate the con- flicts in scheduling during Orientation Week and to pro- vide the new freshmen with some time to adjust to college life and develop their identity as an Emory student. Many believed that holding rush during the first week pro- duces a highly pressurized environment which causes conflicts between the new students before they even have time to get to know one another. It was hoped that de- laying rush would give the freshmen more time to get to know each other and would build a more unified class. The Greeks became en- raged by the proposal and staged a fight against it. The Greeks argued that fraterni- ties and sororities provide a warm environment for the new freshmen and help ease them into college life. They believe that their groups pre- sent the student with a more managable environment dur- ing the first semester and thus serve as beneficial social- izing agents. The fraternities also argued that deferred rush would place financial hard- ships upon their group as they would not have adequate income during fall quarter. However, the university as- sured the frats that they would help them remain fi- nancially solvent. It was stat- ed that dirty rushing would be unavoidable if rush were delayed. The three week de- ferral was also condemned be- cause it would consume school time and place an enormous burden on the Greek members. After many meetings with Panhellenic and IFC repre- sentatives and other con- cerned students, the decision was left up to the Administra- tion. Dean Fox was in the pro- cess of preparing his proposal at press time, and a decision was expected shortly. - Beth Wallace s, g if 4' Above left: Mary Weaks shows her sisters her idea of the ideal pledge at fall house party. Below left: Valerie Sanderson and Kim Sutton await pledges at Walk the Row. Above: Delta Phi Epsilon sisters join arms after Walk the Row. Deferred Rush!165 166fK.5., I 3 1 -111 i Lazarus Kappa Delta - Front Row: Cindy Kochensparger, JoAnn Scott, Ina Al- lison, Melody Younglove, Kimrey Ross, Celeste Hiott, Karen Fowler, Julie Merritt. Second Row: Jeannie Moon, Lisa Cavitt, Harriet Arm- strong, Lea Gilliam, Kathy Cham- bers, Beth Goldie, Beth Prather, Kathleen Compton, Back Row: Bon- nie Weisman, Amy Fillingim, Eliza- beth Ward, Robin Peppers, Suzie El- lis, Jill Sellers, Jeanne James, Maggie Green, Margie Brown, Becky Gerkin, Sherri Hinson, Lisa Matthews, Pam Green, Dawn Clack, Harriet Hinson, Carpenter, Anne Garrison, Sallie Courtney Heilmann, Joanna Burt, Laura Lover. T9 W. Q l Gonzales Lazarus Kappa Kappa Gamma - Front Row: Marti Brahen, Sandra Heath, Sylvia Delano, Martha Farabee, Teri Horo- witz, Beth Goldstein, Cathy Wil- bourn, Celia Hemer, Janee Randolph, Alice Wilkerson, Lauren Osiason, Cindy Peret. Second Row: Joy Benja- min, Helen Novick, May Castor, Su- zanne Cooperstein, Julie Dernberger, Liz Cogswell, Nuria Benijam, Rachel Gerkin, Debbie Allen, Claire Mullen, Gwen Jolly, Kellie Sneed, Sarah El- Chi Omega - Front Row: Amy Liv- ingston, Anne Wilson, Stacye Steele, Cathy Green. Second Row: Marlette Williams, Jennifer Jewett, Rhea Ep- stein, Ann Walker. Third Row: Sue KKl', XS! liott. Third Kathy Sheridan, Mary Roberts, Fran Eubank, Jennifer Pounds, Laura Weeks, Alison Bass, Brenda Joy Bernstein, Lynn Dietrich, Nancy Hodge, Carolina Arias, Pam Mattin- son, Anne Whistler, Val Kramer, Jen- ny Moss, Catherine Howett, Beth Morrison. Back: Rachel Dreyfus, Shelia Lamport, Debbie Match, Ka- ren Wohlleben, Denise Garden, Row: Linda Abizaid, Upham, Jenny Arend, Valerie San- derson, Karen Gheesling, Stephanie Larson. Fourth Row: Kim Lawson, Tara Tucker, Claudette Carrion, Kim McFann, Christie Ernst, Chris Werft. Mary Curnane, Virginia Caris, Tara Foster, Becky Edelman, Misty Sperry, Debbie Smith, Kim Adler, Sigrid Berglund, Tracy Ovard, Ellene Welsh, Kathy Schulte, Maeve Howett, Suzanne Johnson, Mary Ad- mire, Charlotte Squire, Mary Stubbs, Michelle Gagnier, Margaret Clayton, Powell White, Susan Geounlock, Page Buchannon, Sarah Reese, Liz Wickstrom. Back Row: Alison Karis, Cathy Gar- brick, Kim Sutton, Diane Ochs, Car- rie Weber, Mary Perrine, Anne De- Franks, Mary Weaks, Elva Moolchan. Wallace x . , n,-HL .ug gl -Wi .1- I Sift Wh Go Greek. With all the controversey surrounding deferred rush, a central question arises: why go Greek? What is it Greeks try to sell during Rush? Going Greek is a personal choice. The entire idea of Rush is to acquaint rushees with the Greek system, from there, it is hoped they will join the sorority or fraternity with which they are most comfortable. Many go through with just the intent of meeting people and not joining an organization. For those who do decide to go Greek, something sparked. What is it? Greek life is social, aca- demic, and service orientated. It offers lifetime friends in sisterhood or brotherhood. It provides opportunities for sports participation. Leader- ship and cooperation are learned. Yet, all of these plusses can also be found, in some shape or form, in other areas of the Emory communi- ty. What is it that involves at least one half of the college community? Brotherhood is a deeper type of friendship, Delt brothers Ricky Solo- mon and Seth would agree. It depends on your precon- ceptions of Greeks QAnimal House notwithstandingj, ex- periences fyours, Mom's, Dad's, sibling's, friends'J, at- titude, and most importantly, expectations. Greek life is a mutual process, you give and you take. Sometimes it seems that you give too much. But other times, whether it's jumping and cheering with exhileration at winning All Row or Derby Week or per- haps taking a battered child for a walk around Lullwater, you say to yourself it's worth it It isn't limited to any soror- ity or fraternity. The brother- hood and sisterhood is there: in the wearing of the letters on a jersey, chain, or what- ever, in the support for the team in sports in a winning or losing season, in the weekly chapter meetings, in any shared activity. This isn't to say that Greek life is a bed of roses with no thorns. Prob- lems arise and get worked out, they have to because a di- vided brotherhood or sister- hood isn't effective. The college years go by, sometimes slowly especially if it's during the winter blahs. Yet the sorority or fraternity you've pledged and initiated into is yours, for all the win- ter blahs, spring joys, sum- mer fun, and fall frolics to come. But Greek life isn't for everyone. I occasionally find myself saying "why am I do- ing this?"g probably there's been an independent who has wondered if he or she is miss- ing out. You never know un- less it happens to you. People talk about what their fraterni- ty or sorority means to them, that's all they do during Rush. Scrapbooks are pages of pictures and momentoes to symbolize those captured mo- ments of the chapter. I can write an article for the year- book on "Why Go Greek?", yet not even get across what it means to me without sound- ing sappy or pre-recorded. There are as many "why's" as there are Greeks. An intangi- ble element exists that under- scores the mixers, formals, sports, fun, etc. I can't identify it but I feel it. Para- phrasing Louis Armstrong, if l have to explain it, you'll never understand it. - Joy Gonzales lt's chow time! After a day of classes Service projects help the community, and labs, dinner is a time to relax, eat, while also bringing sisters together and be with one's brothers as Eddie as these Deephers demonstrate. Oshrin knows. Why Go Cree-k!167 .'- I' , b. if -,au-v Q x -x .-.1 1 - Q -an D 1' 'X ,V 8 1 . 5 4 1 f 3? , P - G A! w qt r A 7 3 v I 0 , Nr .4-fl nv.- 4 . 4' I -v ' 1 ' I 4 1 1 .9 o ' ' f .4 .41-'Q EJ 168fSports ' Q It MINT! ,cal --t -,1...,, d - -vig, 9" ,,,4- Q 91-- -Sport Sports have traditionally been thought of as unimportant and not worthy of attention, but sev- eral new developments show that this is not the case. Despite the few number of Emory teams involved in intercollegiate competition, students satisfy their competitive urges by participating in the intramurals program. Intramurals were strong this year with many Greek and independent teams playing soccer, volleyball, basketball, and football. Individual sports were also popular as scores of joggers trudged down the paths of Lull- water and students vented their energy on skate- boards and bicycles. Perhaps the strongest support for the sports programs has come from the administration. Dur- ing the summer construction began on the new gym which will replace the present outmoded ath- letic facilities. Administrative committees are also entertaining the idea of an intercollegiate basket- ball team, and the issue should be decided by the fall of 1982. All of these developments show that sports are definitely on the rise and will play an important part in Emory's plan for overall excel- lence. Spo t X109 Individual Sports A Solo Act Athletes at Emory? What a laugh. Or at least I've been told by others ever since my arrival at Emory as a freshman. Well, I'm a senior now. I know more about Emory, and I have to disagree. No athletes? Who, then, are those runners who run through Lullwater and out in front of my car when I drive in the morning? Who are those obviously talented frisbee players seen at outdoor parties who can, in a diving catch, capture a frisbee with one hand, hold a beer in the other, and never spill a drop? And have you seen those skillful skateboarders in front of Wood- ruff Library who can skillfully dodge chemistry nerds walking by with their eyes glued on their books? And what about those bicyclists who pass me on their way to school while I'm stuck in traffic on North Decatur Road? If you haven't seen any of these people, stop by the Emory gym. You'll find weightlifters who spend hours working out their toned bodies. Dedicated racquetball players will wait in line to sign up for courts a week in advance. Yes, these are Emory students. Look around and you'll see enough evidence to convince even a third year law student that athletes and sports exist at Emory. What is puzzling are the reasons for partici- pation in individual sports by Emory students. They don't get paid for it. No fame is achieved. It can't be submitted on a medical school application. What are the reasons for individualized sports? Dr. Tom Johnson who teaches weightlifting said students weightlift to get in shape, stay in shape, or rehabilitate an injury. They are able to set their own goals and exercise at their own pace. One student informed me that individual sports can be an escape and release from the pressures of school and frus- trations in life. Another student who is in both intercollegiate and individual sports brought up the competitive aspect of the individual sports. "Run- ners can compete in organized races, weightlifters in tournaments, skiers in competitions, etc. . . . In these cases, the individual competes partly against, but mostly against himself." A student skateboard enthusiast provided an- other dimension. "You can do whatever you want when you are skateboarding. There aren't any rules or referees, except when Emory Security chases you for skateboarding on the street. Skateboarding is exciting. You can speed down a steep hill and the only thing between you and the concrete is your own skill." It can all be summed up by these words: "It gives you a chance to be with your friends, leave behind the problems that are on your mind, and just have fun!" - Dean Meisel ' ' ' ' ii. , U ' f ' ' ' ' ' l! A L N ., Ll 4. gl X, l- ,C 'A' 2' 45" ' ---fsffviiffg-:aes - -' 4 . . X , - . ., ' U ,Q Nav!" 'I A, , '-' gt .1-1" X- 5'7" . - '1- . ' ' , 'Vp , . ' ' A ' N ,'V.' -V..- N.. I' as ,. ' ' . X ...i L .1 ' s ..... W , . -w' as . lf. ' sf -Q ' .. . -- .tr ' - sv-h J . f"L , H ' - ,, ' . --.- 1 -iv' pl ' -' f V -..zn- C' - ' PV: - L-Q. x . .' -N V- ' , 1 -' i' ,-ir' . .. - 5' , , ' '-lf! -1- i .X X S A A 1 A- - -.'."1 ' .iq -. .., ...3- 1" .pf I-"V .. -L ...G- '5'U'a.L-. N it 9 T"-'N Q any The popularity of frisbee was shown by the occurence of an intercollegiate frisbee tournament during fall quarter. Students on skateboards often found that the campus resembled an obstacle course. ..,.w-.. .rf ,,4sv .n,,.- . . -f' . . . 4-N.. ,lm-,' 1 - ,ga 4 lv' - I I' 'J3,-- .vi 2 Qs. P - 4-rf ' ,Lx nik. - - 'j .. A I ,, -, " alla, ff! ' , , r -ati. ,af - A Q7-.,.2'z' ,,-- ,. -' --A I : . ,sf .L I . ... ,X ,gf .1.,"T1w- :gj . , if , ' +I Y a. 191 '.f:4'f'!"1'?1f-'. ' -fly-T3 7 1 ' ' A-.....,,,,. -1 I sf' I I. t. B-f.'.1.v-131 A .' SQ' 'L - f.,', , A 4: 7, I Yi. .V -1.-,ta 5 t F. li -Y. L'x..v:- -- V,- fffi F: new N-g,,...ff,,g,, . '- Individual Sportsf171 t, x' -I - 'J x Qg0R'w QW an 1 uf '--'A . af "vu ' v' -..v -1' fr " ,X " 4 -"'laa'-'. , '-" f " ' - 11g'Q1f"Q+'iQ':n- . - '1- 'K . U ' .glihf-, Zbviff-,V ' 41- ,ig fr.. X 8-,5 ' J . :,.l . , . . 'x. 'i'.f., 'Q "' " 4 H 5b- U0 5 . , . X '-,"4 'viii ' r yi 4 Weightlifting provides Helen . -- is F4 Q Y! is aw S" srP' A 'Q,Q3,q , .-'P wan nfl?-ffm "" " -vii ',Jh ' 7 ff? 1. 'L' .fi . . . ,.: 4 , Y vs. ! ,a - Bledsoe with a method of , '-1 '- -- , - , . - e , ,UQQIN e I . --' 3 , 'far 1 U keeping in shape. '-,, ' ,P P ' -f 7' , "QU .' Q' -'A -e V' -- 'AAL' 'md' ' , X'-' 4... - '- ' f"'v mf' ...H A 'ir 4-41.5 Raquetball became such a K l Y Q I thug i ' i K - 'i 1 K. Q ' .444 n 1 Qt! Je" 'h x',' U . 1 A t . ,., . -' - A-Q K popular sport that it was often . ' ' 'W'-4' " 4 "' I ' 4' . Q ' 9 ,A ' ' :fi . - A H., hard to obtain a court. ,ff 'Q , I A. ' 'W , Q .3 --'-' ' 'J ' ' 'fn , . gf . , ' .0-J T I . .. 1 ' ,'- ' '52 ez 1 Q' QM,-'n. ,L-if,.,,' C '-I , 415 ', "'e ,".-L' - ' 'qv I-I - ' '- - - ' ."" - 's' 'J , A " - , .' 'dz ', - Qvxgb-.:.11 I, ln lKjTblY,' V' .H U Klaus- xg., , ,pri 'i I- ,' ,. l ,Aa I ' "br ' 4 ' 11:54 - ', Am? 4 7' .' - -' . ga ' - "T ' 5--' 1 r iw' gvitg, ' . -, me ,lfh ,Zz F- - L 4, W1 " U ' --. . YQ: ..-54 5' fl n- 'Ll' nf .Q -i - .. 'r. nu!! Q-4 Q M '- 172!lndividual Sports 4 5 1 if s L ,uu- i s i - .A-Y, .ny 4 w 1 , 'N , , 4 -flh ' ',:,-.3 -NQQ3 ,b-J.-. -N A .-, ., ' ' """. ,' .4-' sr- ' "g:"4,":-N-.J-', ' . ' ' ""f': rsgfb 4 s...s..q,, 'Y ..q . qi, 174-.vb A, my . U I' 4 , -- n A A wg Gymnastics was a popular sport with the more nimble students. Students often found skating to be a quick way to get to class as well as a fun mode of exercise. Individual Sports!173 Tennis Teams Expect Big 1982 Seasons Emory Women's Tennis Team is expecting a very successful 1982 season. Returning from last year are four players who were picked for the A.I.A.W. Divi- sion III All State and All Region Teams. They are Maxine Beyer, Charlotte Squire, Nancy Wasserman, and Donna Lee. Squire, playing at the number six position, won the A.I.A.W. Division III State Sin- gles title. She advanced to the A.I.A.W. Division III Nationals where she was finally defeated in the finals. She was ranked second in the nation. joining these girls are junior Janet McLeod and senior Allison Campbell whowill add strength and balance to the team. Rounding out the 1982 team are Wendy Whitman, Harlene Ginsburg, Lynne Adler, Melanie Aycock, Leslie Burke, Missy Chase, Kath- leen Compton, Marcy Elliot, Karla McMullen, Lin- da Slotnick, and Ellen Spira. 554"Rif7'ff' -I-1"f,"'3' ."". , ' :Z . I . ,, . ' 'Q-',:?,.:.,fs.te2-me-ft'Te' I' - ' I , . ,., fs '..t is i pp' ' r - . '-I Xfjj 41", 'f ' ,I .' , 4 E fffjfkgr I 'Ind 'R C: I :af iff 'f' in X 'x - , , fl 4 .,',!1f-,xxx-.g v s - . . . 'Z' -' " ,az-, v'-'af . 9' N , .X ,. .- . ,S .- , , W ie' ' A- sf.: 1. , . . ,- . ' - ,ef - - ' , . Heist, . ,. 'Tl 'ff px ,Af A o 1 I, V I V -,. , ,. f . ,' 1 X I X .- g,",- I S-'. Zh!! ' Q W ,xjsgn - -' -,.,' l 174fTennis Y- - sf c.,,,Sh,- N w -cw . .V "LK" ,X Y I2 lo, inn: rr A .1 YV! 'lan " Q4 rg, lu "' "' I Q-. .24 U' ' A ' -HQS V-- - -ii 41-L11 - - . .. - .. .--p HA-- r--' - ang 1..-- - 71 I ihg '- .iu-r - .-- g ---v ll-F1 -J-4 - - HQ'--lm an Ztllsiune. -nu, nfni-'lt-5-1 - ' v llluos, v.. 4 .4 7 B4-0.--. . ,,4:.J-cnvt.1 " '-!'--- - - scar . Naam 1 C. 'bird T.-.Id ' 'ASQ xiii! 'JEL 4.1M , ii -df Emory Men's Tennis team was ranked number two in the South in the preseaon N.C.A.A. Divi- sion III I.T.C.A. poll. Two members of the team, Bobby Simons and Ed Rhein, were ranked among the top five individual players in the same poll. Needless to say, Coach Don Schroer expects a good season and at least one as good as last year. In 1981, Emory played 36 matches and finished with a season record of 26-10. This is twice the number of matches most schools play and will provide the team with much extra match exper- ience. In addition, eight of last year's top nine 1982 Tennis Team Front row: Coach Don Schroer, Ed Rhein, Tom Root, David Kusiel, Pe- ter Conroy, Luigi Meneghini, Mitch- ell Marcus. Back row: David Bernstein, Bill Post, David Eastman, Sterling Gillis, Gerry Smith, Rich Redvanly, Bobby Si- mons. Not pictured: Chris Bach. Tl firm ef' .,.. players are returning. David Kusiel and David Bernstein led the team in wins last year and are expected to contribute a lot to this year's team. Senior Bill Post will provide valuable team lead- ership. Left top: Number one tennis player Ed Rhein returns a low shot. Left center: Bobby Simons, number two player, runs up for a short return. Left bottom: David Bernstein is the number three player on the team. lfl 14 ' "I-f'--+1 - 511:11 kiwi IRQ ep '1 Si 0"'l 13' 'BY' 110' - 4' 'ff 'F 54,3 ,J4 421+ iqiu A vssaaapag., 0,6 -aft 4 g,- 'bib IAF 5:54 nv,yq --.- Z 4 Q" n ff. ,- -- r. i . " x s: ...- -.. "5J.. Q- gg----f , . Q Tennisf175 Toccoa Ga. College Furman Charleston Erskine S. Carolina Oglethorpe Ala. at B'ham Ca. State UNC C'boro Covenant Fla. Southern Rollins Clemson 176f Soccer Emory 4 3 1 0 1 O 1 2 2 O 2 0 0 O Injuries I-Iincler Soccer Team Emory's intercollegiate soccer team began in 1959. Being one of the South's oldest, the Emory team has played an important leadership role in the development of soccer. In the sixteen years that Dr. Tom johnson has been the Eagles' head coach, the team has had only one losing season, which was this year's. The sea- son ended with a record of 7-9. Several factors con- tributed to the losing according to Johnson. First was the fact that several valuable players had gradu- ated. Also, the injury list was a long one. Merck Smith, Steve Swaim, and Todd Reuben. EC Schneider, a senior, and David Smith, a sophomore, performed well as goalkeepers. Also, freshman Johnny Stone showed good skill and became a very effective player a few games into the season. For next year, Coach Johnson is banking on this year's for his rookie players and looking forward to perspective players from the incoming freshma' class. - Helen Bledsoe- Smith, a senior who had been the team's leading scorer for the previous three years, suffered a knee injury during the fourth game of the season. Smith was a consistent player who averaged about eleven goals a year. In fact, in the four games he played, he had only one goal less than the leading scorer for the season. To make matters worse, Steve Swarm, a senior and last year's Most Valuable Player, injured his ankle and consequently missed some games. Todd Reuben, a junior, also was injured with a broken arm. With the loss of these players, the team lacked leadership and experience. The fact that the Eagles played a tough schedule also contributed to the losses. Seven of their nine losses were to region- ally or nationally ranked teams. Coach johnson also 6 put some of the blame on himself saying he didn't feel that he displayed his full coaching potential this year. Good performance was exhibited by Merck 47:-if?" h A Walsall ij: 'il' .4 1- K I W L 'se-F7 Q- "'ibp..a--O A , . .