2025 BAXTER STREEI
ATHFN9 G5 N606
he purpose of any year-
book is fo record fhe his-
fory of a year, However,
here af Emory, changes occur
so rapidly and in so many differ-
enf areas af fhe same fime, fhaf
if is difziculf fo gef a grasp on all
fhaf is happening. Therefore, in
4984, fhe Campus has faken
fhe fime fo STOP the ACTION. ln
addifion fo recording fhe even fs
of 4984, fhe Campus will high-
lighf some pasf evenfs fhaf
have special signifcance fo-
Emory is offen described as
being in a sfafe of fransifion, buf
if is equally imporfanf fo remem-
ber fhaf foday is fhe oufcome
of yesferday's fransifion. Per-
haps by reflecfing on fhe
changes from fhe pasf, we can
beffer undersfand where fo-
day 's changes are leading.
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n iis almosf 450 years of
hisfory, Emory has grown
and changed immense-
ly. However, all of fhe
changes were wilh one ba-
sic purpose in mind - ex-
cellence in educafion. The
realizafion lhaf learning
comes from much more
fhan books, has lead lo
many of The changes from
For many years Emory
was a homogeneous inslilu-
lion. The sfudenis were all
men and The builaings were
all marble wilh red file roofs.
When diversify was recog-
nized as an imporlanf pan'
of fhe college experience,
Emory diversified, bringing
women, minorifies, and in-
fernafional sfudenfs fo fhe
campus of new and old
buildings. Diversily remains
fo fhis day Emory's means
of achieving excellence in
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ore imporlanlly lo
Emory, are the
changes fhal fake
place under fhe surface,
where no one can see fhem.
These changes occur wifhin
us, The sludenfs. Who we are
and whaf we become re-
llecfs on Emory, for we are
The visible changes occur
by daylighl, with much fan-
fare. The invisible changes oc-
cur al nighf and wilh lhe pass-
ing seasons. These changes
are fhe growlh anal learning
of sfudenls. All fhe sfriving for
excellence is worfhless unless
we become ea'ucalea'. if is
said lhaf learning is a life long
process, af Emory change is
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e do noi spend all our lime on academic en-
deavors. Our olher lime is spenl parlying, playing, I
and exfra-cirricular acfivilies. ironically, even our
free-lime has hislory behind il. We unwillingly parficipafe in
Emory lradifions, some are recenl lradifions, olhers have years
of experience behind lhem.
While fhe adminis lralion has spenl years de lermining whaf is
Desi for our minds, we have developed whal is besl for our
spirils, And we have discovered lhaf fhere is more To our spirifs
lhan jusl drinking beer fallhough peer is a big parl of ilj. Here is
some of whal we have done, in lhe pasl, and in The pasl
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10 f Spring
The Spnhg Thaf
When one Thinks of spring aT Emory, one usually con-
jures up ThoughTs of blooming dogwoods on The quad
and picnics in LullwaTer. However, when one Thinks of
Spring 4083, The only visions ThaT come To mind are ones
of umbrellas, duck shoes and raincoaTs.
Due To The change To The semesTer sysTem, many of
Emory's TradiTional spring evenTs were held earlier Than
They had been in previous years. Since ATlanTa's weaTher
is anyThing buT cooperaTive in April, we Tended To find
ourselves Trampling Through mud and wading Through
puddles. Spring Turned inTo a series of disappoinTmenTs as
one evenT afler anoTher was cancelled or posTponed
due To rain.
Emory sTudenTs usually flock To l.ullwaTer every spring
To sTudy, play frisbee or simply relax. LasT spring, howev-
er, This riTual was hardly possible. LullwaTer Day, inTended
To celebraTe The beauTy of The park and PresidenT's
home Turned inTo 'TCox Hall Day" as sTudenTs were
packed inTo The cafeTeria for fried chicken and cakes.
The HoT Air Balloon rides, usually The highlighT of The day,
were cancelled, as were many of The oTher exciTing
scheduled evenTs. Campus Life made The besT of The
siTuaTion, buT iT's hard To celebraTe The arrival of spring
from The inside of Cox Hall on a cold, rainy day.
James T. Dooley, who ofTen appears To be above any
Tricks To be played on him was also subjecT To MoTher
NaTure's cruel dealings. Dooley's Week evenTs were con-
Tinuously rained ouT, and The week Turned inTo noThing
less Than a farce on previous Dooley's weeks.
Perhaps The cruelisT Trick played on Emory by MoTher
NaTure occurred while we were all working on our fanTas-
Tic Tans in FT. Lauderdale for DayTona or Long lslandg
Imagine everyone's surprise To hear ThaT while we were
laying on various beaches across The counTry, ATlanTa
was experiencing noThing less Than a blizzard! Nine inches
of snow covered ATlanTa in whaT was definiTely The weir-
desT snowsTorm in hisTory. So much for visions of Tara!
The Sunny SouTh, Then, can be jusT as bizarre as The resT
of The counTry, and we all learned The hard way ThaT
There is no guaranTee ThaT spring will be as warm and
sunny as we would like iT To be. If all else fails, Though,
simply blame iT, like everyThing else ThaT wenT wrong lasT
year, on The semesTer sysTem,
Top-Pighfx Donna Palley and Michelle Friedman bundle up during The
cold Dooley's Week ConcerT.
Middle-f?ighf: An unusually windy spring made sTudying outside a
Boffom-l?ighf: No sTudenT was wiThouT Their TrusTy umbrella lasT spring.
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A Little Nonsense
To Break The
After months of cold, rainy weather, spring
finally broke on the Emory University campus.
Since most of the scheduled Spring events had
been rained out, students took matters into
their own hands. improvised celebrations, of an
unusual nature, started springing up all over
The Balloonihg Of The Quad
Certain hours of the morning find most people still
snug in bed and dreaming of summer vacations, but
not those struck by "Spring Craziesf' Assembling at
5:00 am. on March 29th, 4983, was a group of indivi-
duals, who found sleep impossible on such a promising
day: a group of people who planned to Balloon the
The mastermind behind this caper, identified only as
"Tricia" called her friends together and they met on
the Quad to tie over 700 balloons to the trees, bushes,
and chain link fences. When stopped by a security
guard, one participant, alias "Berke" claimed the bal-
loons were 'ifor the Spring Festival" Qwhich, in reality,
took place the next dayp. The guard allowed them to
continue and complete their task.
The reactions to this totally unexpected occurance
were varied. Most people seemed to enjoy the bal-
loons and a well known dean, alias "ivlr. Bill" could only
stammer, "I think it's just great!"
The caper was completed in scarcely two and a
half hours. Production was delayed by overzealous,
but "helpful" pigeons, who soon found out how insub-
stantial ballons can be. To top off the mornings excite-
ment, Tricia and her entourage retired to the Greek
House for lots of food and hot beverages. At least,
they have retired until the next time when Spring Cra-
zies strike again.
P.S. All those interested in helping balloon the Quad
- Kara Bryant
An dfTernoon dive info d mud pool wos noT whoT
Two freshmen hod in mind when They dTTended Doo-
ley's Annudl ConcerT Idsf spring. The performing group,
The Producers, dsked for o humdn mud socrifice To
climdx The end of Their performdnce, which hod been
hompered by roiny, dreory wedTher. Bill ArmsTrong
ond Cldude Hemphill gove heed To This coll ond boTh
dove fdce-down inTo The mud.
WhdT drove Two induspicious. normdl sTudenTs To do
such on ocT? According To boTh divers, They did iT for
The fun of iT. Bill commenTed, "IT seemed like o good
Thing To do oT The Time. We dove in The mud for The
hell of iTl" This incidenf jusf showed whoT Type of wild,
insdne guys, These Two hove become. Their ocTions
were by no medns To proTesT on dpoTheTic cdmpus,
The sToTe of The world, or The cofeTerid food, The dive
wos simply on opporTuniTy To do d crozy sTunT, ond Bill
ond Cloude Took odvonfoge of iT. ln reference To This
sTunT, Cldude odded, "If we were ever fdced wiTh o
simildr siTuoTion, I om quiTe sure we would find ourselves
foce down in The mud ogoinf' Bill dnd Cloude odded
ThdT Their dnTics will noT sTop wiTh mud dives. They
dpprodch eoch doy ds iT comes ond respond sponTo-
neously. "The mojoriTy of The people Think crozy sTunTs
ore gredT. The problem is ThdT no one is willing To Toke
o risk. Bill ond I ore: even if iT medns o mud socrifice on
O VOWTY TUGSUOY-" - Llnda Peacock
!T's For The Birds
AfTer o long, dreory winTer, sTudenTs could hordly
woiT for spring To orrive. Andy Tobkes ond G-ory
Griffin use The firsT doys of spring To work ouT Their
winTer frusTrdTions, Duck-chosing dT Lullwdfer seems
To be one woy To work off nervous energy ond
Aff Apprecidfion 401
AfTer spending severol monThs sTdring dT on eorly-
7O's VieT Nom erd murol, The residenTs of The firsT floor
of LongsTreeT decided ThdT The Pif needed o new look.
RA Rick Wochob meT wiTh The residenTs ond soughT
ideos for The new design. AfTer much discussion ond
severol suggesTions, The design submiTTed by Jomes
Lee wos chosen.
PoinTing begon before Spring Breok buT wos noT fin-
ished unTil mid-April due To The weofher. Led by resi-
denT Donold MorTin, The enTire holl helped To cleon The
woll, scrope off The old murol, which wos quickly be-
coming on eyescore, ond poinT The new design.
Once compleTed, The woll become quife oesTheTi-
cdlly pledsing, ond Deon Fox commenTed on The
beduTy of The new murdl. The enTire holl wos redlly
proud of iTs work, ond The murdl served To sTrengThen
The bonds of on olreddy unified holl.
lfwfh No Helo
From Mofher Nofure
Ever since Emory wos oT Oxford, Dooley hos represenT-
ed The spiriT of fun on compus. Dooley's Frolics, now
Dooley's Week hos long been o period of enjoymenT -
o Time for sTudenTs To loy bdck, forgeT The pressures for d
week ond PARTY. Dooley's Week T983 lefT mony upper-
cldssmen feeling o biT unfulfilled ond freshmen wondering
"WhoT's The big decal?"
ConcepTuolly, Dooley's Week should hove been per-
fecT. Mdjor performers were chosen for boTh The concerT
ond The formdl. A nofionolly known comedion wos per-
forming on cdmpus. SkiTs. of course were To be pulled off
wiThouT ony problems. Then come The roin. And The
problems of The formdl. And The posTponemenT of skifs.
New problems seemed To orise before old ones could be
Dooley's Week wos kicked off wiTh o FoculTyfSTudenT
Hoppy Hour held ouTside WMCAB. Everyone onxiously
owoiTed The orrivol of The guesT of honor, Jomes T. Doo-
ley. This wos To be The beginning of o Trend which losTed
The enTire week - woiTing for Dooley.
MoTher NoTure wos ToTolly uncooperoTive, ond The en-
Tire week wos eiTher cold, roiny or boTh. Dooley's Con-
cerT, feoTuring The Producers ond ATldnTd RhyThm Sec-
Tion wos held in The pouring roin ofTer hours of rumors ThoT
iT wos posTponed ondfor concelled. ln spiTe of This co-
ldmiTy, sfudenfs broughf Their blonkeTs ond umbrellds To
The Upper Field, consumed The free beer, ond boogied-
To-The-beoT. Agoin, where wos Dooley?
On Fridoy, Dooley mysTicolly orose from The grove Qso if
seemedj ond mode o limiTed oppeoronce on cdmpus.
Very few sTudenTs hod Their wildesT dreom come True -
o closs dismissed by Dooley.
Top-f?ighT: The Theme for Idsf yeor's Dooley's Week Skifs wos The Mov-
ies. ond Mr. T mcikes his oppeoronce oT The Fiji House.
Middle-Right. "Wonderful, dbsoluTely Wonderfull" excloims Deon Fox OT
Boffom-f?ighf3 An onxious crowd owoiTs The on-sfoge cirrivdl of The
Below: Die-hard fans brave the weather to watch the DooIey's Week Q. 5 A '
Concert. Q ' .
Boffom: Members of the Sigma Nu fraternity go ape for the crowd at V 17' 1
the DooIey's Week Skits. I A v'
X Right: DooIey's Week Committee workers watch their efforts entertain
i the Emory community,
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Dooley's Week Conhhued
Finally SaTurday nighT arrived and Dooley's Formal was
upon us. Anxious sTudenTs boarded buses and crammed
inTo cars and headed for The Omni. Music was provided
by Eli and Sly and The Family Sfone. Hopes were dashed.
however, when each of The bands played for less Than
30 minuTes and The Formal was over before iT had really
begun. Everyone had a greaT Time, buT The concensus
was ThaT There simply wasn'T enough Time. Popular discos
such as The LimelighT became laTe-nighT exTensions of
Sunday afTernoon, fraTerniTy skiTs were held. Due To
scheduling and oTher problems, only six fraTerniTies par-
TicipaTed, and Sigma Nu's 'Tarzan The Ape Man" won
firsT place. ATTendance was noT fanTasTic, and The True
spirif of Dooley's Week didn'T seem To be There. AT leasT
Dooley himself was.
While many considered Dooley's Week To be a disap-
poinTmenT, iT should be Taken inTo accounT ThaT lasf year
was The firsT Time ThaT The enTire week was funded by
College Council Qnoi wiTh lFC as in previous yearsj There
were many bugs To be worked ouT, buT all in all, Dooley's
Week was a success. iT broughT The enTire UniversiTy
TogeTher and provided The much needed break before
The counfdown To finals.
Right: Bill ArmsTrong and Claude Hemphill fly The Rebel Flag for The
ATlanTa Rhythm SecTion aT The ConcerT.
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" 33, ,
Emory Dressed Up For
The End Of
young girl saT quieTly on The floor. She grasped a
pillow beTween her arms, as her eyes inTenTly
focused on The Television before her. Slowly a
Tear rolled down her cheek and she placed her head on
her knees. She was no longer able To waTch, buT The
scenes kepT changing. On The screen were Two middle-
aged men dressed in army cloThing. One was crying
unconTrollably, and seemed To be very nervous. The oTh-
er man was clam, aTTempTing To analyze The siTuaTion. AT
firsT glance, one mighT Take The scene To be from an
ordinary war movie. BuT on a closer observaTion, The Two
men were recognized as Hawkeye and Dr. Sydeny Fried-
man. The scene was from The lasT episode of M'A'S'H.
This young girl was one of many Emory sTudenTs who
gaThered around Television seTs To say goodbye To Haw-
keye. B.J., Klinger, HoT Lips, Charles, FaTher Mulcahy, and
Colonel PoTTer. The years of M'A'S'H were To come To
an end laTer ThaT nighT. ParTies occured all over campus.
STudenTs dressed in TradiTional army garb or as Their fa-
voriTe M'A'S'H characTer. All were jubilanT To be Taking
a break from sTudying, buT once The show began, silence
overcame Them. The episode was one of The besT, imbu-
ing laughTer, sighs of joy, ouTbursTs of agression, and
even Tears. Every sTudenT on campus who saw The show,
seemed To be moved in some way. -
When The show was finally over, and B.J. rode off on his
moTorcycle, sTudenTs jusT saT in dismay, unable To ac-
cepT ThaT M'A'S'H would no longer be. Once The shock
wore off, opinions were expressed on The qualiTy of The
episode. OTher sTudenTs discussed whaT parTs of The
show were The mosT moving and why. BuT The general
consensus was ThaT The lasT episode of M'A'S'H was
done very well. IT was The climax To an ever so climacfic
The young girl sTill saT on The floor grasping The pillow.
The Television screen was dark. A banner dropped from
one end of The room. IT read, "Goodbye M'A'S'Hl We
Love You!" Empfy preTzeI cans and sofT-drink cans filled
The Tables and floor. The young girl looked up. She was
alone as she saT conTemplaTing somefhing. She wiped a
Tear from her cheek and gave a weary smile. For her and
oTher sTudenTs The realiTy of lv1'A'S'H was gone: buT The
memory lives on. The A077Th remains True To hearT and
The besT, The funniesf, and The warmesT army uniT To
appear on Television.
- Lindo Peacock
F00 A 1,
NIE T0 KQKE4, V-Y al
91 f"k?H V W
35 ' '7 4
Winship Hall was built in 4946 as one of the original
buildings on campus. It was designed to house 432
students. ln 4982-83 Winship was converted into a
coed freshman dorm. The staff and residents of Win-
ship declared 4982-83 the "Last Before the Blast" be-
cause Winship was scheduled to be torn down for the
construction of the new student center. The 4982-83
residents painted their rooms and all those things per-
manent. that aren't allowed in other dorms. However,
Winship survived the summer. The plans call for it to be
torn down in January, but one never knows with Win-
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Memories Of A
AbouT To Be
osT of us were fairly surprised To acTuaIIy see how
much The compleTed Woodruff Physical EducaTion Cen-
Ter had changed The appearance of our familiar cam-
pus. Looking aT iT from The sTeps of Winship Hall, I was
reminded of The Time I refurned home for Chrisfmas To
see how much my puppy had grown. Things jusT looked
bigger, differenT, beTTer. IT was a change well needed.
BuT according To plans, The new gym is only parT of
Emory's vision of improving The campus. I had To smile
Then, when I saw ThaT Winship Hall was sTill sTanding, sfill
doing iTs job of housing sTudenTs as iT had done for over
Winship Hall scheduled for desTrucTion by The DeparT-
menf of Residenfial FaciliTies early in The fall semesTer To
make room for The new STudenT CenTer, buT The universi-
Ty did noT have enough funds To sfari The projecT be-
cause of cosT overruns in The proposed archiTecTuaI
plans. So The building is now being kepT open To house
sTudenTs, and since Winship is doing whaT iT likes To do, I'm
sure iT is somewhaf happy. IT sTill resfs on The same hill iT
has since 1924, when iT was firsT consTrucTed during a
Time when There were no Trans-Ams, and Emory was
mosTly rough Terrain covered wiTh hearty dogwoods,
and playful squirrels. Winship Hall had seen a good deal of
change, I decided as I wafched a bulldozer demolish a
large piece of rubble ThaT was once parT of The old Gym.
Walking down The musTy corridors revived a sTrong
flow of memories from IasT year, memories ThaT made me
feel glad ThaT Winship was sTill sTanding, regardless of
whefher The roof leaked or The painT was peeling in The
corners of The T.V. lounge. How many Times, I wondered,
had This building seen a cold miserable sTudenT rush ouT of
The chilling January rain inTo The warm and glowing
lounge where sTudenTs relaxed around a well used fire-
place? Could iT counT The Times ThaT young lovers held
hands as They walked down The hall on Their way To The
Winship Hall would feel old, I ThoughT, afTer seeing so
much change, so much human joy and sadness. Now iT
felT someThing enTirely new, someThing implied by The
sweaTing consTrucTion worker who efficienTly mowed
over whaT had once been parT of a sisTer building de-
signed To provided physical exercise. As I leaned onTo
The sill of a window overlooking Asbury Lane, I reminded
myself ThaT The new sTudenT cenTer would be a beaufiful
addiTion To Emory's campus: buT I jusT wished ThaT The
design I had carved on my desk could jusT sTay There a
liTTIe longer, and noT be IosT in a sea of rubble and dusTy
pIasTer. I probably would never geT To see iT anyway,
since mosT of The building is locked up and noT being
As I walked down Asbury Lane, kicking a piece of
spaceage rubber ThaT would soon be a parT of The new
Track, I was comforTed by The facT ThaT buildings cannoT
- Christopher Ahmed.
At The lvternartonal
April 47, loss
I just got back from the International Festival and it was
delicious. lt was like entering a totally new world. White
Hall was transformed into a sample of the world! It was
Dean Crawford Cfrom Campus Lifej would know how
many festivals the International Students have had, but
Sam Schwartz was in chrage of it this year. He's a really,
cool guy Qnot to mention kinda cute - in his own wayj.
Anyway, I entered White Hall and my mind was just
totally overwhelmed. I scarcely recognized the site of so
many classrooms where I have so many classes. Tables
lined the walls and I literally walked around the world
QKorea to the right - Mexico on the left - China,
straight aheadlj. Not only that, but most of the students
dressed in their native costumes. One guy, Anand Mah-
tani, asked me to wear a sari - I politely declined. I
stuffed myself on all kinds of delicious foodstuffs lovingly
prepared by the international students. My favorites
were Korea, China, Pakistan, Mexico, Spain, France, India
Spaced throughout the day were these cute shows.
There was a karate demonstration, and a sword demon-
stration by some students from China: some American
Indians from Oklahoma fl believej were there, trying to
get support for their tribe. They did several native
dances - the little Indians were adorable. There were
also some Columbian dances. and some films and Gillian
Goddard, my SA, and Georgia Popplewell were excel-
lent: They did some really cute dances from Trinidad and
they sang. My favorite song was "Drunk and DisorderIy".
Not that I ever am, mind you.
Anyway, the festival was terrific. Classes are okay, sort
of. After I got back from the festival, though, I was totally
unable to study until after I gave you a brief view of "the
real world". l'll call you collect next weekend.
QYour daughter - remember? The one with glasses?
Kinda short ...Q
- Kara O. Bryant
. , ,
Above: Mas1er of Tneoiogy grdduare, Larry McCoy has his eyes on
The future, Right' Graduate Jo Beth Fafer keeps a hand on Snoopy,
who is so excifed To be graduating.
Top: Jim Marion has just one more question before he leaves Emory.
Above: Clark Smith catches a little nap before the festivities begin.
Above Right: President and Susan Laney dressed alike to share the
Graduation f 25
f I .,9
Above: Cooch Clyde Poriin ond Professor Jimmy Corfer explore all
The possible ocfiyifies oi Mr. Georges Gym, Right' Summer scholors
enjoy o picnic lunch. Opposife Page: Summer's over ond The
moving in hos begun.
There's More Fun
In The Summer Sun
By midsemester spring, nearly every student at Emory is
counting down the days left until summer vaction. As the
days gradually get warmer and sunnier, we invariably
invision that forthcoming 3-month period of bliss . . .
no more having to get up at 8 or Q AM no
Calculus, Chemistry, Biology, Psychology, Sociology, Reli-
gion, English or History tests . . . no more term papers . . .
no more all-nighters and last minute cramming which
leads to an overwhelming "l'm going to fail this test
anyway" attitude . . . NO MORE EMORYIII
Those days are waited on with eager anticipation by
almost everyone. Almost everyone, I say. Everyone, that
is, except those students who choose to go to summer
school Qughy. For the students who make this decision, all
the wonderful visions of a relaxing, carefree, days-in-the-
sun summer are clouded by other less pleasant images
more books, .. . more tests . . . more studying . . .
MORE EMORY CUC-Hy!!! . . . BUT MORE FUN . . .
Yes, that's right, more fun. What most people take for
granted is the idea that Emory is as much a rat race in the
summer as it is during the year. Nothing could be more
inaccurate. I attended summer school last year, and
much to my surprise I found that Emory is entirely a differ-
ent place during those summer months. I found that the
absence of the regular bustling activity was both relaxing
and refreshing. The courses are less intense, even though
they span only a 5-week period, because the professors
are more relaxed in teaching and can usually create a
one-on-one relationship with the students.
Since everyone is housed in the same dorm QTurman
Westj, I got the chance to meet a lot of students that I
otherwise would not have known. Everyone has a lot of
freetime, since the normal load is only one or two classes.
The same people showed up at all the activities. There
were cookouts, band parties, ice cream parties, trips to
Six Flags and the Braves games and many other events.
One of the most popular events was the demolishing of
thelold gymnasium. I heard about one student who, in an
ironic gesture of the pains of past drownproofing exper-
ience, took pride in the case of retrieving a five pound
brick from the depths of the swimming pool Qeven if it
was emptyj. Other students managed to search the
gym and walk away with material nostalgia - arrows
CArcheryj, swimming paddles and floats CSmyke's swim-
ming classy, and even a pamphlet of Coach Mary Alice
Clower's bowling class - "More Pins, More Fun."
In essence, many summer school students found that
Emory can actually be a very fun and enjoyable place.
Harry P. Russell sums up his feelings about last summer: "It
was very laid-back. The campus seemed somewhat de-
serted, but this allowed me more opportunity for recrea-
tion and outside activities that I probably could not have
had during the rigorous schedules of the regular aca-
- Gary Griffin
. , x - ' ."
if .541 .JI
"The Physical Planr of The physical educafion depart-
menl is The best of ifs kind in The Soufh, as affesled by
The many favorable remarks made by college person-
nel fhroughouf The area who are waiching The Emory
This sToTemenT was prinled several years afTer The
1949 opening of The Emory Field House. The Field House
was The core of The aThIeTic deparTmenT, which
adopTed The slogan "AThleTics for all" when The gym
was opened. The commiTmenT To aThleTics for all ThaT
was firsT expressed in The 4940's is obviously sTiII a main
concern of The adminisTraTion as evidenced by The
opening of The George W. Woodruff Physical Educa-
Tion CenTer. T
, A Z
1' : , , 3
All The Kings' Horses, M
All The Kings' Men .
Of The Emory
For 40 doys This summer The old gym wos Torn down.
They would simply hiT o woll wiTh o bulldozer ond "iT
PdrT of The reoson ThoT iT Took so long for The gym To
come down wos becouse The compony wos Trying To
solvoge os much os They could. Also dfTer iT hod come
down, iT hod To be cleoned up.
Before The building hod been compleTely demolished,
iT wos open ond you could wonder oround inside. They
hod ripped up The gym floor. The swimming pool wos
empTy so ThoT The window four feeT down on The deep
end woll wos visible. AcTuoIly There wos onoTher floor
below The pool ond from ThoT floor you could look
Through The window dT everyThing in The pool. Also, The
cooches hod lefT d loT of Things in Their offices. "Coach
Clower hod GD enTire filing sysTem of bock TesTs for every
P.E. closs doTing bock To The 5O's.
For 40 doys summer school sTudenTs woTched The old
gym come Tumbling down. There wos olso some Tum-
bling oT The consTrucTion of The new gym. "Once o week
There were londslides. As soon os They puT dll The dirT up, iT
would roin ond wosh dll The dirT bock down. Then They
puT up grids ond pocked The spoces wiTh dirT. YeT, iT
roined ogoin ond dll The dirT come down. They kepT
Trying unTil findlly iT sTopped roining for o week ond The
- Lynne Harwell
with Gary Grlhln
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haT is now know fondly as Camp Emory
had been a very drfferenT kind of exper
:ence Many of The changes have Taken place ID
recenT memory oThers however are a parT of his
Tory only read abouT
For many years There as been an experimenTa
Tion wiTh The lengTh of Camp Emory IT has gone
from longer Than a week To as shorT as five days
and back again The acTiviTles during ThaT week
have also changed There is no longer The grueling
pre dawn swimming TesT The firsT morning on cam
pus Now freshmen scheduling is done on The com
puTer jusT like upperclassmen and They only go To
The gym To pick up Their compIeTed schedules.
In Emory s noT so disTanT pasT freshmen were re-
quired To wear raT caps. These liTTle beanies were
used To disTlnquish freshmen from upper classmen.
Freshmen had To be singled ouT because They were
noT allowed To walk Through The gaTe near NorTh
DecaTur They had To walk around iT. They were also
required To greeT The upper classmen.
Rush had always been an inTegral parT of fresh-
men orienTaTion unTil This year. Many years Rush be-
gan The firsT nighT on campus Now however iT has
been deferred Two weeks.
AlThough Camp Emory has evolved and changed
a greaT deal iTs main purpose is sTiII The same. infro-
ducing Emory To The freshmen and The freshmen To
Z sis 2, mf
fs wi M
will M, M W W
f W W, M52 M
ssr T . f L. '
An lvfroducafion To
A Heaf Wave
T was over 'IOOO oufside and while mosT of ATlanTa was
relaxing in Their air-candiTioned homes, Emory's class of
'87 was seTTling inTo Their exTremely hoT dorm rooms. The
daTe was Sunday AugusT 24 and iT was once again Time
for Camp Emory To begin,
Over The course of The week all The freshmen had To
aTTend orienTaTion To Woodruff Library, The CompuTing
CenTer, and The DeparTmenT of Foreign STudies. They
also had To choose Their classes wiTh The help of Their
The big leT-down came Friday morning. The freshmen
crammed info The gym To pick up Their schedules, only To
discover ThaT The classes prinTed ouT To sTarT on Monday
were noT The same classes ThaT They wanfed. Many
looked forward To Their firsT experience wiTh DropfAdd.
Well, There was one oTher Thing To look forward To.
Friday nighT's firsT fraT parTy. The flyer said, "Don'T Think,
Drink" and many freshmen Took advanTage of The free
beverages aT The TEC house. Over The weekend There
were buses running To Lenox Square, ice-cream parTies.
and firsT Song-fesT peTween freshmen dorms. Each dorm
came up wiTh a skiT and original songs apouT Their dorm.
The winner was Harris Hall, buT Thar did noT puT an end To
The spiriT in The oTher dorms. UnforTunaTely, The spiriT had
To be kepT To a dull roar, for Monday was The firsT day of
classes aT Emory.
- Shari Koenig
. ' '4
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A Lui Before
Ano' Affer The
For The pasT several years, iT has seemed as Though
Emory was conTinuously under consTrucTion. Bulldozers,
dumpTrucks and consTrucTion workers seemed To be be-
coming as permanenT an addiTion as The buildings They
were creaTing. .
Ever since consTrucTion on The Cannon Chapel began.
Emory has been in a consTanT sTaTe of growTh. The cam-
pus has changed dramaTically since 4980. Someone re-
Turning afTer several years absence would hardly recog-
ConsTrucTion has broughT aT leasT as many inconven-
iences as new buildings To campus. While The chapel was
being builT, The Thoroughfare beTween The Psychology
building and WhiTe Hall was closed, and sTudenTs had To
walk Through The quad. The new gym has permanenTly
closed off The lower exiT from FraTerniTy Row. Turman
consTrucTion puT fences and mud all around Haygobd,
and Temporarily closed half of The parking loT.
For years sTudenTs have been wondering "Will iT ever
end?" Well, Take a look around. WiTh The excepTion of
The Eye CenTer on ClifTon Road, consTrucTion has finally,
albeiT Temporarily, sTopped. No longer do sTudenTs have
To wade Through inches of mud by The Qoldj gym. We
can walk direcTly To WhiTe Hall from The HumaniTies build-
ing. The Turman CenTer and Deli are finished, and no one
needs To be Told The advanTages of A00 more dorm
spaces and a new eaTing facilify on campus. BreaThe,
Emoroids, breaThe. We all know ThaT iT's going To sTarT
again soon. As soon as The plans for The STudenT CenTer
are finalized iT's going To be a classic case of "Here we
go again!" Once again Traffic will be rerouTed, consTruc-
Tion workers will make rude commenTs To innocenT pass-
ers-by and bulldozers will grace our serene liTTIe world.
Maybe The inconveniences are worTh iT. AfTer all, The
gym is a work of arT, Turman relieves many problems and
The Cannon Chapel is heralded as an example of mod-
ern archiTecTure. Besides, we have all This money To
spend, righT'? Take advanTage of The break in consTruc-
Tion. You never know - LullwaTer may soon go condo.
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Opposife Page Tap: The rebarb and cemenT beginnings of The
Cdnnon Chapel. Opposife Page Boffam: The ground breaking
M4 I V .A V V I ceremonies for The DenTal School. Leff: Dr. Leon Mandell celebraTes
' gg.- ' " 'film Qsmwf' T' The c:onsTrucTion of The ChemisTry Building. Below: Bull dozers cleared
The land for The chemisTry Building. Boffom: The beginnings of The
swimming pool in Mr. Georges Gym.
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The Original PerspecTive
lf had been along frek from New York io Ailanfa, buf
offer all fhe bofher, here I was again, Emory Sweefj
Emory. Vwfh all my worldly posessions in hand fAnd rn:
van,Q lsef ouf for home. Everyihing welcomed me backi
. . . lhe good old AMUC, fhe frisbees on The quad and so f
on unfil l was back of MY dorm, Hayg- Waif a minufe. Q
Whaf is This? Turman Wesf? Whaf happened To Hayfj.
good? l dlll T
lf seems fhaf along wifh all fhe renovafions fhaf had
iaken place ffhank God for plasier repakj -fhey also
renovaied fhe name. I dropped my bags and boxes in
the middle of fhe room, climbed over fhem fo look auf
fhe window and - Waif a mmufe. There's no consfruc-
lion. There 's anofher dorm ouf fhere! Surprismgly enough,
if foo was called Turman. Oh, lgel if. One big happy
family. Iran outside fo see who was hanging around my
dorm 's ne w sibling. I mei fdends who lhadn 'f seen in ages ,
. . . I wasn'f isolafed anymore! This is preffy cool.
True, ihere developed a greaf deal of confusion over
the cenfer. Imagine my surprise when a giant pizza was
delvered fo my room when I hadn'f ordered one. If
seems fhaf fhere were THREE room 3411's in this place. We
fhoughf about renaming the dorms, "Turman Original"
and "Turman Legifamaie. " buf fhar aldn'f work out Off'
well, so much for fami'y reiafions. g
The sfory you have jusf read is real. So are the build-
ings, And the Piazza, So what if The names have been
changed fo proiecf The innocent A dorm by any oiher
name would sfill cosf jusl as much. l A g
- Corey Jan Albert
.A A .
361 Turman Center
Typicol of The
Oil The eX-
not expecting o
bugs il hos.
cl 'r f
ks extended To
most residenls enjoy
is neoi, cleon and
but 0 kitchen on
up for ri. Of course, lhe orn-
wcs once Q secluded port of
ond even Rolhskellor.
like on occosionol Bill
O O CO SQG CGFTTDUS Wl
i ll 'll
ore still wondering, "Why is
brick in lhe walls?" "Why oren'l
io the floors?" ond, "Why
These ore questions Tho?
yel even slill, mosi feel The
well "worlh The walk."
- Lynne Harwell
and Corey Jon Albert
This yeor, on experiment in internotionol living wos
initidted in Sounders Holi. The ideo for the Sounders
Progrom for Internotionol Cultural Exchonge, or
'tSPlCE" os it is offectionotely known, wos first con-
ceived in the spring of 4982. Som Schwortz, former
Assistont Director of lnternotionol Student Progroms,
Deon Joe Moon, Director of Residence Life, ond on
interested group of foreign students contributed to
the development of the progrom. By the spring
semester of 4983. the dredm wds born, os o series
of interviews took ploce. By the summer, thirty-nine
students from twelve countries ond five schools of
the university were chosen to porticipote.
The progrom wos storted in the hopes thot it
could spur the development of cross-culturol ex-
chdnge within the Emory community. Through mony
dctivities plonned, the community would become
owore of the different perceptions ond views of
internotionol students. These initiol ideos ore work-
ing well. Eoch week cz different octivity tdkes pldce.
There ore internotiondl potluck suppers, porties fed-
turing internotionol donces ond music, ond lecture-
fdiscussions. Some of the topics discussed hove in-
volved the nucledr orms roce, Third World debt.
ond the crises in Lebonon, El Solvodor, Chile, Nicorci-
guo, ond the U.S., os well os lighter subjects such os
cross-culturol doting ond mdrrioge customs. One
students form outside the progrom, upon visiting
Sounders, stdted thot, "Sounders hos o stronger
feeling of unity thon ony other dorm on cdmpus."
This feeling is perhops due to the lock of possivity
within the dorm. A doy never posses without some
hedted discussion whether it be in the lobby, in o
room, or over ci liberolly spiced midnight snock in the
Overoll, the SPICE progrom hos fostered o better
understonding between students of different clu-
tures ond it will prove to be o vdluoble ond needed
oddition to the Emory community.
- Marcia C. Blackburn
1 ' 4
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Kafhy Pearson Anal
Rick lflfachob Alfer The
Pafh To Ealucahon
"Non-Tradifional sTudenTs" are, of course, sfu-
denfs who do noT follow The "TracliTional" course of
educaTion. The Tradifional paffern may be seen as
a progression from kindergarTen To elemenTary
school To high school and Then direciiy info college.
Someflmes, however, a person may find his or her
educafion inferrupfed, Unforfunafely, many people
do noT resume Their educafion afTer The inTerrupTion
is over, There are many people, however, who are
brave enough To pick up and carry on Their learn-
KaThy Pearson, for example, is a gradualre sfu-
denT in The hisTory deparfmenf. She graduafed from
Clemson in 4976, buT married Three weekslbefore
The semesfer ended. "l always knew l would go
back To school." Her husband was in The army and
They were senf To Louisana. "l realized The army-
wife life was noT for me, so l goT my MA in English,
Then we wenT To Germany, where i gof hooked on
The nofion of early Bavaria.-We were in Germany for
Two and a half years." So KaThy decided Ta confin-
ue her sTudies in hisTory. A
The decision To confinue her sfudies was no greaT
life crisis: in facf she feels The greaTer crisis was for
her husband. i'Russ needed To find a ciTy where he T
could sToy in The army or geT ouT of The army and
find a job. l had his supporf all along. lmarrled some-
one who knew from day one ThaT l wanfed To geT
There are advanfages To a non-TradiTlonai edu-' T
cofion according To Kafhy. ul had a chance To
really decide whaf l wanTed To do. SomeTimes
when you go sTraighT Through, The crisis Time abouT
decisions doesn'T come unfil exams. Also, because l
am an older sTudenT, l'm more disciplined and orga-
KaThy doesn'T feel ouT of place because she's a
few years older Than oTher sTudenTs. "l don'T feel
age is The imporTanT quesfion. IT has To do wiTh The
mind. I have friends who are freshmen and friends
on The faculfyf' Kafhy claims There Tends To be CJ
greaTer chance for a "meshing of generaTions in a
school wiTh a large graduaTe school." There is noT
jusT an T8-24 year age group.
"The learning process never sTops. There's always
someThing new To learn, regardless of your age."
Kafhy also doesn'T see a degree as an and prod-
ucT. "l see a degree as a sfarfing poinT: The degree
is a Tool and you Take if and use iT." W g
4 'Non-rrooiirorlcii sruaenrs
Rick Wachob is an R.A. in Longsfreef and anofher
"non-Tradlfionalf' Marriage, however, was noT The
reason for The inTerrupTion of his educaTion. His par-
enTs were sfafioned in Swaziland and Rick affended
a privafe boarding school Thaf was based on The
Brifish educaiional sysfem. He graduafed in early
December, and his parenTs gave him i'Two monThs
To mess around." His parenTs Then decided Thaf Rick
should confinue school, and ThaT he should have an
American educafion since he would be spending
mosf of his life in The UniTed STaTes.
So he came To Georgia and wenT To a privaTe
"specialized" school in Dunwoody, where he
caughf up wiTh some Things he did noT geT in his
Brifish educafion. AfTer finishing aT The school in Dun-
woody, Rick decided To posfpone college for a
year so ThaT he could apply properly. However, his
English Teacher knew someone in admissions aT
Emory, and Rick began his freshman year. ThaT sum-
mer, Rick wenT To Germany, To be wiTh his parenTs
who were sTaTloned There, He worked aT odd jobs
and "inTended To refurn, BuT Ten days before l was
scheduled To come back To Emory, my faTher found
on opening for a job in The German consulaTe and
asked me To Think abouT if."
Rick faced a difficulT decision. AfTer much de-
bafe, he opfed To Try for The job. "lf was a big
gamble. l could apply, buf whaT if I didn'T geT TT?"
However, he did geT iT and Took The job for The full
year. He worked in The diplomafic mail room for a
few monThs and was Then Transferred To The main
secfion of The consulafe. MosT of his work dealT wiTh
inTerviews, and clerical work.
Now Rick is a PoliTical Science and French double
major. As a senior, he sTill sees his fuTure as cloudy:
as an R.A., he enjoys The "love and respecT from my
boys." He claims, 'Tl can'T dwell on The facf Thaf l'm
older. l'm an older broTher."
"Emory's been very good To me, and l hope ThaTl
have also conTribuTed and paid back some of whaf
Emory has given me. The sTudenT-universiTy relaTion-
ship musT be profifable and rewarding for boTh. Only
Then can we furTher and progress."
There are many more "non-TradiTionals", howev-
er, for various reasons Their non-Tradifionalism musT
remain a secref. All in all, The advanTages far ouT
weigh The disadvanfages To reTurning To a formal
educafion. YeT iT is people like KaThy and Rick Thaf
make The universify a more inferesflng place: Their
differenf experiences add To The richness Thaf is
- Kara O. Bryant
Non-Tromonol Students X4
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AT mid-morning Dr. G-oldsmiTh sTood before The
Organic Chemisfry class in 208 WhiTe Hall as he
does every week. JusT as he was abouT To devas-
TaTe The class wiTh a synThesis reacfion. an Emory
securiTy officer walked down The aisle Towards
The sfage. He approached Dr. GoldsmiTh and ca-
sually whispered someThing To him. In apparenT
dismay, Dr. Goldsmifh Then Turned and an-
nounced To The class ThaT a bombThreaT had
been made a few minuTes earlier.
This was jusT one of several bombThreaTs ThaT
were made on The Emory Campus during The
earlier parT of The school year. The firsT major
Threaf occured during The week of midTerms near
midday. Due To The Timing of The ThreaT. There
was a liTTle confusion. MidTerms were delayed or
rescheduled, and 'l'l:00 classes did noT meeT.
There was wonder on The parT of some sTudenTs
as To The faTe of Their midTerms. According To
college policy, classes wiTh scheduled exams are
To be relocafed in anofher building and regular
TesT procedures are To be followed. T
Some sTudenTs feel ThaT oTher college policies
regarding bombThreaTs need To be quesTioned. If
The ThreaT occurs during The class hour, The sTu-
denTs and faculTy are insTrucTed by securiTy To
search Their respecTive classrooms, while The
common areas and offices are searched by se-
curiTy. However, if The ThreaT is made during The
change of classes, The buildings are cleared so
securiTy can search wiTh liTTle confusion.
In general The majoriTy of The bombThreaTs
have been made concerning WhiTe Hall, buT
some oTher buildings have been Targefed. One
such incidenf occured during The Middle EasT
ConsulTaTlon. A bombThreaT was made againsf
The Rich Building for aT The Time The Carfer Cenfer
execufives and Their guesTs were in Glenn lvlemo-
rial AudiTorium. Regardless of where or when The
bombThreaTs occur, Emory will conTinue To carry
ouT iTs presenf policy. To daTe, no serious acci-
denTs have occured. WiTh This in mind, The college
will conTinue To operaTe according To plan.
- Linda Peacock
Bomb Th e Tfcli
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Aoflvliddle Easl Consullalion
Top and Iefi: Local, national. and international media covered ine four
day conference. Above: Former special envoy To The Middle East.
Phillip Habig gave background information.
5 Qt . f
Top: Dr. Kenneth Stein and President Carter confer between sessions.
Above: President Gerald Ford co-hosted the conference. Right: For-
mer National Security Advisor. Zbigniew Bryninski also attended the
ubbed by the press as "The Atlanta lnitiative,"
the Middle East Consultation came to Emory's
campus this past fall. It was the first major event
sponsored by the Carter Center. Led by former Presi-
dent's Jimmy Carter and Gerald Ford, the consultation
tried to give participating countries a better understand-
ing of the differences of opinion in the Middle East. The
countries represented included Lebanon, Saudi Arabia,
Jordan, the Palestinian community, Israel, the Soviet
Union, Syria, the West Bank Region, and the U.S.
The conference lasted for four days, during which
each participating country headed a session dealing
with their policies and opinions. The sessions began with a
brief presentation by the host representative. This state-
ment was followed by comments from scholars of the
region. The representative was then subject to questions
from all the participants, including Presidents Carter and
Ford. If sufficient time remained the general public was
allowed to take an active part in the session by asking
questions. During this time both fears and desires were
voiced with each session being dominated with a cry for
The consultation was marked a reasonable success by
President Carter. He commented on the fact that no
representatives from the participating countries walked
out during the sessions of other governments. lt was of
Middle East ConsuItataionj47
ln 4982-83 Emory dedicated The year To rethinking human
rights rights. Through art, individual scholarly work, and pan-
el discussions, Emory sought to Uaddress contemporary di-
lemmas of human rights." The Symposium brought noted
scholars and artists To the campus who presented a seem-
ingly never-ending array of subjects and viewpoints.
The topics of The symposium ranged from The historical
viewpoints of human rights, To human rights and The Ameri-
can family, to a film version of Othello. Many events were
sponsored by The Human Rights Symposium Committee and
various campus organizations, and departments. The four-
day culiminating conference was sponsored in conjunction
with Daedalus, The Journal of The American Academy of
Arts and Sciences.
The Symposium began with an address by Former Presi-
dent Jimmy Carter. In his speech he warned against silence
inthe area of human rights. "When you come right down To
The facts, There is only one country on Earth with The
strength, moral committment, The influence, and The eco-
nomic independence To be The chief spokesman for These
suffering people - The United States of America. When we
fail or refuse To speak There is a deafening silence."
' Through The format of The Symposium, Emory hoped to
rekindle interest and discussion on The subject of human
rights. Many of The events focussed on human rights events
of The past. For example, The Schatten Gallery in Woodruff
Library held exhibits, such as We'lI Never Turn Back, a
photo-documentary Tracing The events of The Civil Rights
Movement. There was also a six lecture series concentrat-
ing on The development of The concept of human rights in
Other lecture series and panel discussions focussed on
The future of human rights. There were Three panel discus-
sions on Religion and The Future of Human Rights, and a
lecture series on The Right to Health Care In an Age of
The Symposium also sponsored musical and artistic
events. ln October a Folk Festival was held in Lullwater Park,
featuring The music of Tom Paxton and Josh White, Jr. Other
musical events included, An Evening ol Jewish Music, and
Magniticat, an original work by Carlton Young, written ex-
pressly for the Human Rights Symposium. Other artistic
events included Theater Emory's production of Hercuba
and poetry readings by Nikki Giovanni, Czeslaw Milosz and
The Symposium concluded with a four day conference
on the Dilemmas ot Human Rights. The conference fo-
cussed on four main aspects of human rights: the concep-
tual foundations, The trajectories of human rights in The
twentieth century, an analysis of rights and The dilemmas
that arise out of conflicting views of rights, and economic
r18fHuman Rights Symposium
themes and how they affect human rights. Also during the
week of the conference, Atlanta's Mayor Andrew Young
declared April 'IO-47, Human Rights Week in Atlanta.
The success of The Human Rights Symposium is undeni-
able. However, there have been a couple of criticisms
about The structure of the Symposuim. First, in many of The
lecture series, a concerted effort was made to get scholars
with differing views, in order to present both sides of The
issue. For example, in The series on defining the historicat
concepts of human rights, a capitalist historian and a Marx-
ist historian interpreted the same historical events and their
aftermath. However, the two scholars were not placed in a
dialogue where they could address each other's views.
The second criticism concerns the ramifications of The
Symposium. lt was exciting and gratifying To see so many
people concerned with human rights and discussing them.
However, it cannot, must not stop there. Rethinking human
rights is not enough. The results of The Symposium and The
new ideas generated must not be confined merely To The
Emory initiated many new dialogues in the area of human
rights, we only hope the dialogue will lead to positive ac-
- Lynne Harwell
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The securify wos very iighi for the consuliofion. The oreo oround
Woodruff Medicol Adrninisirdiion Building wos orciwling with Dekdlb
Police ond SWAT members, ond Secret Service men.
5OfMiddIe East Consulioiion
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Carter Center Conhhuea' yn
marked agreement among the participants, that the
present Lebanon crisis was receiving recognition around
the world and was damaging the Middle East picture in
general. The speakers agreed with the United Nations
Resolution 242 which emphasized recognition ofa Jewish
State by the Arabs if lsreal would return to its earlier
Though most of the countries expressed a consensus
that the consultation had achieved what it had set out
to do. still a desire was expressed for an all out interna-
tional conference addressing the problem. This Middle
East Consultation marked the beginning of what will
hopefully turn out to be a major revamping of the situa-
tion. Peace processes and talks need to be reorganized
and renegotiated for the work to continue. However,
the Carter Center and Emory were there to initiate the
proceedings no doubt both will continue until peace is
- Linda Peacock
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Middle East ConsuItationf51
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si., ,A s
f Heritage Week
Smai Turnoufs .
Threaten its Future e . l
Have Fun fg
Heritage week - what is rr? it seems that in uusisyears
Heritage Week has been Emorysbest kept secret. Every
year Emory does its best to relive past memories and
invigorate new ones. Despite theseefforts, student par-
ticipation over the years has been poor: so poor that
rumors have spread that if turn out and participation
continued to be poor. Heritage Week would be only a
Heritage Week began on Monday January 29 with
musical entertainment at the Depot. Tuesday gave hail
to the DJ. Party in the AMUC lobby. Quixies on DJ., Cliff
Smith hosted the fantastic party. Although attendance
was down, the dancers that came seemeditohave a
great time. Wednesday and Thursday were the days to
remember Emory's Heritage. On weunesciqyi intl-larris Hall
parlor, an historical forum wasipresentedltoiiiirememberi
the more serious moments in Emoryfss gilriursdayilwas
the night for comedy with the past bein iblaastedgand the
future rousted. T Q g H i.ii if .ls
We The week ended on a positive note.wiftl'Ef0Ory'sT.Alia
Row football team destroying the .Oxford.Ali1Star's.lby 'ag
score of 36-6. in the evenings activities.. QSSAJspon-
sored ci core-geferad Happy Hour in ines..lAfrvicAB,.i the il" .
turnout was great despite the dreary weather. Food,
beer, and wine flowed. The addition ofa live band in the
lobby stirred souls and enlivened the atmosphere. The
grande finale, The Heritage Ball was held Saturday Febru-
ary A at the Colony Square Hotel. The past was reiived' in
both music and setting. The Ray Block Orchestrasent.er-
tained all evening to a vast crowd - consistihgigof more
faculty than students. D g g g Q . ,ff 1 s T
For the most part, Heritage Week WGSQ2i5UCC?9SS1ithis'sj
year. The SGA planned the week well tQQiiFiC1uC3iQC3T9SQiifi9g5
fun-filled fabulous events. lt seemslielerit egiweekif5i?4rill.,,3i
continue to thrive as a majorQciohtributariitofii
5m0fY Communiivi lf'
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56 f Band
Emory University .. y f. .
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In the past two years the Emory University Symphonic is , f if 5 it x
Band has made quantum leaps. Under the direction of Dr. :" W: "'g'tese ,Q A ' '
Bruce Dinkins the group has been transformed from ra X
band withalarge number of professional musicians intoa ' X - B ty
tight-knit group of Emory students with the desire to work
hard and play even harder. ln order for this metamorpho-
sis to have occurred a great deal of time and energy
had to be committed by both the director and the stu-
dents themselves. Yet, the band members are not all
music majors, they represent a wide range of areas of
study. At the beginning of each semester auditions are
held which are open to the entire Emory University stu-
dent body - undergraduate and graduate ievels. The
last sessions went so well that only the .best and most
dedicated musicians were invited to join the band.
Not only has the band increased in quality of players,
but the degree of difficulty of their music has grown as
well. In 4982 and 4983 two composers were commis-
sioned to create pieces especially for the band. Both
Joseph Krinos and Vaclav Nehlybel conducted the group
for the debut of the scores they composed for the en-
semble. Even more impressive are the performing tours
the band is starting. Spring Break '83 found the group
traveling throughout Florida on a very tight schedule. Still
the group took time tout to enjoy Daytona Beach with
the rest of the coliege crowd. An even more neck-
breaking pace has been set for the 4984 tour, This sec-
ond trip will include stops in Opryland, Dallas, Little Rack,
and the Louisianna Exposition in New Orleans. However
the band does not exhibit its talent exclusivety on tear.
The group often plays for campus events, most notably
the Alumnae Day and recent dedication of the George
W. Woodruff.PhysicalrEducation Center,
With all of these expenses the band members must
work just as hard off stage as on, Bumper sticker sales
and sponsored car washes have aided somewhat in de-
fraying the costs of a quality operation like this. But all at
this work and no play? Guess again! The bandmembers
do get together for some fun. Kegs and banquets have
highlighted the group's socializing in the past. Additional
the director, Dr. Dlnkihs, throws a bash at his placeafter
each performance - and this group did not get a repu-
tation as partiers for nothing, eh.Bruce? .
i - Melinda Nlarbes
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Opposite page top: Nancy Averbach practices in Glenn Memorial
Twice a week. Lefiz Gearing up for a working spring Break. Top: No job is
ever io big or loo small for This group. Above: Renata and Debbie are in
The primary purpose ofa yearbook is To provide a chroni-
cle of evenTs of The year covered. As we look back Through
4983-811, we can see many evenTs ThaT shaped our lives.
Since The 49811 Campus begins in February 4983, IeT our
sTory begin There.
ln Febraury 425 million people laughed and cried as The
final episode of lvl'A'S'H was aired.
In The Spring, Emory aTTemped To conducT The mundane,
buT necessary SGA elecTions. ln 4983, however, The elec-
Tions were anyfhing buT ordinary. Scandals, posTers and wild
rumours caused 3 run-offs To be held. Finally, Greg Paulus
emerged vicTorious, buT much doubf sTill clouds The issue.
As The finishing Touches were sTill being added, The Hous-
ing Office broughf us "Much Ado Abouf Turman." The car-
nival afmosphere quickly diminshed when The cosTs of living
in The new dorm were released.
AnTicipaTed more Than The opening of Turman was The
opening of The Woodruff Physical EducaTion CenTer -
The Year lv Review
if 1 V fy 9 '
58fThe Year In Review
i commonly coll The unew gym." AlThough The gym wos The
TorgeT of some iniTiol criTicism, very few people con be
disoppoinTed wiTh This new super-sTrucTure.
An old building goT o new leose on life os Winship Holl
sTood sTrong for onoTher yeor. Scheduled To be Torn down,
Winship wos given onoTher yeor due To problems wiTh The
budgeT for The new sTudenT cenTer ond The Qever presenTy
T housing problem.
AnoTher old building goT o new life os Sounders Holl be-
i n i 1 1 1
come SPICE - Emory's firsT ThemoTic residenf holl
While Emory elecTions moy noT olwoys go smooThly sTu-
denTs here ore noT necessorily opoliTicoI. The book Turning
oT Woodruff mode sociol, if noT poliTicol, sToTemenTs. PoliTi-
colly, The 24-NO! issue, olwoys o mojor concern of college
sTudenTs, gof o lof of supporT here of Emory. This issue never
seems To die, Though, ond we're olwoys prepored To fighT!
BorTender, onoTher round pleosellll
ln The spring, Theofre Emory finished iTs firsT seoson wiTh
The Yeor lv Re View
A.l.D . FUN if
Opposife page lefr.'A morine sToTioned in Beiruf, Opposife page righf: Liz who sTirred up The Democrofic Presidenfiol roce. Top Pighg' J. Pollord
Sproggins who song of The opening of Turmon, Top LefT: Jesse Jockson Turmon. Above: A rolly To rouse money To find o cure for AID .
The Yeor In l?eviewf59
the brilliont production of Hecubo.
Scdnddl come to Emory in 4983 os medcidl school deon
Jdmes Glenn resigned just in time to ovoid the publicity of
the Ddrsee Affdir. The Med. School wds forced to retroct A8
popers by Dr. John R. Ddrsee dfter the disclosure thot doto
in the studies hod been fobricoted. No, pre-meds, this is not
how to get dheod.
On d lighter note, Bloom County cortoonist Berke
The Year lv Review
.si ,. M ' V
1 ' fr f
Bredthed spoke ot Closs Doy, ond commedion Billy Crystol
highlighted Dooley's Week.
We returned in August to stdrt onother busy yeor. The
new High Museum hod opened. The Sociology Depdrtment
wds moved. There wos new furniture in Condler. Wdllets
were being stolen from Woodruff, Men Without Hots high-
lighted the Holloween Boll dnd Kurt Vonnegut told us thot
we con't get d job like his. Sexuolly speoking, Dr. Ruth
Above left: TV dnchorwomon Jessico Sovitch, who died in o cor crosh in
October. Above: The new High Museum. Left: Kurt Vonnegut who spoke
on cdmpus this yeor.
WesTheimer Told us obouT oll kinds of Things ThoT con'T be
AlThough we ofTen like To believe ThoT Emory is secluded
'from The ouTside world, The evenTs of The "reol world" of-
y fecT us in o reol woy. The lvlorines in Lebonon provided o
l symbol ThoT There is olwoys o chonce of wor. We dll know
ThdT There ore no more sTudenT defermenTs, ond The linger-
ing ThreoT of wor mode us dll uneosy.
While evenTs in The Middle EosT were, oT besT, Tenuous,
UniversiTy DisTinguished Professor ond Former PresidenT Jim-
my CorTer broughT us some opTimism. The reol world come
To Emory for The CdrTer CenTer Middle EosT ConsulToTion.
Colling eleoTions o yeor before neoessory, BriTish Prime
lvlinisTer MorgoreT ThoTcher won o londslide vicTory for o
second Term. Woy To go, Moggie!
DeoTh ond dying ore o porT of living, ond we've hod our
The Yeor In Re View
Leffx Marines during The U.5. invasion of Grenada, I
Above: The birThdoy celebrotion of The Brooklyn Bridge.
The Yeor In Reviewfol
shore This yeor. Koreon Air Lines FlighT OO7 wos shoT down by
The SovieTs in SepTember, killing 269 people, including Geor-
gio Congressmon Lorry MocDonoId.
Nucleor Wor is probobly The gredTesT feor of our Time,
ond The Doy After broughT This feor home. We sow how
devosToTing This con be. LeT's hope iT never hoppens.
AIDS, The Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrom, wos pro-
cloimed The number one heoITh hozord in The U.S. When o
reporT wos releosed implying ThoT AIDS could be conTrocT-
ed Through cosuoi conTocT, homophobid reoched o new
high. AIDS hos cloimed opproximoTely 400 people in The U.S.
olreody. LeT's hope o cure is found soon.
In o Trogic ouTomobile occidenT over winTer breok, Emory
sophomore G-orm Ferger wos killed. The Com,ousexTends its
deepesT sympdThy To his fdmily.
In Februory, The world Ieorned of The deoTh of phonTom
SovieT leoder Yuri Andropov.
AnoTher "deoTh" come on The down of The new yeor. AT
The Yeor 07 Re View
I 7 .F
o2fThe Yeor ln Review
. ,U -A
84 T, the world's largest telecommunications network, was
broken up into eight smaller companies. Breaking up is hard
Things were not all bad, though. ln entertainment Joan
Rivers "talked" unendingly about, among others, Liz Taylor.
Michael Jackson "thrilled" everyone with his number one
album. The Police had one of the most profitable tours in
rock history, and David Bowie emerged as one of the lead-
ing performers of 1983. Diana Ross performed a free con-
cert in Central Park and even though it got rained out, she
returned the following day to try again.
In movies, 1983 brought us Fiashdance, Return of the Jedi,
Rocky iii, and Yentie. Quite a variety, huh?
lt would be impossible to list all the events that shaped
the past year. This is only a very brief list. Surely each of us
can think of many more events that touched us in some
- Mike Feinstein
l 1 l
The Year iv Review
Opposite above: Police and Reporters were all most of us saw of the
Middle East Consultation which opened the Carter Center for Public Policy.
Opposite left: Christina Craft who was fired from the news in Kansas
because she wasn't pretty enough. Opposite right: Sally ride, the first
woman in space. Above'Senator C-ary Hart who brought the campaign to
Emory first. Above right: Dustin Hoffman as Tootsie. Right' Michael Jackson
who astounded us with another multi-hit album.
The Year ln Reviewfolt
The Year iv l?e View
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6AfThe Year In Review
Above Lefi' The new Track and Peavine Parking Deck, Two of The new
fixTures Thai we were pleased To break in. Above' Vanessa Williams, Miss
America, The firsi black TiTIe holder in The 65 year hisTory of The pagent
Above: We were pleased To have Professor Jimmy back wifh us This yeor.
Here he is at the second annual Town Hall Meeting, Above right: College
Sophomore Gorm Ferger, who died in a car accident over winter break.
The Year 07 Re View
The Year In r?ev:ewf65
cademics and parfies are nof fhe only reasons
people affend Emory. There are many exfra-cur-
ricular acfivifies and organizafions. The majorify of organiza-
fions are founded and run by sfudenfs - and if fhe organiza-
fion you are searching for doesn 'f exisf, you jusf creafe if
Many organizafions, such as fhe Giee Club and Chorale, are
founded by fradifion. Ofher, ne wer organizafions, such as fhe
Black Sfudenf Alliance and Sfudenf Pugwash are founded by
sfudenfs because of fheir concerns.
Regardless of how, when, or why a campus organizafion
was originally formed, These organizafions are a vifal parf of
fhe communify. Here is a close look af campus organizafions.
obfO gan zat ons
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The Archon Q-4- ' X ' "" X
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The Archon was firsT published in c iwgx S'
4964. WhaT sTarTed ouT as a highly . 7 k iiif vfl I 'iv fi
inTellecTual journal of allusive poefry, ' : I' :L
serious book reviews, and few illus- 'T . Q
' ' '- -:-- . QV T
Tmmns' Soon become G TOUCOI fo- 3 f T ses s W W
rum of ThoughT by The lafe sixfies.
PoeTry was de-emphasized in lieu of
polifical carfoons, general-inTeresT
sTories, and ads. As The early seven-
Ties approached, The magazine
moved away from creaTive Thoughf
and Towards creaTive arf. More po-
efry and arT were published, buT The
works Themselves were shallow and
high-schoolish. The Archon published
sporadically during The mid-seven-
Ties as iT encounTered problems wiTh
The SGA and The recession, as well
as receiving few submissions.
When The magazine reappeared,
iT experimenfed wiTh a few differenf
formafs To find The mosT aesTheTicaI-
ly pleasing. Also, The magazine was
disTribuTed free for The firsT Time in iTs
fourTeen year hisTory. The maga-
zine, however, was sTill fairly con-
venTional. The nexT big change Took
place in The laTe sevenTies when
The Archon began To use an in-
creasing amounT of creaTive
The early eighTies broughT The
mosT sTriking change in The Archon
- The use of color phoTography.
Because of new formaTs and color
phoTos, The magazine won firsT
place naTionwide as besT liTerory
magazine in a conTesT sponsored by
The SocieTy for CollegiaTe Journal-
isTs. PresenTly, The Archon publishes
wriTing ThaT is oTTen surreal or
avanTe-garde. IT seeks To publish
works which are novel in idea, sTruc-
Ture, or conTenT.
ADEC: FronT row: Nancy Averbach, Cheryl Fa-
zio, Lisa Cohen, Louis FeinsTein, Lisa Kiell.
Back row: Jeff Weinsfein, Cam HolTon, Jannan
Schuring, Richard Parker, Mark Zuckerman.
Does your friend have a green-
bean problem? WiTh quesfions like
This, The Alcohol and Drug EducaTion
CommiTTee CADEC3 has been caTch-
ing The aTTenTion of many Emoroids. In
order To geT Their message of moder-
aTion and responsibiliTy across, The
members of ADEC have been carry-
ing ouT some exTremely unusual ac-
TiviTies. One such projecT was Their
greenbean campaign. For a week,
The campus was plasfered wiTh a se-
ries of posTers abouT greenbeans wiTh
no explanaTion given. AT The end of
The week, a posTer came ouT making
sense of The whole series which
Turned ouT To be carrying The mes-
sage: lf a friend has a drinking prob-
lem, don'T be afraid To Talk To him or
her abouT iT. The week before spring
break, ADEC held a projecT aT a Ta-
ble in fronT of The AMUC. As a resulT of
This acTiviTy Two Thousand people
wenT home from break wiTh a
pledge, They had signed promising
STeve PomeranTz, STacey FunT, STuarT Sober-
man, Lauren Hagendorf, Roy Seidenberg, Tra-
noT To drive drunk. OTher acTiviTies
ADEC has been involved wiTh are
freshman seminar groups, dorm pro-
jecTs, sororiTy presenTaTions, mock
DUI arresfs, band parTies, and The
Campus Life healTh fair. One of Their
programs was even filmed for CBS
News. They have advocaTed alTer-
naTive beverages and food aT par-
Ties and foughT againsT The cam-
paign To raise The drinking age. Don'T
form any preconceived nofions
abouT ADEC members. Far from be-
ing a bunch of sTraiTlaced prohibiTion-
isTs, ADEC members are quiTe diverse
and aren'T Trying To puT across an anTi
alcohol or anTi drug message. RaTher
They wanT sTudenTs To be able To
make an informed choice and Then
The choice is made, To keep modera-
Tion and responsibiliTy in mind.