- . . T - ,. was R' ' fb ' -v ' .,4-'N - Y , it ,W -.--. a.,,. -. .ff'q.:.. 'fs .'-. V.- QQ.: ',. - R- '5.. f-4 3 ,, , ."i 5- W- ' , r 'qv 1, . 'WO--T K- . ,.,,,,-- - 1- . L- ...Q O 1 n Q9- We A I.. .-sq . ..' ,f.,,-gp. A4 I- X X au- xv, if-ff cEachern Left: Chris O'Keefe nurses an injured finger. Below: Woody Wood puts on a move. VQQ ,' 0 s . ...WMI f F, . . ' ga- 'V ' ' EE? -as 'hw-sw-'Q Q : -,MJ . Q." 3' .-, ' ' .5 , 4' 1-1,"' f- I ' "l1'.'1"'-'7'?..e , l - ' ".' ' xv -, ' za. .,Pt,g .J. . x i" fflx ." A . Left to right: Standing - Brent Norris fco-captainl, Billy Sheppard, Harum Durudogan, Charles Hamilton, Clay Stone, jon Levenstein, Haynes Brooke, Bob McCarthy, Don Myers, jim McCean, Johnny Stone, Woody Wood, Court- ney Bailey, Mereck Smith, Coach Tom johnson, Steve Bosses. Kneeling - Chris O'Keefe, Henry Suarez, Todd Reuben, David Smith, Ed Schneider, Steve Swaim ico- captainj, Scott Taxman. Soccer! 177 Rugby Club Gain Enthusiasm ,.x. 178fRugby Fall 1981 was a successful year for the Emory Women's Rugby Club. The season ended with a 4-3- 1 record and an invitation to the Mardi Gras Tour- nament in March. The Rugby Club is open to un- dergarduates, graduates, faculty, and staff. It com- petes against other club and collegiate teams in the Southeast. The team is looking forward to more successful seasons and welcomes enthusiastic new members. Despite a consistent record of losses, Fall 1981 was a beneficial season for the Emory Men's Rugby Club. Its members are more enthusiastic than ever with participation and publicity on the rise. Rugby, the oldest club sport at Emory, has received much attention this year, due more to the members' en- thusiasm than to their ranking as a team. The team competes against other club and collegiate teams in the Southeast. The club is open to undergraduates, graduates, faculty, and staff and offers its members the opportunity to travel to other states and to de- velop close friendships. Beth Livingston -ll I 'K f"4 SN , U S -'D ,, 'if Bright Future For Swim Team Emory's Swimming Team has had an up and down season, but with a big second place finish in the Brenau Relays during the fall quarter, and a tremendous win over the University of the South during the winter quarter, the year has signs of being the best that the team has experienced in many years. "Despite the fact that the swimming season has not gotten off to a fast start, the men's and women's teams have shown signs in two of the previous meets that the season could turn around and end up being the best in years," said Mike Wasserman, captain of the men's team. "The second place finish in the Brenau Relays was the best ever for an Emory team. The biggest win of the year had to be against the University of the South. We thought that we were going to get blown out and it ended up that we beat them for the first time in the last few years," said Wasserman. "This is the first time in a while that we could 'i,,. tail' Q, -c-4 . V., " possibly have a winning season. There is a new dynamic attitude on the team. The future is very bright for the team because of some good incoming freshmen that joined the team this year. Also, the team's program will improve with the addition of the new swimming pool, when the new gymnasium is complete," said Wasserman. Wasserman added, "The season's outcome will rely on the performance of the new freshman mem- bers and also whether or not the team has matured enough under the expertise of Coach Smykef' Besides Wasserman, Spyder Mooers, Scott Free- man, Curry Graham, Myles Wallace, Bill Stewart, Robert Weiss, and Ricky Esterow lead the men's team. The women's team is led by captain Lauren Fel- lows, Becky Haynes, Janet Groves, Anne Berlereau, and Becky Taggett. - Steven Becker ,Q in ,fra il Swimmingf179 180fTrack Track Teams Prepare For Challenging Season 1982 should be a year ot improvement for the men's and women's track and field teams. This year marks the second season for the women's team who attained their first victory in the final game of the 1981 season. Leading the women's team will be cap- tain Carolyn Ownby, track co-captain Debbie Ter- ry, and field co-captain Susan Brickle. The captain for the men's team will be I-lakan Durogan assisted by track co-captain Rob Golden and field co- captain Eric Norenberg. Both the men's and wom- en's competitive seasons run from early March un- til early May. Both teams will have a challenging schedule and will compete against some of the best track and field athletes in the southeast. - Helen Bledsoe l l l i 1-. ri it 3 - 1 X Q ,O . . J . - --,. x rv- Q f 4. . ' 'Y , rl 4 Q 14.1 Q Cross Country Teams Capture Region Titles 1981 was a banner year for Emory's men's and women's cross country teams. The men's team came off of a poor season last year to have their best season in fifteen years, finishing fifth out of 28 teams in the NCAA Division III SouthfSoutheast Regional Championships. The women's team was first in the regional championship and went on to finish ninth at the NCAA Division III National Championships. The women's team standing was especially amazing since the team was only begun in 1980. The team leadership trophies went to team cap- tain Bill Mackey for the men and team captain Debbie Terry for the women. Most valuable runner for the men was Jeff Galin, and for the women it was a tie between Debbie Goodyear and Esther Sil- ver. The most improved runner award was split between jeff Wingate and Ed Crawford for the men. The women's most improved runner was Terry Sa- bonis-Chafee. The most determined runner awards went to team co-captain Bob Threlkeld and Jeanne Hoffman. The potential for next year's team is excellent since only one member of the two teams is a senior and very few juniors. According to Coach Gerald Lowrey, "this may be the start of a tradition of fine cross country teams at Emory." - Dean Meisel Cross-Country!181 Intramurals Qffer Something For ll We don't have a football team. We don't have a basketball team yet. What we do have though is a fantastic intramurals program. It seems as if every one participates. Fraternities, sororities, dorms, grad schools, faculty, staff, and anyone else has the op- portunity to play. Also. there is something for ev- eryone with the large number of sports offerred. In addition to the major team sports, there are weight- lifting, bowling, archery, track tournaments and more. There is even a superstars competition in which athletes compete in many different events. Fall quarter is the time for women's volleyball, and the competition is always fierce. This year Kappa Alpha Theta and Indo I battled to perfect 7-O records in their respective divisions. Indo I finally won the title in a tough championship match. In men's football this fall, many teams had trouble with the new no contact rule. Alpha Epsilon Phi and Tau Epsilon Phi won their division with 7-0 re- cords. This set up a spectacular championship game with AEPi finally coming out on top. Winter quarter is basketball and soccer season. In womens basketball, Kappa Alpha Theta, Indo I and Baptist Student Union are expected to be the top teams. Sigma Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Alpha Epsi- lon Pi should do well in men's basketball. Spring quarter features men's, women's, and coed softball. Men's and coed volleyball is also played in the spring. - Dean Meisel D! J K, tw Q' . "5-9 ,W ff 1 54591 f 1 Y ,.., . ,, em-: , . ,AR , ?, -a I 0 "3.1a.' V5 'gh .9 ,,,,,e155,,-gp - -- -fs. Q H51- 47Alw.? , 'L 1" , ,. - W- ,- - ' -H ., U ' ' '--v 'T vfgwn , , . -f-- - a I - -J . , -Azg' F., '..,- , Y .,g- . r-,xg-if-,Ing lg I.,-P I 5 53:54 'fl , 'Q wr- Lrff "W 4.w7?s'lfjT Q11-if - P aw':.ff ,, V .ff ..f:jf1',,,,..,.x.'-.nt-ff' 4...... , , .pf 4 fx xi ' i -..., ? K.. ? -.g N . R 5 Q N. J ,F e t bn . ...1 L' I-,x W- A IntramuralSf183 Intramurals Cont'd 'Q 'blue , . ,.. "- q-r.. if all-Qfvs gb-,wg 5 -,vi 4,bfA2hg..vlix1. !,-A . -' . '-'yfgf Y ' - f fr. 1' 'I jf.: 3' bYZf3Tx5?,'."'-L N. .011 ,.',..A..',,,,..,, ka., .Q jL,:.l..-1:i,,,d4AJ.4, . . '15 f.f""fi24fsjv'.','i"-.-gi'-.J-"'4," 7.71 .fffnfgfw ., . -1 1-f-' x -. ww - 'r .tm 4' " hs "f'!"'! 9:lzAivl'b2"Qr -,.5,. n".' -' 4 i 1 K 184!lntramurals :BPT- A f'7'!'11-1 .:LAp.u.im. .-gniilv .,"'.,,..Q1:.'i "" nw 6 - 'Q lntramurals.'185 I 1 a QQ --.L..,, S. -Classc Faces in the crowd. We pass the same people everyday, and we begin to recognize the faces along our paths, but we seldom delve deeper to find out about the people behind the faces. If we stopped and asked, we might find out what it's like to be thousands of miles away from home and family or what it's like to live at home and commute to Emory. We might discover that the shy girl who speaks to few is actually one of the loudest voices in the Chorale. We might find out that the cute guy with the smile on his face scored the winning touchdown for his fraternity in the semi-finals yesterday. We might also dis- cover what it's like to be a blind or handicapped student in a world made for able bodies. If we spoke up, we might find out that that goodlook- ing girl would indeed like to go to the Dooley's Formal Saturday night. There are people behind these faces, and they are all different. Each one is special in some way, but only when we take the time to stop and speak will we find out just how special. Cla William Adams David Adcock . , . Chris Adkins ..,,... Kimberly C, Adler Louis A. Akra . . . Marjorie Alexander William H. All , . . Neil Armstrong . . Kathleen Auda . Kenneth Baron . , Evan Bates ..... Cynthia Bean jennifer Beavais . Carolyn Becker . . David Becker Steven Bello ,,., Nuria Benejam .. jackie Benson , . jay Bernath ..,. Robert Beton , , , NW Seniors Seniors ,.,.Poli Sci ........rChem .Accounting ...,Math ......,Psych ,.......,.Econ . . . , .Psych!Chem .,,..Econ ..,.Poli Sci ....Chem .,,..Econ ,.,.Chem .,..Chem . . . .Psych .. .Art Hist ...,Chem . . , .Chem fa: if N31 I, , Ex tx Q. x , 76 JF' f by C 7 . 5 FC I w- i I f' P 0 a., ,.. 5- Q- Q I", Xl , '!r!' ag 4.1 ' x PBS Pausing outside the Post Office after class, Phil Feldman and jo Beth Fater share a few i ITIOHIERYS of C0hV6fSafl0l"t. P N . xyif eg 'f,ft4. x4 Q . S vu " K-'V X Q was nz G l Q I . il- ' 1 Q- -lg r - x 1 I x F t l in 1 ' A 'X' " Dix l 4 is 1 ,- ix f 3 Steven Biggs . . . Debra 1. Blum Paul Blum ..,........ Lynn Blumenfeld Mary E. Bouterse Randi Boyers ,.. Richard Brasch , Amy Bretan . . . Susan Brickle .. Audrey Brown . jennifer Brown Leslie Brown . . . Matt Brown, jr. . jeffrey Carlisle Sallie Carpenter . . David Carron , . . ,.4.lntn'l Rel .....,Hist Art HistfFrench .PsychfPoli-Sci .,.,,......Hist ...,.....Chem ...,,.....,Biol . , .Eng!Spanish ..,.,,..,..Phil ...Psych . . . 4 .French . . . . .Nursing .....B1ol Seniors! 189 Holly Chapman , . Rajiv Chawla ....,.. ..... Clifford Churgin . . Amy Clark ,.,.... Lucy Cobbs Martin Coe ,,...., . . Charles R. Cochran Crain Coffee .....,. Audrey Cohen ..., Deborah Cohen , . . Diane Coody Angelyn Coverson john Crawford ..... Lindsey Crawley ..,. Nesba Crenshaw D. William Cronic Kerry Crowder . . . William Crowe ,. Rosalynn Curry . . Deanne Dallo .... Lori Davis ..... jim Denson ... Trey Denton ,..,. Sarah Deutsch ..,, 19O! Seniors . . . . .Russian . .,...., Econ Intn'l Studies , . . . .Finance ....Poli Sci , . . .English .,.,Poli Sci , , Accounting .....Poli Sci .....Biol . . . .Finance , , .... Finance , . . ..... Rel! Psych . . . ,Econ!Hist .........Phil , . ...., Psych! Rel , .,..,. , Econ ....,.Chem ..,....Mgmt .....,..Psych , .Eng!Poli Sci 'Ds .4 r'5-,Ag-x i ' x 'D we X ' i e .'x',,. YP is Nt. at 1" L AA A A - 1' av - l - :INR 'VH '-S' Wh' 1 -rw M Chiu l','. ll Q' is 'x , th .3 f3.,f x xx . 'S - a Q J lf ,iff -, I. -Bal' sm 'li l UI ' 'fri' -Y , . Q. VX -D f' 'i -cn 4 WWFQ f . QC, -Us 4 XX. if ,JO " I 1 Q13 0 NW X i it u-' f I X x , 4 QT V xxf . if X A ?!, w rx V KA, Y ii it .X .1 R Zi .ye Q x ri ' , ' or .5 -.. . -I it ' 1 . , nf' A 'f - A Q i , 41.525 K : ,V-V Mba f:Jl -.E ' ig! , l affine . ' 512' 5 , -xr'-'x:i. ' N -' ' 6 g sqft . 1--r I X,- li 'xl 2 ll? 5. it-J if ff 15 - we MW h Yvette N. Diamond jennifer Dines ,. , David P. Doyle . . , Lisa Duffell ,,., David Dunbar .,.., Rebecca Edelman ,lane Egger Virginia Erskine jeffry Feldman . , A Lisa Feldman .,..Poli Sci ... ,Psych Lib StudfPhil . , . .Hist , , , Marketing Donna Fell ,,,.., ...... B iol Lauren Fellows . . . .... Biol jill Finder .,... ....... P sych Eric Fishman ,... .Psych!Chem john Fitzgerald .... ............. H ist jim Flowers ..... PhysfPoli Sci Joni Fowler . . . . .Marketing Caren Fox .,,.. ...... P oli Sci Michael Fox , . . . . .Econ!Hist Mark Franks .,.. ..,.. E nglish Steven Friedman , , .Accounting Scott E. Furman , . . , .,.,.. Finance jeffrey Gaba Beth Cabai .,.. .,.. C hem 5eniors!191 Michelle Gagnier , Michele 1, Gaier jeff Galin , ., , Mitchel Galishoff . Cindy Gardiner , . Richard Gerber , Kristin Gerlcin . . I. Timothy Gibbs Kenneth A. Gilbert Libby Gillenwater Christine Gilles ie 345. 4' 3A Q ,. I . . . . . .Chem!Geol ,......,Chem , ' ., EngfPsych ig v "gf: .,. . Chem 1 n Q - X 'Ja t 'll I sg A' ,,. lv i "" -'L ,X l I. 5 Y r cf ' l r 1 t .,, ,Accounting Psych .,....Psych 1 Marketing ks I ,KW W R A , l' ' - K " 1'--C, ' . 'Q Q ts . . . . .Physics W g .. , . .Nursing . I 2 X so , -1, Biol fs 'Y -, t I- 5 p . . . ......., . . A . Steven Glasser ....... ..... P sych!Music fe Scott Goldberg , . . ,..,. Accounting Robert Golden . . . ,..,.. Marketing Ellen Goldmacher .. ,.., Poli Sci!Psych , '1 -5 3:-life'-' " Amy Goldstein .- --- N 192fSeniors At Career Day, seniors and other students talked with Emory alumni about their jobs and career possibilities.. The day was sponsored by Career Planning and Place- ment and the Alumni Association and was considered a huge success by all involved. "v Q- 'i K Cx 'ez - I - ,.. 4 rf S jx, Q" NX i 1. .Eg 6-i pe v -X ,. X X 11 V, 4 gift! pn.. K, ,If ' - i 105 J 1 ff I -+5 9 'x 1 i.' ff'f.bf H ii if Lars Cranade ..., Madelyn Greenberg Stuart Crifenhagen jeffrey Grinstein .... . , . Linda Cruszynski, , . R. Ian Curley ,... judy Haber ..,.., Charles Halloran . , . Histflicon .,,..Psych Accounting , .Poli Sci ......Eng .,,.,.Psych ..,,Poli Sci Susan Hamill .,....,. .,.., E ng!Hist Michael Harris ..,..... Susan M. Hartwigsen ,... Sarah Harwell ......... .,..,,Psych ,.....Eng ,...,Educ Susan Hayes ,...., ,,...... S ociol Andrew Hechtman Iudson H. Hill ,... ,,., Marva Hill ...., . Richard Hill Lamar Hinson ,. . Ned Hirsch Belinda Hoffman .... julia A. Holmes .... . . , .,.,....., Psych Poli ScifEcon .......,,Music , . . ,Accounting . ..,.. Intn'l Stud ......,Eng Diane Horowitz .,.... ...... P oli Sci Walter L. House, Ill .... ,... A ccounting Maeve Howett ...... ..... L ib Arts Seniors! 193 Patricia Hunter .. .., H. Craig Hutto . . . . , .Eng Music!Rel Lisa Isaac ...... .,..,.. P sych joel lsaacs ,lay jeffrey .,.... .,,. C hem Kim Jensen .,... EngfCerm jennifer jewett .... .... E ng!Educ Karen johnson . . ...,. Nurs Daniel joseph . , . ,,.. Psych Robert josey ,.., ..,.. E con Linda P. Joyner . . . ..,. Psych Michael Kahn Sandra Kahn Gregg Kander . . . Kenny Kaszerman Marci Katz Barbara Kell ,... William Keller! Kathy Kelly .,., Francesca Kerpel. . . . ,.,, Accounting .... .,..AcctfFinan Biol!Chem ,...,,...PoliSci ..,.. HistfPoli Sci Mary L. Kerstetler .. .... Math!Rel Patricia Khouw . Kendra Kiehl .... David Kinne ..., 194fSeniors . ..... Psych ....Nurs ...Biol Xxil ,l K+' ur-7 MES.. Xl -Yr' .ik 1 . . r . ,Q I, V ' V , ik . 't , L L' ,-I ,gf ,I are i ff' if 40 r ' I'- K 1' Y .f f Q7-' i ' 9 Cf, ,' X I L Vi 12" i Carole Klein . . , Beth Klemow ,.., Linda Kroniclc . , julia Kubis .,,. Thomas Lanford . Melissa Langley . , . Lawrence Langs ,.., Karen Lanster . . , jeffrey Larner ,.4,. Stephanie Larson janet Lavietes ..,. Ian Michael Lerner David Levine ,... Deborah Liebman .... Bruce Lindsay , , , jim Lindsey .. judie Lipsitz ..,..,. Audrey Loftis Wendy Lowenstein Steven Lux ....,.. Elizabeth Lynd . , . Paula Lyons ...... Shari Margolin ,, Lisa Marsh ,,.,, .Poli Sci Judaic StudfPoli Sci ..,..Psych .,..,,...PsychfHist . . .PhilfPoli Sci .4,.......Chem ,.,,Psych .,.,Hist , , . ,Psych , .....,.., Geol . , . ,.,..,...,.... Math . . . .Math!Comp Sci ....Biol ..,,Psych .,..,,Bus ...Chem . . . , .Poli ScifPsych .,..,Intn'l Stud .....,..Psych .....Nurs ,,,.Chem ..,..Nurs Seniors! 195 Sherri Martin . . . David Mason . A . Laurel Mathis . . . Helen Matthews , . Paul McBride janet McCoy . . . Karen McCuigan james McKinney .... Stuart McKinney .......,, Donna-Marie McMahon ,... Dean Meisel .... Lucy Mellow .,.. Hillary Michelson David Milbauer . . . Rachel Moon ,... Ron Morales Thomas Morris A . , . . Helen Morrow , . Tracy Moyer ..., Ed Munshower . Robin Nathanson Clarissa Nelson . Brian Nicholson Janelle Nord . , . . 196f Seniors ........Eng ,..Econ!Hist .....,..Nurs ,.....,Hist .....Eng ...Psych .....Hist ...,.Hist .......Psych ........Biol .Econ!French .,.....,Biol ..,.Lib Stud . .Chem!Hist . .Marketing ,..,.Finan!Acctg . . .,,,... Music . . . . . . .Econ Finan!Mrktg u L iff M y , 'mi F x i S NP? 1' V+ gg il Cv 6. 4.2,- x I- l i 1 V i il ---N 1, ' U' ..' ,-A Q l ,qw 3 'Q G 1461? -"T: 'f f ,3 fi:-f. Nh. ,, iff ,Hi "1U".'. 'ga- ia. -L if A-feizf A z -gg A in Q.. Q ,.x f 'Q Di Samuel Norwood Abby Novick .,,. ,Iayne Novick . . , Robert Nussbaum Peter O'Kuhn .. . Deborah Ordonez Bonnie Orgler Linda Page julie Palmgren , . Margaret Panzer Dave Parker Mark A. Parsells Ellen Peet .. , ,,.Math-Comp 8: Econ Accounting ,,.PoliSci ,..Chem ....PoliSci .,.,.Nurs .....Nurs .,...Nurs Cynthia Peret .... .... A ccounting Christine Perkins . .Econ!Eng Leslie Perry The benches on the quad are favorite spots for studying between classes. Seniorsf197 jeffrey Pesin .... jill Pettigrew ... Debbie Phoenix . . , . . . . Thomas Pierpont Craig Pogosky Laurie Pomerantz William Potter . . Martha Powell . . john Prahl 4.... Kelly Ann Prechtl William Pruitt .. Abda Quillian Mary Rahmes . . Phyllis Randall . Rosa Rangel .... Naomi Raslcin ,., Seema Raut ,,.. Catherine Ray . . Pamela Reiser , , Laura Reisman .. Susan Reiss Donna Renzulli Deborah Rhodes Carolyn Richar .. , 198fSeniors ,......Biol , . ,Lib Stud .Chem!Anth , . , .Finance ... . ,Mrktg . . . ,Finance . . , .Finance ,.,,.Hist , , . , . .Ceol , .,... Psych . .BiolfSpan .,....Psych ......Chem . . . ,BiolfRel . . . . .Psych . . . .Poli Sci . , . .Nursing D ! .4 o '- 3. I! ga.- ' 1 - V 5., , I' l ff!-7 j N J 2 'S c,- i si 0. E5 :tx rf' .- , A, tp. -A X. nc Qn' A ull s .df 5 , o 'Vx 1: .M 5'2- ,- Ly . 1 v i ff --1.vs,fm - 77,3 x,ugLL'- , Hi,-ge. 5-, . i. , t . 