Bdplisl Siudenl Union
B.S.U.: Fronl row: Phil Winn, Quinien Sounder- Jeff Cooper, Dovid Theorey, Dcivid Collier,
Iond, unideniified, Polly Price, Liiio West, Kirn Mike Wolferson, unidentified, Suzy Slricklond.
McFonn. Noi shown: Renee Hoggdrd, Polri Club, John
Bock row: Dwighr Peorce, Kevin Wdfierson, Griffen.
Block Siudeni Allionoe
BSA: Front row: Felecio Poiree, Willie Slrong, Third Row: Leilo Wolker, Veronico Mitchell.
Rose Eildnd, Denise Brddby. Chondro Sievens. Sherri Peliiford.
Second row: Joonne Hosion, Joonne Rogers, Fourlh row: Len Allgood, Woyne Woods, Greg
Lisd Cooper, Lynn Finley, Ddriesse Groy. Voughn.
Council 4983- l984
President: Paul Escamilla
Vice President: Jenny Lan-
Secretary: Debbie Adams
Treasurer: Stephen Soulen
Members: Harry Andrews,
Shirley Arnold, Allan Arthur, '
Karen Banning, Brad Brady,
Annette Cook, Kathy Cau-
phin, Jim Dycus, Donna Frie-
sen, Stuart Gulley, Laurie
Jones, Susan Lee, Patricia
Lewis, Keith Mace, Dwight
Martin, Randy Miller, Glenn
Mitchell, Laurie Morrison, Billy
Reese, Stephen Rhodes,
Carolyn Richar, Mark Scie-
gaj, Jean Trohanowsky,
Martha Trotter, Donn Ann
Weber, Emanuel Williams,
Business School Council
,Iv X s.,Qw,Y,,
5: r j
Business School Council: Front row: Kathy Back row: Jeff Samuels, Marc Forest, Larry Fish,
McMillon, Rhonda Davidson, Patricia Smith, Val- Cathy Wilbourn, Jon Foster, Dr. T.L, Fernandez,
erie Bialco, Sherri Arnold, Debbie Lieb. Kate McCrary,
Womens Chorale: Front row: Lynn Dietrich.
Jeanne Davis, Jane Braverman, Paula Mueller,
Loris Green, Susan Dinwiddie, Valeria Parham,
Patricia Sewell, Susan Gary, Judy Dangler.
Second row: Angela Wine, Beth Bronnum, Lor-
raine Davis, Jane Potter, Marlette Williams, Jean-
nine Verrett, Judy Hersch, Laura McGahee, Lea
Gilliam, Kathy Permenter, Marcia Blackburn,
Debbie Hew, Whitney Goetter, Tricia Towns, Kim
Third row: Yolanda Howell, Linda Watkins, Kerri
Pinkney, Debbie Kroll, Beth Feichtinger, Amanda
Greer, Sharon McGrady, Lilias Graham, Ann Dan-
iels, Tania Trotter, Bonnie Brinson, Sara Zitta, Jen-
nifer Brown, Leah Vinson,
Back row: Shirley Banks, Lois Millsap, Beth Cook,
Kristin Clifford, Leigh l-lardison, P.J. Walker, Nancy
Bolling, Alfredo Graham, Mary Priest.
Not shown: Michelle Augustine, Holli Berry, Lea
Campbell, Dina Franch, Carolyn Fort, Patti Ga-
larza, Lynne Garrison, Sue Gelien, Effie Gray,
Carol Graff, Krisanne Graves, Tamra Gounnigle,
Lee Hamilton, Maureen Jenci, Missy Lerman,
Debbie Lillis, Lynn Meadows, Irene Monnet, Mary
Murphy, Karen Nichols, Leanne Norton, Nikki Pan-
ton, Tisha Porter, Kris Radakavich, Kiana Rasch,
Lisa Sanford, Carmen Short, Susan Sterner, Suzy
Strickland, Sonya Tjepkema, Amy Vargo, Romy
Viera, Kate Williamson, Jeanne Wilson, Beth
Emory Chamber Singers: Front row: Lynn Dietrich,
Susan Dinwicldie, Susan Gary, Lea Gilliam, Sara
Second row: Carmen Short, Jane Potter, Laura
McGahee, Jeff Collier, P.J, Walker, Jim Orrell.
Third row: Jeff James, Lynn Meadows, Vince
Johnson, Tania Trotter, Byron, Hoover, Mike
Fourth rowi Chris Joyce, Greg Batson, Nancy
Bolling, Debbie Kroll, Yolanda Howell, Tony Bras-
well, Jennifer Brown, Mark Clark.
Editor ................. Lynne Harwell STGff
Features Editor ........ Mike Feinstein
l Organizations Richard Parker
Sports Editor .... ...... S ilvio Blanco
5 Academics . . . ...... Lynda Hamby
, Greeks Editor ........ Amy Livingston
1 Graphics ............... Corey Albert
l Business Manager ..... David Altman
' Photography Editors . . .Tony Vincent
. .Greg Apisson
. . . . .Elise Ahearn
Claire St. Martin
, .Jacalyn Claire
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Denise Laffileau, Julie Gillespie, Roy Saguiguil.
Circle K: Front row: Richard McCar'nmon, Pam
Galewood, Jupe Polilong. Back row: Eblis Goldings, Peggi Eason, Richard
Second row: Mike Levine, Tracy Chadwell, Parker.
College Bowl: Fronl row: Ondina Passanifi, Sally
Tyler, Robin Johnson.
Back rowi Mike Barkin. Sian Keen, Keith Abney.
L. in . U X f. V .
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College Bowl: Fronl row: Marc Levy, Sieve Bor- Third row: Lloyd Busch, Mike Barkin, Todd Leo-
sanyi, Mark Volmer. Sally Tyler. pold, Kelfh Abney, Sieve Giardini, Sian Keen,
Second row: Rick Gross, Jeffrey Gilden, Ondina Scoll McReynolds, Robin Johnson. Mick Deck-
Passanili, Dan Felsenheld, Marla Crispens, er.
D.V.S. The senior honor socieTy wos
founded on The old Oxford, Georgio
cdmpus 80 yedrs dgo: iT rebresenTs The
highesT honor which con come To d
sTudenT while enrolled oT Emory Univer-
siTy. The seven secreT members ore se-
lecTed os rising seniors by The seven
grddudTing members. AlThough The
membership is noT secreT, The mem-
bers of D.V.S. hove dlwoys observed
The sTricTesT secrecy in mdTTers involv-
ing The dcTiviTies of The socieTy.
DVS l?iTchie Willioms, BeTh Morrison, Richord Wo-
chob, Lindo Brindley, Bryon Vroon, Mdry Murphy,
V J .A'f ..
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" 1 1 ' ifui A-'ff .
Dongler, Nikki PonTon, Cdrol Ann Colemon.
Third row: Leonne Moson, Susdn Dinwiddie, Shir-
ECF:FronT row: Sheryl Hancock, Lynn Meadows, 'ey Banks' mum Fondnchl Donna Higgs' Cindy
Mork Kleinkopf, Joni Henderson, Suzonne Boddie. Kochensporgerl Moricn lwomomv
Willie STVOVTQI Emiclue Dcubin- FourTh row: John Berry, Noncy Bolling. Adcm Kel-
SGCOHG fOW1 TONY WGWTQT' BTYOTT Vfoon' JUUY ly, Julie cordermon, Lois rviillsqp, sam zinc. war-
ren LoveTT, Sfeve llordi, Jon G-ilberT, Bill Smcill.
FifTh row: unidenTified, Michelle Kingston. POT
Solomon, AnneTTe Hickhom, Dovid Cosgrove.
Howord Louthon, Don Browning, TC. BrighTbill.
The Emory Environmental Awareness
Association is a new organization on
campus whose goal is to make people
more aware of the environment and
its resources. Guest lectures, slide
shows, and field trips are among the
activities which promote our interests.
A campus-wide can recycling pro-
gram was our major project for the
year. Various dorms participated in the
recycling by saving cans for weekly
pick-ups. ln addition, we began a can
competition in which the dorm or or-
ganization with the largest amount of
cans would win a free Coke-spon-
sored party. All these activities stem
from our commitment to improvement
of the environment. We aim not only
to educate but also to motivate peo-
ple to make a positive impact on their
environment. Currently, we are a small
and easy going group. We encourage
new ideas and activities and urge ev-
eryone to join us in our effort.
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EEAA: Front row: Theresa Blum, Penny Masur, Hi-
lary Sommer, Elizabeth Housworth, Alina Mendez.
Second row: Sandi Warner, Patti Westerman,
Jennifer Bonanno, Terry Abramson.
Back row: Brannon Thomas, Guillermo Gomez.
Not Shown: Andrew Kemp, Robert Rockwell
Martha Wisby - Advisor.
-, 1 1 I
Emory Jazz Band
Emory Jazz Band: Front row: Ann Walker, Willie
Strong, Andy Brick, Monty Goldstein,
Back row: lan Sussman, Leo Saguiguit, Bruce Rig-
gins, Mark Pennybacker, Paul Mazzanobile, Ron
Pauldine, Jeanie Whipple, Renata Kendrick.
'.".1,-L14 , .,a.."f , -'L-"x 'T'z'5f?'.e-
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Emory Wind Ensemble
Emory Wind Ensemble: Standing' Dr, Vaclav
Nehlybel, Dr. Bruce Dinkins - conductor
Front row: Judy Hickman, Donna Palley, Julia Tor-
bert, Jeff Collier, Stephanie Yancey, Deborah
Second rowi Nancy Shuford, Lee Greenberger.
Lisa lmmermann, Leo Saguiguit, John West, Ann
Walker. Greg Vaughn, Jeanne Wimple, Renata
Kendrick, Richard Parker, Steve Cannon, Steve
Third row' Paige Ammon, Kim Cummings, Mark
Wulkan, Elizabeth Vogel, Sherlee Brooks, Nick
Desoutter, Paul Mazzanobile, Brannon Thomas,
Chris Schaetzly, Ron Pauldine, Mark Penny-
backer, Robin Kent, Bill Stull, Bruce Riggins, Betty
Prior, Tom McNally, Curley Bonds,
Fourth row: Gratia Richardson, Anna Lott, Pnil
Hutto, Steve Manzi, Nancy Averbach, Vicki Ste-
phens, Walt Linz, Bill Lai-louse, Jill Bell, Paul Fowler,
lan Sussman, Richard Takamoto, Lance LoRusso,
Jeff Piepert, Willie Strong,
Back row, Jaime Henriauez, Lisa Angert, Cathy
Green, Monte Goldstein, Tom Korchak, Peter
Stephan, Andy Brick, unidentified, Beth Brawner,
Jenny King, Anne Recot, Renae Hoggard
Glee Club Front row' David Carlton, Larry Honig,
Jeff James, Byron Hoover, Larry Carahalios, War-
ren Lovett, Greg Petcoff, Marty Klee,
Second row, Ricky Wright, Bill Ogio, Mark Clark,
Carson Fuller, Mike Gary, Vince Johnson, James
Third row' Berke Landrum, Alan Taylor, Jeff Col-
lier. Greg Pierce, Howard Louthan, Chris Joyce.
Jon Flacker, Dr, Lemonds - Director,
Fourth row' John Sparks, Jack Wright, Mark Mea-
dor, Greg Batson, Taegun Moon, Frank Twitty,
Fifth row: Breay Paty, Mark Richardson, Brad
Howell, Carl Lowe, Larry Cheng,
Hillel' Reuban Rodriquez and Sonye Danoff -
co-presidenfs Leslie Berkelhammer and Jennifer
Laszlo - social acfion Tom Schulman - religion,
Debbie Blumenfhal - polifical, Risa Saflof - ad-
minisfrafive, and Palricia Prigoff - publicify.
Members - Mariberfh Abrams, Mifchell Abrams,
Amy Agranaf, Nancy Averbach, Jeffrey Barrow,
Sfeve Benenson, Sheely Berk, David Berman,
Shari Bernhang, Diana Block, Risa Blumen, Debbie
Blumenfhal, Bruce Bogarlz, Scoff Bouchner,
Rhea Boxer, Sharon Braunsfein, Jane Braverman.
Paul Boni, Rob Bronsfein, Scoff Brown, Leann
Buchman, Heidi Calick, Sherry Carlin, Alison
Checker, Michael Cherniew, Jeronica Clemeni,
Debbie Cohen, Lee Cohen, Susan Cohen, Erica
Cohn, Jane Cooper, Pamela Cooper, Marc
Cooperman, Tyler Cymef, Kennefh Danis,
Jeanne Davis, Janef Dubbs, iLori Eisenberg,
Adam Elman, Laurie Engelberg.iLauren Epsfein,
Faifh Farber, Milchell Fein, Lee Feldman, Jona-
fhan Feldsfein, Dan Felsenheld, Andrew Fine, Neil
Fineman, Bernie Fischer, Sfeven Flack, Carol
Friedman, Monica Friedman, Phil Friedman,
Moshe Gal, Daniel Geller, Jeffrey Gilden, Roberf
Gilner, Laurie Ginsberg, Jennifer Giflin, Holly
Glauser, Ken Golden, Debbie Goldsfein, Monfe
Goldsiein, Esfelle Goffman, Harry Green, Jimmy
Greenberg, Lesli Greenberg, Jill Greenblaf, Fele-
cia Grossman, Sherri Haberman, David Halperin,
Ken Halperin, Sandi Helfmon, Paul Himmel, Peler
Holden, Larry Honig, Jeffrey Hufchinson, Michael
Hyman, Gerry Hymanson, Kim Jacobs, Michael
Jacobs, Michael Janus, Beffy Jerud, Jaci Kaplan,
Bruce Kaufman, Laine Kline, Sfacy Klein, Shari
Koenig, David Kassoff, Ed Kramer, Suzanne
Krause, Lisa Kravifz, Geri Kreifzer, Nancy Kurk,
Jonalhan Lack, Diane Laveff, Scoff Lazar, Gary
Lerner, Julie Levine, Karen Levine, Naomi Levine,
Laura Levy, Barb Lieberman, Drew Limsky, Marc
Lisf, Lauren Lucks, Todd Lusfine, Jody Lusky,
Jonathan Lyons, Felicia Madison, Liza Malfin,
Adam Mandel, Jennifer Mann, Joni Marcus, Julie
Marcus, Louise Marks, Adam Mayblum, Craig
Mezrow, Neil Millens, Andrew Milfenberg, Felicia
Minov, Amy Mifnick, Deborah Moscow, Mindy
Sue Muchnick, Diane Nachberg, Lauren New-
man, Susan Nussbaum, Lee Oberman, Debbie
Pass, Sfeven Paycher, Boris Pechenik, Dr. Val Phil-
lips, Roberla Piff, Slocy Plofz, Jeff Pollack, Mi-
chael Polsfer, Ellen Porfman, Caryn Porfnoy, Su-
san Poffo, Julie Price, Gregory Rabinowifz, David
Rodin, John Rapaporf, Jay Reinberg, Any Robins,
Robin Rosenblum, Barbara Ross, Melanie Ross,
Pefer Ross, Allison Rofh, Breff Rofh, David Rofh-
berg, Renee Safier, Shayna Salomon, Lee Sa-
muelson, Karen Sandler, Saul Scherl, Roy Seiden-
berg, Jane Sellman, Cynfhia Shapiro, Mike Si-
mon, Laurie Slmonka, Amy Slove, Craig Sobel,
Siu Soberman, Gregg Sommer, Dee Shapiro, Jill
Sfein, Rob Steinberg, Befh Sufian, Kara Sulcov,
Sam Sfumer, Tony Suslow, Glenn Susskind, lan
Sussman, Cindy Taylor, Dana Tell, Craig Trigo-
boff, Fran Turk, Scoff Vines, Marc Weinberg, Lori
Werdenschlag, David Wexler, Tracy Wiener,
Alan Willig, Loren Wimpfmeimer, Melissa Winick,
Marcia Wolfson, Roger Vespy, David Zedeck,
Naialie Zinn, Ann Zweig, Glenn Zazulia.
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A mofher and her son al Hillel's Hanukkah Candle
l I 1 I
Dancers aT The Beif Cafe sponsored by Hillel dur-
ing lsreal Week '83.
Each year The Hillel lsreal CommiTTee
commemoraTes lsreal's birThday wiTh lsreal
Week. This week long celebraTion of lsreali
culTure was held April ll Through April 47,
and feaTured daily evenTs.
The week began wiTh a showing of The
movie Exodus, and a recepTion for Nico
CosTel of The New York lvleTropoliTan Opera.
On Tuesday, a recepTion feaTuring discus-
sions abouT Travel To lsreal was held in The
lobby of WhiTe Hall. Dr. Oded Borowski gave
a lecTure and slide show on Masada on
Thursday was The highlighT and The focal
poinT of The week. A "barage of balloons"
creaTed a paTh To The AMUC, where an
lsreali shok Qbazaarj was locaTed. Venders
selling everyThing from lsreali cloThes To Tala-
fels seT up shop in The AMUC lobby. ThaT
same afTernoon, a formal ToasT and cake
cuTTing ceremony To commemoraTe lsreal's
35Th birThday was aTTended by sTudenTs
lsreal Week concluded wiTh a lecTure by
Dr. KenneTh STein, on Friday, and a Beif Cafe
Qiioffeehousep held SaTurday nighT, which
feaTured a band and lsreali dances, in which
- Tom Schulman
Le Cercle Francais
Le Circle Francais: Front row: Laura Perry, Jenni-
fer Pounds, Mignon Klein, Randi Lettle.
Back row: Bruno Andre, Craid Strickman-Levi-
I tas, Kenny Berger, Leslie Moss, Berke Landrum,
Graduate School of Nursing: Front row: Corrine
Abraham, Heather Banton, Debra Benk, Judith
Cox, Margaret Dixon, Karen Edmondson, Patricia
Edwards, Jeanne Findlay. Sue Finley, Miriam
Gaines, Deborah Grimes, Deborah Hill.
Second row: Marcie l-lirshberg, Sandra Holt.
Elaine Hudson. Sharon Johnson, Jan Koebbe,
Kathryn Kuck, Marialyce Lavelle, Charlotte Light,
Antionette Lopez, Catherine Macomber, Susan
Third row: Leslie McFarland, Maryanne McKee,
Diane McMullen, Joyce McNeill, Roy Metzger.
Myfawny Morgan, Nancy Munro, Diane Pellietier,
Fourth row: Jessica Rainey. W. Lynn Rhyne, Mar-
garet Riley, Earlie Rockette, Susan Rovick, Pame-
la Rox, Bobby Scallon, Lynette Scott, Linda Shep-
Fifth row: Ann Sherry, Brenda Shoemaker, Melissa
Sisson. Dawn Smith, Laurie Snead, Lee Ann Sta-
bler, Marcia Stanger, Frances Stuckwisch.
Sixth row: Carolyn Talentino, Janet Thigpen, Pa-
trice Tomonto, Susan Walsh, Carolyn Weir, An-
gela Whitley, Rita Whitney.
Seventh row: JoEllen Wingate, Ann Woitasinski,
lr I n
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Keyhole: Ben Bobon, Laura Tolomei, Andrew
Kronitz. Ann Cornell. Craig Kalter, Dennis deGra-
cia, Robert Rockwell, Barry Greenberg.
yiiiff r l
.4. I' l'
Not shown: Scott Billquist, Steve Kloosterboer, I
David Kossoft, Marcy Meyers, Steve Pomerantz.
Amy Silberman, Nancy Zusman.
Muslim Student Association
Muslim Student Association: Saeed Al-
Ameer, Farha Al-Ghamdi, Ahmad Al-
chommali, Mohammed Algwassmah,
Mohamed Eshafie, Komel Farray, Azfar
lsraili, Husam Kamarudin, Syed A.
Khader. Mansour Khalaff, Shoeb Khan,
Emad Quamhiyeh, Mohammed Rafi,
Mostafa Ragab, Wael Salam, Mumtaz
Mortar Board: Front row: Mary Murphy. Eric Bord,
Deborah Mancoll, Lisa Cooper.
Second row: Ritchie Williams. Steve Pomerantz.
Linda Brindley, Steven Rudd, Renee Beard.
Back row: Advisor, Kathryne Howell, Karen
Brumby, Alice Wilson.
pUb"CGT'O"S Dune" , ,L 4
Publfcafions Council: Marc Adams,
David Allman, Selena Alkinson, Mike
Barkin, Kurl Behrend, Belh Bowden,
Dr. Coleman, Dean Julianne Daffin,
Fred Diamond, Lynne Harwell, Bill
Hiers, Ginger Kaderabek, Craig
Kaller, Amy Livingslon, Ron Mancini,
Larry Mandala, Wendy Meyer, Amy
Rolhslein, Joe Sexlon, Amy Silber-
man, Susan Slerner.
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ODK Sue Yowell, Dean Fox, Susan Casey, Bob-
ble Pallerson, Dean Moon
ln' Q , M
J i I
P.A, Class of 1985: Fronl row: Michelle Clardy.
Keahi Lee, Naim Shaheed, Samuel Saida, JoAnn
Parsons, Maura Bauman, Laurie Frank, Jan Plxlon.
Second row' Luella Rhodes, Janine Zwiren, David
Bogie, James Brill, Julie Cukic, Howard Cox, Su-
san Davis, Susan Klinger, Brian Snow, Nina Golls-
Third row: John Bulrice, Jeffrey Brown, Peler
Clapps, Erica Chafley, Chad Hall, Michael Owen,
Fourlh row: Kennelh Brock, Charlene Marlin,
Lewis Hall, Calherine Nagel, Jeffrey LeFaber, Les-
lie Kinningham, Kennelh Alkinson, Benjamin Flem-
Fiflh row: George Mood lll, Slanlon Brown, Deb-
orah Gooden, Dennis l-lill, Dennis Claylon, Donna
Pathskellar' Nancy Kant, Kristen Powell, Pat Quig-
ley, Richard Gayles, Linda Capabianco, David
Bernstein, Lydia Delman, Ron Mancini, Allison Ick-
es, Larry Fish, Colette Taylor, Dave Kinney, John
Copenhaver, Andy Ordover, Louisa Justice, Da-
vid Blanstein, Tim Strayer, Corey-Jan Albert, An-
drew Zatlin, Joe Miller
Andy Ordover, Dave Kinney, and Colette Taylor
in "To Err is Turman "
lSociety For Collegiate Journalists
Socle ty for Collegiate Journalists: Marc
Adams, David Altman, Vicki Arroyo,
Mike Barkin, Beth Bowden, Kathleen
Compton, Peter DeNatale, Fred Dia-
mond, Martha Evans, Julie Fershtman,
Dina Franch, Larry Garter, Loris Green,
Laura Gussun, Lynne Harwell, Peter Hy-
man, Craig Kalter, Sophie Kramer, Josh
Kugler, Ron Mancini, Larry Mandala,
Wendy Meyer, Lee Oberman, Steve
Pomerantz, Tom Schrand, Tammy
Schuster, Dennis Searcy, David Shevrin,
Amy Silberman, Thomas Stitt, Martha
Taylor, Beth Wallace.
The origin of the Voice goes bock to
49711. At thot time o group of Zionisti-
colly oriented students orgonized d
newspoper to keep students informed
on octivities occuring in the Middle
Eost. The ndme given to the orgdnizd-
tion wos lsroel Perspectives. The orgd-
nizotiondl newsletter wds comprised of
drticles reprinted from locol dnd no-
tionol newspdpers. The orgonizdtion
hdd little support ond the newsletter
wds sent only to members. The originol
Isrdel Perspectives ldsted only one
ln 4976 Hillel Gold took over the lsroel
Perspectives ond incorporoted it into d
group from the Americon Zionist Youth
Foundotion QAZYFQ. The newsletter
wds still mdde up of drticles from other
sources but compuswide distribution
wds now instituted. The AZYF group
hdd obout thirty members, but the Isrd-
el Perspectives only come out sporodi-
The lsroel Perspectives dlmost folded
in 4979. The newspoper wds not put
out once during thot yedr. A group of
students tried to stdrt it up dgdin in
4970, but with little success. One signifi-
cont chdnge thot did occur thot yedr
is thot the ndme of the group wds
chonged from the lsroel Perspectives
to The Jewish Voice.
Tyler Cymet become Editor of the
newspoper in 4984. At thot time Cy-
met convinced Hillel to help out The
Voice by moking it d Hillel orgdn. The
newspoper become d seporote orgd-
nizotion within Hillel. Only originol drti-
cles were printed ond o four pdge
newspdper wds distributed compus-
wide once o quorter. As with the origi-
nol group, the moin purpose wds to
keep people informed on octivities in
the Middle Eost.
In the next two yeors the stdff size
grew to over 200. Distribution wds in-
creosed to include dlmost dll colleges
dnd Universities in the Atlontd dreo.
The pdper broke new ground by cov-
ering politicdl events occuring dll over
the world. ln 4982 the pdper decldred
its indenddnce from Hillel ond become
on independent student orgdnizdtion.
The Voice, GS it is now Known, ex-
ponded its octivities to include portici-
pdting in politicdl events instedd of just
covering them. ln the post two yeors
The Voice hos been come to be
known os Emorys most octive politicdl
orgdnizdtion. lt hos represented Emory
University dt Colleges in Florido, New
Jersey ond sent students to lobby in
The mdin focus of the pdper hds re-
mdined covering the events going on
in the Middle Eost. The pdper dlso
serves the ldrger purpose of keeping
Emory students dwdre of whot is going
on in the world outside of Emory. Circu-
ldtion hos now redched over ten thou-
sond ond the dctive stdff numbers 200.
The newspoper which comes out ev-
ery other month ls eight poges long. lt
is completely supported by ods sold
ond printed in the newspoper.
This post yedr hos been one of trdn-
sition for the Voice. Tyler Cymet, who
wds the driving force behind the pd-
per, coedited eoch pdper with stu-
dents who could toke over the tosk
next yedr. Coeditors of the newspoper
this yedr included: Jonothdn Feldstein,
The Voice: Front row: Tricid Prigoff, Tyler Cymet,
Bock row: Jonothon Feldstein, Debbie Cohen,
Grgory Phdro, Lori Eisenberg.
Not shown: Dove Stermon, G-ory Dolgin, Alon
Kldsfeld, Sherri Hdbermon, Jondthon Gdrlond,
Roger Orldndo. Phil Schwom, Dove Ross.
Tricid Prigoff, Emily Brooker, Sheri Ho-
bermdn, dnd Alon Kldsfeld.
Over the post two yedrs the pdper
hos received d number of prestigious
dwdrds for their journolism. A number
of drticles from the pdper were reprint-
ed in notiondl mdgdzines. As o result of
the good publicity ond their notion-
wide distribution, The Voice wds invit-
ed to Princeton University's prestigious
Model United Notions Conference os
Emory's representotives. The Voice
hds become on integrdl port of the
- Tyler Cymet
Editor, The Voice
C I i
i Q- j 5
:sig cy: " .. ',
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X X fx? is
Third row: Lindo Oxford. cdmillo, Kdren Kogiydrno, Lois Millsop, Mory Mur-
Bdck row: Louro MOG-Chee, Joner Withers, Mick- phy, Koren Ogle, Corolyn Owenby, Lorena Pfis-
X Wesley Fellowship: Front row: Leoh Vinson, Corol
ey Rciinwoier, Adorn Kelley, Brion Beosley, Koihy ter, Fronk Twirty.
'l Sobodo. Noi showni Keith Abney, Suzonne Agner, Coihy
Q Second row: Soroh Dowdy. Benson, Don Browning, Ddvid Corllon, Dovid Es-
P 1 3 l 2
Not Shown: Suson Sterner, Karim Serrie.
Wheel: Front row: Morhlo Evons, Liso Goldberg.
Second row: Corol Krorner, Joy Woliiz, Fred Diomond,
Third row: Loris Green, Jon Lou, Sondy Worner.
Bock row: Tonn Schrdnd, Wendy Meyer, Mike Borkin, Joe Sex-
Who's Who In American Colleges And Universities
Marc Anthony Adams
Patricia Jane Armstrong
Anisa Syed Badaruddin
Kathryn Renee Baird
Linda Gay Brindley
Sylvia Lee Cerel
Fred Howard Diamond
Marjorie Lynn Dietrich
Paul David Donnon
C. Felipe Jaramillo
William R. Mackey
Wendy Beth Meyer
John Marshall Mitnick
Mary Beth Morrison
Mary Elizabeth Murphy
Gregory A. Paulus
Stephen Michael Pomerantz
Barbara Berh Rothberg
Theresa Marie Sabonis-Chafee
Hilary Lynn Sommer
Cynthia Louise Stone
Montgomery Edward Thorne
Richard James Wachob
School of Business Admlnistratlon,
Sherri Lynn Arnold
Michael Paul Levine
Patricia Ann Smith
School of Nursing, Undergraduate:
Kimberly Dawn Riedy
Alice Lynn Wilson
Graduate School ot Business
Ann S. Barr
Carl L. Neilson
Graduate School at Arts and
School ot Dentistry:
Cara Lane Kahlenberg
Mark Edward Osipchak
Mark Stephen Sanchez
School ot Law:
Sharon Chester Barnes
Mark Francis Dehier
Mark Douglas Belcher
Linda L. Munden
School ot Medlclne:
Reid Bruce Blackwelder
David Alan Dreyfuss
Franklyn Harvey Geary
Virginia Hamel Joslin
Lillian Romine Meacham
Graduate School ot Nursing:
Sue Ellen Brannon
Miriam R. Gaines
School at Theology:
Don McClellan Cox
Paul Lynd Escamilla
Carol Sue Stephens
Ne wesf Addition
Paula Armogast, the Assistant Direc-
tor of Student ActivitiesfProgram Di-
rector, is the newest member of the
Student Activities Office. She is origin-
ally from Minneapolis, Minnesota. I'The
home," Paula says laughingly, "of the
Minnesota North Stars hockey
team."Her grandfather was a real
teamster, and she is a fisherperson, so
she is probably about 4096 country girl
and 9094, city kid. She attended South-
west State University in Minnesota.
"which is in a rural area. It gave me a
healthy respect for farms. Especially
since I had never been on a farm be-
fore coIlege." Paula then did graduate
work at the University of South Carolina
in Columbia. "That gave me a little
taste of the South."
"What drew me into working on
campuses," she claims, "was the posi-
tive experience I had as an undergra-
tuate. I got 'kicks' out of working on
student committees." She thought it
was an interesting thing to do. She was
active in SGA and other student activi-
ties. "ln retrospect, I can see that it
worked out well. I think the staff that
worked with student activities was
really sharp: they really influenced
me." She wanted to be around peo-
ple who were fun and on top of things
and "had an interest in my skills: an
interest in what a program looked like.
I wanted a positive, fun, experience."
Paula came to Emory in July 4983.
She saw the position posted and ap-
plied for it. "So I came here for the job.
But I like Emory. I like the South, Emory,
and the students. I like Atlanta and l'd
like to stay here for awhile because it's
probably the friendliest place l've
been. just in the way the staff wel-
comed me - and the students." Pau-
la found the friendly atmosphere of
Emory, "a very pleasant surpirse, the
way it ought to be."
Emory is similar to the two colleges
where Paula previously worked: "all
had high academic standards." In all
three schools, Paula liked the respect
for students. "We've got sharp peo-
ple, and there's attention to aca-
demic programs and facilities. it's a
good match." Emory has a combina-
tion of people who made Paula feel
welcome. "it was easier here than in
my past experiences to get to know
students. I really like the whole Campus
Paula really misses Minnesota's
elaborate parkways - which only she
can describe: "it's driving in the midst
of trees." The peace of the trees, she
guesses, takes some of the pressures
away. She does not miss the snow. "lt
would be a big booster for Minnesota if
they could just figure out what to do
with all that snow." Paula would like to
have Christmas in the summer, be-
cause "it's easier to fight mosquitos,
For her first year at Emory, Paula did
a lot of listening to people. Although
she knows a lot about how to do pro-
grams, she thinks it is very important to
listen. "there are people already here
who already have a history of working
with this school. It seemd presumptious
to just jump right in. l have respect for
people who were already here."
Emory is a growing, thriving commu-
nity, full of flux and change. One of
these changes is the new AMUC.
scheduled to eventually be built. "We
need to imporve facilities on campus.
Until a few weeks ago, I had the model
for the new student union building in
my office. The new building will even
have a ballroom - for dances, to lis-
ten to speakers, host small concerts. It
will be between the size of 208 White
Hall, and Glenn Auditorium, bigger
than a breadbox, but smaller than a
field." The new building will also have
lots of meeting rooms - excellent for
Emory Etc. - and lots of space. "lf I
could change it overnight, I would."
More hypothetically speaking, and
speaking from the Student Activities
Office, Paula would program more
money to supplement student money
for activities, "money for the sorts of
programs students might not feel ap-
propriate to sponsor. Most students
are understandably reluctant to do
programs not as popular - that might
draw only 25 or 50 people." For exam-
ple, the Student Activities Office has
the money to do the Jazz series in the
Depot on Monday Nights. Paula and
her office could supplement what stu-
dents have an interest in. "UCB al-
ready does a good job, but . . . " Of
course, Paula never dreams of doing
i'big" concerts - "the Omni does a
good job with that."
So what makes Paula Armogast - if
you are still questioning - such a won-
derfully interseting person? "I don't
mind rain in the winter!" Remember
she's from Minnesota.
- Kara 0. Bryant
The preceding poges hove cop-
tured only o smoll portion of the orgo-
nizotions which obound on the Emory
compus. Due to the often hectic
meeting schedules, it wos impossible
to include oll the orgonizotions. The
Compus stoff, however, would like to
toke this opportunity to soy thonks to
oll those orgonizotions which odd di-
versity to Emory.
1,6 fx 'r ,
The Spoke:Guy Abderholden, Craig Blafer. Kara
Bryant, Steve Collier, Scott Garceau. Kate
Hoernle, Mark Joyella, Clark Kent, Sara Lee. Larry
. -Q bg.x3,..
Bruce Mandala, Kathy Minter, Greg Pharo, Nan-
cy Roberts, Amy Rothstein, Bill Schneider, Joe
Sexton, Avi Sharon, Bill Vigrass.
UCB: Front row: Bruce Mendlesohn, Russ Bailey,
Sylvia Chang, Kevin Scollard, Peter Delman.
Back row: Robin Hutchinson, Shayna Salomon,
Mary Abbott, Nancy Zafft, Mark Osteen, John
Mitnick, Dave Seif. Don Benson,
University Center Board
The University Center Board, the
main programming body at Emory,
plans events for the College as well as
the Graduate divisions. Such activities
include: co-sponsoring the annual Hal-
loween Ball QMen Without Hats in 19835:
speakers such as Kurt Vonnegut and
Tom DeLuca: trips to Mardi Gras and
Epcot: Pure Prorie League, field trips
into a more cultured Atlanta with such
events as Fiddler on the Roof and the
Atlanta Ballet: bringing the Atlanta
Symphony Orchestra to campus: and
first rate movies such as SOPHlE'S
CHOICE, STRIPES, GHANDI and RAIDERS
OF THE LOST ARK. These activities are
planned and run by eight committees:
Arts QMark Osteenj, Concerts CKrista
Schmidt and Kevin Scollardy, Films fDon
Bensonj, into Atlanta QRobin Hutchin-
sony, Speakers CRich Baileyj, Special
Events QDave Seifj, Travel CBruce Men-
delsohn and Pete Delmanp and Train-
whistle Cafe fMax Wrightj. The 4983-
4984 officers of UCB are John Mitnick,
president: Mary Abbott, vice-presi-
dent, Russ Bailey, treasurer: Sylvia
Chang, secretary: Nancy Zafft, mem-
bership: and Shayna Salomon, Editor.
With total membership near the 300
mark, allowing for diversity within the
committees and the organization as a
whole, UCB uses the Student Activities
Fee tor the student, making it work,
towards a wide variety of programs.
nily is expressed in mdny woys on This oompus.
One of lhe mosl populor forms of unify is fhrough
frolernifies ond sororiiies. ln fool, duife o lorge peroenloge of
fhe sfudenf body porfioipdfes in Greek life in one woy or
onolher. Mony lrodilions oenfer oround Greek life of Emory.
For exdmple, noi d yeor posses wilhouf fhe SAE lion being
poinfedy fhe beginning of every foil semesler brings "rush
week " fo odmpusg ond "wel funofion" olwdys brings plenfy of
exciiemenl lo frdfernify row.
Besides blofon fly sponsoring such even fs os "Greek Week,"
Sigrno Chi derby week ond lhe AEPhi Follies, The vorious Greek
orgonizofions sponsor mony dofivilies designed To benehf
ohorifies ond ofher non-pronf orgonizofions. Here is o closer
look of Greek life.
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The lnTerfroTerniTy Council ond The Pon-
hellenic Council ore The governing bodies of
Emory's 44 froTerniTies ond 'li sororiTies. In
dddiTion To sponsoring ond supervising Foll
Rush, These groups fosTer friendship ond in-
TerocTion beTween sororiTies, frdTerniTies,
ond The compus ds o whole. Of speciol im-
porTonce This yeor wds The chonge To de-
ferred rush. Working wiTh Deon GurholT ond
ll'C And Pdnholl I
The Cdmpus Life sToff, IFC ond Ponhell super-
vised The chonge ond mode sure ThoT Rush
The IFC ond Ponhell coordinoie Greek
Week, porTicipoTe dcTively in Dooley's
Week, ond pldn sociol ond ciThleTic func-
Tions for Emory's Greeks. OTher ocTiviTies in-
clude service projecTs for The ATlonTo com-
muniTy os well os for The compus.
Ponhellenic Council. Holly Vigodsky,
CoThy CorneTT, Monique l-IuieT, Pom
MoTTinson, Susdn Gouinlock, Emilie
Morris, Liso Odierno, Mindy Agin, Lil-
lion Riesel, Sdbino Lee, Joyne Cos-
sidy, Kristin Huebner, Debbie Neu-
berger, Judi Renboum, Jennifer
Bour, Ann Reynolds, Louro AnosTo-
sio, STefonie Sonders, Louren Lucks,
Nord Leimon, Suzonne Szobo, Kelly
Roy, Doreisso Groy, Sherri Arnold,
Andreo Boone, Kim Boyd, Alyson
Levy, Julie Beck, Andreo Binner,
Louro Lover, KoThy Jdckson, ond
v, - - ,'. '---Tap. TE,
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lnrerfrdfernify Council, PresidenT:
RiTchie Willioms, Vice PresidenT:
Lorry Rosen, SecreToryz Richord
Bendlt, Treosurer: John Compbell,
Dove Wexler, Neol SmiTh, BreT
CrumpTon, Ty Nelowel, Neil Droch-
mon, Phil McCurdy, Todd Mock,
Frdnk, Ton Copulos, Ricky
Rob Mills, Andy RoThschild.
John Kohn, Adom WochTel.
Ponhellenic And InTerfroTerniTy CouncilfQ1
Aloha Epsilon Pi. Bill Baron, Rich Ber-
man, Steve Bernstein, Sheldon
Black, Steve Block, Rick Blumen, Mi-
chael Bronstein, Neil Burwick, Jeff
Brodie, Lonnie Brown, Marc Byron,
Lee Cohen, Mike Cohen, Phil d'A-
desky, Scott DeBroff, Fred Dia-
mond, Robert Ehudin, David Fallic,
Larry Fish, Louis Feinstein, Jon Foster,
Andy Friedlander, Lane Frostbaum,
Mitch Ginzburg, Gary Glasser, Jay
Gottesman, Dave Gottfried, Glenn
Greene, Harold Grodberg, Glen
Handler, Paul Hirshberg, Larry Holt-
zin, Jay Halpern, Brad Howell, Mike
Jatfee, Josh Kanter, Jeff Klein, Al
Kurland, Dave Kusiel, Jay Lazega,
Mark Levitt, Jonny Lewis, Craig Lus-
tig, Steve Lux, Michael Mann, Jon
Mazursky, Bruce Mendelsohn, Joe
Miller, Dave Needle, Lewis Nelson,
Jett Notrica, Jon Ostrow, Paul Peck,
Jordan Plasker, Marc Ripps, Glen
Rubin, Al Saltz, Jeff Samuels, Dave
Savage, Stu Schiff, Paul Schlesinger,
Randy Schwartz, Stu Seidman,
Doug Senderoff, Jon Siegal, Jay Sil-
ver, Howard Sklar, Larry Sperling,
John Steren, Steve Sugarman, Jeff
Teplitsky, Steve Weill, Jeff Wein-
stein, Dave Wexler, Michael Wolff,
Billy Yerman, Mark Zuckerman, Paul
Adair, Rick Berg, Matt Berke, Bill
Blake, David Brodsky, Jeff Bunder,
Evan Cohan, David Covell, Joe
Feinstein, Lewis Felder, Jay Fisher,
Bruce Gelb, Andy Goldstein, Martin
Gonzales, David Hassman, Michael
Hyman, Mike Jackowitz, Mark Kai-
ser, Mori Krantz, David Lieberman,
Larry Liebowitz, Jonathan Lyons,
Adan Mandel, John Marchese,
Andy Miltenberg, Chris Nolas, Scot
Paris, Dave Reitman, Peter Ross,
Q2fAlpha Epsilon Pi
Alpha Epsilon Pi - -
Saul Scherl, Scott Sellman, Jon
Slater, David Tepper, Craig Trigo-
boft, Steve Voichick, Willis Wang,
and Roger Yespy,
M Alphd Phi Alphd
Alpha Phi Alpha Eric Morrow, Ndim
Shoheed, D'AngelIo K, Collier, Ricky
Adger, CGTITOD Johnson, Eddie Mur-
phy, Clinton Rucker, Theodore Gul-
lofl, ond Alvin Moore.
Alpho Phi AlphofO.3
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Sigma Aloha Epsilon, John Allen,
Ron Allen, George Andrews, Tom
Beckell, John Boushell, Rob Brun-
son, John Campbell, Bill
Dameworlh, Chris Dray, l-laflon Eck-
holdl, Jon Edwards, Marshall Embry,
Sieve Foley, Ric Glcldens, Slerling
Gillis, Charles Grizzle, William Harpor,
John Hawie, Claude Hemphill, Sieve
Heyburn, Scoll HiQdOfW, Ken Hoff-
man, John Hudson, Francis Humann,
Mike Hurlgen, Mark Inman, Burke
Johnson, Randy Johnson, Neal Ken-
dall, Lewis Kunkel, Eugene Kyle, Sunil
Lalla. Shane Lovingood, David Man-
dell, Lance May, Luke Medezuigo,
George Miller, Rob Mills, Edward
Montana, Rusty Moon, Charlie Mor-
gan, David Morse, Greg Muir, Chip
Parker, John Per-Lee, Phil Per-Lee.
Skip Phillips, Bob Powers, Mihael Puc.
Jim Sanders, Chris Schoellle, Larry
Simposn, Jay Singh, Brad Skidmore,
John Skenner, David Smaller, Pal
Soloman, Mike Slieyaler, Johnny
Stone, Todd Taylor, Jim Thomasson.
Ted Thorne, Billy Tidmore, Rick
Trenl, Charlie Young,
Sigma Alpha Epsilonf97
- Sigma Chi - - T - -+
Slgma Chi. Courtney Bailey, Mike Ba-
ker, Greg Batson, Mark Baucom, Andy
Beck, David Bernard, Craig Belisle, Tim
Boatwright, Bobby Brogdon, Tom Cal-
kins, Billy Carr, Woody Caruso, Mark
Chaet, Mac Chase, Bill Clark, Walt
Conlan, Steve Curry, Gerald Davis, Jeff
Foreman, Bruce Garretson, Jeff Green.
Jimmy Gregory, Bill Grubs, Rick Herold,
Chuck Hays, Gary Hays, Arthur Hufford,
Jeff James, Carlton Joyce, Mark Klein-
kopf, Boyd Leake, Tim Love, Kenny
Maguire, Frank Main, Rusty Moore.
Randy O'Neal, Chris Paul, Al Rogers.
JB, Rogers, Andy Rothschild, Bill Ryan,
Neal Sessions, Dave Shearer, Sean To-
bin, Bryan Vroon, Matt Whitlock, John
Williams, David Aguilar, Lee Alexander,
Ravi Alagappan, Kenny Berger, Mike
Bradford, Chris Brown, Matt Butz, Mark
Caceres, David Cosgrove, Brian Curtis,
Mark Dacy. Jim Edwards, Jimmy Fried-
berg, Steve Green, Jim Grode, David
Hart, Benton Hester, Mark Houghton,
Chris Joyce, Haig Kazazian, Vince King,
Wasan Kiangsiri, Greg Lenihan, David
Lyle, Sean Maguire, Mitch McBee, Brian
Miller, Jim Patton, Kevin Pendley, Mark
Robinson, Tom Schaefer, Richard Rob-
erts, Harry Shin, Mike Winston, and
Ricky Wright. Maureen Abbate, Susan
Casey, Cathy Cornett, Pam Daiker, Su-
sana Dinkins, Randi Fireman, Courtney
Franz, Lauren Genck, Sandy Green.
RoseAnn Hansen, Tia Joslin, Beth Morri-
son, Erika Noonburg, Mary Quoyeser,
Janee Randolph, Cindy Read, Lindy
Reichert, Susan Sirmans, Susan Soren-
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Sigma Nu. Brian Wood, Ralph Lerardi,
Ed Krauser, Sieve Jurnovoy, Marc
Goldsrein, Mark Held, Jeff Lockner, Neil
Schulwolf, Bob Appleron, Craig Wilkin-
son, Andres De La Cruz, Andy Chan'
oles, Dave Lawson, Jim McGean, Jeff
Block, Paul Periol, Brenr Norris, Rich Co-
hen, Kevah Khajavi, Sieve Lazarou,
Jon Levensrein, Pele Soloff, Vince
Boyle, Craig Derschowirz, Mark Kolli-
gan, Chris O'Keefe, Milch Marcus,
Sandy Garfinkel, Bruce Feigleson, Da-
vid Benfield, Dave Cherner, Tom
Powell, .lon Kahn, Steve Borowka, Phil
Caplan, Howie Klar, Andy Schwartz,
Paul Lalli, W T, Maxman, and Armando
Phi Della Thela
Phr Defra Theta Leo Elckoff, Jeff
Boolh, Paohara Rolh, Gerry Srnalh.
Shawn Coaay, Vance Spolo, Tom
Copulos, Dave Levy, Roger Orlan-
do, Phal Shvvorn, Steve Rogosln, Jon
Gurlana, Coraelle Dalner, Mark
Garrason, Tyler Cyrnel, Dave Ross,
Ron Paulaane, Frank Puhalovach.
Doug Arney, Craag Eachler, Poberl
Koasa, Tam Strayer, Toad Mack, Alan
Mayer, Erac Carlson, Ken Murphy.
Read G-laws, John Johnson, Alan
Klasfela, Dan Abbot, G-reg Aplsson.
Noel Barra, Sleve Collaer, Make Dee-
ly, Nack Desouller, Bruce Faela.
Jonathan Felaslean, Ball Hamilton.
Brooks l-lankle, Brad Hlssing, Mark
Joyella, John Kaplan, Robert Kark.
Lance Lorusso, Torn McNally, Howe
ara Moss, Pal Quagly, Len Seamen.
Sam Shober, lan Sussman, John Tar-
kas, Davao Thurnhorsl, John Van
Vlack, Paul Walden, Jon Lack, and
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'lO41fAlphc1 Delta Pu
Awha Epsilon Phi, Sherri Arbiser,
Lori Berman, Debbie Binder, Lauri
Blum, Bida Buchalter, Bonnie
Cammeyer, Leslie Deming, Ray
Dickman, Lori Fallis, Sue Fein-
berg, Wendy Feldman, Miriam
Ginzburg, Jill Goldman, Denise
Gotsdiner, Stefanie Gross, Jack-
ie Jove, Slacy Kaplan, Elaine
Kaufman, Marla Klarman, Allison
Klein, Kori Kopitsky, Kelly Kosser,
Sherri Kronlhal, Terri Levy,
Jeanne Leibman, Debbi Loeb, Jill
Mackler, Penny Masur, Melissa
Mesulam, Jane Miller, Kim Noto-
vich, Debbie Neuberger, Phy-
Ianne Oken, Donna Palley, An-
drea Paul, Nanci Pittman, Judi
Renbaum, Debbie Richman, Lisa
Rosenblatt, Roni Rothenberg, Ei-
leen Ruston, Ellen Sabin, Janette
Sabelle, Jan Schwab, Dana Se-
met, Gail Small, Lisa Snyder,
Amy Solomon, Heidi Torocsik,
Holly Vigodsky, Linda Zucker-
man, Karen Berg, Amy Bright,
Rhea Boxer, Veronica Clement,
Kerri Dubler, Laurie Engleberg,
Lauren Epstein, Lisa Falk, Carol
Friedman, Holly Lauser, Lisa
Goldberg, Ellen Golden, Debbie
Goldstein, Lesli Greenberg, Jill
Greenblat, Eve Horowitz, Rober-
ta Hyman, Hillary Jacobs, Jaci
Kaplan, Lisa Kessler, Suzanne
Krauser, Carla Lerman, Barb Lie-
berman, Stacy Malkin, Joni Mar-
cus. Louise Marks, Stacy Plotz,
Dara Rothschild, Renee Safier,
Debi Salzman, Amy Segal, Jane
Sellman, Sherry Studnick, and
Alpha Epsilon Phif'lO5
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Children and childhood diseases are the
most popular recipients of funds raised by
Emory's Greeks. Nationally. the fight against
Muscular Dystrophy receives money from
Kappa Alpha, Chi Phi, Phi Delta Theta and Del-
ta Tau Delta. Cystic Fibrosis is supported by
Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Phi Epsilson.
Kappa Delta gives its funds to prevent child
Locally, the Davidson School has money
donated by both Sigma Alpha Epsilon and
Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Egleston Chil-
dren's Hospital is the recipient of funds raised
by all of Emory's sororities who participate in
Sigma Chi Derby Week. Alpha Delta Pi also
supports the Ronald McDonald House, a home
away from home for the parents of Egleston
Apha Kappa Amha. Lisa Cooper,
Sharon Marshall, Lynn Finley. Wan-
da Owens. Sharon Glover, Gladys
Jones, Kim Oliver, Shelley Robert-
son, and Valerie Rudolph,
l06fAlpha Kappa Alpha
Children aren't the only ones to receive
money from Emory Greeks. Alpha Kappa Al-
pha donates to the United Negro Fund, while
Kappa Alpha Theta's philanthrophy is Witchi-
ta's Institute of Logepedics.
Not only are fund raisers a way to help the
community, but a way to have fun too. There
are the traditional bake and bagel sales, road
blocking and talent shows as well as road
races and other exciting events. Big Emory
fund raisers are Sigma Chi Derby Week. Alpha
Delta Pi's Carnival, and Chi Phi's Pole-a-thon.
This year many of Emory's pledge classes
became TV stars as they participated in the
Parade of the Festival of Trees to benefit Eg-
leston. It may have rained on their parade, but
it didn't dampen the spirits of Emory's pledges
or the 'l0,000 people who lines the streets of
Fund raising takes lots of time. talent and
work. However. any Greek will tell you that
knowing the results will make someone happy
makes it all worthwhile.
- Susan Parker
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Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Omega. Jane Mitnick,
Winnie White, Mindy Agin, Roz
Almy, Paige Ammon, Patricia Arm-
strong, Rammy Asay, Allison Ben-
nett, Leah Berkowitz, Lauri Bower,
Julie Brantley, Jane Braverman,
Jennifer Brown, Shelli Cannon, Jill
Cattarin, Melanie Chastain, Becky
Clark, Susan Cohen, Sarajane
Conklin, Pam Cooper, Jennifer Dan-
neberg, Ana Diaz, Julie Dockery,
Lauren Dodek, Susan Donohue, Ka-
ren Emery, Robin Espenchade, Lau-
ra Fandrich, Sue Fishbein, Becky
Freeman, Bari Friedlander, Suzy
Friedman, Connie Fry, Elissa Ger-
shuni, Carrie C-ilbreth, Amy Gins-
berg, Debbie Goldstein, Krisanne
Graves, Do-Sook Han, llissa
Herskowitz, Debra Horland, Kath-
ryne Howell, Monique Huiet, Yasuko
Inoue, Brett Jacobs, Amy Jacob-
sen, Marycarol Joyce, Lisa Kravitz.
Kathy Krog, Jennifer Laszlo, Jennifer
Lawrence, Sabina Lee, Missy Ler-
man, Beverly Liggett, Debbie Lillis,
Becky Livingston, Dania Long,
Leanne Mason, Tammy Mason, Ann
McKoy, Felicia Minov, Deborah
Moscow, Paula Mueller, Mindy
Muchnick, Lisa Odierna, Amy
Palder, Ann Parsons, Tisha Porter.
Barbara Pruett, Carolina Quinanez,
Kristen Radakovich, Lee Redvanly,
Lillian Riesel, Robin Rosenblum, Lori
Rothschild, Jennifer Shepley, Debbi
Spenger, Sharon Terr, Jennifer
Waddell, Margaret Walker, Tami
Walker, Karen Weaver, Andrea
Weinberg, Helen Weisman, Melissa
Williams, and Natalie Wong,
Alpha Chi Omegaf'lO7
Delia Sigma Theia
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De-lfa Sigma Thera Sherri Arnold,
Rose Eilaha, Dareisse Gray, Linda
Jordan, Micheile Rodgers, Chahara
STGDVIGOS, ana Laila Walker.
MW, aa 5
108fDeI1a Sigma Theta
Dolta Phi Epsilon
Delta Phi Epsilon. LeslieAlbin, Leslie
Berkelhammer, Ellen Berlin, Robin
Carney, Susan Conrad, Ellen Dia-
mond, Sharon Fein, Suzan Feld-
messer, Mara Fisher, Jane Florin, Liz
Friedfeld, Allyson Fritz, Stacey Punt,
Terry Gallagher, Elaine Gendel,
Debbie Glick, Suzy Goldberg, Lilly
Golden, Tammy Goldin, Jennifer
Green, Lori Greenfield, Diana Grub,
Lauren l-lagendorf, Jennifer Jack-
man, Lori Kadish, Mindy Katz, Bonnie
Kessler, Debbie Klein, Jill Kotlove,
Lydia Lakind, Amy Leach, Nora Lei-
man, Debbie Lieb, Lynn Lowry,
Lauren Lucks, Marcia Matalon, Abra
Mattenson, Laurie Mayerson, Melis-
sa Moses, Lori Nadler, Adele Ober-
mayer, Jane Oberwager, Julie Per-
elman, Anne Phillips, Teri Platt, Ste-
fanie Porges, Lauren Butler, Lauren
Ravkind, Lauren Rio, Stefanie Sand-
ers, Allison Sands, Pisa Satlof, An-
drea Schneider, Kathy Schwartz,
Gall Silberman, Margo Simon, Karen
Slove, Julie Solomon, Amy Sonin, Mi-
chelle Spiegelman, Laurie Stanley,
Debbie Stein, Debbie Swartz,
Sandy Tatarsky, Linda Teltsher,
Alese Teres, Hope Tieman, Adina
Weiner, Janet Weisinger, Julie
Abraham, Aleece Aron, Pisa Blu-
men, Gail Cohen, Caren Colodny,
Jodi Copeland, Karen Dworkin, He-
lene Goldsmith, Felecia Grossman,
Sandi l-lelfman, Lisa lmmermann,
Kim Jacobs, Betty Jerud, Caroline
Lande, Gabriella Leff, Julie Levine,
Karen Levine, Lori Monroe, Linda
Moss, Jennifer Nair, Julie Price, Lisa
Robbins, Allison Roth, Yael Ruban-
enko, Karen Sandler, Amy Slove,
Melissa Smith, Jill Stein, Cindy Taylor,
Fran Turk, Manju Wadhwaney,
Stacy Weenick, Melissa Winick,
Marcia Wolfson, Diane Coleman,
and Carol Kramer
Delta Phi Epsilonf 'I O9
Kappa Aloha Theta. Maureen Ab-
bate, Robin Adams, Melanie Ay-
cock, Trish Baughman, Cary Ber-
wald, Pam Beverforden, Lee Anne
Biggerstaff, Theresa Blum, Angie
Bohl, Jennifer Bonanna, Andrea
Boone, Kim Boyd, Beth Bronnum, Ja-
nice Butler, Cammie Caine, Susan
Casey, Erica Cohn, Ann Compton,
Cassandra Cook, Susan Crawford,
Melissa Devereauz, Ann DiGiro-
lama, Susana Dinkins, Liz Drewry,
April Eckmann, Judi Epstein, Eliza-
beth Ewing, Kathryn Evans, Kyra
Feige, Gaye Fox, Terri Gentile,
Melody George, Gina Greco, Alisa
Greenspan, Ginger Greer, Leslie
Guenther, Laura Gussin, Julie Gog-
gans, Elizabeth Guthrie, Lisa Hal-
pern, RoseAnn Hansen, Leigh Hor-
disen, Susan Harrington, Gayle Has-
tings, Catherine Helderman, Hollie
Hertwick, Annette Hickham, Cyndi
Hirt, Martha Hoel, Mary Hoel, Marcy
Hogan, Anne Hudgins, Jennifer Jen-
nings, Kelly Johnson, Polly Johnson,
Louisa Justis, Lori Katz, Angela Kauf-
man, Margaret Kawula, Judy Keller,
Sigrid Kimbrough, Mel Lesada, Aly-
son Levy, Diana Llorca, Emily Loo-
ney, Denice Luci, Liza Maltin, Deb-
orah Marcadis, Sharon McDonnell,
Anna Mennenga, Melissa Magel-
nicki, Mishana Mogelnicki, Irene
Mannet, Cindi Monson, Kathy Mul-
lins, Connie Mulqueen, Susan Nuss-
baum, Miko Oei, Elizabeth Owens,
Susie Padgett, Marian Powers, Beth
Price, Susan Pyle, Mary Quoyeser.
Cindy Read, Gail Roach, Cathy
Road, Joy Routzahn, Leigh
Saunders, Melinda Sheppard, Shar-
on Simon, Susan Sirmans, Leslie Tur-
insky, Elizabeth Wagner, Patti Wes-
termann, Susan Wetzler, Becky
Wieneck, Carolyn Williamson, Cindy
Willmott, Barbara Wilson, and Kris
Kappa Delta. Ina Allison, Catherine
Baum, Julie Beck, Andrea Binner.
Lynn Bishop, Helen Bledsoe, Melinda
Byrd, Kathy Chambers, Selena
Chen, Kathleen Compton, Sharon
Coull, Roxanne Cox, Laurie Crowe,
Jill Fields, Sara Fedeli, Patty Galarza,
Lea Gilliam, Beth Goldie, Maggie
Green, Donna Higgs, Jeanne
James, Julie Justicz, Cindy Kochen-
sparger, Laura Lover, Tracy McKin-
ney, Sallie McGill, Julie Merritt, Kelly
Moreland, Alayn Reitman, JoAnn
Scott, Jill Sellers, Mary Jane
Steinthal, Beth Stubenbord, Sara
Sundheim, Andi Usatch, Julie Vollen-
weider, Melody Younglove, Laurie
Ginsberg, Carol Graff, Mary
McCranie, Leslie Robinson, Cindy
Sanborn, Lynn Nicolaysen, Jackie
Kahn, Leigh Wood, and Kim Morris.
Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta
llOfKappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Maribeth
Abrams, Wendy Antonoff, Gay
Aves, Jackie Banks, Brenda Joy
Bernstein, Shayna Blum, Page Buck-
hannon, Kathy Burgess, Margie
Buschman, Virginia Caris, Karolyn
Carr, Shannon Connor, Mary Cur-
nane, Judy Dangler, Ann Daniels,
Jeanne Davis, Ann Day, Lydia Del-
man, Lynn Dietrich, Rachel Dreyfus,
Sophia Erhinger, Fran Eubank, Mar-
tha Farabee, Dana Farber, Jill Fa-
sulo, Erin Finkelstein, Karen Fong,
Kathleen Frawley, Beth Goldstein,
Denise Gordon, Susan Gouinlock,
Carol Hallman, Jana Healey, Emily
Heller, Celia Hemer, Susan Higgs,
Joan Hogan, Stephanie Holmes, Teri
Horowitz, Catherine Howett, Clan-
nat Howett, Lisa Ingram, Robin
Isaac, Kathy Jackson, Susie Jamies,
Jennifer Johnson, Tia Joslin, Gwen
Jolly, Valerie Kramer, Sheila Lam-
port, Susan Leathers, Kris Lewan-
dowski, Felicia Madison, Nora Mar-
golis, Jennifer Mary, Debbie Match,
Pam Mattinson, Karla McMullen,
Tracy Messmer, Elizabeth Miles, Julie
Mollick, Cynthia Moore, Beth Morri-
son, Jenny Morse, Jenny Moss, Cat
Murphy, Nikki Museles, Karen Old-
ham, Tracy Ovard, Jennifer Pounds,
Janee Randolph, Carrie Riggins,
Claudia Rihacek, Rene Robinette,
Amanda Rowell, Wendy Scherlis,
Kathy Schulte, Jannan Schuring,
Debra Smith, Keelie Snead, Misty
Sperry, Claire St, Martin, Susan
Stanfill, Lise Starner, Beth Stuart,
Risa Swell, Jennifer Tiller, Ruthi Wain-
shal, Tami Wainshal, Margaret
Welch, Ellene Welsh, Ann Whistler,
Powell White, Cathy Wilbourn,
Grace Williams, Karen Wohleben,
Anne Yonker, and Lisa Hendrickson.
Kappa Kappa Gammaft 11
oriy years ago fhe Emory Field house opened
wilh lhe moflo "SporTs for All. " Now, forfy years
lafer, Emory again opens fhe doors of sporis. This lime, howev-
er, fhe moffo should be "Space for All. " The new Woodruff
Physical Educafion Cenler is beffer fhan a heallh spa: lennis
courfs, combaiives room, a dance sfudio, and even a nafafo-
rium fused fo be called "a swimming pool. 'Q
Pan' of fhe sfabilify of life af any college is sporls. "Formal"
sporfing organizafions af Emory include soccer, rugby, swim-
ming and frack. lnframurals, which are popular wiih fhe frafer-
niiies, sororifies, and dormafories. Tradifion calls for foolball in
lhe fall and baske fball in spring and in framurals af Emory pro-
vide more fhan ample opporfuniiy fo oblige.
Whefher one is simply a specfafor or an acfive parficipanf,
sporfs are an imporfanf parf of Emory. Here is a good look af
ihe aihelefes of Emory.
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The George W Woodruff Physical
When one first enters the
George W. Woodruff Physical
Education Center Qwhat a
mouthfullj, one may be con-
fused. The word t'gym" reminds
one of a dirty place, usually smell-
ing of used sweat socks: a place
where the pool has at least one
inch of slime floating on it. But the
new physical education center is
beautiful. Dr. Gerald Lowery. Di-
rector of Athletics and Recrea-
tion, says he thinks "it's a wonder-
ful facility." To say the least,
"wonderful facility" is an under-
statement. These wonderful fa-
cilities include four basketball
courts, a swimming pool Quh,
made that "natatorium"j, a
room for yoga and karate QI
mean, a "combatives room"j, a
place for dance Qwhoops - a
"dance studio"j, and an aes-
thetically pleasing atmosphere.