'nv - 4 fX'J 1 -I X ,IX ' 'UN fs 'J tix . wtf 34- -:wx -gwr 1 X 1 XY1 l W it N' 'R ,- FOX- -v 1 'U- P' ' 5-- t 1? 1 S jk qq. , -'Fi 1' Y T 71. I tutes- , ' B' ' .ff Rfb' ' 'i Nix ff xx 0.7K I ka Xml 4 i Cindy Rippner .,. Brad Roane . , . Howard Rosen . Robert Rosenthal Beth Rubenstein jodi Rubenstein john Rubin ..,. Robert Rubin ..., Keith Runyan ., Lori Ruth ,.,.. Preston Sacks . , Susan Salzberg , Lynn Saizberger . David Salzman . . Jeffrey Sartin ..... Darren Satsky . Bryan Sauer Carla Schiffman Robert Schmidt , Carol Schoenberg Randi Schoenberger . . . Keith Schwartz ..... Andrew Selinka ..., john Sexton . .Finance Econ , A . ,Sociol , Psych .. EconfAcctg . , . .Marketing ,.,,.,Anthro ,.Hist ........Chem .Nurs ChemfPoli Sci ,. ...r.,, ,,.Biol , , . . . .Finance . ...Business ,,.,Biol!Hist Econ ..,..Psych .,,.Econ ...,Educ .,,.Econ .....Psych Seniorsf199 Naim Shaheed .,,. Paige Shields , . Linda Shoup ,.,., Steve Silverstein ,.., Charles Singman . David K. Smith . , , Marv Smith Robbyn Soclcolow Sigmunde Sommers Debra Stark ,..,, Tracy Stenner ,... Edic Stephanian . Carter L. Stout .... Kimberly Street . . . Ann Stuart .,... Meg Sussman ,,., Laurie Sutton , . . George Swift, jr . , Barbara Tell .,..,. joshua Teplitzky . , Angelia Thurmond Kathy Tobin ,.,.. Jody Todd 4...... Patricia Todd .,.. ZO0fSeniors ..,,.Psych ....Educ ......Educ .....Psych . , . . .Chem ., .,........ Econ Classics CivfChem , . .,.. Econ ...,.Sociol ...,..,B1ol ..,..Chem ..,..PoliSci .,......,Psych . . . .Marketing .,.,...Psych .......Psych ..,..Poli Sci . .Spanish ..,..Poli Sci .....,....Chem .,..,.......Psych ..,.,PsychfFrench .....,..Nursing V H 'K - A, . "4 N , QA WX f.. 1 x fi ll? 1 YQ , x il 6- QT 1- ,, X 4 'mx '15 awt?:.'f' lirllif Ntpmfli mai., AU' If SL 4 K Axd' Za-K- Ps! Sunny days draw classes outside for lectures. In late winter and early spring professors of- ten hold class on the quad or in nearby places. Q., 'Q 'R '21 Lib 'F N . 3 3,1 1 .L- Q3- p-T3 0- - , ' M 4 Robyn Towerman 1. Curtis Tucker . Jacqueline Turner , Caye Tyner . . , Sue A. Upham .... Andrew Verner , . Brian Vogel ,... Stephen Wagner , Elizabeth Wallace Thomas Walters Alicia M. Ward Elizabeth Ward . , Nancy Wasserman Eric Wassoh .,... Carolyn Weber , . . ,. , . Mark Weinberg , , Intn'l StudfHist .....,..English Comp ScifMath ,......l.ibStud ......Hist .,...Acctg ,...,...Ph1l ....,Spanish , . . , .Psych . .Finanflvlngmt ........Russian ,.....,.l-listory MathfComp Sci , . .Psych!Music Seniors!201 Alison Weiner , . . Mark Weiss Charles Welch . . . Abby Wenzel ,... Cindy White ,.., . ,lane Whitney ,,.,.. Katherine Wideman . Stephanie Williamson Shannon Wilson .... janet Winick ..... Mary Lee Wolf ,.. Terry Wolfe .,.., Nancy Wolff ..., Barbara Wugalter Anne Wulfing ,... Robert Yelton .. . Mark Zabriskie ,... Stacie Zack Robert Zinn . . 202! Seniors ,....Chem . .... Finance ...,,Poli Sci .,.,...Psych .,......Psych .,.Marketing ,..,..Music . .EngfClassics , . . .Marketing ......,.Intn'l Stud Russian!Chem .....Psych ...,lntn'l Stud ,.,.Hist!Educ ,.,.......Phil . .Poli ScifPhil Juniors I 1- C i .C . i rf, 2 -q f" 1 JVQ , v, . Y I 4' 1? .J I V, f-.1 5 l - . ,-"" WPI . 5 - 5 ' fislih ur' Q G igx I . . v.,' C? 1-?2 X Q-v I 1 Amy Abernathy David Adcock Allison Alford jennifer Arencl Alison Bass Duane Bernstein Deborah Black Lynne Borsuk Theron Bowers Eddie Brock Michael Brown jennifer Brown Salvatore Buffa Joanna Burt Wey Camp Catherine Cardosa Denise Cardot jim Cavanagh Sharon Chadwick Cathe Chiaramonte Suzanne Chung-a-on Cynthia Clark David Cochran Elizabeth Coe Lee Cohen Peter A. Cole Catherine Couch joanie Creigh john DeBenedett David Denholtz Renata Dennis Eric Dent Pedro Diaz Dawn Disher Kathy Dixon James Dolin Lori Eisenberg Sue Elias Christie Ernst julie Fershtman jill Fields Amy Finkel luniorsf'203 Amy Fillingim Cheryl Fisher Karen Fowler Mark Furman Anne Garrison Scott Gold joy Gonzales jeffrey Gordon john Gould Curry Graham Marcia Gromme Angela Hanlcinson jill Hines Harriet Hinson Nancy Elaine Hodge Alys Holt Lynn james Melissa job janice jones joanne jones Lisa Kaley Elon Kaplan Michelle Kaplan Bruce Kaufman Katherine Keever David Keiser Steve Koval Stefan Lampe Randall Landers Donna Lee juniors listen attentively to Dr. Mandell s organic chemistry lec- ture Organic is the typical class of junior year pre-meds. ae'-""""" I 4 .1 " i 2. 'W "Q, J ,Q -f l Q4 -Q 54 5-"ff 1 , M , 5 ' v l , After a trip to the Post Office, students pause outside the AMUC for a few minutes of con- versation. On sunny afternoons the AMUC becomes a gathering place for students from all divi- sions of the university. Marci Linder Rhonda Loewenstein Lisa Matthews Steven Mayfield Catherine McCall Carol McDaniel Edward McEachern Annette McKinstry Bryan Matanky Nuni Mendelson Armando Monteiro Margie Mothershead Eric Norenberg Cay Nortman David Oakes Thomas Brun Jenifer Oling julie Papleaios Janie Plessett Cynthia Proust Vashti Ray lan Robbins David Roberts Mary Roberts Kimrey Ross Lee Rothman Judy Rubenstein Ginger Rucker Larry Ryan Greta Sandberg 1uniors!205 Greg Savitt Nancy Schiffman Todd Schulte Tali Segal lack Seidel Robert Shearman Andrew Shulman A f A . X P ' X xl X y , we Debbie Smith Laura S. Smith j r, Matthew Smith V Stacye Steele W Lisa Stievater l 5, r. Thomas Stitt f , Mary Stubbs Erica Stumvoll f Isaac Sudit Maryann Tancsinec Ruth Tarlow Kathryn Taylor Kathryn C. Taylor joel Traylor Rick Vaughn Sarah Vickers Doug Wait W Elizabeth Walker Wynne Walker james Wasserman . Owen Webster Laura Weeks Terry Weiss lt. jerry Weitz Christine Werft Kelly Wilkinson Alice Wilkerson Morris Wirth Jimmie D. Witherow X ov " , F iff ' , -5' Lois Woodward l 1 gggiiygf Denise Yarnoff ' 1 fig. Laura Ziglar , I, , 'E' , W Katherine Zwicky ' " ' v-' 1. I , v ' ! Ear S 5. , 1 .' JL' tl vt 3 a9 l l Sophomores Kailey Adams Marc Adams Evelyn Asihene Selena Atkinson Judy Barry Sigrid Berglund Helen Bledsoe jane Bloomfield Martha Bridgeman Shelli Cannon Sylvia Chany Nancy L. Childress David Cosgrove Lisa De Angelis Fred Diamond Lynn Dietrich Lauren Dodelc Paul D. Donnan Karen Ehudin Matthew Emmer Rhea Epstein David Escamilla Anne Maureen Evans Connie Fry Eric Gaynor Lea Gilliam Gary Glasser john Grant Cathy Green Risa Greenbaum james Gregory Karen Haber Tom Herchenbach Annette Hickham Teri Horowitz Bonnie Hughes Peter Hyman Amy Jacobson Eleanor jones Ellen jones Louisa ,lustis Lori Kadish Learning to navigate the city of At- lanta is a challenge even for the sea- soned Student. Barry Karpel Steven B. Kauff Cindy Kochensparger Lyle Kurtz john Lacambra Berlce A. Landrum Becky Livingston Sian Llewellyn Deborah Marcadis Pam Mattinson Sharon McDonnell Flavia E. Mercado Marc Miller john Mitnick Beth Morris Mary Murphy Matthew Noah jane Oberwager Kathryn Permenter Stephen Pomerantz jupe Potitong jennifer Pounds Doreen Renzulli Kimberly Riedy Elaine Roberts Reuban Rodriguez Steven Rogosin David Ross Walter M. Ryan lll L g Theresa Sabonis-Chafee Frank Salpietro Andrea Schneider Thomas Schulman james Seitz r- -- -- - Stuart Shalit Steve Shields 4 Patricia Shoemalce Hilary Sommer Misty Sperry Robert M. Sproul Leslie Stratford Wendy Teetor Debbie Terry M. Edward Thorne lr. Phil Thwing Richard Wachob Elizabeth Wagner Myles Wallace Martin Wells Melissa Williams Chris Wizner i Melody Younglove Craig Yandow - G , W 'rw l Sherry Yudell .L-flliii Nancy Zafft l 5 ' N49 Ep, Nancy Zusman Students relax at an afternoon band party. In the Fall and spring, many parties were held in the courtyards, and students enjoyed beer, music, sunshine, and conversation. McEachem Maureen Abbate Mary Abbott Maggie Alcees Debbie Allen Ina Allison Matt Alpern David Altman Lisa Angert Madeana Antinezi Vicki Arroyo Robbi I. Bagwell john R. Bailey Richard Bailey Keith Baker Joe Balmer Brian Beasley Steven Becker Adam Beguelin Tim Bellamy Kenny Berger Brad Bernstein Brenda joy Bernstein Steven Bernstein Valerie Biallco Lynn Bishop Sean Uwaydon William Bonsal Almira Bowen Craig Bowen Robert A. Bowman jr. Willard Brann Catalino Bravo Beth Bronnum I. Brooks Cindy Brown jennifer K. Brown Dan Browning Page Buhhannan Carlotta Buffington David M. Butler Cammie Caine Greg Campbell i 1 v ' V 'Nil at PT. VN ff' T4 john Campbell Elizabeth Carmichael Woody Caruso, Adela Casas Natalia Castillo Mark Chaet john Clagett Bill Clark Lisa Cohen Paulette Collins Ann Compton Anthony Consalo Richard Corby lan Cornelius jeffrey A, Cosgrove Edward C. Crawford Bret C. Crumpton Agnes Csizinszky Thomas Culligan jill Cummings CeRita Curtis Thomas B. Curtis IV Stephen Curty Philippe d'Adesky Pam Daiker Mary Davidson Gerald Davis Miriam Davis Rhonda Davis Scott DeBroff The Depot opened in mid winter offering an alternative eating and gathering place. The building was originally a train station but had been serving as the credit union for the past few years. Freshmenflll Mark Dem Alisha Das Cerg Dershowitz Ellen Diamond Eric Diamond Susan Dinwiddie Rachel Dreyfus jeff Drobner Herbert Dubrow Susan Duhig Balin Durr lohn Dylewski Craig Eichler Rose Eilaud Daphne Elliott Mary Elliot Bill Eshbaugh Anthony Everett Laura Fandrich Cheryl Fazio Sara Fedeli Marc Fernandez Brooke Fielding Matthew Fischer Lawrence Fish Mara Fisher Steven Flack Liz Friedfeld Sarah Friedman Kathy Caertner When biology gets boring, stu- dents turn to fun and foolishness r' ,ZX f Q' e'iJr ,c".r" Slllf Y 8 B The Sociology Building epitomizes the progress being made on campus. The building was one of the first ones on the quad and served as the Law School for many years before be- coming the Sociology Building. Soon the building will house a new art gal- lery and will be the home of the Art History Department. 1 X 1 -- -40 -,.f.. ? it ff f o 0 ,. tg : - 'G ci 5 ' R , r .M 4 4 Laura Garber Kathryn Garbrick Dan Gasgarth Melody George Karen Gheesling Cynthia Gibson Mindi Guttis Carrie Gilbreth Harlene Ginsberg Susan Goar Gillian Goddard Beth Goldie Michele Goodman Glenn Gordon Gloria Gorman Denise Gotsdiner Debbie Granger Wanda Greathouse Gina Greco Loris Green Glen Greene Lori Greenfield Harold Grodberg Gary Grossman janet Groves Laura Gussin Debbie Haimson janet Hallazgo Lynda Hamby Connie Hammonds Candler Library is sometimes more of a gathering place than a quiet spot for study. With the snack machines and the smoking lounge, it often becomes a noisy place, Sheryl Hancock Glen Handler Hugh Hansard Ann Harris Randy Harrison Susan Harrington Kari Harsel Lynne Harwell Crooke Haynes jamie Hecker Stephanie Henriquez Shari Herzfeld Scott Higdon Susan Higgs Bob Herndon Kate Hoernle joan Hogan Kathy Holland Ann Camille Holton Torri Hornsby Lisa Ann Hospodar M. Shaun Houston Monique Huiet Robin Hutchinson Steve llardi jerry jackson Hillary jacobs Troy jacobs jeanne james jennifer jennings 214fFreshmen I - , X XXX X , 'Y' ff X 'VX if by ,,.. 1 Ly X new B- - X ' K -,R Q' Q-1 df ig i PF lnrif' if f 1 w l 19' .f- if 3 wr" Cyl' 1 l , I 1 johnny johnson Ricky johnson Karen jordan Linda jordan Marycarol joyce Lisa Beth jurist Laurence Kaminsky Lori Katz Angela Kaufman Bruce S. Keenan jr. Allison Kelly Frank Kimsey Danny King james B. Kirkwood lll Mark Kleinkopf Steve Kloosterbuer janet Kohn Larissa Kopps Denise Laffiteau Lydia Lakind Lisa Lankau Karen Larkin Maria Latouk Steven Lazarou jay Lazega Suzanne Lewis Debra Lieb jonathon Lee Lin Nancy Lindbergh Amy Livingston Wiley Livingston Diana Llorca Dania Long Tim Loue Frieda Malca Melinda Marbes Leonard S. Macks Marcia Matalon Lance May Andrew Maybrook jon Mazursky Bob McCarthy Karen McCue Kimberly Mclfann Laura McGahee Sallie McGill Sharon McMahon Lynn Meadows Fresl'1menf215 C. Tobin Meek Lori Menich Melissa Mesulam Janette Mikity Randi S. Miller Robert Mills Daniel Minkin Cindi Monson Karen Moran jerry Moreno Susan Morgan Gary Morton David Moseman Chris Mulcahy Kevin Murphy Carla Myers David Needle Todd S. Nelowet George Nikias Lee Oberman john O'Brien Diane Ochs Miko Oei H. Toney Owenby Donna Palley Valerie Parham Lenore Y. Parks Judy Pecarsky joel Perchik john Per-Lee Ira Platt Scott Plauche Ridley Pope Georgia Popplewell Caryn Portnoy Felecia Poree Larry Ragan Karen Rands Martin Reed David Reynolds Marc Ripps Mark Robinowitz Robert Rockwell Shef Rogers Joanne Rolland Tom Root Barbara Ross Larry Rosen Amy Rothstein Valerie Rudolph Greg Russell Margie Savitzky Ken Schoen Marc Schwartz Ava Scott Dawn Shafer Cathy Sheridan Ken Shiarella ,Ion Short David Smoller Sharon Sokol Rosalyn Somerville Sheryl Spinelli Leslie Sprouse Kurt Staven Laura St Claire Penny Steele-Perkins Peter Stephan jill Strauss Douglas Stum Nili Sudit Steven Sugarman Bill Taft Richard L. Takamoto Monica Taylor Nancy Tector jeffrey Teplitzky Kelly Thoburn Two students pause in the book store for a moment of conversa 3' tion. 1 l 1 1 11 l The wall in front of the AMUC is a popular perch for people watch- ers, especially during the prime time hours from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. 13 Freshmen Sonya Tjepkema Patricia Toles Anne Tomalin Greg, Torme jennifer Vale Anthony Vincent Kent Voyce Ann Wall-:er La lla Walker Karen Weise Patti Westermann Stuart Whipple Wenclalin Whitman Wes Wilkins lucid Williams Marlette Williams Anne Wilson Bill Wilson Karen Wohlleben jack Wright Stephanie Yancey mi. ,257 T' 2 v surf'- D0 gl . Y 5.2 ,,w 1 l X 1 A if' in .. K r 1 v D 5 l bl, l 1' Slullf' I '. raduates ' - 2 L, m A 1 ' f P' T ' I, Lf! .L v -.17 lee e-..r.Q,glI' , . . . I V 4 J ' b 'P I x .. 4 .i i - all. ' ,' 6 5 1 -ii 1 W vi E' .i ,ffl Jim ! Ili . it Vx "1 6. , f Slikll isf, 4 'C' . - "Q"'i'i+'. y ..-fl .V fij .if h - :A 9 jf- , ' . ',' In L 'f ii 'iu - IPS" f' , i x 'Lf-f'x.i :wa i lv r " ..frY4.i- lf.. fi! V ff ,V iv , . . . S V I . Ambrose P. Abuto .....,. Business Douglas C. Ashman . Daniel R. Barnett . . , Nina Brazell Bass , . . . Nancy A. Blum . .Arts Pierpont F. Brown . . .Dentistry . . .Medicine . . .Medicine and Sciences . . .Medicine Robert W. DeMonte jr. . .Medicine David Dreyfuss ...... . , . .Medicine Kimberly Elliott ..... Allied Health Paul Escamilla .........,. Theology Thomas A. Fisk ......,.. Medicine Kathleen M. Flynn . Arts and Sciences Michael Galambos . . . Gordan Gibby ....... Akiba Harper .... Arts Emran lmami ...,,.. jeffrey T. Jensen ..... Gail Kelly ........ Chris Kempton .,..., . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine and Sciences , . . .Dentistry . . . .Medicine . . . ,Dentistry . . .Dentistry Edwin Kezar ............ Medicine Van l. Lam .......... Allied Health janet V. Lundgren . . .Librarianship Paul Marshburn .,... . , . .Medicine Mark J. Messing ,....... Medicine Steven Michaels .Arts Paul Pare ........... Edward M. Racht William Robbins .... Abraham Schuster . . . Neil Skolnick ..... Algernon O. Steele . , . Mark A. Steves .... Samuel S. Stopak .... Roy Swindle ........ Nancy Ann Tanchel . and Sciences . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . .Medicine . . . ,Medicine . , . .Medicine Ralf Thiel ....... Arts and Sciences Gail Hall Walker ..,..... Medicine William C. Walter, IV ,... Medicine Emory Wilkerson .Arts and Sciences Graduatesf219 o -Q my., , - - Q- :I .la ,gjnfi ' U . lo ,U-...L Way' X - :z?"" '- ,.. I ... K 4 Sf ' . Y' O .ni L- I 'Ii I :Q :la , . , yn. 1... ' - 1-tu. q ll . ' xg - I UO' .1 .-xl! --9 91 1,1 ,I - I I I L I IQ ll . . . ,. no IIC. C 2 If D - 'V' , , I-6 .g. O ' H ' C -.Vu r E1 ' - oi -K' - A' i' I In U: . " 1 ini. "" TWP' ' ' Q'::H","3 " 'U Q 3ll"'T3"' r 72O!AdS McEachern Y . A -ln '-0 0 .'- I C? Erin QQ 9 ' ull g.. PATFRDNS Dr. and Mrs. Alfredo Alarcon Dr. and Mrs. Sheldon Alter Daniel and Leonor Angert Mr. and Mrs. William R. Banks Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Baran Sandra Barron Stuart and Ann Bernstein Sylvia and Joseph Binder Drs. M.L. and B. Bishop Mr. and Mrs. M. Larrie Blue Loretta Alpern Baber Martin Boddrd Mr. and Mrs. Dwight B. Bronnum Mr. and Mrs. H. John Brosius Dr. and Mrs. David Cardoso Jim and Pat Chapman Stanley Chase Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Chetkof Mrs. B.W. Cobbs, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Albert J. Heinrich Mr. and Mrs. N. Heitman Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Hendrickson Bernard and Barbara Horowitz Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs Minor J. and Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Walter L. House Jr. William Isaac Peter Isaacs . Jerome W. Johnson Bobby Jones Milton Jones Margaret T. Jordan G. Kadish Samuel Karpel Fred C. Kaslow Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. John W. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence G. Cohen Cooke Harold Cornett Edward W. Crawford Harry B. Crossfield Mr. and Mrs. A.E. Culp Mrs. George Demarest Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Dern Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Nathan Diamond G. Michael Duffell Leonard Eastman Philip Eichler F.L. Eldridge Arthur Falek Michael and Constance Fedeli Georgeann and George A. Filak Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Fishman LS. Forman Peter B. Foreman R. Dean Fowler Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Freedman Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Gallant David M. Ginsberg Dr. Harold M. Gaynor Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Dr. Arthur J. Dr. and Mrs. Alan Goldenberg Pedro Gonzales Leon Gotsdiner Green Emmanuel B. Green Celeste and Jack Grynberg Mr. and Mrs. William E. Harris Mr. and Mrs. John C. Harley Dr. and Mrs. 222fPatrons Lonald D. Hartwell Drs. M. and A. Khajavi Dr. and Mrs. C. Windam Kimsey John R. King Bernard H. Klein Rudy and Dee Langer Dr. and Mrs. Solomon Lanster Taurin P. Lee, M.D. Dr. and Mrs. Morris LeVine Mr. and Mrs. Edward Luster Gary Lustig Richard S. McAdams Branson and Betty McCurry Ted and Anne Maksymowich Dr. and Mrs. Sanford J. Matthews Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. May Robert B. McCann Rev. and Mrs. E.B. McGahee Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. McKinney Nancy R. Mehserle Mr. and Mrs. Norman Meisel Mr. and Mrs. Maurice M. Melamed Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Mintz Arturo M. Monteiro Dr. and Mrs. Romulo G. Morales Mr. and Mrs. William H. Morrow David Munday Dr. and Mrs. Charles W. Ochs Lisa Ann Odierna Mr. and Mrs. Solon F. O'Neal, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Oshrin Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon B. Palley George M. Parsells Mr. and Mrs. Robert Pegg Mr. and Mrs. John H. Per-Lee Peroke Foundation Marhei Persians William A. Pope Dr. and Mrs. Richard J. Redvanly Mr. and Mrs. Irving Reiser Mr. and Mrs. Norton Reiss Mr. and Mrs. Murray I. Resnick Judith and Mel Rimler Binnie and Kelvin Rosen Dr. and Mrs. I. Richard Rosenberg Dr. and Mrs. Rosenstein Dr. and Mrs. Alan Rosenthal Mr. and Mrs. John H. Ruffley Dr. and Mrs. John W. Runyan, Jr. Ronnie and Bob Russell Mr. and Mrs. Alfred C. Ryan, Jr. Norman and Bob St. Claire Dr. and Mrs. John C. Saladino Sidney Savelle Mr. and Mrs. Leonard J. Schwartz Nancy Ann Sheridan Dr. and Mrs. Reuben Silberman Aelan S. Silver Judge and Mrs. Jack B. Smith Mrs. Rankin M. Smith Martin Smoller Mr. and Mrs. S.R. Sommer Mr. and Mrs. William J. Stanley Mr. and Mrs. Kent Steelman John Stewart, Jr. and Ms. Shirley A Stewart Carol Steiner Mr. and Mrs. William Strachan Wytch Stubbs, M.D. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Taxman Stuart Tell Holcombe H. Thomas R.G. Thompson Serafettin Tomuloglu, M.D. P.C. Mr. and Mrs. Stan Towerman Mr. and Mrs. Burt Traub Mr. and Mrs. Frank D. Usina Dr, and Mrs. F. Norman Vickers Edwin Wachtel Mr. and Mrs Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Family Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Wait Charles R. Wallace Leon J. Weiner and Leonard Whistler Ken Wilkins John A. Williams Dr. and Mrs. Frank A. Wilson III Dr. and Mrs. Louis A Wishon Monty Yokel David Zulian Sheraton if NE EH10I'y IHH Q "A taste of elegance for the Emory Community" lCourtesy Van Service to nearby shopping, Emory University, and Emory Hospital lNewIy Redecorated Guest Rooms llvleeting Rooms RESTAURANT 8. LOUNGE 1641 Clifton Road Atlanta Georgia 30329 404 633 4111 art T zme Jobs ill""", zthFuIl Tlme li 'I ill M' Belleflib' I liVt'f':!x ,tslqx H aff N xx in WW! ' d Il 404 6566 f '1 , - - f Q ' 3 I 'I V " Ill - 1 1' 6 ll 0 9 il' 3' 0 It . 51.4. j- -,l I' r ' E J I In f . . . ' - ' I . K f i. K! "ll, Woul you like to join an outfi with over -I, X 200 i erent jobs and have your choice? ' 5 X he , . - " ' Il Earn extra money at a part'time job doing thc , 1 ' ' - , 'j work you like, and sharpen your present , -5 Qt ' D ,- skills, or even learn an entirely different trade. - i ' ' Who are we? We're he Georgia Army National Fhorgwre information abo5g40PPonunit. I Guard- t e uar ca . - - . Be All You Cah Be IN YOUR NEW CAREER Cohgratulatrohs Health Professrohs Scholarship Graduates as Q' ali U Rrchard B Bloom Mary M Race Its Your Future CONTACT ARMY MEDICAL DEPT PERSONNEL COUNSELORS BLDG 128 FT MCPHERSON GA 30330 14045 752 3611!3812 is I To Scott D The Fat Man Never Dies To Larry S Pee Wee Herman lives To the Needle I m glad you passed out Take care guys Mazu To Robin You were won derful at the DPhiE formal I had a great time that night Lets keep in touch Love Andy And Maxine You girls are great The Guys across the street Sr Loving P justice Mauri Loreen Soybean Gr All my other McTyeire Buddies Love Ya all For ever' Robin To Mom and the Family It s been a great year' Well be big time soon' Lot s of love Amy Rosa We wanted to thank you for everything and just for being you Love Always Your Hall Peter, I Love You more than you'll ever know!! With all my Love, Me Dear "Family" Thursdays have been great! Remem- ber! All my Love Mom - Ginger Donna Oye chica siempre vamos a accorordar nuestro exam y el lobo espanol! Stacye "Congratulations to our son Howard on his gradu- ation from Emory, - june 13,1982 Thanks Buzz my savior! Thanks EdWARD m Co-ed! Thanks Steven m Bro! Thanks Beth m Mom! Bye Emory! - Carolyn f Y Bud! Thanks Lynda, my f Y I Y Barbara much love US David Mika we re proud of you Val Del Thanks Big Sis AX love jenny Michelle I love you Big Sis " Always Robin Rachel You little malou Mike Karen Remember this year the good and bad the talks and dreams the times we had Remember that yours is the life you lead and what you do you must be ieve Think of all we ve had to give and how this year will always live r Dear Amy Thanks for be ing my very best friend and confidant I ove You Tony Deer Ee-migrants: Neva forget our Ponque Roque Bande. Train delay until Greene Carde Tour 'B3 Dear Sallie: Your presence here has truly made these 2 years memorable. I will be sad to see you move to Ca- lif. I'll never forget the good times - H'ville, the lake the Parsley the cake in the face and Nikolai's roof. I will always remem- ber you. I love you much, Lyle. Preston I have always said that you know everything, josh I'll really miss you. Love Carla pus Women's Varsity Tennis Team KD, Thanks for all the fun times and the memories. Kathleen Tony, AIESEC, The Cam- Beth I love our Sundays' Munchy and Chatty' Gin Matthew Bradley I love you' Thanks for helping me to survive my first year at Emory Lynda KRI Have fun in Africa with my prayers' Gin Emory I gave you my all 8: you gave me so much' Friends Sisters Brothers Sr L Kip Dr B Could you please make the band stop play ing7' Konichiwa and Hei Skol' Mike Rob Brad Rob B T L A M Phil Matt 8: specially my Douggie Thanks guys' Love Robin Lor Rob joy Sr all my McTyeire pals Thanx for the great times' Love Mau reen To my favorite yearbook staffer and ultimate Hoo- sier Kathleen Thanks for the memories, Tony Marian 8: Elizabeth You' the Best! You lil' Sis All those at AIESEC XXIII Conference - just remem- ber sign Brenda s name to ' - i Beth - Keeping smiling you don't have any more dealines. Steve L. Dr. Dino Say hey to Florida for me. LAZ still crazy after all these years. Steve L. D. Dunham - Yes, We're Marci Thanks for put ting up with everything this year If there s anyone I can trust Its you Al ways Roomie To everyone Wish we could have another four years JR Carter Remember MNDC Ill keep up the ship Steve will miss you next year Happiness for you always Come back and visit The book will not die joy Beth This book was great Others said so were you Have a good life IR Ken Lane Chivas Eh? Take care. I'll drink at least 1 for you. Marsha and KY - What would this year have been without you two? You were really good . , . neigh- bors friends etc. Love IR To Bess and Syl - Mama Cant wait till next year. Thanks for being such good friends - Tony Barry - Where would I be without your wisdom and charity? Don't answer that. USSSY great yearbooks. Good luck always. Emory Beth, Thank you for two Kim Sutton You are one terrific big sister I will miss you' Always joy Hey Hey He He I b you re suprised just want ed to say you re 'z way done Good Luck I Love You Yours Always She Cindy Thanks for being such a great roommate and friend AOT Kathleen David Thank you for all your help I couldnt have done it without you KC R Yes he will do any thing for me' Could you say the same about BG7 ,len Our 2 years together were wonderful' Love ya Beth 82 Triangle What a great year! I'll always remember the secrets we've shared. EAW Edic - Drink a few for m . I promise not to pass out anymore. Steve L, Thomas 6 Dear Kids Well we did it! Thanks to you all! Our year was great- especially those weekends at Big Ca- noe. I'll never forget all our traumas and excitements. Love Mom help this year - both with pictures and words of en- couragement. BW Billy, Thanks for all your I I et 'I - He. I - I Mom' You did it again' I , A . 1- V - f .I I I -I '.- ' A ' I I I r--jg D' I 'I' BW 1 T9 e 41 , ' I YO 'WF' 'YWWV 9633 9529 Vo ' lwSage Hill Shopping Center -Kai 1799 Briarcliff Atlanta, Georgia 30306 UQQY . "5-Eimiih :gi , r-an , m.e...........i..-U ...im i--0... COWAN SUPPLY COMPANY ' nn-in nw., N g..f.., vu., v if iii.-. t.-.,.. .Jw r.i.,,1.- ,mu -inn, fum nw., "WE DESTRIB WITH PRID ." Adver FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial Supplies - Equipment Machinery AMERICAN 342 Nelson St. S.W. ESTANDARD Atlanta, PLUMBING f HEATING 1712 Third Ave 105 Enterprise Ave Columbus, GA Carrollton, GA , .KX fs , - 'Q . 'fax Pl, lf, A' ,- 1 If ff yy ,.L. wg,fJf..'V" " 'P Zi 1 . .,.: 54 -X A 2 u -,f'f:eefffiEf'f 'i"' 'ifj .i.ff1"f. il""-':,1, 1 . 2 "" Q '"""""i'i'i""""""'' -'-" --A--'f-'-'--'--"----,....,Q......,,.,.,,,, , E ' TV ,ai X ff fl QQ ,ll Ai' , fx H- , 1 is ,U r i g 31 'i P PL -1-s- . 1.a - . f'-P it is C , 1ira 51 'P . ,Q - ' lie' -""' N ET T4 "Ik S ' , V X an " P f u "" - A' fr '...1 2512 255 'J P C ' Y 'X-f..-'T.?4Rf: -- -- -f X' fi' the C P Q P 'Pl' UQIUQQSICQI l QD Colon to- pool f kitc eos f phone 634-7327 tising JOHN PGRTMAN AND ASSCCIATES H IIII IIN-IIYTII Norcross Foam Fabricators Pnlyurflhanr Foams II'I'fII II INT NI, Bobby Lowry NIIII luv, ffl. TIIIII'-III 102 Discount IIfStudent I.D. QBroyhiII Furniture Rentals , Inc. 6286 Dawson Blvd. Norcross, Georgia 30043 M-F 10-7 Sat. 10-5 ATLANTA GEORGIA DALLAS TEXAS ELGIN ILLINOIS FREDERICKSBURG VIRGINIA Prlntpock Inc A LEADER IN THE FLEXIBLE PACKAGING MATERIALS INDUSTRY F M C SWEEPERS CLAFIKE EQUIPMENT CLEANING SUPPLIES MAINTENANCE CONSULTANTS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT C0 2110 TUCKER IND RD TUCKEFI GEORGIA 30084 JOHN H PLANT GENERAL MANAGER OFFICE M041 939 1970 HOME I404I 325 1970 NORTHLAKE HILTON INN 4156 LA VISTA ROAD ATLANTA GEORGIA 30084 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE THE HOSPITALITY INDUSTRY GOOD FOOD AND DRINK TRAYCD INC F-asv OFFICE aux 950 FLCIIQENCE sI:Iu1'I-I I::AIaI:ILINA 2950:-I renal 669 5462 B AMERICAN " STANDARD PLUMBING FIXTURES R W DOWNS PLUMBING INC Repazrs Remodelmg New Installatzons Commerczal Reszdentzal BOBBY DOWNS PRESIDENT 14041 299 3100 ' I. I I I 1 GRADUATING CLASS FROM " Q I ' I . ' . ' ,ik ,wmr , I I A LABORERS INTERNATIONAL I-...J THF-I UNION of North Ammo - M I0 UGNI LOCAL NO 438 FC CULLATTE Presrclent J B UNDERWOOD Secretary Treasurer AMOS BEASLEY IR Busrness Manager HARRY PARHAM Recordmg Secretary Executrve Board LESTER SHINGLES SAMSON GARRETT ALFRED OGLESBY AFFILIATED WITH AFL CIO GEORGIA STATE AFL CIO ATLANTA GEORGIA LABOR COUNCIL ATLANTA BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL O BOX 5346 0 1004 EDGEWOOD AVE N E 0 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30307 0 TEL 522 5872 S52 5315 6 EN YOUR MOST fdfnfe I1 SILTY? lcul us care ?VhjLr?ccadeAl::nIa Roxcc BMWJ05, a and olhe I lziggaclgkfs drnblhepalllw rs UPEN AND You 5 Af.. SHALL FIND ff a world of teachung and learnIng experIences IncludIng 312 week orIentatIon for new grads ongoang InservIce educatuon programs competItIve salary and compre hensuve benefIts Includung 100! tuItIon reumburse ment For more InformatIon please send coupon below or CALI COLLECT l312I 649 3137 NURSE RECRUITMENT Northwestern Memonal IIUSIIIIHI 3g?,5Eag:3eRIggE1tg?I LUXURY CAR PAINTING AND Bom REPAIR Chrcago lllInoIs 60611 RICHARDS CUSTOM AUTO NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE Z TELEPHONE lArea'I '9 ' 'im C' sn-407' E1 R N El STUDENT Graduatrng Date An Equal Opportunaty Fmployer mfffh EU 82 . m, " QW I. Il I. . Q I n'.'II' 'I 'al' 'I I-",,.Il "IIfIg. V II A Il V I ll I I .I N -. ' 'f I' 'if I in I c ' ' I LI - -- -r , . . . " I l surname . . , , , I - I 'I , . - ' ' 1 I 3 I I . ul a u I . ' I - - WH Exon pcrfe-cIIonIsI5 haw con I I ci 0 . ' , ' n di Ion I0 owners 0 I: 5. olls H, , . .iI'UI ruxury J' 6 , Ah - cars. Ov r 5. salislicd customers 'o' I- " uI' 5 .,'ca. ' :ns ,IL 1 5 - Ill 7 ' A . . I I I I . . - O ---- ....--1 I . I l . Q I I - . 1 ' ' I I I I I IP I : 00 ,IC mom I .NE V : AIIBHIU. I .032-1 - . . --. ' . ---..-l - - A I... Nanel "' WF RE STRETCI-'ING QTOQTN Q t VY fa'-8 pow D0 hed N rthl k 934 2088 D01 E try 233 6793 O in wht Pcig T IC saJI.'l2"a ' DoYour Checkmg AtThe BlgBll1C'-.E AR CA Dental Supply, Inc 1290 Collier Road N W Atlanta, Georgia 30318 ' 14045 352-3791 I C8005 282-2368 JOHNSON 81 HIGGINS SEIVKISIK. I'l.l l'l S 1 j Ni' Pullin e er to uorontee 6 "3 ourclients the ve bes in Y. tem ro -help Q service. 8 8 Providing flexible work o ' assignments to meet " ourtem rory , ' ernpIoyees'busy sc uies. ' o o ez - o n z - ther Norrell Offices in e ie es. I Compliments of I I I I I I I... - ..- H6993 leanta E iw 0911! 1411 Clmrmonf Road 44041 321-0672 Decatur Georgua 30033 FORREST HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH 923 V.lIIgy Brook Rd Ducatur GA Dr WIIIIHIIIW PcnneII Pastor ONE OI AMERICA S G REAT CHURCHES GYORCIA S LARGI ST SUNDAY SCHOOL MORNINC SERVICE lI 00 A.M PRAYI R SIRVICI1 LWEDJ 7 OOPM SUNDAY SCHOOL 9 45 A M IVI NINC' SLRVICL 7 00 P M E MARSTON RAS-COE M D PA SUITE 1049 LENOX TOWERS TELEPHONE 3400 PEACHTREE RD N E 261 3470 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30326 TBYIOI' FTEEZEI' GARY HALL vm c BMC lu bl 2 Ulm 9 soo za: a o HALL NORRIS SL MARSH INC ARCHITECTS 3 RHODES CENTER NORTH ATLANTA GEORGIA 30309 577 3888 R3 mf 131 1LlI1 Company VICTORIAN FIXTURES Speczalzzmg m Antxque Globes 454 Cherokee Ave SE I Atlanta Georgua 30302 GEORGIA DISTRIBUTORS INC DWYER KITCHENS RICHARD A HURT TELEPHONE 3487 Northside Parkway N W 4041231 0145 Atlanta Georgua 30327 'Ifbuwg Z6 .fyuluf Af ?f7 311111149 Hhdjhid-6?77 1041 1241 50 Jfffff 014371 6717 PPOW QCII CIC I nq 1222 MENLO DR N W ATLANTA GA 30318 14041 351 8600 fo CANDLER 20 AMOCO Raw, 2722 CANDLER nom QI? DECATUR GEORGIA 30034 241 B624 241 8565 SELIG CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES L 4 A DIVISION OF NAnoNAL senvoce mousrmes INDUSTRIAL AND INSTITUIIUNAL CHEMIC AL lui 11 840 Sehg Dnvs. Sw P O Box 43108 BRUCE SOBEL onon:n:4ncI:1i213232g 255 5522 255 6670 SAINIJ Springs SuPPIics, Inc. we CARE Asour You I - . . . - . I .1 , EI 1 ' ' .. 4 1 - - . . 1. - . Z n : I I I . . 8 . . . .. , . mu sum swan 51.4-1: vcmonuv In - 1 5 GINIRA1 MANAAJP " A ' ov houu lin o Inc Annu - M1 1 ..- 0.4-ng - . fm..-.nav NI n un - -Tenn'-Inn mama Ga 1016? Nlaco - rumuwgw Bw-refs ,mu us aus one i....n- cpu-,f1.Iano. I1 ow -QI 1 I I 1 ' -. 4 D tr -.Q -. .I 1 1 - LJ I 1. ' . fl - -I if I I LV- , . IQ , F L r E- . 1 af I . - 1 C 37. 2 . - ,, . . 0 1 - I 'f - f f . . . , l ,- A NI ID Ii Co. D P ' ' , , iw 'm ' ' 11 I me za noswm no NE JODY BEAVERS ATLANTA, GA. :om A Ind samun lm: uyvwbook LOTUS GARDEN CHINESE RESTAURANT one or me aesr cr-masse nesuunnurs IN Town ccnea TY vAsvE EJTINORT U11 lint!! TENCY ouAu Axe our R, FI Ill I 321 5262 .W . ..,. 3 V? uv' 1 CLOSED IOIDAV HAI!-CSDWIJIOOQJJLIV J at muon cneo 1 cmos wononso W I A SEAFOOD GRILL 1782 CHESHIRE BRIDGE RD N E ATIANTA. GA 30324 DINNER ONLY 14041 874-7347 ROCKBRIDGE is f V, T? 'NI Make your mark I III I II, Get the recognltron and results you ., 5: XJ I deserve throughla CCI busmess ,X lndustnal real estate or consumer 'XX publlcatlon Let us help you make your mark Apartments 260 NORTHERN AVENUE AVONDALE ESTATES GEORGIA BOOO? 404 29? D73 Boo AppareISoth Ada.ntaMagazm All ta Coram N Du-eary fT tlnnrun Elast F IndtryD1.rec1ry s pp gc wld Mod Part dCoaugs SoldWt Manag Nnna1RealEs!aII Soth eallistat N NunaIRea1EsLa l Duectrygothal g5eaIEst3 N Pa1tRedBook W W Id vs dEstat R bbe Re-dBc k I ln 62B5Bar6IdR d All rgm 3038 404 569800 1n PFOFESSIO i BROWN COLLEGE OF COURT REPORTING epare r care en1n Class 1 4 anta 30 WE RE HERE I THE CITIZENS GSOUTHERN BANKS IN GEORGIA MEMBERS FDIC fgfzck Qenta! Suppfg Qampafzg M J Lynch New And Used Equipment ls Our Specialty 7 ac1 Roa Doravxlle, Georg1a 303140 Il+0l+I 451 01476 4. IS'29i1'iI 'WML I 85 Monroe Dr "' 875 3571 I' 1 IN PEOPLE PLEASING I 'COME SEE OUR NEW LOOK' 1 U Nl! - Il NAI A ' uv r -ua . I . . . Z , - ' r ,- N Dlulb 'tus IO , '3 ' J J I3 5 I f ' Y - E S I " . , 2 Ulng on IJ STI- Q' , i ' n A - Q 2-A-. 'Sim ...ASQ X- 'x , X. tr. gziixxxx. xx 'l7,,E W C, . 1, f ,,, - ., ' ' Qi: IEW. I X-II ' ' C2 fi- - . . ,- Igtlsx ,rffklil I XXX? ' '19 I wg "BWP . . ' H551 X xi J -..4 - , 1 , Here ls a llst of CCI's pubhcauons Adhes1vesAge Fence usuy ' on us Adhesives Red It ence us 0 ho In enter or u em 'n an n 1 ases emenl E a o e nvestor u eastR e ews BUSIFWSS 311 a 0 le nvestor o u wes te ews n er ews n pea esman I D O N15 S Ons PCFISIUII OI' YUS an CS omens u f 10 - - CommumaunnChannes, c- e oa - anta,Geo a 2 'I I2 - ' I Jo ' t h e ' n a ls -2' E I P r' fo a e r' D a y a n d E v ' g e s 258 Piedmont Rd. N.E. tho J 261-32v A tl , G a . 3 2 1+ . , I 11 x Q ry..-nu 9 ' I- i?.5, 5"iE7l fEi?53I 4 3? - 342 O k 1'Ff d 'I I H I Arcriiiecis Tippett ond Associates 1401 WEST PAGES FERRY ROAD, NW. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30327, 404!261-7921 MALLORY 8: EVANS, INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS AREA CODE 404 292 0717 646 KENTUCKY STREET P O BOX 447 DECATUR, GA, 3003! RAGAN MECHANICAL CCNTFIACTORS PLUMBING AND HEATING, INC. 989 Dill Avenue, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30310 M041 755-7 766' 196007003 Wanted: A solid communications Sales Pro for a solid communications company. Executone is an established leader in the fast-growing telephone interconnect industry. And we're looking for a sales representative who wants to grow with us. This opening represents a fine opportunity for a dynamic, creative person with the drive to make it big. You don't necessarily have to be an expert in communications, you do have to be able to communicate expertly. With Executone you'll be joining a strong, stable, nationwide organization that's committed to success in the telephone business. You'll enjoy excellent compensation, with no ceiling on your income, And you'll get the backing of a great technical support team. If you're interested in a solid career in the telephone interconnect field, connect with EXGCUIQTIG' 1468 Mecaslin Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 14041 874-86 PHONE OR WRITE BILL BECHTEL 32 ACCEPT' M mba bi AfBS T CHALLESGEL Y G Y hh LD mn g u I I NSU h wa a u Rd d Ch It Addl ll MMD: z l xt M km no bl w 1 SM!! d P0 BECOME A PART OE OUR PROFESSIONAL TEAM RRFLIT Ull S l CALLLRNIIITE DN' 000 55 IIN QUALITY CRAFT DENTAL STUDIO INC 2500 carmu Ave cnammee Ga 30341 -14041457 7054 GOLD 0 SILVER PALLADIUM U NON PRECIOUS POSTAGE PAID BOTH WAYS 0 ALL WORK GUARANTEED Quality Craft IS In business to service the Dental Profession with hlgh quality Crown and Bridge work More than just another Crown and Bridge Laboratory, the skllled personnel at Quality Craft are determined to Increase yourprotlt by saving you chair time 9 fav 9 I 5'0" Q9 NW X 5 SEIU xxx R Assa 42 4 f J' S 'B EATSON COOK CDNIPANY 873 2102 AMPLE FREE PARKING IN ATLANTA Bctson-Cook Company 6666 Powers Feny Rood, N W Suute 300, Attonto, Georguo 30339 4041955 1951 Omoag ixzczuw ou,fAianduz9 people ! We buuld ou,tAtanduz9 bwcldlnga IN ATLANTA, GEORGIA HOODRUFF ADMINISTRATION BUILDING REHABILITATION CENTER, EMORY SCHOOL OF LAN EHORY LIBRARY FOR ADVANCED STUDIES 522 1, as an o nm- r ,-1 :c :sus :Wm I., - Ip, Q - Queen an-A an ,Q an nnogz :vga 0 E - , -1 - I Ari U 2, 3. -. wana- ..- 4- 0 ---an u -n - an , - -U n H-XA :o-c 1 -mx A una - ann a 3- : :1 -Q 1.-n c i 5-. E A 5- :- : -0 Q K 6 vnu nan -4 h-'Q 'UP 7 UH ' ' P FD. D-h N I-0'U 9 n Evun --Q o -. 0'-'CVO BN 0 T' Al U 0- rn U 0 n-o u zu 1 --u 'u 2 n-- ms f' ....... -- 4u-- z-u O"-.' 6-'ES I " - u - 5955323 Q- S5351 -E-na u -na:-:Q G na:-, -23:2 -A ' Xgzen- iran- :wo - as 4- 4- 4-940: U :Iau-1- an-was -rs: 4 ,.,,. - e.n- -9-E an G ,. ..f, , 0 y- I: uno :vc -v san 4 an up -pc- - - an m an s E-gin o-v- ll 1 5 5- png-.. s - -:::r :size- ' 9:22 ' '3 f- ' A - ' -' ,S,.c s o I ax o . , - -a : - on -ru now: ,, ,, , - m An nan nnouv 5' J 5 -- an o lr -wsop :sc-: Q 0-A - 1 nnua- n ein 4 2 -0, 3 3 30 nv n -no ' .p sr u :s on :u ncaa- Rue u as I- .Q an cs 4'-234 ' ,Q 3 , 4 -- n- -..-n - - nun- an -n - E "' 1: v 1 fu I : ...,. 3 g .. - av -up .- - - - .0 2 7 Q vm a - 1: " 3 3 : -4 Za- V 'HG fd' 5 ,- - -Q - - - EE :- I - - ,g- - - . , 4 - Aw A ? 7 ' ,Q U - 69- . - - . -.- X 1 I Q .-.-- . . Z w C, : , . N -7 ' cp - A ' Illllllllllii, - I I I . I . . . A 0, . In 'et ' - 1 0 4 - - ' ' TRU-KUT 1121 SPRING ST. N.W. 30309 873-4341 Fulton Supply Company Industrial Supplies - Equipment Machinery 342 Nelson St.. S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 1712 Third Ave. 105 Enterprise Ave Columbus, Ga. Carrollton, Ga STANDARD PRESS 739 TRABERT AVE ATLANTA GA 30318 351 6780 COMPLIMENTS OF .R. CRICKETS 1451 Oxford Rd. 