The physical education center,
affectionately known as "Wood-
pecker" by Curley Bonds and
some of the other freshmen deni-
zens - that acronym comes
from Woodruff Physical Education
Center - is much better than
the old facility. According to
Lowery, it's "a joy to work here. lt
allows us to do so much more with
intramural and athletic programs
- it's a real boost."
Michael K. Phillips is the facilities
coordinator. He is very pleased
with the building. "it's beautiful
and airy and has lots of glass. l'm
very pleased with the building. l'm
very anxious to be associated
with its developments." He does
seem very pleased.
"I fully hope," says Phillips, "we
can get the little bugs and ineffi-
ciencies rectified and get on with
the show." Lowery says, "we are
slowly taking care of the prob-
lems." The trees do look better
and the building doesn't leak
lt's Not Just A
nearly as much now - at least
when it doesn't rain.
Many people seem to enjoy
complaining about "wasted
space." Lowery tends to dis-
agree with the idea. According
to him, "we have been able to
find uses for all areas. For exam-
ple, in the lower hall, we have
aerobics and activities where you
need to stretch. The building is
very inviting space: people who
might not come in, do. lt is an
opportunity to involve more peo-
ple in the community once they
are in the building. I think," he
concludes, Uwe are just begin-
ning to realize the potential with
which the new building provides
us -just beginning to realize and
fulfill some opportunities."
Phillips disagrees that there is no
wasted space. There were no
provisions made for future expan-
sion, for example. But "so many
things can't be planned until a
building is completed." Space,
however, is aesthetics: "we could
have a corridor shaped like a tun-
So what is next for the new
gym - excuse the writer, phys-
ical education center? Several
new courses should be offered to
maximize the use of the building.
The perhaps overactive, but lov-
able imagination of Lowery sees
many "follow-the leader" type
games, or Dungeons and Drag-
ons. t'How about 'Modern Man-
sions at Play'?' - after all, this
building looks like a pyramid."
More realistically, perhaps, Phillips
sees a bowling alley on the lower
level as an interesting possibility.
We have the facilities, we have
the knowledge, we can have
fun! Welcome to the new Phys-
ical Education Center!
- Kara 0. Bryant
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They Have A Home
Track And Held Teams Plan
A Good Season
The 4983-84 Men and Women's
Track and Field Teams showed
much promise for This pasT sea-
son. The 82-83 season proved
ThaT Emory is compeTiTive in The
NCAA Division ill. They challenged
Teams from The UniversiTy of The
SouTh, VanderbilT, OgleThorpe,
Georgia STaTe, and Berry, as well
as some Division l and ll schools
such as, UGA, Auburn, Davidson,
. and WesT Georgia. LasT season's
l key members included Andres De
T La cruz, John Mosley Hayes, Hal
Silcox, and Bill Mackey for The
men's Team, and Balin Durr, Kelley
Mouland, Lynn Bishop, Anne Ev-
ans, and Carolyn Owenby gave
ouTsTanding performances for
The women's Team.
This year's Teams were auiTe
conspicuous on campus wiTh The
addiTion of The new olympic-
qualiTy Track. The Track and Field
Team now has a permanem
place for iTs pracTices. The new
sTaTe-of-The-arT eauipmenT, a
fine coaching sTaff led by Gerald
Lowery and STeve Jungbaer, and
such TalenTed and dedicaTed
aThleTes insured The Track and
Field Teams a promising season.
- Silvio Blanco
,l CaTherine Baum
-. Susan Brickle
l Carol Ann Coleman
T Melissa Dunn
T Sophia Ehringer
A New AddiTion
To Emory's AThleTics
STeve Jungbaer is one of Emory's newesT
addiTions To The Physical EducaTion DeparT-
menT, filling The role of class leciurer and assis-
TanT VarsiTy Track Coach. Jungbaer is an ex-
ample of Emory's conTinuing commiTTmenT To
improve The aualiTy of aThleTics.
Coach Jungbaer is a graduaTe of Hamline
UniversiTy in ST. Paul, MinnesoTa, where he re-
ceived a B.A. in Physical EducaTion and Re-
creaTion. He received a MasTers in Exercise
Physiology from The UniversiTy of MinnesoTa. in
his college career, Jungbaer was a four Time
NCAA Division III All-American pole vaulTer. He
was also an NAIA aThleTics All-American. His
personal record of '16 feeT 9 inches varifies his
ouTsTanding aThleTic abiIiTy.
As a Teacher and a coach aT Emory, Jung-
baer is well liked. He shows concern for sTu-
denTs and is willing To go ouT of his way To help.
He places emphasis on working as a unlT To
achieve resulTs. His enThusiasm for The Track
Team has helped bring everyone TogeTher. iT is
people like Coach Jungbaer who make The
fuTure of Emory aThleTics promising.
- Silvio Blanco
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Track And Fieldfl17
Women's Teom lVlen's Teom
Coren Coloclny Chris Boch
Morto Ann Crispens
Don Sohroer, Cooch
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"Possibly The BesT Teom we've ever hod." -
Cooch Don Schroer
The Emory Eogles ore moving up. LosT yeor's
performonce, where The women's Teom
edrned d berTh in The NCAA Division lll noTionol
chompionships provides solid evidence of The
TolenT ldsT spring. This yeor proves To be chol-
lenging os The men ond women's Tedms
opened Their seoson ogoinsT The compeTiTive
Division I Teom Georgid Tech. The resT of The
seoson wos filled wiTh o mixTure of Division l, ll,
ond Ill Tedms ond NAIA Teoms.
The Teoms procTiced five doys o week roin
or shine from 2 To A p.m. ln oddiTion, The Teom
puT in exTro free Time. Their workouTs included
running, consisTency drills, jumping rope, sprinT-
ing, lifTing weighTs. siT ups, sToirs ond The oTher
ossorTmenT of killer drills. This yeor's Teom prob-
obly received more exposure Thon in The posT
Thonks To The new gym.
Likewise, Their performonce wos be en-
hdnced by The gym's sToTe-of-The-orT focili-
Ties. There is d loT more emphdsis on Troining
ond skills rdTher Thon jusT worrying opouT hov-
ing o good ploce To procTice. The Tedm's Tol-
enT ond enThusiosm show Their dedicoTion To
vorsiTy Tennis oT Emory.
- Silvio Blanco with
Tennis Teomfl TO
ln The pasT few years, a sTrang,
viable club has made iTself known
on The Emory campus. The Emory
Lacrosse Club has a solid founda-
Tian, and campus-wide supporf
for The Team is on The rise.
lniTlally sTruggling againsf The
disarganizafin ThaT plagues every
infanf club, The lacrosse Team has
Turned ifself around. This year,
Capfains Neil SmiTh and Dave
Needle, along wiTh Coach Dave
Cohen, have inspired a new en-
Thusiasm ThaT promises only To
grow. The 4984 spring season in-
cluded 1l home games and
away games againsf such
schools as Auburn, Clemson, Van-
derbilT, U.S.C., The CiTadel, and
U.G.A. Emory proved To be a
worThy opponenf To all.
The aThleTic deparTmenT has
provided some monefary supporT
for equipmenf and TransporTa-
Tion, buT The lacrosse club is mosT-
ly sTudenT backed. The enThusi-
asm and desire are There, and
Coach Cohen believes The Team
is a definiTe varsiTy hopeful in The
- Marc Fernandez
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Eagles Go To
Nafionals In Unusual
The Emory Eagles may noT have been The
fasTesT Team in The Nafionals, buT They were
cerTainly The besT dressed, well, almosT. The
Team Traveled To Nafionals in coafs and Ties.
While This aTTire broughf Them To new heighfs
of apparenT respecfabilify, Their head and
fooT gear quickly desTroyed The myfh ThaT
They were respecTable. Emory's firsT Cross-
CounTry Team To qualify for The Nafional
MeeTs, wore The mulTicolored racing shoes
adorned wiTh small bells which They had worn
in The regional championships. As usual one The
runners had To ouT do all The oThers. AT The
beginning of The season, Sophomore Jeff Klein
swore ThaT if The men qualified for naTionals he
would geT his hair dyed blue for The meeT.
Being a man of his word, Klein showed up for
The plane wiTh his hair dyed a shocking royal
blue. The Team looked like a cross beTween
Harry Krlshna's and a new wave band - so
much for respecfabilify.
- Andrew Allden
Harris GerTz I
Bill Mackey -
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T'-l HT' .-
Men 's Ana' Women 's Cross-Couhfry
Teams Have A Greaf Year
The 4983 Cross-CounTry Team
sTarTed off The season wiTh a core
of solid seasoned performers and
a pool of Talenfed newcomers.
They ended The season as a
choesive uniT, saTisfied in The
knowledge ThaT They had com-
plefed Emory's besT season ever
and The knowledge ThaT even
greaTer success was noT far off.
The men's season began wiTh a
disappoinfing sixTh place aT Berry
College, only To bounce back a
week laTer and Take firsT aT The
Roanoke lnviTaTional. Solid fourTh
place finishes in The WesT Georgia
and STaTe MeeTs were noT
slumps, buT highlighTs as Emory
faced Tough Division l compeTi-
Tion. A second place finish aT The
BelmonT lnviTaTionaI was backed
up by a firsT place finish in The
conference aT The SouThern
SouThern lndependenf Meef.
Then came The Regional MeeT,
The MeeT which had been
Emory's goal all season. The men
Turned whaT was expecTed To be
a Tighf race inTo a rouT, when
They won by fifTeen poinTs. The
Nafionals were simply a bonus, al-
Though Emory ran well and
gained valuable experience for
The women also had an ouT-
sTanding season. They earned a
sparkling second aT Berry Col-
lege, fourTh place aT Georgia
STaTe, and Third place aT WesT
Georgia. AT The STaTe MeeT They
were an awesome Third, The besT
ever aT a STaTe Meef by The
men's or women's Team. They
also dominaTed The BelmonT Invi-
Tafional and Took home a Third
place finish aT The SouThern Inde-
pendenf MeeT. AT The regionals
They were second, despiTe plac-
ing Three girls in The Top Ten. Sev-
eral women received All-STaTe
honors, Karen Ogle and Leslie
Mayer, who also qualified for na-
Tionals as an individual.
The ouTsTanding success and
experience gained in This year's
season makes nexT year look
very promising. The season looks
promising despiTe The loss of
men's capfains Bill Mackey and
Jay GoTTesman, and women's
co-capTain Debbie Terry.
- Andrew Allden
1 ,ga .fr
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'54 '- ' ' 'I
Corol Ann Colernon
4211 f Rugby
ls 49811 The year Thaf Emory
lxAen's Rugby Club gains The aT-
TenTion iT deserves and wins The
coveTed Georgia Cup Cham-
pionship? The answer almosT has
To be yes. Led by an incredible
and invisible squad of Seniors,
Emory has been sTrong in all iTs
ln The spring of 4983, Emory
managed To pull sTunning de-
feaTs over GA SouThern, old
WhlTe and ATlanTa Renegades B,
The Ruggers mosT overwhelming
accomplishmenf came aT The
Mardi Gras lnviTaTional Tourna-
menT in New Orleans, While Trying
To balance The fanTasy and
hoopla of lvlardis Gras and aThle-
Tic prowess, Emory comprised a
magnificenT record of A-O-4,
granTing Them a consoIaTion Third
place finish and Trophy. WiTh This
success under Their belfs, The
Ruggers conTinued To gain re-
specTabiliTy from The Emory and
Rugby communiTy and carried iTs
winning ways To Knoxville's 7's
Tourney by pulling ouT anoTher
Third place TournamenT finish.
Led by Senior PasT Capfain Paul
Donnan and Presenf CapTain Rick
Crawford, Emory busTed inTo The
fall season wiTh vicTories over
Georgia Tech and Georgia
SouThern while losing To FT. Ben-
ning, Vanderbilf, Life Chiropracfic
and MCG. Nicknamed The liTTle
pack ThaT could by rugger John
Oliver The club pulled a remark-
able 43-7 defeaf of The U.T. Vol-
unTeers. Once again Emory was
on iTs way up.
Georgia Cup CompeTiTion was
nearing and The Ruggers needed
wins over Georgia and Auburn To
insure vicTory. BuT iT was noT To
be, for Georgia sTormed in and
ouTplayed The club on Their way
To a 45-40 win in The STadium,
whaT abouT Auburn. Hopes of
Georgia Cup were sTill alive QaT
prinTingy. The Campus says Rug-
gers Go for The Gold and massa-
BuT can a DynasTy grow and
The Team reTurn'? NexT year
seems To be auesTionable wiTh
mosT of The experience and guTs
of The Team graduaTing wiTh Sen-
iors, Donnan, Dave Pardini, Thor
Hesla, Kenny Hogan, and Shan-
non lvludd. The Task will be up To
Club Presidenf Leigh Finlayson To
comprise a promising Team. WiTh
recruiTmenTs consTanTly following
in and under The careful insTruc-
Tion of older players, Emory prom-
ises To be sTrong again. Will iT be
anoTher Georgia Cup Year? To
find ouT, see you in The STadium
- Lynda Peacock
1 5 I f I
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Rugbyf 'I 25
A thlefic Club
Building A Tradition
For Athletic Excellence
Emory has long been known for its aca-
demic excellence. However. until recently,
varsity sports at Emory have been virtually ig-
nored, With the completion of the new gym,
Dr. Gerald Lowery, Director of Athletics, decid-
ed to begin an active campaign to promote
intercollegiate athletics on campus. From this
original idea came an organization of varsity
athletes, aptly named the Varsity Athletic
Among the club's purposes will be conduct-
ing clinics and educational workshops for the
Emory staff, and intercollegiate athletes, and
building a sense of "community" among the
athletes themselves. As president ofthe Varsi-
ty Athletic Club, Mark Heilbrun is very enthusi-
astic about the future of the organization. "By
promoting intercollegiate athletics on the
Emory campus and in the surrounding commu-
nity, we, as athletes, hope to form a tradition
of athletic excellence that will compliment the
academic prowess Emory currently pos-
Playrhg The Powerhouses
The Varsity Soccer team en-
tered the 1983 season with hopes
of being the best Emory team in
the school's history. The team re-
turned ten starting players from
the 4982 team, which finished
with a number two ranking in the
South. The team however, was
hampered by the loss the speedy
South African Derrick Beare, who
scored nineteen goals to set a
school record in 4982, and by a
schedule which included playing
powerhouse teams from Division I
and ll although Emory is classified
in Division lll.
The team is looking forward to
a good season in 1984, with nine
Victor de Sola
starters returning, including
Beare. The team will miss the ser-
vices of goalkeeper David Smith,
who has guarded the nets bril-
liantly the past two years. The
team was helped this year by
several freshmen, who played
consistently well. With the return
of freshmen such as, Rick Redett,
Rick Bywater, Nick Mayle, Boris
Jerkunica, and Darrell Nicholson,
and the return of co-captains
Johnny Stone and Mark Heilbrun,
the 19811 season looks promising
indeed. The addition of a few key
players could very well make
Emory one of the most competi-
tive teams in Division Ill.
Mihael Puc I
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Swim Team Goes
The 4983-841 swim season was one of
growth ana promise The new facilities
ana coaching staff were the ingreai-
ents neeaea to build a strong ana
aeaioatea team. Team unity seemed
to be the key for a winning season.
Swimmers showea their true poten-
tials after a rigourous training program
of five hours a aay in the water ana
supplemental weight training A week
of workouts in Fort Lauaeraale over
Christmas preak was enough to have
the Eagles finish an unaefeatea season
ln Division Ill NCAA swimming.
Look for a strong team next year
consisting of returning athletes as well
as new talent tl'1C1tEmOry's athletic: fa-
cilities will attract
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Compefifive Or Noncompefifive
Are For Everyone
We've oll heord how Emory is
commiTTed To o quoliTy oco-
demic environmenT, buT how The
school is beginning To shifT iT's fo-
cus To occomodoTe The sTudenTs
oddiTionol needs. Emory's mosT
obvious commiTTmenT is seen in
The Woodruff Physicol EducoTion
Cenfer. The infromurol sporTs pro-
grom is perhops The besT exom-
ple of The college's dedicoTion To
dThleTics. This yeor's progrom is
heoded by lvlorTy PomeronTz,
CoordinoTor of RecreoTionol Ser-
vices. His ideos for The progrom
ore bosed on exponsion. WiTh o
fociliTy like The Woodruff Gym,
The possibiliTies ore limiTless.
Cooch Pomeronfz hopes "To de-
velope o lorger scope of recreo-
Tionol ocTiviTles To promoTe
someThing rdTher Thdn jusT Trodi-
Tionol compeTlTive sporTs." ln oTh-
er words, individuol sporTs such os
golf, ond rocqueTboll con be ex-
ponded while moinToining o re-
specToble vorieTy of The usuol
Teom sporTs, like soffboll, boskeT-
boll, ond fooTboll. ln oddiTion, Po-
meronfz is hoping To develop o
foculTy ond sToff progrom.
PomeronTz is very opTimisTic
obouT The inTromurol progrom
ond feels ThoT iT is "o good olTer-
noTive To vorsiTy sporTs since ev-
eryone con porTicipoTe regord-
less of Their level of skill." He
sTrongly bocks up The school's un-
officiol moTTo, "SporTs for every-
The inTromurol progrom is
mode up of o vorieTy of sporTs
ThoT undergroduoTes ond gro-
duoTe sTudenTs con porTicipoTe.
IT includes The five mojor sporTs:
fooTboll, soccer, volleyboll, sofT-
boll, ond boskeTboll. Eoch seoson
is divided inTo o seven week peri-
od. OTher inTromurol sporTs in-
clude floor hockey, rocqueTboll,
woTer polo Teom Tennis, ond golf.
TournomenTs ore held onnuolly,
where o sTudenT con compeTe in
swimming, Trock ond field, wres-
Tling, ond cross counTry.
The progrom's success is besT
shown by The lorge porTicipoTion.
The boskeTboll leogue is repre-
senTed by 406 Teoms ond sofTboll
overoges beTween 70 ond 80
Teoms. lvlony feel ThoT The new
gym fociliTies will encouroge
more porTicipoTion in inTromurols
in The fuTure.
- Silvio Blanco
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For Those people who are noT inTer-
esTed in organized sporTs, The Wood-
ruff Physical Educafion CenTer has a
place for you . . .
Combafives and Aeorbics Room,
This area was originally designed for
combaTive sporTs, buT due To iTs large
floor space and ample cushioned
floormaTs The aeorbics classes invaded
The area. Now iT houses a combinaTion
of KaraTe, Judo, and Tae Kwon Do sTu-
denTs, and fuTure Jane Fondas. The
combaTives area is well equipped wiTh
exercise bars, and punching bags.
Dance Studio, This room is lined vviTh
mirrors from floor To ceiling, so dancers
can observe Their lines. The dance sTu-
dio is probably one of The besT places
To observe The beauTy of The body in
moTion. Demure beginning dancers
can come in The evenings and prac-
Tice in privacy of The curTains, while
more advanced dancers a can "flash-
dance" for inTeresTed onlookers.
Indoor Track, This Track circles The
baskeTball courTs, IT encompasses one
eighTh of a mile. The Track's German
imporfed synTheTic surface helps run-
ners enjoy jogging in a cIimaTe con-
This room consisfs of NauTilus, Olympic,
and free wieighT eauipmenf ThaT offers
a wide varieTy of exercise Techniques
for The discreTe weighT Trainer. The seri-
ous lifTers, The ones wiTh The A5 inch
chesTs, are usually found in The back
using The free weighTs.
- Sllvlo Blanco
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G-offer Individual SporTsf433
mcividual Sporfs Conffhueo'
Individual Sporfsj 135
Frisbees have always been linked
wiTh sunshine and relaxed fun, and
aT Emory The associafion remains
True. While being loosely organized
inTo a school-supporfed club, The
frisbee players emphasize good
Times. Using availabel people, The
Disc OrienTs focus on UlTimaTe: a
fasT-moving, seven person game
ThaT combines The free-flowing play
of soccer, wiTh The offensive sTraTe-
gy of foofball, and The defensive
seT-ups of baskeTball.
WheTher compefing af Tourna-
menis in SouTh Carolina, Florida, or
elsewhere in Georgia, or remaining
on Emory's Turf, men and women
Take The field for The OrienTs againsf
squads from colleges in The Soufh-
easT. Playing wiThouT referees, The
Teams enjoy The inTense buT civil
The Disc OrienTe groups holds
Twice-weekly pracTices nearly year
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round, and accepTs any sTudenT The energy To chase flying frisbees
wiTh an eye for exciTemenT anT and up and down The field.
Tae Kwon Do
The Tae Kwon Do club of Emory is
a cosT free organizaTion direcfed by
a volunTeer insTrucTor who is em-
ployed aT The Emory UniversiTy Hos-
piTal. The club meefs on Monday
and Wednesday nighfs from 7: OO
p.m. unTil 9:00 p.m. in which Time iTs
various members are insTrucTed in
The ancieni marfial arT of Tae Kwon
Do and also receive some insTruc-
Tion in Judo. The club is always open
To new members and all beIT ranks
are invifed. Several of The club
members also Take parf in Tae Kwon
Do TournamenTs in The ATlanTa area
in order To receive experience in
True hand To hand combaf.
Emory Golf Teom
Golf Team: Sfeve Cdzdslef - Cooch,
Croig Sfrickmon-Levifos, Lee Fonfoine,
The 4983-811 VorsiTy golf Teom
swung inTo dcTion in loTe Ocfober
wiTh high hopes for o successful
seoson. The Teom compeTes
ogoinsT vorious division ll ond lll
colleges. The Eogle golfers' home
course is The EdsT Loke CounTry
Club Golf Course. The Teom hos
boTh o Fdll ond Spring schedule
which ollows for Trovel To vdrious
TournomenTs dround The SouTh-
eosT. Try ouls for This yeors Teom
were held dT EosT Loke C: f C. ond
ouT of The 35 pldyers, 8 were se-
lecfed To This yeors squdd: Sedn
Tobin - CopToin, Tom BeckeTT,
Andy Firemon, Lee FonToine,
Sedn Tobin - CopToin, Andy Firemdn,
Tom BeckeTT, Frdnk TwiTTy,
Elmer Nohum, Frdnk TwiTTy. Croig
STrickmdn-LeviTos, Cooch Sfeve
Cozoslef, ond Rob Rediker.
The Teom hdd o Foil record of 4
win ond 3 losses ond ploced 40 in
The Shorfer College lnviTdTiondl.
The Spring seoson begins on
Morch 4 of The Kennesdw lnviTd-
Tiondl TournomenT dnd will confin-
ue inTo Moy. The Teom is open To
boTh men ond women under-
groduofes ond is governed by
NCAA rules ond PGA. qProfes-
sionol Golf AssocioTionj.
- Sean Tobin
The Emory QGCQUGTDCIII Club, in
iTs firsf yeor of orgdnizofion,
broughf The enTire compus To-
geTher for fun ond compeTiTion. IT
wds open To dll sTudenTs, fdculTy,
ond sfoff of Emory. IT held iTs
meefings reguldrly To improve
The skills of iTs members ond To
provided compeTiTion. The ulTi-
moTe godl of The club is To pro-
moTe inTercollegioTe moTches
befween Emory ond oTher col-
leges ond universiTies in The souTh-
edsT, os well os To provide dll
members wiTh The opporTuniTy To
improve Their skills,
mory is, perhops, besi known for fhe ocodemics
sponsored by fhe compus. The frodifion of Emory
coils for ocodemic excellence, ond fhe Emory communify cor-
ries on The lrodifion. Whefher in The clossroom, fhe AMUC or
ihe Adminisfroiion building, fhe high sfondord of ocodemio is
Alfhough lhe pressures of college sfudies ore rorely men-
fioned, fhey ore, unforlunofely, very reol, However, life in fhe
clossroom does noi necessarily meon slognoiion or nervous
breokdo wn. The clossroom or fhe ofh'ce is o ploce for inferoc-
fion. Here is o look of one of lhe mojor wonders of Emory: lhe
X' it , , , li
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Condler School CDT Theology
The 11 ' li'
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A Tlon To
The Condler School of Theology wds
The firsT division of Emory lJniversiTy To
be locoTed on The compus in ATlonTo.
lTs long, illusTrious hisTory hos occorded
iT The disTincTion of being The ldrgesT
lvleThodisT seminory in The UniTed
STdTes, WiTh on enrollmenT of 656 sTu-
denTs for The dcodemic yedr 4982-
4983, The Theology School is sTill ex-
ponding. Though up To 8496 of The sTu-
denTs ore lVleThodisTs ond 6696 come
from The SouTheosT, sTudenTs from
mony oTher pdrTs of The counTry ds well
GS oTher regions of globe ore repre-
senTed in The Theology School.
The rich hisTory of The Theology
School begdn when The MeThodisT
Church esToblished Emory College
fnomed for Bishop John Emoryj in Ox-
ford Georgio. AT ThciT Time, VonderbilT
wds The officicil seminory for The lVleTh-
odisT Episcopol Church. However, in
49411, ThdT reldTionship wos ended ond
The MeThodisT Church wenT on To es-
Toblish Two new universiTies, one in The
WesT ond one in The EdsT. A gronT of
one million dollors by Aso Condler
helped esTdblish The Theology School
in ATldnTo in The foll of 49441. The School
wds ndmed The Cdndler School of The-
ology ofTer Bishop Cdndler CAso's
broTher5. The Theology School opened
wiTh 69 sTudenTs ond seven Tedchers.
PldTo Durhom become The firsT dedn of
OTher milesTones in Condler's hisTory
come dfTer Durhdm's Term in office.
The second deon, Fronklin N. Pdrker ol-
lowed women To oTTend The school in
4922 ond sTudenTs from oTher religious
backgrounds To dTTend in 4935. The
Theology School experienced o boom
in enrollmenT dfTer World Wdr ll GS veT-
erdns reTurned ond mode use of Their
benefiTs. AnoTher mdjor evenT oc-
curred in 4945, For The firsT Time TuiTion
wos chorged oT The roTe of S400 per
qudrTer. STrucTurolly, o grond evenT
occurred wiTh The dedicdTion of The
four sTory building - Bishops Holi. The
money for The building wos donoTed
by The MeThodisT bishops of The SouTh-
edsTern JurisdicTion. ln 4964, The School
of Theology speorhedded The move-
4AOfCondler School Of Theology
rr 13 ' " '
T '--'- ,,.,, . , ,I
menT ThdT culmindTed in The Bodrd of
TrusTees decision ThoT The universiTy
would noT discriminoTe dgdinsT rdce,
color or creed. These developmenTs
occurred under The Tenure of Deon
Willidm Rdgsddle Connon. Connon
wos reploced in 4968 by Jomes T.
Ldney, who is presenTly PresidenT of
The UniversiTy. The loTesT sTrucTurol de-
velopmenT wos The consTrucTion of
Connon Chopel which opened iTs
doors in 4984. IT wds designed by Poul
Rudolph. Cdnnon Chdpel hos become
noT only o ploce of worship buT The siTe
of numerous concerTs, bdlleTs, ond
oTher drTisTic evenTs.
- Lynda Hamby
- 1 - 'ii 1
T .X '
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C5raduaTe School Of Arls And Sciences
Ins Tifufe Of
The lnsTlTuTe of Liberal ArTs QILAQ is jusT
one of The programs of sTudy offered
by The Graduafe School of ArTs and
Sciences. IT has some disTincTive offer-
ings for The graduaTe sTudenTs who
wish To have a knowledge of a broad
field which would prepare Them for
Teaching in inTerdisciplinary programs
and The oTher careers ThaT would re-
quire knowledge and skill in more Than
jusf one area. When The lLA was firsT
esfabllshed The CAMPUS yearbook in
4952 reporTed ThaT a primary aim of
The program was The preparafion of
fufure universiTy and college Teachers
for boTh The undergraduaTe and grad-
uaTe levels. The ILA combines The infer-
relaTionship of liTeraTure, hisfory, philos-
ophy, Theology, and arT hisTory. The ln-
sTlTuTe mainTains a sfrong concern
over The fuTure of The humaniTies in
educaTion and is currenTly exploring
The relafionships beTween The human-
iTies, The social sciences, and The nafu-
STudenTs enTering The lnsTlTuTe can
concenfrafe in any one of Three fields.
These are Area STudies, LiTeraTure and
CulTure, and Theories of lnTerpreTaTion.
The differenT subjecTs under Area
STudies are American STudies, Europe-
an STudies, African and Afro-American
STudies, and Women's STudies. Al-
Though The sTudenT may choose a field
of sTudy They are encouraged To Take
courses on all The oTher fields. A MA.
program is offered buT mosf of The em-
phasis here is on The docTorial degree.
Two full uniT courses are required for
The masfers degree while nine full uniTs
are required for The docToraTe. A mas-
Ter's Thesis is required for The masTer's
degree while a socforal disseriTaTion is
required for The PhD.
The ILA has only a small core of full
Time faculTy buT iT has a pool of profes-
sors from oTher areas of The universiTy
who also Teach courses under The insTi-
TuTe of Liberal Arfs. This faculTy is also
involved in advisory commiTTees for
- Lynda Hamby
lnsTlTuTe Of Liberal Arlsflclfl
School Of lVledicinefVlloodrufT lvledicol CenTer
Two new deveIopmenTs ore on The
horizon for The Emory School of Medi-
cine ond The Woodruff lvledicol Cen-
Ter. Work begon in April for The con-
sTrucTion of The Emory Eye CenTer
which is porT of The Emory Clinic Addi-
Tion. RecenTly o S45 million gifT mode
possible o fifTh floor oddiTion To The S22
million building. This fifTh floor will be fully
devoTed To o cdncer reseorch cenTer.
Emory UniversiTy's ophThdlmology
deporTmenT is considered To be The
foremosT cenTer in The UniTed SToTes
for pediofric corneol TronspIonT. WiTh
The new Eye CenTer more reseorch
ond improvemenTs con be mode in This
dred. The Eye CenTer is expecTed To
be operoTionol some Time in 49811. The
cenTer will conToin reseorch fociliTies,
medicol educoTion, ond clinicdl ser-
vices. The gool of funds To be rdised for
The Eye CenTer sTonds oT 510.6 million
of which over S8 million hos olreody
ln The some building, on enTire floor
will be devoTed To o cdncer reseorch
cenTer. This fociliTy will provide more
Thon 22,000 squore feeT of loboroTory
spoce endbling Emory To oTTrdcT o no-
Tionolly renowned cdncer reseorcher
To heod The cenTer. Before The Concer
CenTer plons, Emory hod Winship Con-
cer Clinic, which provided inpoTienT
ond ouTpoTienT core. WiTh The Concer
CenTer, Emory will be eligible for lorger
gronfs. The Concer Resedrch CenTer
will seek funds from The NoTionol Con-
cer lnsTiTuTe To supporT reseorch. The
CenTer will olso be providing inpoTienT
ond ouTpoTienT core. PdTienTs will
benefiT from The cenTer becouse They
will receive medicoTion ond TreoTmenT
which They mighT noT oTherwise dfford.
- Lynda Hamby
M2 f School Of Medicine
LL. HODGSON WOODRUFF
SCHOOL OF NURSlNG
f 4 if
School or Nursing
n January of 4968, work offi-
cially started on the present
building of the Nursing School. The
school which had moved onto
Emory's campus in 4922, ac-
quired a new name in 4967 when
the Emory Board of Trustees de-
cided to rename the Nursing
School in honor of Nell Hodgson
Woodruff, wife of Robert Wood-
ruff. Mrs. Woodruff had shown a
real interest in the health care
area. She served as a United
State representative to the
World Health Organization in 49511
and 4955. She held an honorary
membership of the Emory School
of Nursing Alumnae Association
and the Georgia State Nurses As-
sociation. She was widely recog-
nized for her devotion to the nurs-
ing profession throughout Geor-
Q The Nell Hodgson Woodruff
Nursing School building was de-
signed by architect Pablo Perez
of the Robert and Co. Associates.
The school is a white stucco edi-
fice in keeping with the architec-
tural style ofthe Emory campus. lt
is located directly across the
street from Candler Library. The
three story building surrounds an
indoor courtyard garden which
gives the Nursing School a distinc-
ln 4978, the magnificent
artwork in the Nursing School was
completed. Twenty-eight pieces
of art were created by the Ouida
Canaday Studios and sponsored
by professional and business
leaders around the state. These
paintings range from 4x8 to 8x30
paintings on various materials
such as canvas, masonite and lu-
cite. These paintings remain on
permanent display in the Nursing
School. Recently there has been
discussion on expanding the
building, perhaps adding two
The Nursing School of Emory Universi-
ty was organized in 4905. Its name at
that time was the Training School of
Wesley Memorial Hospital located in
Atlanta. lt was not until 4922 that the
Nursing School was moved on to
Emory's campus. The development of
the Baccalaureate program occurred
in 49411 with the Master of Nursing Pro-
gram inaugurated in 4954. The Nursing
School has made great strides in pro-
gress and expansion with the con-
struction of the present building
named in honor of Nell Hodgson
Woodruff. The school is now known as
the Nell Hodgson Woodruff Nursing
School. lt is one of the seven divisions
of the Woodruff Medical Center which
also encompasses the School of Den-
tistry, Emory University Hospital, Emory
University Clinic, Crawford W. Long
Memorial Hospital, Yerkes Regional Pri-
mate Research Center, and the
School of Medicine.
The Nursing School provides both an
undergraduate and a graduate pro-
gram of study. The Bachelor of Sci-
ence degree usually requires four aca-
demic years and one summer of study.
The first two years may be taken at
any accredited university. During the
latter part of the program student are
engaged in professional study at the
Nell Hodgson Woodruff Nursing School.
This program included both clinical ex-
perience as well as the basic health
science courses. The Graduate Pro-
gram is especially designed to prepare
the student for a career as a clinical
nurse specialist, an educator, or an ad-
ministrator. The Graduate Program re-
quires from 3 to A semesters of study.
Some of the concentrations offered
are adult health, maternal child health,
mental health nursing, nursing adminis-
tration and nursing education.
- Lynda Hamby
School Of Nursrngf4A3
School Of Low
An Educofion Of
More Thon Focfs.
Emory Universify School of Low hos o
commiTmenT To developing mofure
Troined lowyers To meef The chol-
lenges of Todoy. Porf of on Emory legol
educofion requires on undersfonding
of The role of low, os well os o knowl-
edge of The rules of low.
ln 1946, The Emory UniversiTy School
of Low wos founded wiTh on enroll-
menf of obouf 50 sTudenTs. SixTy-eighf
yeors loTer, The school hos reflecfed
The growfh which hos chdrocferized
Emory ond now hos on enrollmenT of
675. Originolly housed on The qudl in
whof is now The Sociology Building, The
school wos moved To iTs presenT loco-
Tion, G-ombrell Holi, in 4972. CWhich, for
your informoTion, wos buiIT pock-
To sTudy low oT Emory is To confinue
inTellecTuoI developmenf in o voriefy
of woys. WheTher iT enhonces ones
skills in The use of The English longudge
or The power To Think cleorly ond logi-
colly, The School of Low offers o unique
opporTuniTy To persons who will be
omong The counTry's leoders.
The School of Low offers four degree
progroms - Docfor of Low QJ.D.y, Mos-
Ter of Lows in Toxofion QL.L.lVl.j, Mosfer
of Business AdminisTrdTion ond DocTor
of Low flVl.B.A. ond JDJ, ond lVlosTer of
Divinify ond Docfor of Low QM. Div. ond
Wifh The mony progroms of speciol
inTeresT ond sfudenf orgdnizoTions, The
Emory low sfudenf receives on educo-
Tion ThoT is much more Thon o knowl-
edge of focfs. He fshe eorns o degree
Thof will help himfher be The lowyer
Thof bofh clienTs ond socieTy Trusf.
- Wanda Owens
1AAfSchool Of Low
School Of Business AdminisTrdTion
The School of Business AdminisTrdTion
wos founded in 4949, ond hos been
locoTed in The Rich Memoridl Building
since 4947. This division offers Three dis-
TincT progrdms. The BBA progrom is d
Two yedr progrom for juniors. ln 49541
on MBA progrom wos esTdolished.
The Third progrom, esTobllshed in
4979, is The ExecuTive MBA progrom.
This progrom is designed for middle To
upper level execuTives who wonT To
hone Their skills. The progrom involves
47 monThs of sTudy every oTher week-
end. The progrdm ends wiTh d week
long 'session dT The London School of
The EMBA progrom dlso helps The
Business School wiTh iTs emphosis on
Coreer pldcemenT. ThroughouT The
yedr represenTdTives from businesses
ndTionwide inTerview sTudenTs. The
EMBA progrom provides more repre-
senTdTives To meeT wiTh sTudenTs on on
informol bosis, ond iT dlso provides o
forum for exchonging ideds wiTh work-
- Scoh Zale
School Business AdminisTroTionf4A5
The PoliTical Science DeparTmenT is
a popular and well-known deparT-
menT. One of The concenTraTlons of-
fered is The lnTernaTional STudies Con-
cenTraTion. This program requires six
courses in lnTernaTional or compara-
Tive polifics, Three courses in The social
sciences and four courses in a foreign
language. These reauiremenfs are sim-
ple enough To fulfill, buT why don'T
more people major in lnTernaTional
According To J.L. Taulbee, in The Po-
liTical Science DeparTmenT, There are
approximaTely 35 To 50 majors in The
program. STudenTs are encouraged To
sTudy abroad for a semesfer or Two.
"However," Dr. Taulbee sTresses,
"mosT courses are required by areas,
noT by course numbers. The program is
very individualized. Increasingly, There
are The kinds of offerings - for exam-
ple SovieT STudies - ThaT puf TogeTher
a program for you." One may Take a
course in some of anyfhing To com-
pIeTe This major.
So why are There noT more sTudenTs
in The lnTernaTional STudies program?
Richard Wachob, a senior, double-
majoring in PoliTical Science and
French claims for his excuse, The facT
ThaT "mundanely enough, I did noT go
inTo lnTernaTional STudies because I did
noT puf enough ThoughT inTo my major
aT The Time I was declaring. Then I
found ouT I no longer had enough Time
To do The lnTernaTional STudies
Course." Wachob furTher explains Thaf
his enfire family works wiTh The STaTe
DeparTmenT fhis parenTs currenTly live
in Germanyj. There are Tremendous
demands, Wachob says wiTh regard To
working in a foreign counTry. l'The
sense of diplomaTic mission," he claims,
"is noT as sTrong as IT used To be."
BeTh Morrison, anoTher senior in The
College, is majoring in lnTernaTional
STudies - joinTIy wiTh Liberal STudies.
She aTTempTed To name oTher sTu-
denTs in The program, buf unforTunaTe-
ly They were eiTher nof in The program
or unavailable for commenT. Perhaps
They have gone inTo hiding.
The curriculum is seemingly a simple
one for sTudenTs inTeresTed in poliTical
science and foreign language, yeT
only abouT 50 sTudenTs are currenTIy in
The Program. WHY?
"I guess we don'T adverTise
enough," says Dr. Taulbee wiTh a smile.
- Kara O. Bryant
- 'I :gg if,-rat,--vs--sings:be XS' :
. , Q ,
IQEQ-il Q' if
Pamela Hamick, Jane I, Gfoszmgr-,nl Dy- Juan del Aguila, and Carmella Johns. Nof picTured, Dr. Kennefh Sfein. '
- u A' - 'AI' , A. 1 . . Q-'1 If ix
.3 ,xx h""..i Q , :X mf
4' V '- ' ' ' ' I f I li
'. ffl '9 :i All l j' . ' 1? I
T i f 'S f i
F g, 2 -T
What ls lt?
Estdblished in 4965 by the Emory Uni-
versity Bodrd of Trustees, the Division of
Allied Hedlth Professions hdd enjoyed d
dixteen yedr history of troining profes-
sionols in vdrious ospects of medicdl
core. Community l-ledlth offers fifteen
different troining progroms in vdrious
fields which include dnesthesiology, life
support systems, clinicdl microbiology,
communicdtive disorders, dietetics,
hedlth record ddministrdtion, opthol-
mic technology, rodlologicdl science,
rddiologicdl technology, ond nucledr
medicine. Edch of these progroms hos
been developed to keep pdce with
the chdnging field of medicine, ond to
trdin personnel who dre well dudlified
in diverse dreds.
The Division of Community Hedlth is
under the ddministrdtion of the Emory
University School of Medicine, ond co-
operdtes with the Medicdl Deport-
ment in mdny wdys. Community Hedlth
students trdin in hospitdls ond other
hedlth core fdcilities, dnd mdny times
develop progroms for overdll hedlth
core in locdl communitities.
These progroms dre only pdrt of the
division which hds been defined ds ex-
isting in order to identify ond define
these new hedlth cdre roles within the
chdnging hedlth cdre delivery system
ond to develop troining progroms to
supply the demdnd for skilled profes-
Board Of Trusfees
Q k x
148fBoord Of Trustees
V V- xrwrnzzrm- -fc
. -' Q A
"-:'f'fE: :. a-'SK
'C ' 'XSL 'lim
+-an rr-Ig tx wi. 'ti
'Ii .uv ,J
Q ' .X
The Emory UniversiTy Board of TrusTees consisis
of manyfvizeil known professionals from Through-
ouT The Southeast Each member is elec:Ted To The
board for Terms of eighT years. The board con-
cerns iTself wiTh mosT aspecTs of The universiTy
Through iTs various commiTTees. The T984 commiT-
Tees are: The ExecuTive CommiTTee, The Devel-
apmenT CommiTTee, The Academic Affairs Com-
miTTee, The BudgeT CammlTTee, The Buildings and
Grounds CommiTTee, The Campus Life CommiT-
Tee, The lnvesTmenT CommiTTee, The NominaTians
CommiTTee, The Real EsTaTe CommiTTee, and The
Woodruff Medical CenTer Commiiree.
The 49811 members of The Board of Trusrees are:
Paul H. Anderson, LinTon H. Bishop, RoberT M.
Blackburn, William R. Cannon, Roy C. Clark, Brad-
ley Currey Jr, RoberTo C. Goizueia, T. Marshall
Hahn Jr., Laura Jones Hardman, Earl G. HunT Jr., L.
Bevel Jones Ill, Joel D. McDavid, John W. Mclniyre,
Mary Lynn Morgan, Sam Nunn, William A. Parker
Jr., Erie Phillips, Frank L. Roberrson, J. William Robin-
son, RoberT W. Scherer, James M. Sibley, William P.
Simmons, RoberT STrickland, Wyich Siubbs Jr., Ben
J. TarbuTTon Jr., William B. Turner, William C. War-
ren lll, James B. Williams, James H. Williams, Thom-
as R. Williams, Clifford A. Bell, Charles B. Ginden,
and James H. Wilson.
Board Of Trusieesf 149
The Pasf Ana'
Concern For The
One of The mosT fascinaTing, yeT
personally unknown men on campus is
The PresidenT of The Universify, James
T. Laney. Whefher one looks To his pasT
or To his plans for The fuTure, one is sure
To find somefhing inTeresTing in The
midsT of happening. Therefore, leT us
Stop Action and learn more abouT This
He was born in Arkansas, aTTended
schools in lvlemphls, and received a
scholarship To Yale, where he majored
in economics. He joined The Army and
spenT some Time in Korea in The
counTer-inTelligence corps before The
Korean Conflicf. This Time spenT in Ko-
rea Turned ouT To be very influenfial To
his career plans: insTead of becoming
a Wall STreeT banker, he enTered The
minisTry. He TaughT aT Choafe, a pri-
vafe prepaTory school, and discov-
ered he enjoyed Teaching. "Under The
auspices of The church, I Took my fam-
ily To Korea and TaughT for five years in
Seoul. The counfry goT To me and iT is
sTill very dear To me and my family."
When he refurned To America, he Took
his PhD. aT Yale, and came To Emory
where he served as Dean of The Can-
dler School of Theology for eighT years,
and Then succeeded To The Presiden-
cy. He has been presidenT for six years
now. Of his five grown children, Three
have received degrees form Emory
College and one from The Theology
l'Taken as a whole, boTh in The The-
ology School and The UniversiTy, I am
deeply impressed by The viTaliTy and
The abiliTy To grow and sTrive Towards
oufsfanding qualify in all areas."
According To PresidenT Laney, HAT-
lanTa has increasingly Taken Emory To
iTs hearf and Taken pride in all Emory
has done. You can'T dissociaTe Emory
from ATlanTa, which is a wonderful ciTy
To live in - iTs qualify and vibrancy
rank iT high among The very few, selecT
American ciTies." Emory parTicipaTes a
loT in The viTaliTy of ATlanTa's fuTure.
"There is always some Thing To look
forward To." BoTh in The ciTy and The
Universify, iT is easy To Take growTh in
The qualiTy and excellence for granf-
ed. "When There is a Temporary seT-
back, we Tend To geT very disappoinT-
ed, buT lT's very imporTanT To look for
PresidenT Caney is especially im-
pressed by The "sTunning young facul-
Ty - The various ranks, noT jusT The
junior faculTy. Their presence is a good
sTimulus To us all." For The presidenf.
however, everyThing abouT Emory is
sTimulaTing and exciTing.
RighT now, all of PresidenT Laney's
waking hours are spenT Thinking abouT
The new Biological Sciences building.
ThaT is whaT he longs for mosT. He Thinks
abouT This new building, which will
house The Biology, Microbiology, and
oTher deparTmenTs, all The Time.
More imporTanT ThaT his concern for
The physical aspecfs of The Universify
are PresidenT Laney's concerns for The
sTudenTs. "lf I could creafe one
change here aT Emory, l would see
ThaT all The sTudenTs could geT Their firsT
choices in The courses.
PresidenT Laney is a "rare gem" and
Emory is very lucky To have him. We
appreciaTe his presence and his con-
cern for Emory.
- Kara 0. BryanT
l l l 1
The Mon Who
One of The mosT phenomenal men
on campus is Tom BerTrand, SecreTary
of The UniversiTy. He arrived aT Emory
five years ago aT The inviTaTion of Presi-
denT Laney, who was also new To The
campus. His job requires ThaT he work
closely wiTh PresidenT Laney in all as-
pecTs of his job. As secreTary, he is re-
sponsible for work wiTh The Board of
TrusTees, The PresidenT's AdminisTraTive
sTaff, The Council of Deans, The Univer-
siTy SenaTe, The Academic Council
and a number of ouTside insTiTuTions
and organizaTions, and, mosT impor-
TanTly, The sTudenTs. He meeTs weekly
wiTh The Wheel and The PresidenT of
The S.G.A. BerTrand has a number of
various inTeresTs: he serves as a laison
To The SenaTe CommiTTee of The ArTs
and The Honorary Degrees CommiTTee
of The SenaTe. He also works wiTh The
Woodruff Scholars Program of The Uni-
versiTy and oTher UniversiTy Fellowships,
as well as wiTh The Emory Scholars Pro-
gram wiThin The College.
If PresidenT Laney - "BerTrand's
boss" - were To describe whaT Ber-
Trand does, he would probably say
BerTrand works closely wiTh The Board,
presides over official ceremonies Qie.
- commencemenTj, mainTains The of-
ficial records of The UniversiTy, and
serves as an ombudsman for The Uni-
versiTy. "I exTend," he says wiTh a
smile, "The eyes and ears of The Presi-
denT To undersTand The various needs
of Emory." In oTher words, BerTrand
hears and passes on concerns. Every
day of his job is very differenT, "and
ThaT makes iT worThwhile. My job is un-
definable." One of The characTerisTics
of his undefinable job is "iT allows me To
geT To know a greaT number of people
and To reIaTe To Them in ways ThaT
They like," especially since he's noT
called upon To enforce The rules and
regulaTions, buT raTher To lisTen. On The
whole, There are very few unpleasanT
momenTs To The job.
Since BerTrand's job is undefinable,
leT's move on To someThing more easily
undersTood: The pasT. BerTrand's enTire
life has been spenT on college cam-
puses. "l was born on one in Texas," he
says, Hand boTh of my parenTs were
Teachers. Dad was a rural sociologisT
who evenTually ascended To The presi-
dency of Berry College in Rome, GA
and Mom was a college arT Teacher.
Since I was Ten years old, l've lived aT
LiTTle Tom grew up and aTTended
Rice UniversiTy in HousTon. He graduaT-
ed in 4968 and decided his besT opTion
during This VieTnam era was To go on
To graduaTe school under The Naval
R.O.T.C. He did Two years of graduaTe
work in English and was Then commis-
sioned as a Naval officer. He served for
four years in The Navy and Three of
These were spenT Teaching in The Na-
val Acadamy fyes, anoTher campus in
The life of Tom BerTrandj. ln 1974, he
lefT The Navy and aTTended The law
school aT The UniversiTy of Virginia,
where he did his graduaTe sTudies.
BerTrand's firsT full Time job was a le-
gal council To The Board of RegenTs
Cmore involvemenT wiTh campuseslj.
He did This for nine monThs and was
Then inviTed To Emory. "I like very much
working wiTh campus environmenTs. lT's
a seTTing I undersTand and like very
much. And This is cerTainly a very exciT-
ing Time To be aT Emory and I Think I
would be crazy To leave wiTh so much
happening and so much more To be
done. The enTire sTudenT body is so
posiTive abouT The poTenTial of Emory
and so exciTing To be around. We
have an upbeaT faculTy. I look around
and I can'T see anoTher UniversiTy or
College in The counTry doing Things as
inTeresTing as is possible here. One of
The main reasons I like iT here, Too, is
The person l work wiTh, his dedicaTion
and love. lT's a remarkable place To
work. Everyone here is here because
of a concern for people."
Does This phenomenal human being
Qand, regardless of whaT and how
much he does, he is only humany have
any complainTs abouT Emory? No. BuT,
'Il do wish for more Time To do Two
Things: one is more Time To read and
wriTe. Because my job is consTanTly full
of new Things To aTTend To I lack Time
for This. And Two, l'd like To spend more
Time wiTh The sTudenTs - I miss Teach-
BerTrand can'T Think of anyThing
Emory can'T accomplish, and his posi-
Tive aTTiTude is whaT makes him spe-
cial. He gives one The impression of
knowing everyThing ThaT is happening
aT Emory. He is, afTer all, someone ev-
eryone should sTopfacTion for.
- Kara O. Bryanf
From Emory STudenT
Dean Rosemary Magee is a new
dean in The College Office. She has
served in This posiTion since AugusT of
4983. Because of her inTeresTing ca-
reer To This poinT, The Campus decided
To Stop Action To meeT Dean Magee.
Dean Magee's faTher was in The Air
Force, buT he reTired when Dean Ma-
gee was in junior high school. Her family
seTTIed down in WinTergaTe, Florida,
where Dean Magee aTTended junior
high and high school. She received her
diploma and her masTers degree aT
Florida STaTe UniversiTy in Tallahassee.
UI had a greaT Time in college, and l
had a really posiTive experience."
AfTer college, she had a posiTion
Teaching aT The UniversiTy of CenTral
College in Florida. She was Teaching aT
Valencia CommuniTy College when
she meT her husband who is an engi-
Dean Magee wenT To graduaTe
school here aT Emory. She received her
Ph. D. from The insTiTuTe of Liberal ArTs in
liTeraTure and religion. "Basically, I sTud-
ied The SouTh. I also had a baby girl in
January of 4982 and I received my de-
gree in June of The some year." LasT
year, Dean Magee TaughT English
here: she has also worked in The library
As a person, Dean Magee likes To
read, wriTe, sleep, work, eaT and play
wiTh her daughTer qThough noT neces-
sarily in ThaT orderj. As a dean, she
works hard To help The Emory commu-
niTy achieve academic prominence,
and a sense of communiTy. 'By com-
muniTy, I mean noT jusT wiThin The col-
lege, buT beTween The divisions, be-
Tween The sTudenTs and faculTy."
Working on a college campus gives a
person The opporTuniTy To work wiTh
The whole person. Dean Magee "likes
To see us respond To one anoTher as
faculTy, sTaff, sTudenTs and human be-
ings." Our new dean is really impressed
wiTh The people she works wiTh.
V 3 ,
' 4' Tajik
f ' 'Q' .
, A 'yin
1 ' :fd Pigflis
"They're amazing, buT This is noT al-
ways conveyed. Their True concern for
Thewell-being of The sTudenT is noT al-
Dean Magee is The direcTor of sum-
mer school programs. She wanTs To
bring more people To summer school.
"NoT jusT Emory sTudenTs, buT sTudenTs
from oTher colleges, so we can have
more communiTy in The summer." She
also works wiTh sTudenTs applying for
naTionalIy presTigious scholarships, like
The Rhodes Scholarship. She says ThaT
"even if only one QsTudenTj geTs a
scholarship, IT reflecTs on all of us." On
a daily basis, she works wiTh sTudenTs
wiTh academic problems.
l'Speaking on a hypoTheTical basis.
There are Two Things I'd like To see
changed on Emory's campus. Gne is
I'd like To see Emory wiTh a good Day
Care CenTer - I guess ThaT appeal
would be more for non-sTudenTs. The
second is I'd like To puT a really good,
classy resTauranT on campus. I would
have everyone work There in some ca-
paciTy, from adminisTraTors To faculTy
To sTudenTs. And I would make iT so
good ThaT people from all over would
come because iT was so good." Wel-
come To Emory, Dean Magee.
- Kara 0. Bryant
Meo'e vio! I-ilsfonon
LeT's Stop Acfion for onoTher new
dedn in The college office, Deon Rob-
erT Figueird. He wds born in New York
CiTy dnd rdised in The Hudson Vdlley,
He dTTended Wesleydn College in
ConnecTicuT dnd received his mdsTers
dnd his PH. D. dT Cornell. He hds sTudied
in Germony's universiTies ds well. From
4979-83, he worked ds on dssisTdnT
professor dT Emory. He hos dlso ToughT
dT TriniTy College in Wdshingfon, DC.
Deon Figueird's specidliTy is mede-
viol hisTory. His mdjor responsiblify in The
college office is generdl dcddemic
counseling. He is The direcfor of Emory
Summer STudy ADVOOG dnd oTher sTudy
dbrodd progrdms. He dlso supervises
Emory sTudenTs visiTing oTher colleges,
for exdmple, sTudenTs who go owdy
for one semesTer.
Deon Figueird is d member of Phi
BeTd Kdppo, d recipienT of d Fullbrighf
Scholdrship, dnd d recipienT of DADA d
Germdn dcddemic exchdnge fellow-
Dedn Figueiro is single ond d runner,
who cldims he "fighTs d grddudlly losing
bdTTle dgdinsf overweighT." He owns d
grey cdT ndmed Huguccio, ndmed
dfTer d 42Th cenTury cdnon ldwyer dnd
enjoys redding hisTory. l'Like dll oTher
good dedns," Deon Figueird ledds d
freshmdn semindr group dnd he Tries To
keep dcfive in his own resedrch of me-
lf he could chdnge one Thing on
Emory's cdmpus, Deon Figueird Uwould
wdnT o benefocfor To The UnlversiTy To
mdke d huge gifT edrmorked for The
UnlversiTy Librdry sysTem for book dc-
quisifions in The humdniTies, so The Uni-
versiTy Librdry could be even beTTer
Thdn iT presenTly is." Welcome To
Emory Deon Eigueird!
- Kara O. Bryant
A Few Of The
Liffle Known Areds
Of The Universify
AlThough Emory is noT o very
big ploce, There ore mony oreos
of The universiTy ThoT few peo-
ple know obouT. There ore so
mdny of These deporTmenTs,
Tucked owoy in bosemenfs,
corner offices, ond IiTTle houses.
lT wos impossible To cover Them
dll, so here ore o selecfed few.
The Alumni Of17ce
The Alumni Office works wiTh The
Alumni Associofion To fosTer com-
municdfion befween Emory ond iTs
dlumni. All Emory, Oxford ond pro-
fessionol closses ore scheduled To
hove reunions every five yedrs.
Therefore, The Alumni Office hos iTs
work cuT ouT. They work wiTh class
represenfofives ond reunion com-
miTTees in plonning reunions, finding
ploces To hold Them, ond nofifying
The Alumni Office olso publishes
Two publicoTions. Emorandum is
published Three Times o yeor. IT con-
Toins news obouf alumni oll over The
world, ond is senT To dll Alumni.
Emory Magazine is published every
ofher monTh. IT is designed To keep
olumni up To dofe wiTh evenTs on
Work in The Alumni Office never
slows down, for every yedr There
ore reunions To plan, ond new
groduofes To odd To Their lisTs.
Through Their publicciTions ond
evenTs such os Coreer Doy ond
Alumni Doy, The Alumni Office ex-
r y,.,,, 5
... Z- """""""""
V2 Ti -
Tends The Emory Communify
ThroughouT The world ond Through-
ouT The yedrs.
- Lynne Harwell
T5f1jThe Alumni Office
Ne ws Services
News Services is involved in many
necessary functions in the communi-
cation process between Emory Univer-
sity, its students, faculty, staff, the At-
lanta community, and the nation. The
purposes of such media interaction
other than the dissemination of infor-
mation to the Emory community, is to
recruit students, attract better faculty
and to raise funds for Emory.
In fulfilling the above functions, News
Services prints several publications.
One of these is the Campus Report
which is released every two weeks.
This is a newspaper which communi-
cates with all areas of the university. lt
relates events happening on campus
and also offers a listing of job openings.
Other features of the Campus Report
give clarification of employee bene-
fits, details on the administration and
the general direction in which the uni-
versity is heading. Another release, This
Week of Emory, is a compilation of
events happening around campus. lt is
especially designed for students and
guests visiting Emory who would like to
know what events they can attend.
Medicine of Emory is another publica-
tion. lt is an annual magazine which is
sent to medical school alumni. The
fourth News Services' publication is a
hospital newsletter that informs hospi-
ln its efforts to increase the nation's
awareness on Emory University, News
Services releases an expert's guide.
These lists are sent to the media, which
can refer to experts listed in the guide
for quotes to publish in their stories. This
division of the university also writes arti-
cles about professors' research and
breakthroughs. Through its mailings of
Features Services and News Tips,
about 2000 journal publications and
other areas of the media are given
ideas on stories which they might like
to cover. News Services provides valu-
able publicity for campus groups spon-
soring events which are open to the
public. lt publicizes these events
through the media. Approximately six
events are given coverage a week.
These events emphasize Emory's com-
munity involvement and helps rein-
force the general public's favorable
view of the University.
During the latter part of October
and early November, News Services
will be involved in the Carter Center's
Mid-East Consultation. A tremendous
number of journalists from all over the
country are expected to descend
upon Atlanta for the event. News Ser-
vices is helping these journalists to ar-
range for hotel rooms, transportation,
parking, and food. Also the News Ser-
vices staff will be disseminating a great
deal of information about the progress
of these consultations to the journalists.
The New York Dme, Nme Magazine,
Newsweek, CBS, NBC, ABC, and
McNeil-Lehrer among others will be re-
presented at the consultation.
- Lynda Hamby
LilTle Known DeporTrnenTs ConTinued
Unfversify Phofogroph y
The purpose of The UniversiTy Pho-
Togrophy DeporTr'nenT is To communi-
coTe o visuol idenTiTy of Emory Through
The phoTogrophy of iTs people, evenTs,
PhoTogrophers Ann Youngling, Mori-
lyn FuTTerrnon, ond Red Holsclow, Of-
fice Monoger Cindy Howell, ond Direc-
Tor of PhoTogrophy Billy Howord pro-
vided phoTogrophs for Emory Maga-
zine, Compus Report, compus coTo-
logs, prornoTionol pubIicoTions, ond
slide shows os well os filling requesTs
from Iocol ond noTionol news rnedio.
A deporTrnenT of The DeveIopmenT
Office, UniversiTy PhoTogrophy works
To presenT on honesT, ir'nogindTive, ond
fresh view of Emory by exploring visuol-
ly some of The unique ospecTs of The
The deporTmenT ploced Third in The
onnuol CASE PhoTogropher of The Yeor
CompeTiTion, edging ouT The phoTog-
rophy sfoff of l-lorvord.
3 x A
Group photo leff To righT: Ann Youngling, Cindy soy ond Red Holsclow
Howell, Billy l-loword, lvlorilyn FuTTermon ond Lind
-" C 21 tg
1 , V' if
if C ifuofuriyerslfy Phologrophy
'E ffl 1- F :ss
S' 'd fone
f- WN 8
fudenfs may come and sfudenfs may go, buf
Dooley goes on forever. Faces change, buf fhe
ideas remain fhe same: freshmen endeavor fo become soph-
omores, who endeavor fo become seniors, who can barely
waif for graduafion.
The following pages capfure fhe many varied faces of
Emory. Some are smiling, some are nof, buf all comprise fhe
four fradifional classes - freshman, sophomore, junior, and
senior. Wifhouf fhese four classes, Emory would dehnifely nof
lvlarc Anthony Adams ....,.. Chemistry
Beth Anne Adler ......A.A...., Finance
Sarah Elizabeth Alexander ....., History
Terry P. Almengual ,.,....... Chemistry
Sherri L. Arnold ..,....,.. Management
Scott Michael Alter ....
Judith Lynn Arthur .....
Evelyn Angelina Asihene
Selene Elaine Atkinson . .
Melanie Jane Aycock .
Andrew Lee Autry .....
Diane Jane Axelrod A . .
. . . .History
. . .Biology
as yy y
Mark S. Baran .......... ..... C hemisiry
Anisa Syed Adaruddin . . ..... Biology
Rebecca Ann Bailey ............ Nursing
Kalhryn Renee Baird . . .... ini. Siudies
Barry B, Bannisler ........ FinancefAccT.
Thomas Howard Beckell ..........,...
James C. Beggs ...........,. Chemislry
Deborah J. Bell . . ...,. Business
Donald R. Benson .... EconomicsfHisTory
Kaihryn Mary Benson .
Sigrid R. Berglund .....
Ellen Joy Berlin .......
Barry Scoll Berman ....
Marcie Danielle Berman
Marlin Gary Berman. . .
David M. Bernslein . . .
. . . .Accounting
. . . .Biology
. . .Geology
. . . . .English
Laura Leigh Bird ....,......,.... Nursing
Tracy Roberls Bishop . .Poliiical Science
Sheldon Jay Black ....,..... Psychology
Rebecca Anne Blackwelder .... Nursing
David Marc Blauslein ....... Psychology
Helen Bess Bledsoe ......... Economics
Jane Ann Bloomfield ..... Liberal Sludies
Amy B. Blum .................... History
Seniors f 164
David Blumberg ,... .
Benigno Burton Bobon
Suzanne Boddie ........,.,.
Charles S. Bockman . . . . ,
David Jerome Bodne
Eric S. Bord ........... Econjlnt. Studies
4155-55' -. Yzffig - 'fi-X X, 'ti-:.,..
. .:-. Q .-,-,-fx --.L,., -
. , . .Biology
. . . . .History
Robert Adams Bowman, Jr. Pol. Sci. f Econ.
iris D. Branan ......,............ English 's
Anthony Jerone Braswell .Econ.fArt Hist. a ll
William Howard Brewster .Pol. Sci. fEcon.
Linda G. Brindley ...........
Kim Marie Broadbooks
Donna B. Brown ,..... ........ F inonce i,
Leila Bryan Brown .... . . .
Karen Rose Brumby ..... . . .
David Burwick ......,. . . .
Daniel A. Burzynski ..... Political Science
Margaret Lisa Buschmann . . ,Psychology
Lisa Butler .............,..... Marketing
James Allen Butts .ChemistryfPhilosophy
Richard A. Calabro ......... Comp. Sci. .
Scot Carson Callahan .....,. Chemistry V
Shelli Elizabeth Cannon ...,. Psychology
Mark B. Carroll ..,... ChemistryfBiology
462 f Seniors
. . . .Biology L L
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Susan Christen Casey . . .Psych.fPol. Sci.