'Buffalo N.Y. St 1e Chicken - Win s TACO MAC 100 N H1 hland Ave Buffalo N Y St 1e Chlcken Wm s 175 Kinds of beer Copifol Airport Inn sivce 955 DRAPERY SPECIALISTS 1200 Virginio Ave-nue!Arlonro Georgia 30820 WWDOW COVERWG5 OF AU- KWD5 SERV NG ENT RE METRO ARE O C C4045 767 7451!TolI Free 1 800 241 6613 377 5152 128 c:LAinMoNT Ave DECATUR 'Berrien Clounty Hospital Inc Compliments Of W LAWN 8: TURF INC gg 1611 bed gg I 1531 Dogwood Drive be h Conyers Georgia PO Bo 665 N h ll Ceog 31639 19121686-7471 ' U 0 - I 1 ' I I A FOR INFORMATI N ALL I I - . " :ning lofpeopb A ressive. rural community sixty-one acute care general hospital located in S h . C tral Georgia. I Dedicated to providing community services, including surgery, piratory th py, phy - l therapy and out-patient services. - Concern for providin ood "quali y" patient care. Two 121 hours from ocean ac es, mild winters, excellent hunting and fishing , ' . . x as vi e, r ia - J A I INSTITUTE FOR CHILD AND FAMILY DEVELOPMENT AND RESEARCH 1601 LLII TON ROAD ATLANTA GEORGIA 30329 MELINDA PARRILL-BURNSTEIN. PI-I D DIRECTOR DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGIST LEARNING DISABILITIES SPECIALIST 14041329-1616 Q ' Y .IL Il l 5' INIFORM COWAN! INC. 115 PEACHTREE STREET. SW ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 JIM McDONALD us.: 404fS23-0900 President TUNE-UP AIR COND. BRAKES FRONT END -Il I QKILLERN 9 A1119 QERVICE 75' oglgrvjnogiggcui 201:33 633 6054 ' UHVIIW 3014003 ',.- Commerclal Interlors Troplcal Plants 1952 Browns Mill Rd S E fAtlanta Georgia 30315 4041622 5314 .... R A RICHARDSON Agent C I J 2099 N Decatur Rd .,,,.,.,,,,, Decatur, GA 30033 325 3915 EMORY DRUGS ln the Village FREE Delivery Student Accounts 373 1396 f I N ,fm 14001 3144 6920 1404I 477 IB2I Wayne I Leach Sand 8: Gravel Inc ALL TYPEC SAND STONE af MASONRY Pnooucrs 3977 STONE ROAD ATLANTA GA 30331 CROSBY INSURANCE AGENCY INC WBDCLAIRMONTROAD DECATUR GA 311133 325 3970 lun: In HIGHEST STAXDKRU5 PROFESSIUNAI Sl RHF! J-:- J Operatlonal Secunty System 1231 D CoIIIer Rd N VV Atlanta GA 30318 14041352 OO25 CRUWLEY S M mil shui'-'ai 289 ASHBY ST N W TEL 524 9094 ATLANTA PROSTHETICS, INC 555 Ralph McGill Boulevard A tlanta Georgia 30372 522 7.955 14041 524 4822 H GRANT RICE C P Secretary Treasurer Member of Amencan Orthotics and Prosthetics Assocfar on VIRGIL ALONSO PRESIDENT SEAL and RUBBER CO INC P 0. Box 911 Scandals, Gu 30079 Phonl 14041377 1131 ...-.I B W . lg . 9 . ., . . . ' El! , . I I I I 10' CD3 . . 9 - ' l.1Hl llvcn R11 Q , . I " I - - S mnnnnmnv l . 'I f ' 'MFL ' ' P524 il. SEQ , ., . "THANKS FOR YOUR SUPPORT" ' COFER ADANIS Buuldung Center 1753 I0 dD Illo GA 30245 404 962 3200 IJICKQON'S INC l.I'TAlLI!HlD PRINTERS LITHOGIAPHEIS ENGRAVUIS EMBOSSERS THEIMCKIKAPHEIS STATION!!! El Cl at agination fmess memorable C I I Gourmet Magazzne, A pn! 1981 Superb culsme served m the tradltlonal French manner jom us for a most memorable expenence and taste what Gounnet has dlscovered Toulouse Pnx FIXC menu Terrace Room also avarlable for small groups For reservatlons call 892 7911 TOUI O M vv va arm 0. pm Tpe M ITVM i nec .annum new hr I. Hui QQ' :sv 'xv Underground parlung available ln Colony Square Hotel Peachtree at 14th NI9f-edThe og phyl' at r us pI . adam-ar not eq '-'DIV I-I lk Mon Tue Thur G Fra Do-:LI Bu FRANK mg, Ylrszssar' 3110 me 8AMto530PM NV A Q. I wma m S mn!! 'nan Glslq :Jill smnusx nsunr cmrrr cruuen 4 CONVENIENT LOCA TIONS SNIRT SERVICE DRIVE IN WINDOW SUEDE I LEATHER APERIE5 IEDSPREVY LAUNDRY SERVICE CW nh Fluff I Foldl WATER REPELLENT ITEI E NHS I DOING G0 ALTEIAYIONS 992 0190 msc uqnuau un mn-ua 1 992 5389 998 8362 684504 HIM! I0 :Ol SIB! CLU EIS ISIQFBU IQ! lD111NI1IUINOul I 87911103 la volhnu lo el SIISSCLU EIS Illllh UQIIQ I ICU Oilldlla lNdtll Ili! u r rlve Lawrancsv . H 11 ' - I , ' . nn 1 iam li u r uclnn 8 E R V I C E S Complex: Afla Co Pu umm v - 1 v L J Llvmpulruu ul rl C v oullng Hou- ru unlng I frprcua vu In I um n K e u I or ' ' I I our I a ' ' ' -. 1 rm u nun Cnmplue nnllnlfxllhln llm o Cum n n Zmhmulng l2enulnrSrrf e' uvlng D U Mull:-I.ncl Nami Tooled Din Hmnclnl Prln I I P 0 O U C T S Bmahuvu 'mul ea Sullonuv i ul rn I'mcnnCuIo1 Business 'lr . 'uhlnumm Comunl Announcunfnu l I I ' on :Inns Form s I , ' ' nnua r vm Ncvnlcuus A I v W , ' ' Manual: a Dlrnlolln - , , on I ' IND 'A ' ' '8'A V r O .. W... . 11 Mau.-null.-uluud '. llnnu. :urn In , S: n l n Q l vnu 1 u n I y 4 ru N Glrullna ha H n 1 lr lx nl I Q an I 1 - A 77 ARCHITECTURE ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN IOO PEACHTREE STREET NW ATLANTA GEORGIA 30043 O8Ol TELEPHONE 1104 522 8888 NEED A CHANGE IN YOUR SUMMER JOB? D ns your summer job tmproxeyourrcsume' Do you work vnth hundreds of people your own .nge Does the posstbtltty of movtng tnto management eust tn your summerjob' Does yt ur summer job offer you a soctal ltle as well as tutttun money" ll you Lan! say yes to all of these qucsttons then see what but llags has to oller you S x l-lags ts htghly rcxpected tn the bustness cummuntly and makes an excellent resume relerence Stx Hags employs over 2 500 students every season and helps these students earn tuttton Oxer 80f'f of Stx Flags Oter beorgta s management team began thetr career rn one of the summer postttons Stx Hugs helps to create a relaxtng soctal ltfe lor tt s employees Interested Stx Hugs ts currently taktng appltcattons lor the l982 season The Personnel Oflice ts open Monday through Saturday 9 00 a rt to 5 00 p m A personal tnternew rs requrred when -WPI? 08 - JI 55353199 EEHIUZE3 1 M Boxattsv AI L tu n l4u4w4nq vu micrographics 2115 MONROE DRIVE N E QZQ9351 800 241 5691 24 hour a day computer out put mtcroftlm and mtcroftche processtng servtce om Save uf th 'U' Free systems consultation Full mtcropubltshtng servtce Complete lane of mtcroftlm equtpment and suppltes Camera ftlm processtng center Full X ray mtcroftlmtng servtce - 1 i 1 4 ,' f . J ' L' , , -y . ' l ' ' . In I I I ' xn. , I f , r" 1 I TK . . ja-1 rt ' ' , tu- r ' P O , tunla, item 'tu 17 , I Az O - Q - il Serving Today's Health Care Industry The Darkroom, Inc. 1208 West Peachtree St. ArIanra,Georgia 30309 Phone: 876-8812 II ELECTRICAL ISKISIQQIIQIIIIIION AMAD 845MARIETTAST NWIPO 80X93007 Z, STAY FOR PRICE OF 1 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30318 14041 881 1199 Call -451 5231 85 Sr Shallowford Rd Chamblee Georgla XNGW Kp CAFE N 0 M :I25 3094 a Q .I CARRIER BUILDING SERVICES 5775D PEACHTREE DUNWOODY RD SUITE 400 ATLANTA GA 30342 I-W" mzzmucmnxwnm CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 82 mn uooeu on NE Annan GA :eau I 233 7119 ' Profe-ssIorIaI FISQISITY for Staff Support Inc Spclalldblaaauadallfudecddl Wlolocauclap Professroncl RegIsfry for the Northsudelnc HY BOYAR ,Ho E , 04, 973,90 3158 Maple Drive SUIIG 35 Atlanta GSOIQIG 30305 I PORATED X I ., . . . . - 1 I- Q ! 2-8 P . I . P P I vb ' 4 Q J- -Z' I , In Snamroc laza - ' 3910 o rum HIII Fld Day anage Decatur, GeorqIa James Hu I y - " I Im" n n I , v , U . WI 5 Q . V' , ' Lorges Window Washing Company in the Soulheosl , , N - 4 - I - I l 1 I J THE TWO OF US BACK STREET atlantic. Specialized buildings for business. I I '. l 5. . 'Y l. - --3, i i.-AJ 1 iw? "ir "'- Pre-engmeered metal bulldrngs lor business: In- ousfrlal commerclal warehousmg. reIaIIIng. rec- reanon offlces airports. agribusrness Large or small Fast occupancy 0 DESIGN 0 ENGINEERING 0 TOTAL CONSTRUCTION SERVICE ATLANTA COMMERCIAL BUILDERS INC. 0:xg?3nTg86 Slllft' 114 2687 Tully CIrcle N E, I' Atlanta, Ga. 4 ' ' 633-6245 Ft. Lauderdale 305-467-3990 Authorized Atlantic Building Systems,lnc." Bullder we BIISINESS BUILDERS " N0 STAINE I wma 4355 ann P A QD ut, I ut , I I I rl inmne I spot. I I li Iq L OIlIull'plIIIlslt'rX O I I I -X I II Il 'ru -wlllvrpnx s Il l I Il I I I l l I I LI 1 l l I ll I I I I, Ill ll l I I Illl .I NIIILII .II I III.I IIIII Il.l mlll III mll, u.l I In I .Ilk Irll l lIIIsl-.Ln .Ill IUI I NUI Illli lur llllln' IIIII IrIlI.IlIIlII ,IInI 'In FAiHRK:PFNTfECH1lR5,HiC. .I , Q Y V. ISI l't'.lI lllrcr llllls .M vIlIII', Nllllt' III IXll.IIIl.I Kn1rlgl.l SIMIIS ,I 't ' THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY. "Bottled Under Authority of "The COC3-C0111 Company" - carpet and upholstery. Call 892-1623 or 237-2074 for information. D BRAND-VAUGHAN LUMBER CO. INC. LUMBER ROOFING BUILDING MATERIAL DOORS AND WINDOWS IB24 MURPHY AVENUE S W ATLANTA GEORGIA 303lO 404 755 4564 817 West Peachtree Street NE !Atlanta Ga 30308 I C4041 881 9500 30059 QUQQYIVQQIEJIF UUDUUCQWEQUCKDLFS DOVER ELEVATOFI COMPANY 67814th ST N W ATLANTA GA 30377 C4047 872 6821 x 3 CARPET PARQUET K vmus m PAINTS 962 3317 INSTALLATION AVAILABLE IBIBULUIBIBILUUI? PAINT s. wAu.cov:mncs mc FLOOR COVERINC, SPECIALISTS IIM BROWN SACE HILLS SHOPPING CLNTER BUS 872 2461 1799 BRIARCLIFF ATIANTA CA 30306 WE X-2 VINSON INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS INC 3125 Gnzwnv on SUITE o Noncnoss GEORGIA aoovm 40414.17 1866 uemseg etm eum orporalcon 633 Antone Street N W Atlanta Georgua 303181 14041 351 7 MAL RESEARCH ASSOCIATES INC 1232 COLLIER RD NW ATLANTA GA 30318 Taylor otchltocts 2996 Grandv1ew Ave Ste 2 Atlanta Geor'g1a 30305 K' '-EI RIF? sf! 7144417402 DICK TIMMONS 1855 LAVISTA ROAD N ATLANTA GEORGIA G36 7569 R I xI,N V410 EIVCRY GARDENC APARIIVEM 1111 C1a1r-mont Ave Decatur Georg1a Res Mgr' 325 A154 404 634 408 I owef StQt.OYL 2340 n druid hrlls road arlanla georgia 30329 H E R S L thunk or lunamv halm Tom I-lay Pnntmg Company Inc 7 R ckdale Plaza B83 5973 nyers, Georgla 30 W x 'N 5' 0115 E IW' ' -A I ' L . wfyhwhv xv-,KX Q ,Q I C ' l 1 . " . - 620 ta Ande'-Son CGIIOS E. Taylor, Jr. A.I.A. llgg' ' . : 08 -A-. L -Aj ' J "sX- 'I I - ' , fg- -, . .s. 4 Q- ,- . . - +L 5--f 1. O no e PLANTS ron ess 118 lest Ave. ' ' - 0 Co ' 207 ' I'- e take prid In the job w do, o you can take prld In the job you do E I7-IEINVIALT JELENKD DENTAL HEALTH PRODUCTS 99 BUSINESS PARK DFIIVEXAIIMUNK NY U S A 10504 Call toll tree 800 431 1785 EXECUTIVE PARK AMOCO Ig, Qumzacc 1.3.51 Ill! LA IA PHONE 325 7821 321 3642 Souffzfancf Mmm Gampruuf 54 DIX LEE ON DRIVE FAIRBURN GEORGIA 30213 44041 299 0404 eflnken Composltlon Servnce, Inc Tvpogmphers 0 Pnnren 0 Lulwg-mphers 3529 D Church Street Clarkston Georgta 30021 Taylor Letter SCYVICE Inc OFFSET PRINTING A SPECIALTY MULTILITHING COLD TYPE COMPOSITION FOLDING MAILING Edmond O Taylor PRESIDENT 316 TECHWOOD DRIVE N W 523 1618 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30313 THYIOI' FPEEZEI' SOFT SERVE SLUSH SHAKES YOGURT COCKTAILS GARY HALL GENERAL MANAGER Taylor Frnzor Salon Co Inc Aman: M cro Wave Oven 3480 Oakclttf Rd N E Sunbeam Ice Mach nes Atlanta Ga 30362 Nleco I-Iamburge Bro ters 14041458 5546 OH Ce South Carol na 48001241 0406 Georgna 18001 282 8707 'fs Z 8 I1 I N U 'T D' 9 9. N VI 'L' O 3 VI 9 4 'Z' O 3 AR HARPER 8 ROW PUBLISHERS INC Duck Damels Reg onal Sales Representatave Medtcal Department Clarks CI mcal Denustry tLoose Leafy 3400 LIberty Lane NE Marnetta CIA 30062 14041 973 9390 2,101-'I V X I I -N ' . -5 ' ' ' 2289 N orzuto wus ROAD ' AT NTA, czono 30329 I O , U I ' ' . G 01 Of - - A - 9 1 I I ., . - I 5 I . 1 I . '- f I ' - - I I - . - - A X cuhcal Bposnbhs YOUR COMPLETE SOURCE OF DISPOSABLE ABSORBENT PRODUCTS FOR THE INCONTINENT MEDICAL DISPOSABLES COMPANY INC I165 HAYES INDUSTRIAL DRIVE MARIETTA GA 30062 l404I 422 3036 Manulaclurers of Oualny Helam Cale Disposables S llllEll LIIMIS For Parents ot Students Up To S30 ooo 121 Interest ILP RI 0 Privately Funoed ' Unsecureo Lo No Upper Income L mvtat-ons 952 2500 STUDENTS FINANCIAL AID SERVICES ans ite 0 anta 30 Call Days Evemngs 8. Weekends 262 7582 2964 Peachtree Rd Atlanta Georgia 30305 Educational Center Mlrlam Strlckman Levltas TESTPREPARATIDN AGUTIHISIYBIOV SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938 S A CALL TOLL FREE BOO 223 1782 CENTRAL STATE HOSPITAL OR SING s c 18 r1c er1atr1c IIed1calfSurg1ca Retardat1 UPAT ER SICA THER PSYCHOLOGY RADIOLOGY ECH AR ate ers ce en Bene 1 Vvekethetypelnxqde Tvpographv Shop IS the only place town where you can get all the following services ln fact our L ompetltlon has to buy some of them from ue 0 Pick up and dehx ery Ty pe seleetxon and markup Alphatvpe composltlon Compugraphlc f500IIcompos1t1on Expert proofreadmg Phototyposltor and Ietsetter display Headlmers for the verv best Halftones and spemal effect screens Torres photomodlflcatxons PMT prlnts and veloxes 35 mm slides and overhead protections Color keys tynvmnwrphofshwuv r. 1 Iona In erm a lon 1775TullyClrcle NE P rsonnel Of ice ntral e Hosp1 1ledgeV1l.l.6 rg 31 2 453 1+ Atlanta Georgia 30329 404 321 7676 FULTON ROOFING OO REROOFING 0 REPAIRS COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL DAY I NIGHT 1907 PIEDIONT ROAD N E LE l 00 1 - - 1 Perimeter lay NI S U ' 5 1 FQrlr1I0rrvlallOVv Ahvul Other Cenlers In More Than roi Matov US Cures L ' 1 Atl , Ga. 339 ' ' V V ' j . in MILLEDGEVILLE, GE GIA li ., ' Offers job opportunities in many fields including: :Y N O NUR - P y h' L' , G ' ' , ' ' 1 - s ' - H and Mental 'on " V I . occ 1oNAL rn APY I I , , PHY L APY , x , , ' 3 SPE s HE ING I I ' A St Elploylent Off Ex ll t Fringe F'ts Fo Add'f 1 'f V , CALL on HRITE:' , ' ' e F' Ce Stat 'tal l4'l ' , Geo ia 062 l91 l - O94 I EX THE TALL MAN NO FAULT INSURANCE ALL LINES INSURANCE SR 22 FILINGS EDUCAT o o ALQWRITTEN 'rEs HELP I. CE SE N0 1 STATE or GEORGIA P ONE ses sssz C H ICHUCKI MILLER MARTY D MILLER EXEC V PRES ' CAPITOL MATERIALS INC 64 S NW 3 3 I404I 351 3746 Came Steel Co Georgra Inc 1315 Chalfahoochee Avenue N W Atlanta Georgia 30318 404!355 4180 Eugene J Stumm General Manager DECATUR HEARING AID SERVICE ITE 211 SU 235 E PONCE DE LEON AVE DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 Bus 373 9521 ROBERT H BAKER Res 627-0640 HEARING AIDS BATTERIES ACCESSORIES REPAIRS PINCKARD CLEANERS 84 LAUNDRY E Locx no ECATUR GEORGIA SS 23 EARS QU L COURTESY O KE NEP AAMCO LICENSED D E A L E R World s L arges! Transmrssron Specrafrsts 14041 377 5577 CHINA HOUSE Emonv RQESSIQNEISIBBINS RESTAURANT CHINESE COOKING AT STUDENTS ITSBEST DW- was olscounr 329 0981 NORTH DECATUR RD AT CLAIRMONT wnui050.'ai3gE:'LU.Rdmm" FALLAIZE INSURANCE AG ENCY INC 705 S Candler Street Decatur Georgia 30030 ED O E 0 O G I404 B72 II97 404 378 6643 A LEARNING ENVIROMENT DESIGNED FOR YOUR CHILDS NEEDS K 7TH EXTENDED DAY 7 30 6 30 CHEMICAL PRODUCTS INC YOUR HOSPITAL NEEDS FREEMAN 81 HAWKINS 502 LANTRAC CRT DECATUR GA 30035 I4047 981 8434 - III. KIKIII -ILLIQH YLLAH .Gills U ll- - -u 4 . V - R T H . 4 BnI'10l!I Arl.mI.1,G:'mq4a 0 IB PRE IDENT . , . I - 1 I , . . ' ' I . C 612 M D AD O D , I S . - ITV SE CE - 'TH wE'K"E 0 Isa ' 5 :zsw vom: nr Lrou ow m'cATun f,A I-mm ' -Er H A. - T ,I I V .J I B ' Q '1, u ' S 1 u ,I cal- U I fi.-Z... . P . . , . ' 1074 PI M NT RDASUIT 52 E 0 ATLANTA. GE R IA 30324 1 L - 1 . VOUR'IKW'1U Insurnrur Annu i . 1 ' -- - . 1 . - . A Plumbers 8. Steumhtters local Umon No 72 Busmess Manager Business Agent Busmess Agent Steamfrtters C Plumbers Charlre Cox 9 555917 Bob Coker 0 0. .f.?Q , QQ IA- O ...A-n uA PRESIDENT BOB TIDWELL FINANCIAL SECRETARY TREAS URER DOUG WILLIAMS 374 IVIAYNARD TERRACE S E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30316 Office Phones 373 5778 9 O MEETS FIRST TUESDAY NIGHT EACH MONTH 7 30P'VI .1 . 1. . . 0 0 5 40 - 5 I 04, .ei 3' Sdeet Wide! 70afa6efz4' 00 of .7 - :vs Q92 14 ' 9 fi : ' d 9 i " ' .85 0 A 0' 9' +00 L' of .L. Q 4' 'ani' Q aww" BUSINESS MANAGER W Local Unlon No PHONE 758 2689 1838 STEWART AVENUE S W ATLANTA GEORGIA 30315 BLANKENSHIP A 245 f" L. in A ma Emi CQNSULTING slNcE 1959 ANTHONY Mwmwwmc SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY 84 COLLEGE YEARBOOK 84 HANDBOOK ADVERTISING p nt ng costs Student Publ cation Ad so s and Publrshe s Rep esentatl es a e elcome to call us fo fu ther Info matron Ou staff of p ofess onals ll o k closely th you a d you publ sher l6OO TULLY CIRCLE SUITE IOS ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 H041 329 OOI6 . as- - A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring ri i . i ' vi r ' r ' r 'v r w r r ' r ' . r r i wi w r wi n r I . www RESEARCH CRYOGENIC WILUINC' GASES EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES , . NE-BARKER WWHIJDTNG ISWUPPIX COMPANY B71 Wheeler Srreet N W 0 Arl.1nla,Ge0rgna 30318 IO G TS 875-7561 OD C -1 Chevron Road Service B Wrecker Service Minor Repairs OAK GROVE STANDARD 2764 LaVista Road 634-3132 Decatur, Ga. l TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES? Pr-40 E 404!455-7610 SOOO E C TREE RO D N GEORG 303 Emory Standard 1574 N, DECATUR ROAD, ATLANTA, GA. 30307 MECHANIC ON DUTY ROAD SERVICE COMPLETE CAR CARE PHONE 373 7400 P J aleys Pub 9 r1a c lff Atlanta Georgla COMPLIMENTS OF Atlanta arrnott Hotel Courtland at lnternatnonal Boulevard NE Atlanta Georgla 30043 404 659-6500 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND GEORGE K TAVERN BEER WINE 8. FOOD 4'Z2 E Ponce de Leon Ave Clarkston Ga GEORGE KARAKOS MARTHA KARAKOS METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY INC YOUR INDEPENDENTLY OWNED FULL STOCKING HVAC SUPPLIER P O BOX 80306 CHAMBLEE GEORGIA 30366 PHONE 404f458-9514 owner owne, CHAMBLEEICOLLEGE PARK QQQEIQES MARlE'rTAfcoNYERs JP fevens Engmvmgca IMONDAY THROUGH THURSDAYJ ATHENS PIZZA HOUSE 3 L01 ATIONS T0 SERVE YOU 636 l 100 3 :sw 1 r.unn0N'r nufnsr 452-8282 261 3660 ssso Pr M urns asao PIEIIMONT nn Nr. IND BIND QHAM IXPIII A If 1, us 7513 r sim? X my homemade soups sandwnchzs A dull Compllments of a Frlend .xmmoom dams pool 6 slwfflzboand Km Andfnsou pnopmuon Cladfley 61 Hf2U1U-Ck P C J 241, PIEDMONT Cert,1f1eo Publlc Accountants Altant a and McDonough N P A H A , .E. ATLANTA. IA 41 l , 1 I I 179 B'r1' Rd. u.E. , I I 9 , u 1 ' n I 1825 fBI...1.e.,.,.1 .'-If..1....l1...F Cl , Yll Cx , CfmlL...l.., Hr. 30329 A Q -'ffl -1 Q - I . ,:' Z, I 4 . f'4 IZIIIIBZ I C'I,if,uII.'III ,I vSBn-Ldv I 0 I E I 'N , XL , . K ' I I , I I .-I no KI Xl IN Ax A THE PEASANT INC A 231 1543 MCHDE publx. unnz vu l Werffllwtypepevple- Twpographx Shop IS the only plat e town where xou can ge t all the follovslng serxlc es ln fact on c ompetltlon has to bux some of them from us W re your dealer for LEVOLOR Bllnds rBlxnd5 Xflzoxgfo Xnd it d?wNxGY5B X I Ladd by ""-rs xi rf' Plc lt up and deln erx Tx pe selef tlon and markup -Klphatxpe c omposltnon lompurr lplm wtJtPIl c omposltnon lzxpf rt proofreadlng Phototxposltor and letsetter dlsplax Headline rs forthe xerx best Halrtones and specxal effem t sc reens PMT prlnts and xc lows S. iv mm slldes and oxerhead prolectlons skubl h dl Color Lf rs vsnrmn aunn ssnvlcr cn typography Shop 1775 Tully Circle NE Atlanta Georgia 30329 404 321 7676 936 3676 Acnou QUILK COPY ,. vnnmrnnc .5406 Llaumont Hoacl N 1: Atlanta Grorgsa 30319 Vveecl 5 llplnolsterv Co FREE EST MATE5 P CK UP B: DELIVER FOR YOUR FURN TLJRE NEEDS CALL. ED WEED George Hahn 140473217457 Ed Helm 2308 FELLOWS PRD TUC EP GA 30084 The FOSTER sCO INSULATION UVIMON or NAIIONAL sumti muumuu nm. We do what makes sense Amy -1 111 the marketplace P 0 B.,,.mf,, NUBTH Doraville Georgia 30362 114010 M48 14211 world wlde marketing organization specializxng 1n I ra11, pxpe, pxling and construction products. - .I X an : Dleasanl peasanto dv ' ' Q.- Q., N , Q ' ICQ, 1 ' 'Ihc , - x '1 "' 1 l X H Y W l l f7i ' '- I e' N D' h' 0 . " 3 , ln ' ' , , , I , U f ,' - . ,N 'A f .' - l , . l I , l . ' .l T . r 'l ' V XIeYL i r S V: ii 2 : 0 I - f ! , -. bxf " .A--ix ' ' ' . . lx!!! . m1 . ffg L f5,1 4 fx' ' ' 1 ' 1 A 7' . A' I K E Sli 7 ' ' Y 2 ' ' '- 1 . , , L. ! . , 4' ' 2' ' 2 . ' . ' J ll Rf . , ' f L, l , , !l .I x. H nd d ol - ' ' H ' ,o'g,,c1,fsj,fQ',,f1 Of' 0 Torres pltotomocllllcatxons l1usreclIvc:LevoIorBlmd O A ' ' ' 1 ' I nsayaLevoIcr I I ' ' I oourlulllinlolallwnndowlrnaunenls V . K l ' " ' ' l ' IA ou our prolessaoncxlcuslomms ll W Q ' ' x ' ' IWQ an errpcdrxcrnd clec-mnq ' V ' ..lNC. In ruc-wars svnrrv sw nu-H on 111:11 ' v-on uom :zu-:Joe N . ' X ' Q . Qu? ' s 5. . ,' R . , ,f E 1 ' . ls? ' ' ' I v I v , K' , I 1 ' l fa! v -U' Hn K . .. . . I Z . . Q C Q 1 A NEW AND USED 1003 Howell Mull Rd N W Atlanta Ga 30318 872 5026 874 6172 LUIINF HLAl4Kk PA Mlylllllaaul L errrfnll Pubbl -Mwunmnu Num 610 F P 1 C Allunm Ln gl 1 3 Phmv. 14042 66 QI AWNQXBWQ Q23 0 2050 Boston Drive College Park Georgla 997 2661 Furnllure IS o re newoble resource Conslder re upholstery Decorollve DOGWOOD l54BRICS ATLANTA TAMPA CHARLOTTE MEMPHIS FIPPS SURGICAL SUPPLY Co wc Flpps Surgical Supply Company 733 Lambert Drlve N E Atlanta Georgia 30324 44040 874 5734 Buckhead Glass Company Metra Malling Service, Ina 31 5 ROSWELL ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORG A 30305 99 PHONE 237 bT G 30325 0 35503 D CC LEASING MERCEDES- BENZ EXCLUSIVIILY IL X I . A ntvtston or 1 R - -'inf' O X f"'!"f' .,f,.,.,..' t' flaw.. lurk - Q 1.,. A W'51II'.ItI5I?IIiW,.I.,3I.II'SE6I5I1'I'I5 A 2065 Peachtree mo Ct Atlanta Ga 30341 V l 4047455-sow SNQQQNSGZ -iCAJ'D" A.. W D mt NG D.5m.B.mS FOR Sw gelok Tube Ftrttngs Cafon vacuum 3 Ptpe Ftll gs Wlttley 8 Nopro Valves GEORGIA VALVE 81 FITTING COMPANY Sno-Tm. Ht-PlESSUf6 Prod ts Compliments Of SI-IARIAN INC RUG A NIO CARPET CLEANING ORIENTAL RUGS 368 W PONCE DE LEON AVE DECATUR GEORGIA 373 2274 Compliments of llltl llll fillit, ATLANTA GECEGIA ' . I 680 Fourteenth St NW Atlanta Georgta 30318 404 892 1688 WIA WHITE ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION CO 1730 CHATTAHOOCHEE AVENUE N w P O BOX 19629 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30325 404 351 5740 MARTIN 84 JONES PRODUCE. INC CATERING T0 HOTELS RESTAURANTS AND INSTITUTIONS State Farmers Market Forest Park Georgm 30050 4041366 7650 RIVER VALLEY HOME HEALTH AGENCY Albany Georgta Thomaston Georgia Cordele Georgia Phone 439 8078 Phone 647 8911 Phone 273 6015 IMMEDIATE FULL TIME POSITIONS FOR PHYSICAL THEAPISTS mgptb '- AHWM sct-tooL ajhjaia so Toetarnsn r I ' o o ' w 1 I 3. ' 6663 fy f W5 A ft mtsnft' ff mI98I' I . gtv a etggminimficgoitgsgsixtn Q I A 21W BRIARCLIFF ROAD ATLANTA GEORGIA 10329 H041 634-2483 IIIIEAICIIITIIIIEIII BAPTIST FHURCH IL '21, f,ff,'W g ROAD SERVICE BURNS SERVICE STATION COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE I605 NORTH DECATUR RD ATLANTA GA 30307 KENNETH VICKERY DEALER PHONE 378 5481 LOCALLYOWNED LOCALLY OPERATEL, Independent Relngaratlon Supply lnc mc 1240 Menlo Drlve NW Atlanta Ga 30318 Phone 1 14041 351 9046 Construct1onlEng1neer111g Management Inc General Contractor Des1gn!Bu1Id CEM' Prolect Management 3300 Buckeye Road N E DQNALD L SMITH Atlanta Georgna 30341 Presndent I404I 455 1929 McCoy Glbbons lnc Pr nl ng 8 Graph c Ar! Se ce D 616Ke 1 Cty Sl Sr lrcale Ga 300 9 14041292 0946 h I STEVE ROBINSON E E l Sales Representatuve Devoe 81 Raynolds Co Tucker Georgla 30084 Bus 404 938 2006 Res 923 4841 CBl11daQ Center: 06 the South Catenng and Flowers for All Occasions 2784 JASMINI COURT N E ATLANTA Geoncu 30345 939 2919 Orr Refrlgeratlon 676 Hlghland Ave Atlanta Georgla 30312 KIRKLAND and MCCLESKEY DENTAL LABORATORY R BSCU 6 SINE POBO 54341 ATLANTA GEORGIA 3030! 874-2702 3 ED DOUGLAS MEDICAL 8: DENTAL MANAGEMENT Ausnsv 1-1 1.11.55 an 4289 Mr-:Mon1A1. omvl: Burr: 1. oscxrun nzonam anna: J B RICHARDS PRINTING CO 675 Drewry St N E Atlanta, Ga 30306 8732707 nmflznmzlz 0 Q .fzwnd 0 Qzyffavcny 15071211 ny 1 I 1 1 1 1 , A ' . ' ' ll't9IlNCl X I 1 1 1 IYI rv Iv- 5 I DEVO? PAIN' l 1341 Mountain Industrial Boulevard Slngg I75A . FI U 3 . ' ' . ll 7 - ' I - ' 0 0 tm rn 1 , 11 . , . C . ' . . . . I , F EXECUTIVE CAR CARE Bufling Waxing Interior Cleaning Pol coat V T Engne Cletgung Pa'Ir3I'tunLEtTouch-Up We do the quallty work you expect 2280 Peachtree Rd NW Un Buckhead next door to Peachesl 0 Puck Up UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE dF eoo 500 p d C d VISA I I ,HI J I 'R' I .. , - --H VISA - ' WWI 355 830 ' lj 1 EMORY Locatio :G un loor - Alumni Memorial U ' 'ty C t Stor I-I rs: 1 a.m.- : .m. M .-S t. Major Cre 't d A pt d: C 81 S M t I ForCo ' S ' I S h N d " U ' g ' I pp ' d. MEM alton ress T Commercral PrIntIng Oulck PrInt PubIIcatIons Computer ServIces Since 1900 I4o4I 267 2596 M Mer Atlanta 523 2264 Omoe George 30655 Knchen 8. Bathroom Remodelmg and Addmons drews PLUMBING CO INC g 2760 E College Avenue Decatur Georcoo 30030 PHONE 378 2551 BRYANT ING COMBOINY 510 Von Heusen Blvd N W P O Box 19844 Stotlon N Atlonto GeorgIo 30325 Area Codel404J 355 3980 I ,S A I ooo IHSTII1' -..wl:u.7 -I N I7 Id HIll Rd Atlanta I emrgla IIN 9 Phone V1 '16 l x lhm IIII1 Waste Systems BROWNING-FERFIIS INDUSTRIES JIM RED HOGGATT VICE PRESIDENT 920 Manetta Blvd N W lAtlanta Ga 3o3I81I4o4I 792 2660 dune filters The Southron Company 3105 Gateway Dr Sunte A Bldg E Norcross Georgua 30071 4041449 0050 Qin e-Qean-melzm dleel greclors g one VALLEY anoox now POST OFFICE Box 933 SCOTTDALE GEORGIA SW79 PAUL M MCLARTY JR Arronusx' AT LAW Ln Orncss PAUL M MCLABTY Jn P C 600 PIls'r Nnnonu. Bun Burwmo DECATUR Gnonou 30030 404 377 0291 IN C O FI P O FI A E D . . . . . lg u 1 I' Nlll. Il 'IINI P, IFR f. ' .., Q ' "tg -.,r'Q vfi . in - Slllif .' rII s ,NH . ' . II I 22 CL. -f TT III: -III C O C u ll , ., ' . . , . C , VIC. 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'4...iJ X44 It's an excellent oppor- tunity So call us to find out how satisfying and rewarding your new career in nursing can be. Mqbhofze 404-3294900 Out- szkle QfAfM7Zf6l, ca!! collect Or write 1364 Clglion Road NE Atlanta, Georgzkz 30322. lil! Emo University Hospital 3 In a class by itself l-lqual Opportunity f'Affinnr1Live Action llmployer Bass 219 Index Aaron, Douglas Abbate, Maureen Abbo, Michael Abbott, Daniel Abbott, Kevin Abbott, Martha Abbott, Mary Abedi-Darakeh, Reza Abelow, jane Abernathy, Amy Abizaid, Linda Abney, Keith Aboody, Ronald Abraham, julie Abrams, Patti Abuto, Ambrose Academia Adams, Benjamin Adams, Fort Adams, Kailey Adams, Kathy Adams, Marc Adams, William Adams, William A. Adamski, janet Adamson, Walter Adcock, David Adkins, Chris Adkins. Claudia Adler, Elizabeth Adler, jason Adler, Kimberly Admire, Mary Ads 166, 210, 129, 164 138, 144. 188 166. Afro-American h African Studies, partment of Aghion, jacqueline Agin, Mindy Agnew, Robert Agress, Candace A utar, Rene ABcers, Margaret Akra, Louis Alarcon, john Albert. Corey-jan Albur , Carol Aldridyge, Delores Alexander. jody Alexander, Mar'orie , Alexander, Sarah Alfandre, Elyse Alford, Allison All, Hamp Allen, Arthur Allen, Bill Allen, Deborah Allison, lna Allison, john Almy, Roz Alpern, Matthew Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Tau Epsilon Alter, Scott Altman, Andrew Altman, David Amongero, Marcos Andrews, Yalisia Angert, Lisa Antinezi, Madeana Anton, Peter Appel, Karen Apple, jamie Appleton, Robert Arbiser, jack Arbiser, Sherry Archon Arend, jenny Arenstein, Michael Arias, Carolina Armengol. joaqiun Armor, Susan Armstrong, Adam Armstrong, Harriet Armstrong, Neil Armstrong, Patricia Arne , Doug Arnold, Sherri Aronson, Douglas Arrillaga, Abenamar Arroyo, Victoria 95 122 14-0, 188. 160, 166. 166. 140, 210, 144 164: 23. Art Histo De artment of 'Y' P Arthur, judith . , Asbury, Mark Ashley, Edwin , Ashman, Douglas Asihene, Eric Asihene, Evelyn Atkinson, Selena Attaway, David Auda, Kathleen Auger, Liz Avery, Karen Axelrod, Diane Aycock, Melanie Azariah, Dora 256flndex 140. 264 138 210 1 35 205 166 219 W 156 207 207 1 B8 128 203 188 188 166 220 De. 122 162 128 210 188 128 142 264 140 203 188 125 136 210 210 152 162 210 162 160 162 152 162 152 152 2464 210 210 136 139 203 144 166 166 188 162 160 152 210 122 164 144 219 207 W 188 144 164 Bach, Christopher Badaruddin, Anisa Badaruddin, Kareem Ba well, Robbr Baie Becky Y. Barley, Courtney Bailey, john Bailey, Richard Bailey, Sharyon Bain, Russell Baker, Keith Baker, Michael Baker, Peter Baker, Susan Balian, Elizabeth Balian. Sona Balmer, joseph Balmuth. Barry Balzekas, Carole Bam bach. Derek Band, Steven Banes, Penny Bang, Chang Bang, Shin Banich, john Banks, Bets Banks, Kimberly Bannister, Barry Baptist Student Union Baraff, Ramie Baran, Mark Barbee, Neil Barker, Phyllis Barkey, Cheryl Barktn, Michael Barkley Fonim Barnett, Daniel Baron, Kenneth Baron, William Barron, Brent Barron, Sidney Barr john Y, Barry, judith Barsalou, Lawrence Barton, Michael Barton, Tina Base Base don. judith man, james Bass, Alison Bass, Andrew Bass, john Bass, Nina Bass, Robert Bass, William ett, Kingman Bast, Kevin Bate, David Bates, Evan Batterson, Steven Bauer, Constance Bauer, Gregory Baxter, George Bayo, Fernando Beall, Fred Beals, Beth Bean, Cynthia Beasley, Brian Beaty, Andrew Beaty, jerome Beauchamp. Cerardo Beauvais, jennifer Becker, Carol n Becker, Davin? Becker, Ellen Becker, james Becker. Steven Becker, Wendi Beckham, Mac Beffa, Bruce Beggs, james Be uelin, Adam BaBan, john Beheler, Richerd Beissewnger, Mary Bell, Deborah Bell, Reginald Bellamy, Timothy Belle Belle, Dale Bello, Steven Balman, Neil Benario, Frederick Bendeck, Odette Bendit, Richard Benejam, Nurra Benezra, Marc Benfield, Rob Benjamin, joy Bennett, Susan Benson, Donald Benson, jackie Benson, Kathryn Benson, Raymond Bentley, james Benza, Louis Benza, Raymond Bercaw, Debra Berg, David Bergen, William Berger, Bernard 140, 15, 140, 15 2. 54. 158. 156, 136. 166, 136 188 188. 210, 154, 1 66. 152 210 177 210 210 210 122 162 210 156 125 164 136 148 219 188 152 136 ZU7 128 152 203 219 188 125 154 144 188 210 122 188 264 264 264 154 210 210 154 129 188 188 142 166 188 156 160 156 Berger, Kenneth Berger, Scott Bergeron, David Berglund, Sigrid Ber man, Samuel BerE, Charles Berk, Pamela Berkowitz, Leah Berkowitz, Lenny Berkowitz, Nancy Berlin, Ellen Berlureau, Anne Berman, jeffrey Berman, Marcie Berman, Martin Berman, Pamela Bernard, David Bernath, jay Bernhart, Michelle Bernstein, Brad , Bernstein, Brenda joy Bernstein, David Bernstin, Duane , Bernstein, Cary Bernstein, Kirk Bernstein, Steven Benson, Robert . Berry, Andrea Berry, john Beta Theta Pi Baton, Ral h Bezahier, lgavid Bialko, Valerie Bireman, jeff Bifferato, Vincent Bi s, Steven BiB?ngs, jeffrey Bin:-.ler, Debra Bio , Department of Birdivgigichard Birkey, Debbie Bishop, Lynn Bixon, Robert Black, Deborah 33, 136, Black, Laura Black, Sheldon Black Student Alliance Black Students . Blackner, Lesley Blackwelder, Rebecca Blades, Alan Blagg, William Blair, Cynthia Blanco, Sylvio Blaustein, David . Blaydon, Sean Bledsoe, Helen 136 Bledsoe, Tracey Bleach, joel Block, jeffrey Blood Drive Bloom, jeffrey , Bloomber , jayne BloomfielB, Deborah Bloomfield, jane Blue. Blue. Blum. Blum. Blum. Blum. Blum. Blum. Deborah Kenneth Amy Debra Lauri Nancy Paul Theresa Blumberg, David Blumenfeld, Lynn Bobon, Beni no Bockman, CBarles Bohnert, Maria Bonsal, William Boolbol, joseph Booth. jeff Boozer, jack Bord, Eric Boredom Borland, Raymond Borre o, Manuel Borsui, Lynne Boskoff, Alvin Bosses, Steven Boston, john Botwinick, jay Bouma, jill Bour, Eric Boushell, Paul Bouterse, Mary Bowen Bowen Bowen , Almira , Craig , Diane Bowen, Elton Bowen, Kelby Bower, Laurianne Bowers, Theron Bowling, Amber Bowman, Robert Bowman, Susan Boyers. Randi Boyle. Vincent Brackett, Glenn Bra in janet Brageri, Margaret Braina rd, Wendy Braisted. janet Brame. Carole Branan, lris Brann, Willard Brar, Harinder Brasch, Richard Braswell, Anthony Braswell, joyce Bravo. Catalina Braxton, R er Breaks Breed, Breidb tone?BNilliam Alan art, Rory Brenner, Adam Bressler, Paul 152, 166, 166. 152, 144. , 172, 207, 116, 136. 166, 210 1 56 207 162 158 152 158 188 210 210 174 203 210 188 154 210 189 126 136 126 203 152 145 78 136 160 158 210 264 36 156 207 152 189 189 164 189 210 158 160 128 92 203 128 177 144 158 189 210 210 162 203 210 189 144 166 210 189 136 136 210 156 154 Bretan, Amy Brewster, William Brrckle, Susan Brrd man, Martha Brilliart, William Brindley, Linda Brmks, Wynn Brisbin, Carol Brister, Michal Broadbooks, Kim Brock, Edson Broder, Michael Brodney, Alan Bronnum, Beth Bronnum, janet Bronson, Susan Brooke, Haynes Brooks, B C. Brooks, jeffery Brooks, Thomas Brooks, William Brookwell, Craig Brosius, William Brothers. David Browder, Margaret Brown, Audrey Brown, Cynthia Brown, David Brown, Donna Brown, Forrest Brown, Fritz Brown, jennifer Brown, jennifer Brown, Leslie Brown, Marguerite Brown, Mary Brown, Matt Brown, Michael Brown, Pierpont Brown, Sidney Brown, Susan M Brown, Susan P Brown, Thomas Browning, Daniel Browning, Elizabeth Brownley, Martina Brule , Melinda Brumjle . Creorge Brundidlge, Phyllis Brunson, Robert Brunton, Patricia Bryant, Sherry Buckhannan, Page Bucsela, Eric Buffa, Slavatore Buffington, Carlotta Bu ge, john BuBock, Beth Bunks, Shari Burke, Leslie Burnett, jessica Burns, Brian Burrell, Pamela Burruss, William Burt, joanna Burton, Benjamin Burwick, Neil Buschman, jon Buschmann, Margaret Bush, jennifer Business School Butler, David Butler, Lisa Butler, Michael Butts, Alan Byer, Karen Byrd, Charles Byron, Marc Cabral, Raymond Caine, Camte Calabro, Richard Caldwell, Carroll Calhoon, Erin Cali, David Callahan, Scot Callaway. juaqutta Cameron, Rondo Cammeyer, Bonnie Camp, Wey Campbell, Allison Campbell, Gregory Campbell, john Campbell, Bobby Campbell, Theatrice Campus Campus Life Cannariato, Catherine Cannon, Shelli Capabianco, Linda Cap s, Eric Cardloso, Catherine Cardot, Denise Carts, Virginia Carlisle, jeffrey Carmichael, Elizabeth Carnegie, Beverley Carollo, Pamela Carpenter, james Carpenter, Sallie Carraway, Bruce Carrieri, David Carrillo, Luis Carrion, Claudette Carroll, Bret Carroll, john Carton, David Carter, james Earl Carter, Michael 136. 164, 177. 162 isz, iso, 136 136 166, 156, 122. 166. 164, 156, 150, 156, 162, 164. 162, 166. 153, 189 189 207 126 164 164 203 210 214 162 210 156 160 126 189 210 156 210 203 189 166 189 203 154 219 210 122 156 162 210 203 210 128 162 158 203 152 164 116 210 154 152 210 154 125 203 264 210 Z1 1 136 1 40 102 207 1 38 203 203 1 66 1 89 2 1 1 156 189 166 189 30, 31 Carter, Mike Carter, Roger Carter, Sion Caruso. Darren "Woody" Casalvieri, joyce Casac, Adela , , Case, Laurice Casey, Kimberly Casey, Susan Casner, Elizabeth Cassidy, jocelyn Cassidy. Marc Castillo, Natalia Castor, May , Castreon, Anna Caswell, Sandra Caswell, William Cavanagh, Isabelle Cavanagh, james Cavanagh, Sherry Cavitch, Kathy Cavitt, Lisa Cayard, john Cebulla, Richard Cecil. Todd Cerel, Sylvia Cervany, john Cestari, Michele Cetina, Henry Ceto, Carolyn Chadwell, Tracy Chadwick, Sharon Chambers, Kathleen Chambers, Leon Chamber Singers Chang, Richard Chan , Sylvia Chanein, Andy Chapin, Mary Chapman. Holly Charme, joni Charron, Kenneth Chartier, Clare Chase, Martha Chatani, Ramesh Chatham, Wayne Chawla, Rijiv Cheating Cheek, jeffrey Chefitz, Amy Chemist , Department Chen. Rlrijaert Chen, Selena Cheney. William Cheng, Lawrence Chesler, joanne Cketkof, Cary C ia etta, Eu enr Chiailiamonte, Cathe Chi er, Karen Chifders, Robert Childress, Christi Childress, Nancy Chi Omega Chi Phi , Chonoles, Andrew Chorale Chun, Thomas Chung, Kevin Chung-A-On, Susan Churgin, Clifford Chyatte, Scott Ciliberti, Eric Ciotti, Charles Circle K ne of Circus, Royal Lichenstein Clack, Dawn Clagett, john Clair, Mitchell Claire, jacal n Clardy. Michelle Clark, Am Clark, Anthony Clark, Cynthia Clark, jeffrey Clark, Michelle Clark, Ral h WilTiam Clark. Clarke, Elizabeth Classes Clay, Kathleen Clay, Monica Clay, Nancy jane Clay, Susan Clayton, Margaret Clayton, Susan Clegg, Grace Clement, Geoffrey Clements, Frances Clemons, Robyn Clever, H.L, Clough, Carol Clough, john Clubs Coady, Shawn Cohbs-Honor, Lucy Cobbs, Mary Cochran, Charles Cobbs, Mary Cochran, Charles Cochran, David Cochran, Crea Cochran, R. Cregg Cochran, Scott Codner. Mark Cody. Shawn Coe, Elizabeth Coe. Martin Coffee, Crai Co swell, Egzabeth CoBen, Andrew Audre Cohen, Cohen, Cheryfl Cohen, David Cohen, Deborah Cohen, Diane 158 136 140, 203. 136 48, 190 154 164 147 147, 154. 154, 142. 156 211 zu '164 211 166 203 166 17.5 164 203 166 147 136 ZW 156 190 190 94 126 126 136 156 264 207 166 160 147 203 136 160 142 134 42 166 211 190 203 211 186 23 164 166 162 164 136 126 132 190 147 190 147 190 203 144 160 203 190 190 166 190 190 Cohen, janet Cohen, lawrence Cohen, Leon ...,. Cohen, Lisa ,,, ,. Cohen, Michael Cohen, Neil Robert Cohen, Cohilas, Maria Cohn, Gregory Cohn, Mike Cohn, Peter Cohn. Richard Cohn. Robin Coker, Gerald Cole, Michael Cole, Peter , , Colee. Michele Coles, Matthew Collard, David College Bowl , , College Council . , College, Emory . . , Collier, D'Angelo Collins, Paulette , . Collis, Ol a Combs, Vsilliam Community Health, Division of Compton, Cathleen Com ton Eleanor Ann p , 164. Compton, Kathleen 140, 141, 166, Conaty, Ann ., , Conger, Rebecca Con lin, Sara'ane Connally, Sally Love Conner, Rebecca Conro , Peter , , Consalo, Anthony Contento, Nick Coody, Diane , Coolc,'David , , fooper, Elizabeth Cooper, jeffrey Iooper, john pe , Lisa Cooper, Rodney Cooperstein, Suzanne Cop ein, Laura Copulos, Thomas . Corby, Richard . Cork, Roy Cornelius, janine Cornell, Ann Cornett, Catherine Cornrich, Karen Correas, Gonzalo Correia, Cristina Corter, Annabelle Corwin, Andrew Cosgrove, David Cosgrove, jeffrey Cost. jon , , Costarides, Anastasios Cotter, Michael Cottle, Robert Cotzy, Rob ,, . Couch, Catherine . Courtney, William Coverson, Angelyn . Covert, jean Cowart, john . Cox, Richard Cozzette, Gregory Cramer, Howard Crampton, june Craw ord, Carol Crawford, Edward Crawford, Fred Crawford, Gwenyth Crawford, john , Crawford, Richard Crawford, Susan . Crawley. Linsey Crei h, joanie ,. CrelFy, William Crenshaw, Nesba Crenshaw, Steven Crews,Gustavus Cromwell. Robert ironic, Bill Cronin, Christopher Cross, David Crouch, Matthew Crowder, Kerry Stowe, William Crowley, Michael Crum ton, Bret frutcger, Timothy isizinszky, Anges fulligan. Thomas fulp. julie , . Cummings, jill Eummings, Newsom Cummins, Scott .. Cundiff. Gregory Curnane, Mary Curran, Christopher Curry, Rosalynn Curry. Stephen Curtis, Cerita , , Curtis, Thomas Curtis, William Custer, Bill , Cutchin, Thomas Cymet, Tyler Coor 154 144 164 154 154 136 158 203 211 156 164 203 136 145 142 120 211 104 211 264 164 164 164 174 211 190 122 162 166 160 211 211 164 164 207 211 158 160 160 203 190 154 125 136 211 128 190 160 164 190 203 122 190 190 190 190 211 211 211 164 211 156 166 15 190 211 211 211 156 D'Ad esky, Philippe Daffin, julianne Daiker, Pamela Dailey, Gre Dale, jenniger Dallas, Lucinda Dallas, William Dallo, Deanne Dame, Terry . Dance Alive . ,, Daniel, Deborah Daniel, lawrence Daniel, Michael Daniels, Robert Daniels, Steve , Danielson, Laurie , Danoll, Sonye Danzig, Allison Danzis, Steve Dark, Paul Darling, Bryan , , Darlin , Tara Darnell, Rachel Das. Alisha Dating , Daubin, Enrique Daughert , Dwayne Daum, Edlwin Davenport, Melody Davidson, Elizabeth Davidson, Eric Davidson, Georgia Davidson, Mary , Davies, Carolyn Davies, Mark , Davis, Carmelita Davis, Dianne Davis, Ellen Davis, Elliott Davis, Gerald Davis, jane Davis, john Davis, Lori , Davis, Machell Davis, Melissa Davis, Miriam Davis, Phyllis Davis, Rhonda , . Dawkins, William Dawson, Felecia Dayioglu, john Dean Ma F FY Deangelis, Lisa Deariso, Gary Debenedett, john Debroff, Scott DeFra nks, Anne Defries, Bill Delacabada, Armando Delacruz, Andres Delano, Sylvia Delatour, Diana Delman, Peter Delpozo, Robert Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Phi Epsilon , . , Tau Delta . . Delvecchio, David Demarest, Desiree Demeranville, Ryan Demeritt, john Deming, Leslie DeMonte, Robert jr, Demp sey, Catherine Denatale, Peter Denholtl, David . Denni s, Renata . Denson, jim , . Dent, Eric Dentistry, School of Dento Dern. n, Luther . ., Mark Dernber er, julie , Derose, Eewis Dershowitz, Greg , Desenber , Roger , Dessen, Eqic Deter. Detwe Timoth iller, Robert Deutsch, Sarah , Devine, Bob Devlin, Robert ., , Devoney, Michael Diamond, David Diamond, Ellen Diamond, Eric Diamond, Fred , , Diamond, Yvette Diaz-Alonso, Pedro . Dickinson, Kevin Diehl. Michael Diesenhouse, Michael Dietin , . Dietrici, Lynn Di ioia, Victoria Din, Gretchen Dillingham, William Dilworth, Kathy .,., Dines. jennifer , . . Dinkins, Bruce .. . Dinwiddie, Susan . Diprima, Leonard Disher, Dawn , Dispai n, Vicki Dittmer, Charley . Dixon, Daphne Dixon, Kathy Dobbs Doby, Experience , john Docekal, lrene Dodek, lauren Dodso Dolin, n. Valerie james . Donaldson, Matthew Doneff, Andrea Donen, Cindy 152, 211 102, 103 164, 211 136. 