Joselyn C. Cassidy .,...,....
Ted Cater ..........
Todd Hunter Cecil ..,.
Tracy Alane Chadwell .
Sylvia Ann Chang .....
Clare Frances Chartier .
Melanie Ange Chastain
Lawrence Mason Cheng
Eugene A. Chiappetta .
Nancy Lynn Childress .,.....
Eric F. Ciliberti ..,....
Mitchell S. Clair ........
Jacalyn Robin Claire . . ,
Shawn William Coady .
Michael Lawrence Cohe
. . . .English
. . .Finance
, . . . .Economics
. . .Pol. Sci.
. . . .Biology
. . . .Biology
, ...... History
nl 1... .... History
Gregory Scott Cohn , .......... ,History
Charles D. Collard .....
Sarajane Conklin .....
. . . .Biology
Kathleen E. Compton ....... Int. Studies
Jane Conner ..........
Elizabeth Ashley Cook .
Lisa A. Cooper ....,..
Marlon L. Cooper, ll . . .
. . . .Nursing
. . . . .Chemistry
. . , .l-listory
Seniors f 463
Suzanne Jill Cooperslein ..,A. Markeling
Kelly Renee Copeland . A .Pol. Sci.fEcon.
Laura El Coplein .,., BiologyfPsychology
Thomas Arisliaes Copulos ....... Psych.
Ann N. Cornell ...,. lnlernalionol Sluaies
David Wayne Cosgrove .,.l... Biology
Michael Brian Colfer .,.,,... Bio.fChem.
Jean Covert .........i ..... G eology
Steven lVlcCarlhy Crenshaw .i.. Physics
Parnell J, Crump ..,.i.....,.i... Biology
Calherine Ann Cufler ........,., Nursing
Tyler Chilas Cymer Psych., AnThro.fl-le-
n V' c .
, 1. . ,
1 P A
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Fouad K. Daccach . .
Rachel Millen Darnell ,..,
Melody A. Davenport
. . . .Management
Rhonda Lynn Davidson ....... Marketing
Carolyn E. Davies ....
Stephanie Lynn DeBerry .,.,.... Biology
Jonathan Scott Deitch . . .Psych.fChem.
Peter S. Delman ................ History
Leslie Renee Dering ..,.......... History
Catherine Leslie Dempsey . .Psychology
Peter A. DeNatale ......... Psych. fSoc.
Marjorie Lynn Dietrich ..... Anthropology
Michael Diehl .......,....... Psychology
Daphen Marice Dixon
Irene M. Docekal .....
Lauren R. Dodek ....
Valerie Wyber Dodson ...... Psychology
Andrea Doneff ........,. Pol. Sci. fEnglish
Paul David Donnan ............. Religion
Susan Bridget Donohue
Jean P. Dornhofer ....
Donna Lynn Dorough .........,. Nursing
Jeffrey A. Dresner ....
. . . . .Chemistry
Philip A.B. Duffey .... ..... P hil.fChem.
Seniors f 165
Suson D. Dufour ....
Suson E. Dwelle ......
. . . .Biology
Koren lvloxine Ehudin ....... Psychology
Jonel L. Eiferi .......
Lori Robin Eisenberg ..,.....
G-oles S. Elmore ......
Moiihew D. Emrner .,.. .
Jucliih Epslein .......
Anne M. Evons ......
Morlho Lillion Evons ....
Doniel Joel Folboum . . . . .
Dovid Scoil Follick . . .
Morlho Forobee . ,
Shoron Robin Fein . . .
Suzon Amy Feldmesser
lvloriho Jo Feller , ......... .
Morc S. Felmon ......
Jill Renee Fields . . .
Tereso Poi e Finisier
Bernord lvloriin Fischer
Jone D. Florin .......
Jockie W. Feckoury I '
166 f Seniors
. . . . .Hlslory
. . . .Hislory
. . . . .Biology
. . . .Finonce
Dovid Louis Escornillo .... .
Fronces H. Eubonk ..... .
. . . .Economics
. . . . .Hislory
. . . . .Biology
. . . . .Biology
. . . . .Nursing
. . . . .Biology
. . . .Deniisiry
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Y Y by y I .......... y gy
L - Jocquellne Beth Fine ....... Psychology
f sr g Steven Scott Fine ......... Chem. fC.S.
Em- R 1 Andrew S. Firemon . , . ..... Chemistry
lk is A
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Allison Anne Fitzgerdld ........... History
John Dovid Fowler A .Philosophyflifeligion
Jeffrey John Forernon
Pdulo Fortgong .....
Michdel Hugh Frdnk .
Ruth Ann Fronkel . . .
Constonce Louise Fry
Corson Jerome Fuller
. . .Psychology
. . . . . . .Accounting
. . . ,Chemistry
Potricio Elizdbeth Gdlorzo ..... Sociology
Cynthio Beth Gdlin ..... Bio. flnt. Studies
Sdndy Lynn Gardner ........... Biology
Michoel Wesley Gory ....... Psychology
Eric Reid Goynor .,.... Politicol Science
Angelo Leo G-illidm ..... Psych. fPol. Sci.
Sterling Gillis ....... lnterndtionol Studies
lvliricim G-inzburg ............. Economics
Gory Alon Gldsser ..,..... Anthropology
Wdlter Reid Golws ............. Biology
Koren B. Gleicher . .Internotiondl Studies
Gory Lewis C-Blick ..... ChemistryfHistory
Seniors f 167
Shoron L. Glover .,...,
Jill lvlorcus Goldberg . . .
Pdul R. Goldhogen ......
Belh A. Goldslein .,.....
Jill Neiso Goldslein . . .
lvlorgorel E. Glover ......
. . .Psychology
. . . .Chernislry
. . .Psychology
. . . .Sociology
Benilo Goldin ......... Polilicol Science
Dorolhy H. Goodyeor ...... Bio. fAnThro.
John Cldy lvleidinger Gronl . .Economics
Lori Ann Grovill .......
Lisd Koren DeAngelis . .
Yves lvl, Grdyer ...,.
Lloyd Lee Gregory ....
Colhy L. Green ...... .
Jeffrey L. Green . . . .
lvlorgorei Green . .
Riso Greenboum ..,..,
Andrew lvl. Gross .,....
Merrick Ldwrence Gross
Suzonne Koren Gruber
Cord J. Guri ...........
Corrie P. Hodnschoien .
Koren Leslie Hober ...,.
Julie Foilh Holi .........
168 f Seniors
. . .Psychology
. . .Psychology
. .Phil.fPol. sci.
. . . . .ECOl'lOl'TWlCS
. . . . . .Morkeling
. . . . .Biology
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Carol Elizabefh Hallman
Lisa E. Halpern ........
Ellen Marie Hamilton . .
Sarah Lee Hamilfon . . .
Jeffrey Scoff Harley . .
Ann Higgison Harris . . .
Howard Louis Harfz . . .
Rebecca A. Haynes .
Charles "Chuck" C. Hays, lll
. . . Nursing
. . . . . .Psychology
. . . . .Chernisfry
. ...... Nursing
Tyler F. Healis ............... Economics
Pefer Geoffrey Heilbrun ...... Chemisfry
Celia Dallas Hemer . .Span.fLafin Arner. S.
Susan M. Henneke ....
Karen Elaine Henry ........
Thomas J. Herchenloach . . .
Shari Herzfela ,.............
. . . .Finance
. . . .Business
Annette Louise Hickham .... Psychology
Christine Carol Hogan . .Physician Assoc.
Glen Alvin Hollingshed ........... History
Lawrence Michael Holtzin ,...... Psych.
Teri Leigh Horowitz ........ Econ. fSpan.
Valeria Jo Horton ...... Political Science
Frank F. Houston ......
Kathryne Clarke Howell
Arthur D. Huffora, Ill . ..
Daniel Scott Huntington
Craig J. Hyman .......
Peter DeWitt Hyman . .
. . . .Biology
Allison Clare Ickes . ,FrenchfPsychology
Henry Stuart Irvin .....,...............
Laurie C. Irvine ......,..... Psychology
Karen Eileen Jackson . . .... Chemistry
Paul P. Jackson, Jr ........... Marketing
Amy E. Jacobsen ..... MathfEconomics
Felipe Jaramillo ............, Econgmics
Scott Michael Joffe . . . ,,,,., Fingnce
l 70 f Seniors
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Polly Holl Johnson . . .Educoiiondl Siudies
Thomos Cldylon Johnson ....... Biology
GIOGYS Alhryn Jones ........ MolhfC.S.
Tio D. Joslin ......... .... B iology
Leslie Belh Julich ..,, Finonceflvlorkeling
Louisd Juslis ........ SpdnishfPsychology
Lori Goil Kodish ............. Psychology
Robin Elizdbelh Koelin ..,..... lVlolhfC.S.
Crdig Sieven Koller . . . ,..,... Biology
Mindy C. Koplon ............. Sociology
Joshuo S. KGDTGF ..,..... Econ. fPol. Sci.
Borry M. Korpel ..... BiologyfPsychology
Michoel H. Kdnfer .... ....... F inonce
Mork Scoll Kosmon ......,.. lnl. Sludies
Joel Alon Koye ............. Psychology
Sfdnely E. Keen . ,EnglishfLiberol Sludies
Gregory Andrew Kirk ........... Biology
MGFTY Joy Klee .... lnlernolionol Srudies
lvlork D. Klein ...... AccounTingfFinonce
Debbie S. Klein ..............,. Finonce
Cynlhio Ann Kochensporger .... Chem.
Ivldrgorel Koehn ............... Nursing
Andrew Scoll Kohn ........ Accounting
Jill R. Kollove ....... ..... A ccounling
Seniors f 4 74
Debbi Kollovker . .
Valerie Ellis Krarner
Joshua Ezra Kugler
Lyle David Kurlz . .
David B. Kusiel , . ,
Diana Hyon Kwon
. . . .Biology
. , .Chemislry
Patricia Helen Lake .i... Health Records
Jodie lvl. Land . . .lnlernalional Pelalions
Todd Lander .,.... ...... P sychology
P. Berke Landrum ........ Anlhropology
Mary Glenn Landl ......,A.. Psychology
Drew Lane, Jr ..Poli'rical SciencefHislory
Kelley Jeanne Lansford . .EnglishfRussian
David Harold Lawson ,.,...., Chernislry
Roberl P. Laws ..... Econon'iicsfFinance
Paul A. Lea ...,.,
Amy B. Leach .,..
Frederick V. Leahy
Sara Ann Lee . . .
Susan Ellen Lener ,
.. .,... Finance
. . . ..... Chemislry
. . . ..,... , .Biology
. , . .... Psychology
Gregory Aloysius Lenihan ......,. l-lislory
Michael Paul Levine .,...... Accounting
Robin Jill Levine .... .,..... F inance
Robin S. Levine ..,. ..... lvl alhfC.S.
X. NX E s
' Xu K Q A-,:q
David V. Levy .A..
Ann Marie Lewis ....
. . . .Economics
Jonathan Jay Lewis .,....... MathfC.S.
Suzanne Elaine Lewis ..,.,.. Accounting
Jeanne Lynn Liebman ...... Psychology
Kathy Marie Litschai ............ Nursing
Elizabeth Livingstone .... Anthro.fPsych.
Rebecca Anne Livingston.. . Hist. X English
Debra Michele Loeb ......... Chemistry
Duncan C. Lowe ,... EconomicsfHistory
Marnie Ilene Lustig ............. Biology
Jeffrey A. Lutzner ............... History
William Reidy Mackey ....... MathfC.S
Frank S. Maggio ...,.,... Liberal Studies
Marianne Maher ....... Political Science
Michael Edward Mahig
Pedro A. Malaver .....
Ronald Michael Mancini
Deborah Lynn Mancoll.
Lawrence B. Mandala
David L. Mandell .....
Susann Carlin Mangels ....
Randi G. Margolis .....
Eleni Catherine Martine
. . ,Sociology
. . . . .Nursing
Seniors f 'I 73
David Paul Marion A,....,...A. Chemistry
Ricky Allan Mars . . .
. . . .Political Science
Dwight David Marsh .,.....4... Finance
Randi Beth Marshall .....i.,. Psychology
Dwight E. Martin ...i..,.....,.. Religion
Willima L. Mason ...,.......... Geology
Penny S. Masur .... international Studies
Pamela L. Mattinson . . .MathfEconomics
Jonathan Ira Mayblum .....i. Acct.fFin.
Susan Carley Mayes .,..
Eugene William McCollum . . .
Angela Yvonne McCoy .
. . .Health Rec.
Mildred 'lMimi" F. McCully . . . . . . . Nur.
Laura Ann McGahee . . .
Mary Anne McKay .... ...... E nglish
Kathy Lee McMillan .... ..... F inance
Jamie E. Medowar ......... Psychology
Deborah Chase Medvene ..... Pol. Sci.
L, Stephen Meeks .......... Psychology
Michael Melneck . .............. l-lstory
Bruce M. Mendelsohn ....... Economics
Luigi Meneghini ,...,.. ChemistryfFrench
Flavia E. Mercado .............. Biology
Charles Merlin ..... ,,,A F renci-1
Wendy B. Meyer ...,...... Psych. fSoc.
John Mox Milledge .... ........ H istory
Jone Beth Miller .... .... E conomics
Joseph Aoron Miller Phil.fPol. Sci.
Kothy L. Minter ............, Psychology
Croig Robert Mitnick ........... Finonce
K p IA John Mitnick . . .HistoryfPoliticol Science
I , , .
Noro Kotherine Monohon ........ Acct.
Kelly G-oil Moore .....,...,.. Psychology
Williorn Benson Moore .,.... Chem.fPhiI.
Ross Glenn Moorrnon ....,...... English
Beth Morris .......... EconornicsfSponish
Seniors f 175
Pdmelo Louise Morrison
Kenneth Eric Morrow .
Shdnnon Brett Mudd .
Mdry Elizdbeth Murphy
Kdren Beth Murroy . . .
Jeffrey Victor Nelson
Shori B. Nelson .....r.
. , . . . .Psychology
. . . . . , .Economics
. . . .Nursing
. . . .Psychology
Ldnce Chorles Nicoldysen .Chem.fMoth
A. Scott Niditch .....
Kdthleen Teresd Nixon
Motthew McKoy Nodh Englishfl-listory
Jill Suson Nodelrndn . . Psych.fFrench
Brent Lone Norris ,...,... Psych. fChem.
Lucy Stewdrt Northrop ........, Biology
Christopher Williorn Cberholtzer .... Phil.
Adele B. Oberrndyer . .Politiccil Science
.lone GGYIG Oberwoger ,... Psychology
Liso Ann Odiernd ........... Psychology
Mercedes D. Ojedo ,....... Psychology
John M. Oliver ....... l-listoryflicononwics
Mdry Porticlo O'MolIey ..,..,... Business
Wdndo V. Owens ....... Econ.fPol. Sci.
Cdrolyn Rosemary Ownby . . ,MothfC.S.
Julie C. Popleocos ,.,......., Chemistry
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Anna C. Parker ..... .... N ursing
Debra Lynn Parness .... ..... F inance
Rhonda Lee Paul . . . .... Nursing
Eva S. Paulen ...... .... N ursing
Gregory Allen Paulus .,...... Economics
Robert J. Pearlstein ......... Phil. fChem.
Nancy Eleanore Pearson ..... Psych. Bio.
Julie L. Perelman ........,... Economics
Kerri Lynn Perkins ............... English
Margaret Anne Perkins . , .Liberal Studies
Kathryn Evelyn Permenter ..,..........
John Peters ....... International Studies
Nina Elizabeth Petkas ......., MathfC.S.
Robert Michael Phebus ,HistoryfPol. Sci.
Preston J. Phillips ............. Chemistry
Randy T. Pianin .... ..... A ccounting
Gregory Negas Pierce ...,.. Accounting
Stephen Michael Pomerantz . . .Pol Sci.
Stuart K. Ponder ....,....,... Chemistry
Julie Beth Poppinga . . . .... English
Stefanie B. Porges ..,...,. Anthropology
Wendy J. Porter ....... Political Science
Chongkolni Jupe Potitong . . .Psychology
Jennifer Elizabeth Pounds , . .Frenchflnt
Seniors f 1 7 7
Krislo Roe Prolher
Belly Lou Prior ....
Corlo D. Pulnom ....
Joe Quollrini ....
Philip J. Quinn .....
Alon D. Robb .......
Leslie Ann Rochel
Helen M. Rocllke ....
. . . .Biology
. . . .Biology
. . . .Biology
. . . . .Chernisiry
. . . . .Accounting
. . . . .Psychology
Rolph L. Romsey .............. Geology
Forzon Roslinejod .
Lorry E. Regon .......
Biology f Chemistry
G-orloncl Ashley Regisler, Jr ..... Biology
Sieve Reiff .,............... Psychology
Rornon Froncis Renneke ..... Chernislry
Doreen Anne Penzulli ........ Sociology
Jone E. Rhoiigon ..... BiologyfPhilosophy
Mork Froncis Richordson ......... English
Yllono Jonine Richordson ..... Ari Hisiory
Debro G. Richornn
... .. . ...Psychology
Kimberly Down Riedy
. . . .,.... Nursing
Dovid Roberls ..........,.... Chernislry
Shelley R. Roberlson . . .Polilicol Science
Richord Broce Robins ........ Philosophy
Reubon Beryrl Rodriguez .....,.. English
., Q, R
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X ml i f
Shoron L. Rogers . . . ...,. Biology
Sleven P. Rogosin . , . ...., Finonce
Leoh R. Romberg .... .... E ngllsh
Elizobelh Rose ..... ..... N ursing
Corlyn Koe Rosenberg .......... Biology
Donno Joy Rosen ,.............. French
Trocey Rolh ........... Polilicol Science
Borboro Belh Rolhberg ......... Biology
Sleven Alon Rudd . . .Compuler Science
Noorni E. Russell ....... Polilicol Science
Thereso lvlorie Sobonis-Chofee . . .English
Donno Eileen Soliler .,....... Chemistry
Seniorsj l 79
Albert Morriss Soltz . .HistoryfPsychology
Amondo A. Souls .4A........ Psychology
Russell C. Sovronn ............... History
Stephen Mills Scorbrough .... MothfC.S.
Lesley Ellen Schochter .,,.. Accounting
Andreo Lee Schneider ...... Psychology
Jospn Lowrence Schneider ..... Biology
D. Lynn Schnitzer .,..,.,
. . . . . .Educotion
Thomos l. Schulmon . . .Politicol Science
Rondoll B. Schwortz
Kevin P. Scollord ....
Jo Ann Scott .....
. . . ,Psychology
Jomes Justin Seitz ....,. .... C hernistry
Kothryn Jill Sellers ........... Accounting
Douglos Mork Senderotf ........ Biology
Felicio L. Serpico ........... Psychology
Stuort L. Sholit ..... ....,.... C hemistry
Todd Aoron Shein ..... Politicol Science
Dovid Neil Shevrin .......... Economics
Steven Robert Shields ...... Accounting
Desiderio Shipp . . . .... Psychology
Jeff K. Short ,,....,.
Phillip Gory Shworn .
Amy Non Silbermon . .
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David E. Silver ..... . .
Heidi Silverberg .....
Douglas Joel Simon . .
Leslie Ellen Sims .......
Thomas Goerge Single
John Council Skinner .
Linda Joy Slotnick . .
Karen E. Slove .....,
David Alan Smith ....
Gerry N. Smith ....
Patricia A. Smith ....
Reginald Ross Smith . . ,
Hilary Lynn Sommer ....
Misty Kay Sperry .....
Vincent Michael Spoto
Robert M. Sproul ....
Michelle Stark .....
Ginny Stallworth .....
Laurie Beth Stanley . . .
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Mark Christopher Stapleton ..... Pol.Sci.
Debra Lynn Stein ....,...... Psychology
Mary Jane Steinthal .....,,. Bio. fPsych.
Cathy Elizabeth Stephens . . .Psychology
Seniors f 181
David Howard Stern ..... Management
Leslie Marie Stewart ........ Psych.fEng.
Cynthia L. Stone . . .International Studies
Laurence Alan Stoumen ,...,..... C.S.
Marc A. Staus ....., ...Psychology
Melanie Ann Stultz . . . .Psychology
David C. Suddeth .. .... Finance
Dawn Sultzer ...... . . .Nursing
Quentin Lowell Sunderland ....... Psych.
Richard C, Szuch ............... English
Monica Cenetta Taylor ..... Psychology
Sharon Joan Terr ..... EconomicsfEnglish
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Linda Ashley Telisher . . . .... Marketing
Eric Kirk Thoburn ...... ...,... B iology
Daniel L. Thornton . . . .... Chemistry
Phil T. Thwing .... .... C hemistry
Sean L. Tobin ...... Accounting
Roni J. Tomback ........... Psychology
Ellen M. Traberman
Nina S. Trachtenberg .......
Lewis C. Trauffer ..........
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Bradford Ward Trevathan ...,... History
Christopher Alan Turner ...... Chemistry
Melissa G. Tyler ............. Economics
Sally Tyler .......................,....
Theoaora Margaretha Uniken Venema
Catherine Crawford Verdery .... Pol.Sc.
Randall Gregory Vickery ......... History
Karen Leah Vinson ..,....... Psych. fRel.
Richard James Wachob ..... Pol.Sc.fFr.
Elizabeth Jane Wagner ..,. Psychology
Herbert H. Wlaker ..... Political Science
Katherine Keever Wlaker ....... Nursing
Jeffrey R, Wall . .Business Administration
Myles L. Wallace ........... MathfC.S.
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Anna Weaver . . .Frenchflfrench Studies
Karen Elizabeth Weaver .... Pol Sc. fRel.
Peter D. Weber ..,.......... MathfC.S.
Andrea Renee Weinberg .r.,.. Finance
Adina Weiner ..... International Studies
Paul Russell Weinstein ......., Economics
Jay Farrell Weiss .... Computer Science
David Scott Weiser . .
Mark G. Westenfelder
Anne L. Whislter ......
Timothy P. Whitehouse
P. Douglas Wichman .
Elizabeth K, Wickstrom
Cathryn A. Wilbourn ......
Melissa Nina Williams .
Michael Darryl Wilson
Jeffrey Keith Wingate
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Monica Yvette Williams ..... Psychology
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Christopher P. Wizner ...,....... Biology
Henry Michael Wolff .............. C.S.
Gary H. Yablon ...,..., Political Science
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Cynihio Copioin . . . Nursing
Mork Corler . . . Theology
Emily Cleves . . . Arls ond Sciences
lvlork Cohen Deniisiry
Borry Comer . . . Denlisiry
Julio Comer . . . Denlisiry
John Covington . . . Denlislry
Ronold Covolo . . . Deniislry
Michoel Cox Denlislry
Jooquelyn Dowson . . . Denlislry
Chorles Deon . . . Theology
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Eorl Dickerson . . . Theology
Michoel DiPoce . . . Dentistry
Steve Drescher . . . Dentistry
Audrey Dukett . . . Arts ond Sciences
Tombro Dunorns . . . Arts ond Sciences
Robert Erdmon . . . Dentistry
Brion Evons . . . Dentistry
lvlichoel Fender . . . Theology
Julie Fershtrnon . . . Low
Judith Finkelrnon . . . Dentistry
Goil Formon . . . Allied l-leolth
Solvotore Fronce . . . Dentistry
More Fronkel . . . Dentistry
Brion Friedmon . . . Business
Ryon Friedrich , . . Dentistry
Donno Fugote . . . Allied Heolth
Ethelyn erondy Allied Health
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Marc Gross , . . Dentistry
Pete Gutierrez . . . Dentistry
Jesse Halbleib . . . Dentistry
Lindsey Hall . . . Dentistry
Jeff Harneroff . . . Dentistry
David Hanks . . . Dentistry
Charles Harrington . . . Dentistry
John Harrington . . . Dentistry
Donald Hicks . . . Dentistry
Brock Hinton . . . Dentistry
tvlarcie Hirshberg . . . Nursing
Wendy Holder . . . Dentistry
Brenda Hoilowell . . , Theology
Scott Hubert , . . Dentistry
Paul Isaacson . . . Dentistry
John Jaeger . . , Business
Vanessa Job . , . Arts and Sciences
Virginia Jones . . . Theology
Cara Kahlenberg . . . Dentistry
John Kalmar . . . Arts and Sciences
Gary Kazlow . . . Medical
Ramaiphorn Keawopas . . . Dentistry
Andrew Kemp , . . Arts and Sciences
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Nghemy Kihoro . . , Arts ond Sciences K P
Tony Kim Dentistry si E X 'Q X
Stephen Kio . . . Arts ond Sciences
Renee Klingensrnith . . .
George Kolos . . .
Sophie Kromer . . .
Klous Kuhlmoy . . .
Christine Lorsen . . .
Morgoret Lorson Arts ond
John Lee . . .
Lynn Lempert . . .
lon Lerner . ..
Lowrence Lesperonce . . .
Kenneth Li . . .
Kote Lindberg . . .
Peter Linek . . .
Bruce Logon . . .
Keith lvioce Theology
Bobby lv1cDonieI . , , Theology
Jeonine lVlcKoy . .
Jerome McSwoin . . .
Moribeth Megehee . . . Theology
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George Michaels . . . Dentistry
Laura Mills . . . Dentistry
Behzad Mirdamadi . . . Denistry
Elizabeth Morell . . . Nursing
Greg Morris . . . Allied Health
David Muchane . . . Business
Lynn Mullis . . . Dentistry
Albert Nordone . . . Dentistry
Wayne Newman Dentistry
Edward Noland . . . Dentistry
David Nyczeplr . , . Dentistry
Robert O'Donnell . . . Dentistry
Michael 0'Neil Dentistry
Harwell Palmer . . . Dentistry
Edward Parker, Jr. .. . Dentistry
Joanna Parris . . . Dentistry
Stephen Perez . . , Dentistry
Michael Petrucci . . . Dentistry
Jones Phillips .. . Dentistry
George Podray . . . Dentistry
James Powell . . . Theology
David Pumphrey . . . Dentistry
Thomas Pyritz . . . Dentistry
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Edward Rachl , . , Medical
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William Rape Denlislry
George Rawn . . . Theology
Carlos Sans Law
Jeffery Sarlini . . . Medical
Craig Saler . , . Denlislry
Kennelh Schweizer Denlisiry
Joseph Sherr Arls and Sciences
Kenl Simmons Denfislry
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Richard Swanson . . . Theology
Dennis Tabor . . . Arts and Sciences
Hurl Taylor . , . Law
Jeffery Thornas . . . Theology
Julia Torbert . . A Arts and Sciences
Jon Trankina . . . Medical
Elizabeth Trohanowsky . . . Theology
Michael Tsui . . . Dentistry
Douglas Vaughn . . . Dentistry
Pearl Vaupen . . . Allied Health
Mark Volrner . . . Arts and Sciences
Lorraine Wargo . . A Dentistry
Paul Waters . . . Dentistry
Carolyn Weber . . . Arts and Sciences
Donn Ann Weber . . . Theology
Jeffrey Weissman . . . Dentistry
Elaine Wells . . . Arts and Sciences
Rex Whiteman . . . Dentistry
Ronald Wilcox . . . Dentistry
Larry Williams . . . Theology
Marvin Winter . . . Dentistry
Carl Wu . . . Dentistry
Charlene Wygodoski . . . Dentistry
Gusfovo Zoyos-Bozon . . . Denfisfry
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ince The beginning of The Campus af Emory in fhe
lafe l88O's, fhe people behind fhe scenes have
been as responsible for fhe publicafion as fhe sfaff. Corporafe
and local sponsors in fhe mefro-A flanfa area come forward
each year wifh generous confribufions including bofh funds
and moral supporf. Buf fhe supporf sysfem does nof sfop here.
Families and friends of Emory sfudenfs confribufe funds which
warranf fhem special recognifion as a "Campus" Pafron.
Wifhouf fhese fanfasfic people fhe Campus would nof con fin-
ue fo be a success each year. To all fhe parenfs of Emory
sfudenfs and fhe corporafe and local sponsors, a very special
fhanks on behalf of fhe Campus sfaff and Emory.
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Dr. and Mrs. Goerge Butz, Jr.
We Cannot Thank You Enough
Edwin M. Aaron
Dr. and Mrs. E.R. Abderholden
Dr. and Mrs. Barry J. Agranat
Lorin and Shirley Albeck
Eric and Diane Alber
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Albert
Ronald F. Allen
Andres S. Alisago, Jr. M.D.
Leonard and Elinor Alpert
James B. Andrews, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Antonoft
Dr. and Mrs. W. Landon Banfield, lll
Mr. and Mrs. Ulo Barad
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Baran
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Barkin
Richard M. Barnett
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Barrow
Mr. and Mrs. Jack W. Beatty
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie G. Behrend
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm C. Berman
Robert and Mary Bigler
Sylvia and Joseph Binder
Dr. and Mrs. M. Larrie Blue
Loretta Alpern Bober
Mr. and Mrs. Douglass M. Bomeisler,
Steven J. Borsanyi, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Bouchner
Dr. and Mrs. George Bourne
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Bronstein
Mr. and Mrs. Thaddeus W. Brunson.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis S. Bunder
Bernard and Evelyn Carrol
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent A. Caruso
Thomas and Sandra Cattarin
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Cestari
R.E. Chappell, Jr.
James H. Chubbuck
Denver D. Clark
Jack C. Clifford
Dr. and Mrs. F.X. Cline, Jr.
Lawrence G. Cohen
Sydney J. Cohn
Mr. and Mrs. Castex P. Conner
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Nehemiah Cooper
Marion L. Cooper
Miss Pamela T. Cooper
22A f Patrons
lrwin R. Cooperman
Mr. and Mrs. Aristides Copulos
Esta and Steve Coutroulis
Edward C. Crouch
George H. Dacy
Mrs. E.L. Dillard
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel R. Dunn
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Elton
Mr. and Mrs. M. Fedeli
Edward and Barbara Fiez
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Flacker
Giselo E. Folding
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Foreman
Steven C. Forest
William J. Fowble
David A. Frawley
Dr. Miles Galin
Richard F. Gallmann
Dr. and Mrs. Harold M. Gaynor
Abraham and Miriam Gershuni
Mr. and Mrs. Gus A. Giddens, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Myer Goldberg
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall J. Goldsmith
Norman and Rita Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Goldstein
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Graham. Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. William H. Grant
Edward and Wendy Gray
Dr. and Mrs. Alvin D. Greenberg
Mr. and Mrs. George Gregg
Mr. and Mrs. Willie C. Gregory
Dr. Gerard Gros
Michael and Barbara Gross
Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Grossman
Dr. and Mrs. Jerold Grubman
John H. Guthrie
Richard L. Hardison
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Edwyn Harrison
Joseph and Doris J. Hart
John and Bettye Harwell
Mr. ana Mrs. Jack Helfman
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Heltzer
Mr. and Mrs. F.A. Henneke
Dan C. Hinkle, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs
Dr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
Donlad K. Hoel
Robert J. Hogan
Joseph J. Holbrook
Malvern C. Holland
Philip J. Holton
Barbara M. Horowitz
Ms. Mary Howell-Landrum
Dr. A.W. Hsie
Dr. and Mrs. Goerge loannides
Mr. and Mrs. Masayasu lnoue
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Jacobs
Dr. and Mrs. Myron Jacobs and
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Jackson, Jr
The Reverend and Mrs. Paul P.
Dr. and Mrs. Marc J. Jaeger
Mr. and Mrs. Brightman James
Mrs. Calvin E. James
Dr. and Mrs. Graham Johnson
Edward E. and Trisha Jones
Julio Joue, M.D.
Dr. and Mrs. M.N. Kabler
Lt. Col and Mrs. Kenneth H.