158, tea 152. 155, 152, 166, roi 136. 162. 162. 136, 144 154 190 140 46 160 144 164 136 164 212 72 156 211 158 211 164 136 190 211 211 152 207 203 211 166 166 164 164 154 219 203 203 190 203 106 190 212 166 212 156 128 190 144 126 144 212 212 207 191 203 62 207 164 122 136 191 144 212 203 160 203 44 128 207 203 1 37 Donnan, Paul Donohue, Susan Dooley, Christopher Dooley, james T. Doppelt, Howard . Dorer, Cynthia Dornhofer, jean Double-take Douglass, Richard Dowds, john , Dowell, Peter , Dowell,, Peter Doyle, David Drachman, Neil Draluck, jeffrey Dresner, Alan Dresner, jeffre Dreyfus, David' Dre fus, Rachel Drobner, jeff Dubin, Fern Dubrin, Drew Dubrow, Herbert Dubs, Steven Duffell, Carol Duffell, Lisa Duffus, Dwight Dufour, Susan Duhig, Susan Duke, Marshall Dunathan, Susan Dunbar, David . Dunbar, Debbie Duncan, Carolyn Dunham, Denise Dunn, Melissa Dunnam, Kimberly Durham, james Duro, Hattie Durr, Balin Durrance, Dou las Durudogan, Hian Durudogan, l,H, DuVarney, Daniel DuVarney, Raymond DVS , Dworkin, Rande Dylewski. john Dysert, Sally Eades, Linda Eagle, David Eames, Christo her Eastman, David, Ebersole, joseph Ebin, Margaret Echelman, Michael Echols, Angela Economis, Departme Edelman, Rebecca Edelson, Debra Edelstein, Stacy Edinger, jacqueline Edmond, An ela Edmondsomgecky Edwards, David Edwards, Vincent Egan, Caroline E ger, jane , Egrenthal, james Ehudin, Karen Eichler, Craig Eichler, Marc Eickhoff, Leo Eifert, janet Eiland, Rose Eisenber , Lori Elarbee, Kirk Elayan, jamil Eldrid e, Karen Elias, Sue Elice, Mark Elkin, Andrea Elkind, Chester Ellenburg, Michelle Elles, Suzie , , Ellington, janet Elliot, Marcy Elliott, Daphne . , Elliott, Kimberly ,, Elliott, Megan Elliott, Ron Elliott, Sarah Elliott, Terri Ellis, Carol Ellis. james Ellman, Richard Elmer. William Ellner, james Elovitz. Audrey Elshoff, Irving Elsom, Dianne , Elton, james Emery, Karen , Emmer, Matthew Emory Christian Fell Engel. Douglas Engel, Marc Engeman, Paula England, Andrea England, Terri English, Department English, Michele English, Roseanne Ennever. Peter E stein judith p , ..., . Epstein. Rhea . . , . Erenbaum. Sharon 136, ZW 14, 80 152 2, L59 160, 160. 142, 144, . 160, 160. nt of . 166, 144. owship . of 29, 144. 166, 158 122 122 191 219 212 212 33 212 191 125 121 12B 191 164 156 212 177 126 151 164 212 1o2 174 175 191 144 15B 128 191 207 212 160 212 203 156 203 166 212 212 219 144 166 122 126 164 162 ZW 136 122 164 ZW Ernst, Christie Errickson, Dwight Erskine, Virginia Escamilla, David Escamilla, Paula Eshbaugh, Willis Esposito, Thomas Essig, Kenneth Estrada, Claudia Eubank, Frances Eubanks, Donald Euster, Mark Evans, Anne Evans, Anthony Evans, Craig Evans, Doringa Evans, Glen Evans, joy Evans, Martha Evans, Orren Evans, Todd Evans, Trevor Everette, Anthony Excuses Executive Board Expenses Ezra, Neal Fads Falbaum, Daniel Falconer, Glen Falek, james Fallick, David Fandrich, Laura Fansler, Rick Fanslow, jane Farabee, Martha Farmer, Rebecca Fashion Fater, joBeth Faunce, Michelle Fawzi, Mark Fazio, Cheryl Features Fedeli, Sara Federman, Robin Fein, Sharon Feinberg, Randi Feinstein, Louis Feinstein, Michael Feld, Kenny . 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Flint, Russell Florin, jane Flowers, jim , Fluker, Francenia Flynn, Grace Flynn, Kathleen 100, 140, 136. 33, 154. 136, 162, 136, 47, 136, 141. 166, 152, 203 264 191 207 219 212 154 166 158 207 136 122 175 213 99 145 74 70 264 152 212 154 166 164 34 189 154 212 10 212 152 152 191 191 189 191 191 152 212 164 128 203 212 203 204 191 203 144 126 156 160 ,158 212 212 . 162 204 1 58 , 152 212 .191 219 191 212 ,99 .156 . 191 164 219 Flynn, Thomas Foley, Ste hen Follman, jposeph Fong, Peter Fong-Yee, Donna Foote, Shaunee Forbes, jeffrey Forbes, Kathleen Ford, David Ford, Valerie Foreman, jeffrey Forest, Marc Forman, Alan Fort, Carolyn Fort, Mary B Fortgan , Paula Foster, Tara Fowler, Donald Fowler, jennifer Fowler, joni Fowler, Karen Fox, Caren Fox, Carol Fox, james Fox, Michael Fox, William 13, 41 Frame, William Franch, Dina Franco, Monique Frank, Michael Frank, Theresa Frankel, Ruth Franks, Mark Franz, Courtne Frear, Christo her Freides, David? 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Geor e Gasgarth, lgonald Gaunt, Katherine Gaynor, Eric Geisert, Anthony Geist, Anthony Genzer, Deborah Geology, Department George, Margo George, Melody Geounlock, Susan Gerber, Richard Gerkin, Kristin Gerkin, Rachael . Gerkin, Rebecca . Getz, Steven Gheesling, Karen Gibb, Henry Gibbs, Tim . Gibby, Gordon , Gibson, Cynthia Gilbert, Kenneth Gilbert, Michelle Gilbreth, Caroline Gilder, Mark ,. Cilfix, Ronald Gill, joseph Cillenwater, Libby Gillespie, Carla Gillespie, Christine Gillespie, Suzanne 166, 154, , 55, 102, 128, of 136, 155, 162, 144, 166, 166. 160 142 164 23 . 166 162 128 144 126 12.5 166 191 204 191 141 152 191 139 142 191 128 212 163 212 191 207 164 162 47 144 157 204 191 191 191 212 166 219 144 158 138 144 213 213 166 164 1 26 204 1 60 47 147 213 207 135 125 213 166 162 166 166 213 152 152 219 164 154 213 156 162 lndexf257 Harwell, Sarah 193 152 144 Gilliam, Angela Lea Gillis, Sterling Gilmer, Mark Gilmer, Wanda Gilmore, Craig Ginsberg. Amy Ginsberg, Har ene Ginsburg. Lynn Ginzbur , Miriam Citelle, Elisabeth Cittis, Mindi Glamann, Martin Glasser. Gary Glasser, Steven Glaws, Walter Glee Club Gleicher, Karen Glick, Brad Glick, Gary Glickman, Kevon Glover, Sharon Glowaslsy, Ann Goar, Susan Goco, Lori Goddard, Gillian Goedmakers, janira Goff, Ada Gold, Mary Gold, Scott , Goldberg, Beth Goldberg, jill Goldberg, Suzanne Goldblum, Laura Golden. Lillian Golden, Lisa Goldenber , Craig Goldfine, Stephen Goldhagen, Marc Goldhagen, Paul Goldie, Elizabeth Goldmacher, Ellen Goldman, jill Goldman, Steven Goldreyer, Nancy Goldsmith. Abby Goldsmith, David Goldstein, Amy Goldstein, Barbara Goldstein, Beth Goldstein, jacob Goldstein, jill Goldstein, Marc Goldstein, Robert Goldwasser, Kenneth Goleburn, Glen Golsen, Michael Gonsalves, Lisa Gonzales, joy Good, jonathan Goodling, Cheryl Goodman, Larry Goodman, Michele Goodman, Mark Goodman, Sherryl Goodman, Stephanie Goodwin, Caroloine Goodyear, Dorothy G e, Charles Gooifson, Andy Gordon, Barbara Gordon. 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Arts and 164. 29, 2W, 2W 174 213 213 154 2U7 156 147 213 213 146 164 204 15B 156 166 126 166 126 156 264 156 213 128 37 156 152 144 156 213 204 160 213 213 152 204 125 142 Sci- 114 161 204 193 213 2W 125 156 125 47 213 213 166 156 152 158 144 213 166 166 ZW 158 193 142 213 213 164 Greff, Scott Gregory, james Greinber , Steve Greiner, Eawn Greitzer, joseph Greulich, Susan Grieves, Cindy Grifenha en, Stuart Griffin, Gary Griggs, Adam Grinstein. jeffrey Grimes, Allen Grobman. Paul Grodberg, Harold Gromme, Marcia Gross, Alan Gross, Andrew Gross. Merrick Gross, Stephanie Grossman, Gary Grossman, Mildred Groves, janet Grub, Diana Grubbs. Robert Gruber, Melissa Gruber, Suzanne Gruber, William Grunholzer, james Gruszynski, Linda Gryboski, Bill Grynberg. Stephen Guede, Alicia Gullatt. Theodore Gura, Stephen Guri, Cara Gurland, joanthon Gurley, Rita Gurman, Laurie Gursky, Ronald Gushner, james Guss, jerrold Gussin, Laura Guys. Anne Gyarmathy, Raymond Gym Haanschoten, Corrie Haber, judith Haber, Karen Habet, Salvadore Hacker, Beth Hackett, Wayne Haehner. Ronald Hagan, Kenneth Ha er, Harry Haaaack, Kimberly Hainmson, Debra Hajar, jenny Ha'ek, Richard Haldi, Sam Hale, Brian Hale , Mary Halffi james Hall, Alyson Hallazgo. janet Halloran, Charles Halloween Halperin, Michael Halpern, David Halpern, Lisa Halpern, Russ Ham, john Hamby, Leigh Hamby. Lynda Hamer, Audrey Hamill, Susan Hamilton, Charles Hamilton, Holly Hammerman, Ira Hammonds, Connie Hampton. Hollis Han, Do Han, Yulin Hancock, ltiichael Hancock, Sheryl Handel, Lisa Handlen, Christine Handler, Glen Hankinson. Angela Hansard, Hugh Hansen, Roseann Hanson. Mark Hantula, Donald Hantverk. jed Hardison, Leigh Hardwick, Michael Harf, Ronald Harley, jeffre Harmon, Bradley Harnick, Pamela Harper, Akiba Harper, Mar aret Harrigan. join Harrington, Susan Harris. Adam Harris, Ann Harris, Barbara Harris, Mark Harris, Michael Harris, Wendy Harrison, David Harrison. 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Marsh, Christopher Marsh, Dwight Marsh, Lisa . Marsh, William Marshall, Sharon Marshburn, Paul Marshall, Rand Marshman, jan Martin, Caryn Martin, Romeo Martin, Sherrrie Martin, Taffy , Martine, Elenr Martinez, Michael Martinez, Tanya Marwin, Russell Marzilli, Luigi Marzouk, Benjamin Mason, David Mason, Katherine Mason, Leanne Mason, William Massey, Texandra Mastroianni, john Mastry, Michael Masur, Penn Mata, Eduardjo Matalon, Marcia . Matanky, Bryan Match, Debra . . Mathematics, Department of Mathis, Laurel Mattes, Bari Matthews, Helen . Matthews, Lisa Matthews, Mary Mattinson, Pamela Mattok, Michael' Matz, Steven May, Lance Mayblum, jonathan Maybrook, Andrew Mayfield, Steven Mayhall, Elizabeth Mayne, David Mazeika, Sarah Marzursky, jon , McAdams, Richard McAllister, Grant McAlvany, William McBride, Paul McCall, Catherine McCammon, Richard McCann, Robert McCard, Ray McCart, Susan McCarthy, Robert McClane, jefferson McClintock, Sarah McClymonds, Scott McCoy, janet . 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Mohl, Marcy Molavi, Nazli Molder, Steven Molm. Linda Monson, Cynthia Monteiro, Armando Mooers, john Moolchan, Elva , . Moon, jeannie , Moon, joe Moon, Rachel Moon, Rebecca Moor, Timothy Moore, Alvin Moore, Carol Moore, Catherine Moore. Cynthia Moore, Elizabeth Moore, jennifer Moore. Kelly Moore, Muriel ,. Moore. 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Rita Palmgren, julie Palms, john Panettiere, Susan Panzer, Sharon Papleacos, julia Pap as, joan , Pardlni, David Pare, Paul , Parham, Valerie Parikh, Par nesh Paris, Eliz.aSeth Parker, David Parker, jeffrey Parker, Walter Parking Parks, Lenore Parness, Debra Parr, Gregory Parsells, Mark Passamano, james Patel, Kalpana Patrons Patrusky, Eric Patterson, Laura Patton, Katherine Patton, Steve Paul, Andrea Paul, john Paul. jonathan Paul, Robert Paulder, Amy Pauldine, Ronald Paulus, Gregory Peabody, Kathryn Pearce, Dwi ht Pearlman, SPiari Pearlstein, Robert Pearson, jennifer Pearson, Kevin Pearson, Nancy Pearson, William Pecarsky, judith Pederson, Lee Pederson, Nora Peet, Ellen Pe , Ann Pegigoff, Karen Pendleton, William Pendley, Bruce Penner, William Pepe, Kevin Pepe, Victoria Peppers, Connie Perchik, joel Perelman, julie Peret, Cindyl . Peris, jonat an Perito, Paul Perkins, Christine Perkins, Emily Perkins, Kerri 28, 166, , 137, 142. 164, 136, 156. 144. 156. 156, , 166. 162 208 216 205 62 64 58 60 218 162 216 144 158 177 197 205 150 122 197 160 197 27 167 166 166 15B 216 154 158 144 126 164 154 197 216 136 197 126 205 142 219 216 197 156 52 216 1177 160 222 136 154 152 128 162 160 154 136 144 156 216 122 197 164 128 163 166 216 197 197 Perkowitz, Sidney 1216 Per-Lee, john 156, 216 Perloff, Susan Permenter, Kathryn 208 Perrine, Mary 144, 155. 166, 153 Perry, Leslie 197 Pesin, jeffrey 198 Peters, john Peters, Mark 48. 138 Peters, Nina Petrellam, judith Petruschke, Disa Pettigrew, jill 198 Pfeifer, Barry Phebus, Robert Phi Beta Ka pa . 150 Phi Delta TReta 160 Phi Gamma Delta 158 Phillips, Adam Phillips, Anne Phillips, Carol Phillips, Donald 126 Phillips, Gregory Phillips, Preston Phoenix, Debbie 162, 198 Physics, De artment of 126 Pi Kappa Aisha 156 Pianin, Ran y Pierce, Daphne 162 Pierce, Gre ory Pierpont, Tiiomas 198 Pietrewicz, Alexandra 128 Pinkus, Michele Pinsk, Robert Pittman, Nanci Pizolato, jesse Platt, lra 216 Plauche, Scott 216 Plessett, janie 162, 205 Plus Minus System . 9B Po osky, Craig 198 Pogni, Annette Polin , Clark 122, 128 Pollaci, Car Pollack, Paul, Pollac, judith Pollock, Anthony Pollock, Cynthia Pomerantz, Laurie 29, 128 Pomerantz, Stephen 208 Poole, Sonia Pope, Carla . . , 162 Pope, Ridley 164 216 Poppinga, julia Popplewell, Georgia . . 216 Poree, Felecia 216 Porges, Stefanie 152 Porten, Scott Porter, Dusty 160 Portnoy, Caryn 216 Posner, Barry Post, William . . ,154 Potiton , Chongkolni 208 Potter, Ptlilliam . . . 19B Potts, Terry Pounds, jennifer . 166, ZOB Powell, Susan , 264 Power, Michael . , 156 Powers, Marian . 164 Prado, Angeline 164 Prahl, john . 198 Prather, Elizabeth . 166 Prather, Krista 123, 136 Pratt, Parks Prechtl, Kelly Ann 164 198 Preschel, Lisa Price, Franklin Price, judith Pridgen, Bryant Priest, Cynthia Priest, Mary Prince, Robert Prior, Betty Promisel, julia Prude, jonathan 122, 128 Pruett, Barbara 162 Pruitt, Mark 154 Pruitt, William 198 Pruitt, Eleanor 128 Prust, Cynthia . 205 Pryor, Betty . . . .125 Psycholw, Department of 144 Pudalov, lizabeth Pu h, Terri Puialovich, Frank 160 Putter, Lauren Putterman, jay 160 Pyron, jane Quertermous, Marvin Quillian, Abda 164, 198 Rabiner, Richard Rachel, Leslie Racht, Edward 219 Rackoff, Patti Radman, David 159 Radtke, Helen Ragan, Larry -t-v - 216 Ra sdale, Harvey . .. . . .126 RaRmes, Mary 156. 154. 195 Rainone, Donald Ramos. Debbie ,.,- 164 Rand, Lora 164 Randall, Phyllis Randolph, jane . Rands, Karen Ran el, Rosa . , RanRin, Lisa Rao. P.V, Rappaport, Donald Rasch, Diana Raskin, Naomi Rastinejad, Frazan Rathskellar Ratiner, Randi Ratliff, jeff Ratner, Cordell Ratner, Naomi Raul, Seema Ravkind, Lauren Ray, Catherine Ray, joseph Ray, Vashti Reader, Frederic Reamer, David Redd, Barbara Rediker, Robert Redvanly, Richard Ree, Andrew Reed, Charlette Reed, Martin . Reese, Sarah . . Regan, Lawrence Regester, jayne Reichlin, Lucy Reider, Ricky Reiff, Steven Reiner, David Reiner, john Reisel, Lillian Reiser, Pamela Reisman, john Reisman, Laura Reiss, Susan . Reiver, Mitchell Remaley, Susan Renbaum, jodi Renneke, Roann Renzullo, Donna Renzullo, Doreen Resident Housing Assciation Resnick, janis Resnick, Steven Resnikoff, Leonard Reuben, Todd . Reusin , Denise Reynolis, Cheryl Reynolds, David Reynolds, Elizabeth Reynolds, Ralph Rhatigan. jane Rhein, Ed . Rhatigan, jane Rhodes, Deborah Rhoe, Chantaine Rh mes, jr., Fisher Ricliar, Carolyn Richardson, David Richardson, jeffrey Richardson, Randy . Richardson, Teresa Richarson, William Richaman, Debra Richmond, Sarah Richter. Douglas Richter, john Rid ely, Herbert Rieger, Ricky Riedy, Kimberly ,.,. Riesel, Lillian Rigby, Nancy , . Ri ney. joanne RiRacek, Claudia Rimler. Richard Rineberg, Gay Rio, Lauren Rioux. john Rippner, Cindy Ripps, Marc .. Rosenblatt, Beth Rosenblatt, Lisa Rosenthal, Nina Rosenthal, Robert . Rosenthal, Terri Rosko h, jay Ross, Barbara . Ross, Daryl Ross, David . Ross, jan Ross, Kimrey Ross, Richard Rossbach, Elizabeth Rossi, Edward Rossi, Suzanne Rossman. Nancy Rosvoli, Nina Roth, Richard Roth, Robert Roth, Tracey Rothberg, Barbara Rothman, Lee Rotholz, jay Rothrock, Bruce ,. Rothrock, Sami Rothschild. Allan Roughton, Barbara Rowinski, Alan Ro al, Lisa . . . Rubenstein, Beth . Rubenstein. jodi . Rubenstein, judith Rubin, Byron Rubin, john Rubin, Megen Rubin, Robert .. Rubinstein, Michael Rubnitz, jeffrey Rucker, Virginia . . , Rugby Club , . Ru d, Steven Rudin, Bruce Rudolph. Valerie Ruffley, Robert 127, 139, 140, ,..136, 142, 162. 162, 156, 162. iso, 205 154 141 205 198 166 216 198 12.6 198 48 152 160 1 98 198 205 174 162 216 166 160 162 198 156 198 198 198 208 142 177 216 174 198 198 160 158 160 156 208 164 152 152 199 216 199 216 208 164 205 164 160 125 158 142 160 144 144 164 199 199 205 126 199 199 264 178 217 Rule, Hilary Runyan, Keith Rusche. Harry . Rush , . , , Rush, Dave Rush, Kristy Russell, Gregg Rustin, Eric Ruth, David Ruth. Lori Ryan, Larry Ryan, Walter Ryssdal. Kai Rzepka, Andrew . 1 Sabatini. Andrea Sabin, Bruce Sabonis-Chafee, Theresa Sacandy, Karen Sacher. Gail Sachs, james Sack, Alexandra Sack, Whitney Sacks, Preston Saker, Alexander Saladino, Anthony Salamon, Karen Saliter, Donna Salko, Richard Salpietro, Frank , Saltz. Albert Salzberg, Susan . Salzber er, Lynn Salzer, Bradley Salzman, David Sams, Carolyn Samuels, jeffrey Sandberg, Greta Sanders, james Sanders, Sherry Sanders, Stefanie Sanderson, Valerie Sanford, Lisa Sarner, jonathan Sartin, jeffrey Satsky, Darren , Sauls. Amanda Sava e, David Savehe, janet Saver, Bryan Savitt, Greg Savitzky, Margaret Savrann, Russell Scanlon, john Scarbrough, Stephen Schachner, Elizabeth Schachter, Lesley Schaffer, Beverly . , Schiff, Theodore Schiffman, Carla , . Schiffman, Nancy Schiller. Robert Schindler, Sue Schmidt. Gretchen Schmidt, Krista Schmidt, Robert Schneider, Andrea . Schneider, Edward , Schneider, jason Schneider, Susan . . Schline, jeff .. . Schnitzer, Debra Schoen, Kenneth . . Schoenberg, Carol , Schoenberger, Randi Scholar, Beth Scholl, Ed Schonwetter, Michael Schrand, Thomas Schreiber, Eric Schreiber, Gary Schreier, Lance Schrier. Paul Schroer, Don . . Schulman, james . . Schulman, Thomas . Schulte. Kathy Schulte, Todd , Schultz, Robert Schulwof, Neal Schurderd, W, Ronald Schuring, jannan Schurman, Susie . . Schurmann. Mark Schuster, Abraham . . Schuster, Tammy Schwamm, Craig Schwartz, Cathy Schwartz, Edwin Schwartz, Kathy Schwartz, Keith Schwartz, Marc . Schwartz, Randall Schwartzberg. Marc Schwarz, Mary Schwob, jan Schwock, Kathy Sciacia, Lisa Scollard. Kevin . . Scotchie. Lawrence Scott, Ava Scott, Charlene Scott, Christopher Scott, joann . Scott, john Scott, Paul . . . Searcy, Dennis .. , Segal, Deborah Segal, Tali ,,.., Seidel, jack ,. , . Seidenber , Amy Seidman. Stuart Seif, David Seitz, james . H28 217 1 52. 124. 152. , 199 122 . 155 . 160 , 142 199 205 ,208 156 , 144 208 199 158 209 199 199 199 1 52 . 205 111 155 .166 .136 .199 152 199 206 .217 ,128 ,,,.125 217, 138, 136. 206, , 199 206 142 209 IW .164 .158 156 .199 199 ,142 144 .158 158 174 48 209 166 156 23 156 122 162 144 219 156 156 217 152 144 217 166 154 140 206 206 209 Selinka, Andrew ,... Sellers, Kathryn jill .... ,... Semel, Scott Semel, Dana Senderoff, Douglas Serpico, Felicia Sexton, john , Shafer, Dawn , Shaffer, Frank , , Shaheed, Maim Shalit, Stuart . , Shapiro, julie Shapiro, Martin . . Sharp, Henry . Sharpe. Howell Shaw, Cheryl Shaw. Nancy A. Shaw, Nancy Shaw, Sherry . , , Shea, Kerry Shea. Linda Shearer, David , . , Shearman, Robert . , Sheely, Sandy' ,.,,, Sheets, Mars a Shein, Todd Shelton. julie Shepard. Scott ,. . Sheppard, William . Sheridan, Catherine Sheridan, Kathleen Shevrin. David . Shiarella. Kenneth Shields, Paige . Shields, Steven Shipp, Desideria Shirey, Mary Shirle , Victoria Shocklle , Donald ., Shoemake, Patricia , Sholine, jane . , Short, james . , Short, jeffrey Short, jonathan . Shoup, Linda . . , Shuler. Robin Shulman. Andrew Shulman. Brett Shulman, Scott Shure. Donald . , . Shuster, Lauren Shwom, Philip . . . Sidle, Barbara Siegel, john ,...,. Siegel,Philip ,. ., . Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..., , , . SigmaChr.., Sigma Nu . , , Si berman. Amy Silberman. Gail Silcox, Hal . . , . Sileo, Edward .. . Silfen. Lori Silk, Stacy! Silpe, Ric ard Silver, Esther Silver, jay Silverberg, Abbey Silverberg, Heidi Silverman, Howard Silverstein, Lori . . Silverstein, Steve , Simmons, Bobby , Simmons, janus ., . Simmons, Roger Simon, Bryant Simon, Douglas Simon, Lois Simon, Raymond Simons, Robert Simpson, janet Simpson. Leah Sims, Leslie Singer, Mark Singman, Charles Sinor, julie Sinoway, Patricia Sirmans, Susan Sirockman, Brett Sitter, john . ,. , Size, William . . Skelos, Penelope Skelton, Anslee . , Skidmore, Bradley Sklar, Lauren Skolnick. Neil . . Slotnick, Linda Slove, Karen Small, Bill .,., Smathers, jay Smerling, Robin Smisson, Summer Smith. Benjamin Smith. Brenton Smith, Brian Smith, Clark Smith, Daniel Smith, David A, Smith, David K. Smith, David L. Smith, Debbie . Smith, Douglas . . Smith, Eric Smith, Gerry Smith. Gregory Smith, jacqueline Smith. jeanine Smith, Laura ,. . Smith, Lisa Smith. Marv ,. . .. Smith, Matthew . Smith, Merek .,,, Smith, Neil - Smith, Reginald Smith, Rosemary Smith, Stanley Smith, Sue ,.,.,. Smith. Tamara Smith, William 199 166 199 217 152 152 209 123 125 164 164 158 206 136 152 177 217 166 158 217 ZH! 209 164 .. ....., 16 209 144 156 .,...217 . ,.,., 206 , 152 160 ,156 ,158 , .. .156 156 144 158 152 ,200 .174 .126 ,200 .122 125 164 156 219 .136 156 156 ZW 206 .154 206 200 206 . 177 . 164 Smoller, David , . , 156, 217 Snead, Keelie . . , , 166 Snyder, Barry Snyder, David Snyder, Marc Soccer , , . , , . 176 Sociology, De rtment of 128 Sockolow, Rogyn . 200 Sokol, Sharon , 217 Sokoloff. Bruce Sokolow, David . 152 Soloff, Peter 156 Solomon, Amy Solomon, Laura Solomon, Philip Solomon, Ricky 167 Someren, james Somerville, Rosalyn 217 Sommer, Hilary . 209 Sommers, Sigmunde 200 Soni. Neelam Sophianipoulous, judith 126 Sorenson, Susan Spak, Randall Spandorfer, Steven 156 Sparwath, Stephen Speeler. William Spencer, Mar aret 122, 123 Spengler, jefgey Sperling. Laurence Sperr , Misty 166, 209 Spicehandler. Neal Spiegelman, Michelle Spier, Thomas Spinelli, Sheryl 164, 217 Spiznagel, Paul 154 Spoke, The 138 Sports rss Spoto, Vincent , 160 Spring Quarter , 12 Sprin er, john ., 152 SprouT, Robert 209 Sprouse, Leslie 164. 217 Squire, Charlotte 166 Sreeran, Suha Stacey, Elvin Stafford, Katharine Staley, Charles Stamm, Michael , 144 Standard, Cheryl , 154 Stanle , Laurie Stansell, Ed 102, 103 Stapleton, Mark .... 156 Stark, Debbie 200 Stark, Michelle Stathakis, Theodore 156 Statton. Susan Staven, Kurt , 144, 217 St. Claire, Laura 217 Steele, Algernon 219 Steele, Stacye 166, 206 Steele-Perkins, Penelope 217 Steelman, William Stein, Debra Stein, jeffrey Stein, joanne Stein. Laurie Stein, Martin 158 Stein. Michele 117 Steiner, Carol 164 Steinhaus, Elizabeth Steinman, Faith Stenger, Rebeca Stenner, Tracy 200 Stephan, Peter 217 Stephanian, Edic . 200 Stephens, Catherine Stephens, Chandra Stern, David Stern, Edward 158 Steves, Mark , 219 Stewart. Celia Stewart, Ellen , , 164 Stewart, joe Stewart, William Stier, jennifer Stievater, Lisa 206 Stiller, Tandy Stitt, Thomas 206, 138 Stock. jeffrey Stokes, Tom , 147 Stokes, Steve 156 Stone. Clay 117 Stone, Cynthia Stone. Daniel Stone, john , 156, 177 Stoumen, Laurence Stout, Carter 142, 200 St, Pierre, Valerie Strachana, Sandra 164 Stratford, Leslie 136, 209 Straus, Marc Strauss, jill , 217 Strayer, William Street, Kimberly 47. 200 Strelzik, jonathan Strickland. Charles 22 Strocheck, Scott 156 Stroehmann, jero Strott, Peter Stuart, Ann 164 200 Stuart. Catherine Stubbs, Mary 166, 206 Stubeman, Larry . , 156 Student Government Association 143 Stum, Dou las . 217 Stumvoll, lgica , 164, 206 Sturdivant. Carolyn Suarez, Henry 156, 177 Suddeth. David , . Sudit, lsaac , Sudit, Nili Suerig. Katherine Su armann, Steven , 152, Suhivan. Constance Summer Quarter . . Summer Theater , , , . Sunderland, Quentin . , Surratt, Marcia Sussman, Med . ., , . 158 206 217 217 17 22 136 200 Sutton, Dawn , 156, 164 Sutton, laurie 166, 7-00 Swaim, Steven 177 Swartz, Anne Swartz, Caroline 125 Swartz, Deborah Sweet, Robert Swell, Risa Swift, George , 200, 144 Swim Team 179 Swindle, Roy 219 Swinton, Barbara Syed, Nabeel Syme, jane Szabo, Suzanne Szold, jennifer . 63 Szuch, Richard Tafaro, Rosemary Taft, William 217 Ta ett, Rebecca 164 Tafamoto, Richard 154, 217 Tamarkin, Stephen Tanchel. Nancy Ann . 219 Tancsinec, Maryann Tanel, Ronn Tappen, Holly 22 Tarlow, Ruth 206 Tarm, Susan Tarver, Helen 164 Tatarsky, Sandra Tatt, Marsha Tau Epsilon Phi , 158 Tawil, Hani Tawil, Nabil Taxman, Scott , . . 177 Taylor, Collette Taylor, Ed , 142 Taylor, josephine Taylor, Kathryn C. 206 Taylor, Kathryn M. 206 Taylor, Martha Taylor, Monica 217 Taylor, Ron , 102, 103 Taylor, Wayne 152 Taylor, William 154 Teal, Everette Tector, Nanc . 217 Teetor, Wencfly 209, 164 Teitlelbaun, Marc Tell, Barbara 200 Teller, janice Teltscher, Linda Tennis, Mens dr Womens 174 Teplitzky, jeffrey .217, 152 Teplitzky, joshua 200 Tepper, Kenneth Terr, Sharon 162 Terrell, Douglas Terry, Deborah . . .209 Theofilos, Charles . 160 Theology, Chandler School of 112 Thesin . Phyllis Thiel, Ralf ,. . , 219 Thierry, David 136, 137 Thoburn, Eleanor Kelly 164, 217 Thomas, Katherine , 164 Thomas, Lloyd 156 Thomas, Sharene Thomason, Mark Thomasson, james 156 Thompson, Allen Thompson, Amelia Thompson, Carl Thompson, Errington Thompson, Richard Thompson, Tess Thorne, Mont omery Edward 136, 209 Threlkeld, Rogert Thurman, Phyllis Thurmond, Angelia 136, 200 Thwing, Philip 136, 209 Tiernay, Bruce Ti es, Stefan Tihiry, Cheryl Tishkoff, David Tishler, Steve Tjepkema, Sonya , 218 Tobin, Kathryn 200 Tobkes, Andrew Todd, jbdy 47, 57, 164, 200 Todd, Patricia ,. 200 Toles, Patricia . . 144, 218 Tomalin. Anne 140, 218 Tomasello, W. Michael , 128 Tomasheski, Gail Tomasik, Coleen Tomback, Roni Tombul lu, Selcuk 160 Tonne, Piilip , , 125 Topfer, Steven , 160 Topping, Leigh Torme, Gregory . 218 Toubin, Mark . , 160 Towerman, Robyn 114, 142, 201 Towers, Randy , 154 Traberman. Ellen Tracer, Lori Trachtenber , Nina Track and Fgeld 180 Traub, Kenneth Trauffer, Lewis Traylor. joel , . . 206 Trevathan, Bradford Triggs, Karen ,. . 144 Trites. Donald ., . , 122 Tritsch, Steven , . 152 Trousdale, Roma Trowbirdge. Clarence . , , . 126 Trowbridge, Sarah Troy. Dan . .,.,. 264 Tnrstes, Board of . . 97 Tucker, jeffrey , . , 201 Tucker, Tara .,,. 28, 166 Tupler, David Turner, Doreeen Turner, jacqueline Turner, Robert Tyler, Melissa Tyner. Gaye Ulvedal, Karen Underwood, Arthur University Center Board Un er, jeff Upgam, Sue Usina, Elizabeth Vaccaro, Nathan Vale, jennifer Van Gundy, Brian Vanausdall, Carla Vanlandingham, Karen Vanorden, Robert Vasiloff, james Vaughn, Richard Vazquez, Nancy Verner. Andrew Verdery, Catherine Vick, An ela Vickers, Sarah Viera, Roma Vigodsky, Holly Vijay, Sandee Vijay, Sandee Village, Emory Vincent, Anthony Vincent, Quida Virahnos, Steve Virden, james Vo el, Brian Voiatile, Gerald Vollenweider, julie Volpe, Tina Volunteer Emory Voyce. Kent Vrahnos, Steven Vroon, Bryan Vuillermot, Pierre Wachob, Richard Wachtel, Adam Wachtel, Alisa Waddell, jennifer Wagner, Elizabeth Wagner, Steven Wainwright, Alfred Wainwright, Philip Wait, Douglas Wald, Erica . Walden, Leslie Walder, jeffrey Barri . Elizabeth Walker, Walker, Walker, Gail , Walker, Ann Walker, Walker. Herbert La lla . Walker, Wynne Wall, jeffrey 136. 166. 156 47 154 218 154, 164, 144, 166, Wallace, Elizabeth 15,140,141,150, Wallace, Walters, Myles . . Frederick Walters, William C. , Walters, Thomas Waltzer, Adam Walzer, jonathan Wand, Marianne Ward, Alicia Ward, Elizabeth Ward, Fez Ward, Mary Warech, Michael Wargo, Lorraine Wargo, Michael Warren, Monty Warshaw, Evelyn Warstadt, Steven Washburn, Laurie Wasserman, james . Wasserman, Michael Wasserman, Nancy , Wasson, Eric Waters, Mitchell Watkins, Cher n Watkins, Floyd' Watkins. james Watsky, Mitchell Watson, Rebecca Way, Ramsey Weaks, Mary , Weather Weaver, jane Weaver. Karen Weaver, Thomas Webb, Lisa Weber, Carolyn Webster, Owen . Wedeen, Andrew Weill, Steven Weeks, laura Weimer, Louis , Wein. Nin Weinberg, Andrea Weinberg, Mark . Weinberg, Robert Weinberger, Mark Weiner, Adina 166, 155. 166. 166. 201 156 201 126 144 158 201 218 144 154 206 1 64 20 1 144 206 24 264 158 201 2b4 135 218 125 209 162 209 201 206 152 152 152 219 218 218 206 201, 264 209 144 219 201 152 201 201 162 154 158 164 206 142 201 201 154 122 29 166 54 162 201 206 206 1 58 162 201 Weiner, Alison 202 Weiner, lan 156 Weiner, jeffrey Weiner, Robert Weingold, Matthew Weinstein, jeffrey Weinstein, Paul Weise, Karen 218 Weiser, David Weisman, Bonnie Weiss, Dennis Weiss, Mark 202 Weiss, Pamela Weiss, Robert 156 Weiss, Ronald Weiss, Terry 156, 206 Weissman, Andrew Weissman, Seth 152 Weitz, jerry 206 Weitz, john Welch, Charlie 156, 202 Weldon, jon Weller, Peter 114 Wells, Martin 209 Welsh, Mary Elene 160 Wen, ju-Hsin Wenig, Hally Wenzel, Abby 202 Werft, Christine 153, 155, 163, 166, 206 Wesley Fellowship 134 Wesolowski, Charles Westenfelder, Mark Westermann, Patricia 164, 218 Wexler, David 152 Whalen, joanna Wheel, The 139, 140 Whipple, David Whipple, Stuart 218 Whistler, Anne 166 White, Cynthia 202 White, Dana 122 White, Evelyn White, Marsha White, Patton 47 White, Powell 166 White, Randall White, Sandra A White, Sandra j. White, Scott White, William White, Winnie 162 Whiteheart, Sidney Whitehouse, Timothy 160 Whitenack, Daniel Whitman, Wendalin 164, 218 Whitmire, Timothy Whitney, jane 136, 150, 202 Whittington, Frederick Who's Who 151 Wichman, Ronald Wickstrom, Elizabeth 166 Wideman, Katherine 202 Wideman, Kip 164 Wilbourn, Cathryn 166 Wilder, Edwin Wilkerson, Alice 166, 206 Wilkerson, Emory 219 Wilkins, Wesley 218 Wilkinson, Criag Wilkinson, Ha py 164 Wilkinson, Kelly 206 Wilkinson, Milicent Wilkoff, Matt 156 Williamon, Richard 126 Williams, Angela 166. 218 Williams, Eugene Williams, jennifer Williams, john 155 Williams, judd 218 Williams, Laura 164 Williams, Mark Williams, Melissa 162. 209 Williams, Mitcham Williams, Opie 154 Williams, Roger Williams, Sherrie Williams, Wheat Williamson, Carolyn Williamson, Edward Williamson, jeff Williamson, Stephanie 145, 162, 202 Willis, Leanne . 164 Willis, Stephen Wilmot, George Wilson, Alice 136 Wilson, Anne 140, 153. 166, 218, 264 Wilson, Barbara Wilson, jeanne 164 Wilson, Linda 164 Wilson, Lynne Wilson. Michael Wilson, Randall Wilson, Shannon 202 Wilson, William 218 Wim ey, Terry Winch Stephen Wind Ensemble 144 Wingate, jeffrey 154 Winick, janet 202 Winikoff, Carmela Wininger, Deleal Colo The 1982 Campus is the official yearbook of Emory University. It was printed by josten's American Year- book Company, Clarks- ville, Tennessee. The press run for the 1982 edition was 2000 copies with a 9 x 12 trim size on 80 pound gloss paper. Body copy is Winkler, Peter 125 Winn, Mark Winner, Louis Wino rad, Eugene 128 WinoEur, Douglas Winter, Mark Winter, Ste hen 156 Winters, Aflison Wirth, Morris 206 Wirtschfter, David Wise, Howard 160 Wise, james Wiseman, Bonnie 166 Wiseman, Karl 166 Wiseman, Lawrence 142, 158 Wiser, Elizabeth Witherow, jimmie 206 Wizner, Christopher 209 Wobeck, Bruce Woese, Robert Wohllebaen, Karen 166, 218 Wolf, Anne Wolf, Mary Lee 202 Wolfe, Teresa 202 Wolff, Cynthia Wolff, Henry Wolff, Nancy 202 Vvzllolters, jenny on , Yin Wood, Brian Wodd, Edith Wood, Glenn Wood, james Wood, Woody 177 Woodard. john Woodberry, Matt 158 Woodman, Charles Woods, Bryan 154 Woodward, Lois 136, 206 Wright, Elizabeth Wright, jack 218 Wright, john Wu alter, Barbara 136, 202 Wuhcan, Mark 144 Wynn, Anthony Wynn, Philip 136 Wynn, Susan Yablon, Gary Yadven, Mitchell Yagger, Scott Yancey, Stephanie 218 Yandow, William 209 Yasso, Donald Yeildin , Lillian Yellin, Seth Yelton, Robert 202 Yeo, Karen Yinglin , Kenneth Yoder, Eric Yohe, Kristine 164 Young, Bill 264 Young, Charles Young, Eddie 144 Young, james Young, julie 162 Young, Robert Young, Shan 142 Young, Steven Younglove, Melody 166, 209 Youse, Beran 125 Yudell, Sherry 136, 209 Yurkofsky, Sandra Zabriskie, Mark 202 Zachs. led Zack, Stacie 202 Zafran, Eric 122 Zafft, Nuncy 209 Zamost, Barbara Zangwill, Steven Zaremby, Frederick 142 Zei ler, Essie Zeifer, Michael 128 Zellis, Sharon Zierau, Christina Ziglar, Laura 164, 206 Zinn, Robert 202 Zone, Douglas Zucker, Scott Zuckerman, Mark Zulian, David Zusman, Nancy 209 Zwick, Andrew Zwicky, Katherine 41, 206 Zwiren, janine 164 pho II set in 10 point palatino with captions in 8 point palatino. Student portraits were taken by Delma Stu- dios of New York, New York. Dan Troy of Atlanta, Georgia, was the publica- tions consultant for jos- ten's. -'sg r' V z' ' ' X 2 ' '," ' '- . . '4"g'5l"'y .- ag. ' 46.1-jf -g Yung, if fw , 'I ' I- 'I' , V' , ff: ' r .ff h u. ,ff-, - 4.?1:,:Hfj in , . 1' ,, ,1 'iyfq " f 1. -r ' -'.L',':ss .II r. i'.,1 . J' x -O 1 -v . Q' J 1 ,' IQ Q lf' was 4 ,.4, C' 'A . .I ', fx V' f s M -0-,ee , '11 1, . 'P sf -AfQ'W"' .d. V S. ,,,JRX gw,.,gy--, .Q -I x X 1 R K..-1 ff.. . 4. . V, A Q J Sill ,'. .. - Q' Cru 9 ,pw , arnwfqkv A 1 - ,M0"'9'x ' H , ,we-A 4'9'f"J: ., ',.,l4+4" ' s 'K' During the year, we saw the opening of the Cannon Chapel, the foundations of the new gym, the opening of the Depot, and the ground-break- ing for the Turman dorm. We greeted many new faces from a variety of backgrounds. We watched as Dobbs became Emory's first coed freshman dorm, and we followed the progress of its resi- dents in the freshman seminar program. All these innovations were enjoyed and appreciated, but we also looked forward to other changes with feelings of both anticipation and apprehension. We wondered how the change to a semester system will affect us. Will the loss of Wonderful Wednesday leave us with little time to get caught up in the middle of the week? Will it be harder to take four classes atonce? We began making plans for meeting the rising cost of tuition. We worried about the prospect of deferred rush and about the proposed student activities fee. Have these deci- sions been resolved in the best manner? And also, somewhat lightly, we wondered if there will ever be enough parking spaces on campus or if the construction dust will ever settle. Double T lc In spite of the negative feelings and fears, we were filled with anticipation of Emory's emmin- ent greatness. Phrases like "can you imagine what this campus will be like in five years!" and "I wish I could be around to enjoy all the changes" expressed our optimism. Seniors felt cheated that they would not be able to enjoy the innovations, but they realized that any future improvements in Emory would bring an appreciation in the value of their diplomas. We also looked forward to the completion of the new gym, student center, and new dorm as much needed additions to the quality of campus life. We anticipated more campus activities and improvements in student organizations with the implementation of the student activities fee. Resi- dents of Dobbs praised the plans to expand the freshman seminar program to other dorms in hopes that a unified and spirited class will become the norm rather than the exception. We also looked forward to a new crop of students that will further diversify the makeup of the student body. 26-1fDouble Take -4' S4 ,,' bd ii' 5.3 'if' -.x 5- .1 "va-71 -- ' 4. sq! K I 1' X .I A1.,,.,-f-Q:-3,1 .k 1 Y . s',Ji' , ,- 1, . . 5. .0 ' no -15,9 V a 1 f 1' -V Q 'J 'QL f 1 1 .5 ' 'I'-4 N- ' ,Q B... f ,,..'v'sz: N 1 'll . 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I ,. ,Vi 5. -YQ, Qx I I-' - ' rv-.V-'yy " Af' '- TP, - ' ' X - ' I. , . 5. I Ng! -If ,. s V UA- ,.,' . 5 wi' Q, -XX .Il . X ,vi . in - "T-1' ' iff.,- ,',- :' ' Tx l Q V l- -.54-v'j g-:Q . . '.-. ' Double TakcfZo5 "f'?. .VW 'f' in. ' Hy, ., ,I . I V 5 l , V- -,T N . ,pf V' lx. -.QFPQGFLK g ' fix' f F All these physical changes have led to improve- ments in our attitudes. 1981-82 was an upbeat school year. All eyes looked toward the future as it grew up around us, and our sense of optimism began to pull us together. We looked forward to what Emory is becoming, and much of our work and time was devoted to planning and building for the future, with both physical facilities and new programs. Although many of us will not be here to see all of these changes completed, we will have the satisfaction of knowing that we were a part of Emory's growth. We are the builders of Emory's great tomorrow. Double Tak 2 7 2o8f'StafF 9 tafi- Beth Wallace Editor Joy Gonzales Assistant Editor Edward McEachern Photography Editor Kathleen Compton Business Manager David Altman Asst. Business Manager Section Editors Assistants Academics Carolyn Becker Lynda Hamby Classes Evelyn Asihene Amy Livingston Features Peter Hyman Lynne Harwell Organizations Marjorie Alexander Diane Nelson Sports Dean Meisel Chris Mulcahy David Becker Captions Editor Photographers, Writers, and General Staff Members Maureen Abbate Dwight Errickson Beth Morris Steven Becker Daniel Faulbaum Ginger Rucker Helen Bledsoe Bonnie Hughes Tony Vincent Allison Campbell Steve Lazarus jerry Volatile Cathe Chiaramonte Beth Livingstone Anne Wilson Special Thanks to: Dan Troy for his publishing expertise and the use of his house at Big Canoe. Ginger Kaderabek for helping us with our problems and mostly for just listening. Billy Howard, Red Holsclaw, Bill Young, and Cindy Howell of Photographic Services for the many pictures that they pulled from their files to help fill our blank pages. W Y I J. w 9. 1-7-M ' -5 js. I Fin 'T Ili? laqvl '1- 'lr Q ' L.v JOSTEIS YEARDOOK CONHMY . ff' U , 1. '- X I' 1 'I'-. 'a I' 7'I.- V . 'i ,,.. I' 7'I.- V . 'i ,,..


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