Dr. and Mrs. Melvin Kahn
Dr. Sanford M. Kalter
Dr. and Mrs. Alan L. Kaplan
Dr. and Mrs. Harvey Kaplan
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Karpas
Harriet and Larry Katz
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Katz
Dr. and Mrs. Merle Katzman
Dr. E.l. Korchak
Dr. and Mrs. Martin Kossoff
Jerry Kravitz and Family
Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Lane, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Langer
Dr. and Mrs. Taurin P. Lee
John and Nancy Laszlo
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Leahy
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lerman
Lynne and Alan Leslie
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Levine
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Levine
Sara and lrvin Lieberman
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Lillis
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Litchman
Dr. and Mrs. Jose Llorens
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lorberbaum
Arlene and Gary Lustig
Yvonne and Herman Lutzner
Dr. and Mrs. Malcolm N. Lunxenberg
Dr. and Mrs. Nyunt Lwin
Mary and Walter Malys
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Martine
Judy and Allan Marx
Mr. and Mrs. F.R. Mason
Robert and Linda May
Martin and Evelyn Mayblum
Mr. and Mrs. William W. Mays
Dr. and Mrs.
Kermit E. McKenzie
Nancy and Don Meador
Mr. and Mrs. C. Mendez-Vigo, Jr.
W. Porcher Miles
Mr. and Mrs. Howard B. Miller
Dr. J.W. and Mrs. Jean Mitchell
Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley R. Mogelnicki
Mr. and Mrs. Edward O. Monnet
Elliott E. Moon
Dr. and Mrs. William M. Moore
Dr. and Mrs. Paul F. Navarro
Chris G. Nlkias, D.D.S.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs
Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. and Mrs.
John L.S. Northrop
D.H. Norton, Jr. I
Neil D. Opdyke
Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Pace
Emanuel C. Pachman
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Palmer, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Julian Pardini
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Payne, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Perchik
Dr. and Mrs. Garland D. Perdue
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Pfister
Dr. and Mrs.John F. Plzzimenti
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Pollack
Mrs. Marietta K. Polland
Barbara and Paul Potto
Mr. and Mrs. David C. Porter, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs.
Charles G. and Katherine Pritchard
Mr. and Mrs. Janez Puc
Peter C. Quoyeser
Dr. and Mrs. E. Marvin Rabin
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Rachlin
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Rains
Attorney and Mrs. Raleigh R. Rawls
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Redding
Dr. and Mrs. R. Redvanly
Trudy and Dan Regan
Mrs. Amy Lutsky Reiner
Robert S. Reitman
Wyman J. Renneke
Jay H. Robbins
Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Rogovln
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Rosenblum
Mr. and Mrs. Dario Rossi
Dr. and Mrs. Mark D. Roth
Mrs. Robert M. Russell
John W. St. Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Saliter
Richard and Diane Savrann
Dr. and Mrs. Netwon Scherl
Mike and Ellen Schiff
Mr. and Mrs. Leonara J. Schwartz
Micki and Jerry Sellman
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Semel
Dr. and Mrs. Elliot Senderoff
S.V.S. Setty, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Shapiro
Rev. and Mrs. D.B. Shelnutt
Dr. D.H. Sherbourne
Mr. and Mrs. S. Shinbaum
Young K. Shinn
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Shumate
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert R. Silvers
Mr. and Mrs. Richard M. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Jay F. Sobel
Roberta and Gil Spinnell
Mr. and Mrs. Richard T. Stagg
William J. Stanley
Mr. and Mrs. A. John Steinthal, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. James Stievater
Charles and Marilyn Stillman
Mr. and Mrs. James Stock
Robert and Ellen Straus
Mr. and Ms. Eli Swiger
Hardy Alan Taylor
Robert J. and Susan C. Thomson
Dr. and Mrs. Charles S. Turner
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Tyler
Dr. and Mrs. Howard G. Vigrass
Bette D. Wadkins
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Wall ,
Ms. Beverley A. Waller
Dr. and Mrs. T. Watanabe
Mr. and Mrs. David H. Weaver
Mr. and Mrs. Mel Weiser
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Whistler
Mr. and Mrs. H.M. Wilson, Jr.
Ted R. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin B. Winter
Mr. and Mrs. David M. Wise
Lois and Ed Yadgaroff
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Zinn
l - -
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Atbzntuslandmark Restaurant V It AthzntasMosl Unique Restaurant
3109 Piedmont Road, NE 25 International Blvd., NW
UPTOWN f oowNTowN
262-7379 " 525-8228
, Laurie Kennedy
W Administrative Director
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Execut e Offices: 3109 Piedmont Rd., NE I Atlanta 30305 I 404 262-7379
60 Qii 2,0 Doegegfaq,
Post Otriei B-1-'I5U
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lNewly Redecorated Guest Rooms
RESTAURANT 8t LOUNGE
1641 Clifton Road Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404-633-4111
2996 glondviov cnmnue. no suite 208 atlonto georgoo 30305 1400 237-4725
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223 I. Ponce De Leon
Carlos E' Taylor' Jr' AIA' Decatur, Georgia 30030 4404, 377-5577
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C. Wesley Cobb
Industrial Supplies - Equipment
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Chamblee, GA 30341 achmef Y
Phone C4041 458-9514
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Atlonto, Georglo 30324 9757551 U
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Henrletta Egleston Hospital lor Cnlldren IS a 165
bed prlvate, terllary laclllty located on the campus
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1405 Clifton Road, N.E.
Atlanta, Georgia 30322
dll uqtml rrtlDorltllnly employer
M ARTIN 62 JONES PRODUCE. INC.
CATERING T0 HOTELS - RESTAURANTS
State Fanncrs Market
Forest Park, Georgia 311150
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ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329
2433 Roswell Rd. 1248 W. Paces Ferry Fld., 601 E. College A551619
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APARTMENTS ' "mtg - 2
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Clubhouse with Pub
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Cable TV available
3507-G Clubhouse Circle East
Decatur, Georgia 30032
Authority of "The Coca-Cola Company"
by THE ATLANTA COCA- COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
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fi' 0 L" 5'
J-my I PHO E 7
' 1838 STEWERT lS3E2f33S?f,S W
Business MANAGER w.L. BLANKENSHIP
Location: Ground Floor - Alumni Memorial University Center
Store Hours: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Mon. - Sat.
Major Credit Cards Accepted: C 81 S, Mastercard, VISA
For Convenience, For Service, For All of Your School Needs,
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'S I 2
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BATSON - COOK COMPANY
IN AILANIA Boison-Cook Company, 6666 Powers Ferry
Rood, N W , Suite 300, Atlonlo, Georgia 30339
Cmofzy IIIUIII4 Udlfifllllifllig pvuplp
We burlrf UlllAlUl'lifllIi! Irzrrllrlxllgn
in ATLANTA, oroncrl
HOOIJRUIF ADMINISIRAIION BUILDING
REHABILIIAIION CINIER, EHORY
SCHOOL Ol LAH Ll'l0llY
LIBRARY FOR ADVANCLII STUDIES
'Ile University Inn
and Gul: use
1767N DecalurRoad - A la !s,Ge gin 30307
The 4984 Campus is The officiol yearbook of
Emory UniversiTy. IT wos prinTed by JosTen's Ameri-
con Yedrbook Company of Clarksville, Tennes-
see. The press run for The 49811 ediTion wds 2500
copies wiTh Qx'l2 Trim size on 80 pound gloss po-
per. Body copy is seT in 40 poinT AvonT Garde wiTh
c:dpToions in 8 poinT AvdnT Gorde. STudenT por-
TrdiTs were Token by Vorden STudios of Syroouse,
New York. Mr. Don Troy of ATlonTo, Georgia wds
The publicoTions consulToTnT for JosTen's. The cov-
er wos designed by Liz Clemenis of JosTen's. The
Stop-Action wos designed by Corey-Jon AlberT.
Speoidl Thdnks To:
Dan Troy for dll his helpful odvice.
Ginger Kaderabeck for Telling us how To geT ony-
Thing done oT Emory.
Joel Siegal of Vorden STudios for Toking The risk.
Mark Ohi ond Fred Donaldson of Vorden STudios
for Tdking The picTures.
Billy Howard, Red Holsclaw, Ann Youngling ond
Cindy Howell for filling in so mony spoces.
Liz Clements for designing our cover.
Editor Lynne Harwell
Features Editor Mike Feinstein
Organizations Editor Richard Parker
Sports Editor Silvio Blanco
Academics Editor Lynda l-lamby
Academics Assistant Editor
Greeks Editor Amy Livingston
Business Manager David Altman
Index Editor Richard Parker
Graphics Corey-Jan Alpert
Photography Editors Larry Garter
Photographers, Writers and Statt
Peter Stephan, Moira Dempsey, David
Kossoff, Cary Epstein, Allison Zaoriskie.
Greg Apisson, Michael Crist, Jayne Di-
candio, Kim Cummings, Scott Zale, Su-
san Parker, Andy Tobkes, Melinda
Marbes, Suzi Potts, Wanda Owens, Lor-
ena Pfister, Shari Koenig, Gary Griffin,
Nancy Averbach, Allen Butts, Andrew
Zatlin, Holly Hexter.
Greg Lenihan, Jacalyn Claire, Roloin
Randall, Frank Pootvin.
l 1 i ' .
d'Adesky, Philippe Y ,92
Abbate, Maureen F ,98,110,186
Abbott, Daniel L,100
Abney, Keith A 72,83
Abraham, Corrine, 78,212
Abraham, Julie R,109,186
Abrams, Maribeth J ,76,111
Abramson, Peter J ,202
Abramson, Terry L ,74
Adair, Paul C ,92
Adams, Marc A,80,81,84,160
Adams, Robin D ,110
Adger, Rickey M,,3193,194
Adler, Elizabeth A,160
Agin, rvtinoy B91107
Agner, Suzanne l,,83,194
Agranat, Amy G- ,76
Aguilar, David A98202
Ahearn, Elise M ,71
Alagappan, Ravi,98, 1 16, 122
Albeck, Debra J ,202
Alber, Russell, J ,194
Albin, Leslie M ,109
Albury, Carol A,186
Alexander, Joe L,98,202
Alexander, Sarah E ,160
Allden, Andrew J ,1 16,122
Allen, Andrea J ,194
Allen, John T,97
Allen, Ronald V97
Allgood, Cleaophas K ,69
Allison, lna E ,110,18o
Allman, Benjamin C-,194
Almengual, Terrence P , 160
Almy, Adele R.,107
Alter, Scott M ,160
Altman, David A,71,80.81,18o
Ammon, Lee P,75,107,194
Anastasia, Laura L91 ,202
Andrews, Charles A97
Andrews, Horiy, 70
Angert, Lisa A,75,186
Antonoff, Wendy S ,1 11
Apisson, John G ,71,100,202
Appleton, Robert M ,99
Armor, Madolyn A,202
Armstrong, Patricia J ,8-4, 107
Armstrong, William E,,13,16
Arney, James D ,100
Arnold, Sherri, L.,70,8491,108,160
Arnold, Shirley, 70
Aron, Aleece C ,109
Arroyo, Victoria A,,81 , 186
Arthur, Judith L,160
Asay, Tammy L,107,202
Ashdiian, Assadour M ,186
Asihene, Evelyn A ,160
Atkinson, Selena E 80,160
Augustine, Michelle D ,70,202
Autry, Andrew L,160
Averbach, Nancy E ,57,68,71,75,76,
Axelrod, Diane J ,160
Aycock, Melanie J.,11O,16U
Badaruddin, Anisa S,,84,161
Bailey, Courtney 3.98
Bailey, John ,202
Bailey, Rebecca A.,161
Bailey, Richard L.,186
Bailey, Sharyon, L.,186
Baird, Kathryn R.,79,84,161
Baird, Noel D,100
Baker, Michael D98
Ballard, Richard S,194
Banfield, Philip R ,194
Banks, Ginger 6,186
Banks, Jacauelyn K,111,194
Banks, Shirley M ,70,73,202
Banning, Karen, 70
Bannister, Barry B.,161
Banton, Heather, 78
Baron, Mark S.,161
Barclay, Gordon S.,194
Barkin, Michael A,72,80,81,83,186
Barnes, Sharon C,,84
Baron, William M 92
Barr, Ann S ,84
Barrow, Jeffrey L.,76
Batchelor, Tracy T, 194
Batson, Gregory L , 71 , 75,98, 194
Baucom, Mark F..98.
Baughman, Patricia l,,110
Baum, Catherine A,,110.117
Bauman, Andrew R,194
Baur, Jennifer L91
Beal, Brian K,,195
Beasley, Brian D 83,186
Beck, Andrew H 98,
Beck, Julie A 91,1 10
Beckett, Thomas H,97,161
Beggs, James C.,161
Beguelin, Adam L ,186
Behrend, Kurt F 80,195
Belcher, Mark D.,84
Belisle, Craig A,98,195
Bell, Deborah J ,161
Bendit, Richard A,,91
Benenson, Stephen M,,76.202
Benfield, David A99
Benk, Debra, 78
Bennett, Allison A,,107,202
Bennett, William D.,195
Benson, Donald R,,161
Benson, Kathryn M.,83,161
Benton, Allison L,,123
Berg, Eric l,.92
Berger, Kenneth A.,7898,203
Berglund, Sigrid R,,161
Berk, Rochelle J.,71,76
Berke, Matthew D92
Berkelhammer, Leslie D.,76,195
Berkey, Cheryl L,,186
Berkowitz, Leah C ,107
Berlin, Ellen J ,109,161
Berman, Barry S.,161
Berman, David A.,76,195
Berman, Martin G ,161
Berman, Richard l,92,116
Bernard David W 98
Bernhang, Shari H ,76
Bernstein, Brenda J,,111
Bernstein, David M ,81,161
Bernstein, Steven A92
Berry, Kimberly H,,70
Berwald, Cary M ,110
Beverforden, Pamela A.,110
Bialko, Valerie L ,70, 186
Biggerstaff, Susan L.,110,203
Biggerstaff, Susan L ,203
Binner, Andrea K,91,110,195
Bird, Laura L.,161
Bishop, Lynn E,,110,117,186
Bishop, Meredith E ,195
Bishop, Tracy R ,68, 161
Black, Sheldon J 92,161
Blackburn, Marcia C 70,195
Blackwelder, Rebecca A ,161
Blake, William E 92
Blalock, Arlene D ,195
Blanco, Silvio E 71,116
Bland, James W ,71
Blaustein, David M,,81,161
Blazak, Randall E ,186
Bledsoe, Helen 8,110,161
Blinn, Laura S ,203
Block, Diana J ,71,76,203
Block, Jeffrey J.99
Block, Stephen H ,92
Bloomfield, Jane A,,161
Blum, Amy B,161
Blum, Theresa l..,74.110
Blumen, Rick D ,92
Blumen, Risa K,76,109
Blumenthal, Deborah T,,57,75,76.
Boardman, Kristin L ,186
Boatwright, Samuel T,98,195
Bobon, Benigno B,79
Boddie, Suzanne, 73
Bogartz, Bruce A,,76
Baht, Angela S,110
Bolling, Nancy L,70,71,73,195
Bonanno, Jennifer A ,74,1 10,195
Bonds, Curley L,75,114
Boone, Andrea L 91,110
Booth, Jeff Q100
Bord Eric S ,79
Boren, Crystal B,195
Borowka, Steven P ,99
Borsanyi, Steven J ,72
Bouchner, Scott M ,76
Boushell, John E97
Bower, Laurianne, 107,186
Bowerman, Scott G.,116
Boxer, Rhea B.,76
Boyd, Kimberly A,,91,110,195
Boyle, Vincent J ,99
Bradby, Denise S,,69
Brady, Brad, 70
Branan, Iris D.,162
Brannon, Sue ElIen,84
Brantley, Julia E,,107
Brosweii, Anthony J,,71,162
Braunstein, Sharon l.,76
Brennan, Bridget A31,195
Brewster, William H,,162
Brick, Andrew M.,74,75,203
Brightbill, Todd C.,73
Brindley, Linda G.,73,79,B4,162
Brinsan, Bonnie L.,70,186
Broodbooks, Kim M ,162
Brodie, Jeffrey T92
Brodsky, David S.92
Brogdon, James R98
Bronnum, Janet E ,70.110
Bronstein, Robert M76
Brooks, Jeffery C.,186
Brown, Christopher A,,203
Brown, Donna B ,162
Brown, Jennifer K.,70,71.107,186
Brown, Leila B.,162
Brown, Lonnie T92
Brown, Scott N.,76
Browning, Daniel A.,73,83,186
Brumby, Karen R.,79,162
Brunson. Robert H97
Bryant, Kara O,,71,195
Buckhannan, Page L,,111
Bunder, Jeffrey B.92
Burgess, Kathryn L,,111
Burns, Michele M,,71,203
Burwick, Neil D.,92,162
Burzynski, Daniel A.,162
Buschmann, Margaret L ,1 1 1,162
Butler, David M.,186
Butler. Janice E.,11O
Butler, Lisa F,,162
Butts, James A.,71,162
Butz, Matthew A98
Byrd, Melinda F ,110
Byron, Marc V92
Bywater, Frederick B ,126
Caceres, Marcos H,,98,203
Cain, John J.,186
Caine. Frances C2110
Calobro, Richard A.,162
Calick, Heide 6,76
Calkins, Thomas D98
Callahan, Scot C5162
Callaway. Juaquita D.,186
Campbell, Elizabeth L.,70,187
Campbell, John 91,97
Cannon, Karen, 187
Cannon, Shelli E,,107,162
Cannon, Steven M.,75,116,122,195
Capabianco, Linda V.,81
Caplan, Phillip M99
Carahalios, Lawrence B.,75
Cardinale, Cara L,,203
Carey, Patrick 6,195
Caris, Virginia W.,111
Carlin, Sherry F.,76
Carlson, Eric W.,100
Carlton, David W.,75,83
Carnegie, Beverley A., 187
Carney, Robin L.,109
Carr, Karolyn F.,111
Carr, William M98
Carroll, Mark 8,162
Caruso, Darren V 98
Casal, Louis A.,203
Casas, Adela T.,187
Casey, Susan C .8098,110,163
Cashion, Karen R203
Cassidy, Jayne E ,91
Cassidy, Joselyn C ,163
Cater, Franklin E ,163
Cattarin, Jlll A,107
Cayard, John A ,187
Cecil, Todd H ,163
Cerel, Sylvia L,184
Chadwell, Tracy A ,72,163
Chaet, Mark S ,98
Chambers, Kathleen L ,1 10
Chambliss, Eugene C,,187
Chang, Sylvia A.,163
Chappell, Cynthia G.,203
Chartier, Clare F ,163
Chase, Harry M ,98
Chastain, Melanie A ,107,163
Checker, Alison B,76,203
Chen, Jimmy C ,203
Chen, Selena H ,110
Cheng, Lawrence M.,75,163
Cherner, David N ,99
Chernick, Michael K,,76,203
Chiappetta, Eugene A ,163
Childress, Nancy L ,163
Chonoles, Andrew M ,99
Cilibertl, Eric F ,163
Clair, Mitchell S,116,122,163
Claire, Jacalyn R ,71,163
Clark. George W , 195
Clark, Rebecca A,107,187
Clark, Stanley M,,71
Clark, William T ,98
Clement, Veronica L.,76,203
Clifford, Kristin L ,7O
Cloud, Lamar K ,195
Clough, John D ,1 16
Clubb, Patricia A69
Cohan, Evan S .92
Cohen, Deborah S ,76.82,203
Cohen, Gail H ,109
Cohen, Lee l,76,92
Cohen, Lisa R,68,187
Cohen, Michael L 92,163
Cohen, Seth H203
Cohen, Susan A.,76,107,203
Cohn, Erica L,76,110
Cohn, Gregory S.,163
Coleman, Carol A.,73,117,123,195
Coleman, Diane E .109
Collard, Charles D.,163
Collier, D'Angello K.93,187
Collier, Jeffrey M.,71 ,75, 195
Collier, Thomas 8,103
Colodny, Caren 5,109
Compton. Eleanor A,,11O
Compton, Kathleen E.,81,11O,163
Conlan, Walter A98
Conner, Jane E,,163
Connor, Shannon E,,111
Consalo, Anthony W.,116
Cook. Cassandra J.,110
COOK. Elizabeth A,,7O,163
Cook, Stephen E ,203
Cooney, Jane E ,76
Cooper, Jeffrey D ,69
Cooper. Llsa A ,69,79,106,163
Cooper, Marion L,,163
Cooper, Pam T,76,107,203
Cooperman, Marc F ,76
Cooperstein, Suzanne J ,164
cope-lono, Jodi rvl ,109
Copeland, Kelly R ,164
Copenhaver, JOhn M ,81,195
Coplein, Laura E ,164
Copulos, Thomas A,91,100,164
Corderman, Julie A 73,203
Cornelius, Janine K ,187
Cornell, Ann N 79,164
Cornett, Catherine A ,91,98
Cosgrove, David W ,7398164
Cotter, Michael 8,164
Coull, Sharon J ,110
Covell, David 5.92
Cox Charles B ,195
Cox, Don M .84
Cox. Roxanne M ,110195
Crawford, Edward C ,122,187
Crawford, Stephen W ,203
Crawford, Susan L,110,187
Crenshaw, Steven M ,164
Crispens, Marta A72
Crist Michael J 71,195
Crowe, Laurie A,11O
Crum, Paul M ,203
Crumpton, Bret C 91
Csizinszky, Agnes A,187
Cubarrubia, Mark C ,203
Cummings, Kimberly A ,71,75,195
Curnane, Mary C,,111
Curry, Stephen A98
Curtis, Brian S 98
Cutler, Catherine A,,164
Cutrone. Marietta P ,196
Cymet, Tyler C ,76,82,1lIJ,164
Daccach, Fougd K ,165
Dacy, Mark E98203
Dolker, Pamela A.,98
Dameworth, Vihlliam C ,97
Dangler, Judith E,,70,73,111,203
Daniel, Michael A,,116
Daniels, Ann O,70,111,203
Danis, Kenneth M.,76
Danneberg, Jennifer A ,107,204
Danoff. Sonye K.,76
Darnell, Rachel M.,165
Daubin, Enrique A,,73
Dauphin, Kathy, 70
Davenport, Melody A,,165
Davidson, Rhonda L,,70,165
Davies, Carolyn E,,165
. Gerald D.,98
Davis, Jeanne R.,70,76,111
Day, Ann E.,91,111
Dean, Paul W ,196
Deangelis, Lisa K .168
Deberry, Stephanie L ,165
Debroff, Scott H ,92
Deely, Michael D,,100
Dehler, Mark F, 84
Deitch, Jonathan S ,165
De La Cruz, Andres99,116,117
Delman, Lydia F 81,111,204
Delman, Peter S165
Dempsey, Catherine L ,165
Dempsey, Moira S,71,204
Denatale, Peter A.81,165
Dershowitz, Greg D,99
Desola, Victor A,126
Desoutter, Nicholas L,75,100,204
Dessommes, Mark J ,204
Devereaux Melissa l,110
DeGracia, Dennis J ,79
Diamond, Ellen 8,109
Diamond, Fred H ,80.81,83,8492
Diaz, Ana M 107,196
Dicandio, Jayne M ,71
Dietrich, Marlorie L,70,71,84,111,165
Dinkins, Susana E ,98,110
Dlnwiddle, Susan G ,70,71,73,187
Dixon, Daphne M ,165
DlGlrolamo, Ann M ,110,196
Docekal, Irene M ,165
Dockery, Juliana S,107
Dodek, Lauren R.,107,165
Dodson, Valerie W , 165
Doerhoefer, Mary G ,196
Dolgin, Gary S 82,1 16,196
Donnan, Paul D,84,165
Donohue, Susan B,107,165
Dornhofer, Jean P.,165
Dorough, Donna L,165
Dolvcley, Sarah M ,83
Drachman, Neil E ,91
Dray, Christopher S ,97
Dresner, Jeffrey A ,165
Drewry, Elizabeth A,11O
Dreyfus, Rachel J,,111,188
Dreyfuss, DQVIG A .84
Dubbs, Janet L,,76,204
Dubrow, Herbert E ,188
Duffey, Philip A,165
Dufour, Susan D.,166
Duhig, Susan C ,188
Dumermuth, Simone H.,117,123
Durr, Balin A117
Durudogan, I H,,126
Dwelle, Susan E ,166
Dworkin, Karen J ,109
Dyer, Mary K ,71
Eason, Margaret A,,!2,188
Eckel, Christine M204
Eckholdt, Haftan M97
Eckmann, April E,,110,204
Edmondson, Karen, 78
Edwards, James J.98,204
Edwards, Jonathan M ,97
Edwards, Patricia, 78
Eggleston, Laurie, 8,204
Ehringer, Sophia 8,111,117
Ehudln, Karen M ,166
Ehudln, Robert K 92,116
Elchler, Craig J ,1KD
Elckhoff, Lea E ,1lD
Elfert, Janet L.,166
Elland, Rose M,,69,108,18B
Eisenberg, Lori R ,76,82,166
Elliott, Daphne P,,188
Elman, Adam S ,76
Elmore, Gates S,166
Elton, James F ,188
Embry, Marshall R97,204
Emery, Karen B,107
Emmer, Matthew D,166
Engelberg, Laurie B.,76,204
England, Andrea D ,188
Epstein, Cary T ,71.204
Epstein, Lauren S ,76,204
Erenbaum, Sharon N ,188
Escamilla, David L,70,73,83,166
Escamilla, Paul L,84
Eshbaugh, Willis G ,188
Espenschade, Robin A,107,204
Eubank, Frances H ,111,166
Evans, Anne M ,117,123,166
Evans, Kathryn A,110
Evans, Martha L ,81,83,166
Ewing, Elizabeth M ,110204
Falbaum, Daniel J.,166
Fater, Jo Beth,24
Falllck, David S,92,166
Fandrich, Laura J ,73,107
Farber, Dana E ,111,204
Farber, Faith E.,76,204
Fasula, Jill A,111
Favre, Molnlca R ,196
Fazio, Cheryl A,,80,188
Feckoury, Jackie ,166
Fedeli, Sara E ,11O,188
Felchtlnger, Beth J,,70,196
Felge, Kyra D ,1 10
Feigelson, Bruce J.99
Fein, Mitchell H ,76
Fein, Sharon R ,109,166
Feinstein, Joseph E92
Feinstein, Louis J ,68,92,167
Feinstein, Michael S ,71,188
Felder, Lewis R ,92
Feldman, Lee R,,76
Feldmesser, Susan A ,109, 166
Feldstein, Jonathan A.,76.82,100,
Felix Robert L ,1 16
Feller, Martha J ,166
Felman, Marc 5,166
Felsenheld, Daniel M ,72,76
Ferdinands, Stacey M204
Ferger, Gorm H,,116,196
Fershtman, Julie, 81,214
Field, Bruce J,,100,204
Field, Gary M ,122,204
Fielding, Brooke D,,188
Fields, Jill R,110,166
Findlay, Jeanne, 78
Fine, Jacqueline 8.167
Fine, Steven S ,1 16,122,167
Finegan, Robert J ,188
Fineman, Neil S, 76
Finlster, Teresa P,166
Finkelstein, Erin M ,111
Finley, Lynn M.69.106
Fireman. Andrew S,167
Fireman, Randi S98
Fischer. Bernard M 76.
Fish, Lawrence A ,70,81.92
Fishbern, Sue E ,107
Fisher. Anne C ,188
Fisher. Jay M 92
Fisher, Mara E .109,204
Fitzgerald. Allison A,167
Fivush, Adam M ,196
Flack. Steven D76
Flacker, Jonathan M ,75.196
Florin, Jane D,109,166
Foley. Stephen R97
Fong. Karen E ,111
Foreman. Jeffrey 98
Foreman, Jeffrey J ,167
Forest, Marc B .70
Fortgang, Paula l,167
Fortune, Katharine M .204
Faster, Catharine L.204
Foster, Jonathan F,70,92
Fafvler. Jennifer L,188
Fowler. John D .167
Fox, Gaye N .110,204
Franch. Dina M 70.81.188
Francis, Linda C.188
Frank, Michael H 91,167
Frankel, Ruth A ,167
Franz, Courtney E 98
Frawley. Kathleen F.,111
Freeman, Rebecca S ,107
Frenkel, Lisa M,19o
Friedberg. James R ,98.196
Friedfeld, Elizabeth 5,109
Friedlander. Andrew S92
Friedlander. Bari J ,107
Friedman, Carol M .76
Friedman, Monica M76
Friedman. Philip l ,76
Friedman, Suzanne C .107
Friesen, Donna, 70
Frostbaum. Lane R 92
Fry, Constance L ,107,167
Fuller, Carson J 75,167
Funt, Stacey A ,68, 109,196
Galarza. Patricia E ,70,110.167
Galin, Cynthia B.167
Gallagher, Sandra D .204
Gallagher. Theresa C ,109
Gallmann, Elise M .205
Garber, Laura P ,188
Gardner, Sandy L,167
eomnkel, sorioy B ,QQ
Garnick. Melissa A.205
Garretson, Bruce S, 98,196
Garrison, Mark H ,100
Garrison. Nancy L.70
Garter, Lawrence l,71,81
Gary, Mary S7071
Gary, Michael W.11,71,75.167
Gatewood, Pamela 872,188
Gaynor, Eric R ,167
Gcabashe. Nomhle J .205
Geary. Franklin H .84
Gelb, Bruce L92
Gellen. Susan T,,70
Geller, Karen F .205
Genck. Lauren M,,98
Gendel, Elaine M .109
Gentile. Theresa L .1 10
George, Melody C ,110
Gershuni, Elissa R,107.205
Gertz. Harris 8.122
Gheesling, Karen M .188
Giddens. Gus A .205
Gilbreth, Caroline S .107
Gillespie. Julie C 72.188
Gilliam, Angela L,70.71,110,167
Gillis. Orrin S 97,167
'Ginsberg Amy 8,107
Ginzburg. Mitchell M 92
Gitlin, Jennifer L,76
Glasser, Gary A 92,167
Glauser, Holly J .76
Glaws. Walter R,1CIJ.167
Gleicher. Karen B,167
Glick. Deborah A ,109
Glick, Gary L.167
Glick, Robert A.205
Glover. Margaret E ,168
Glover, Sharon L ,106168
Goddard. Gillian N .22
Goetter, Whitney L,70,205
Goggans. Julie A ,1 10.205
Goldberg. Jill rvl ,188
Goldberg. Lisa G 83,196
Goldberg, Suzanne L.109
Goldberg. Wendy L , 196
Golden. Kenneth S 76,205
Golden, Lillian A,109
Goldhagen, Paul R,168
Goldie, Elizabeth A.110
Goldin, Tamara L.109
Goldsmith. Gail F ,196
Goldsmith, Helene L.109
Goldstein, Andrew D .92
Goldstein. Beth A,111,168
Goldstein, Deborah M ,76,107
Goldstein. Jill N.,168
Goldstein. Monte J, 74.75.76
Gomez. Guillermo E .74
Gonsky, Linda J ,196
Gonzalez, Jose M .92
Goodwin, Amy H ,205
Goodyear, Dorothy H,123,168
Goozh, Juliet S,.188
Gordon, Denise A.,111
Gordon, Karen L .205
Gortesman. Jay D.92,116,122
Gottfried, David lv192.19o
Gottman. Estelle F76
Gouinlock. Susan S ,7091,111
Graff, Carol B.,7O,11O
Graham, Alfreda R,70.205
Graham, Lilias .70
Grant, John C ,168
Graves, Krisanne ,70. 107,205
Gravitt, Lori A,168
Gray. Dareisse P.69,70,91.108,188
Gray. Louis T,,116
Grayer, Yves M., 168
Greco. Gina L..110.188
Greco. Peggy ,205
Green. Cathy L ,75,168
Green. Jeffrey L .98,168
Green, Jennifer 8.109
Green. Loris A.70,81.83,188
Green, Margaret L.110.168
Green. Sandra H ,98,196
Green, Steven R .98.205
Greenbaum. Risa .168
Greenberg. Barry V ,79
Greenberg, James K ,76
Greenberg. Lesli S 76.205
Greenberg. Neil J .205
Greenblat. Jill E 76.205
Greene. Glenn E92
Greenfield, Lori J .109
Greer. Amanda M ,70
Greer, Virginia E .110
Gregg. Laura J ,196
Gregory. James W,98
Gregory. Lloyd L,168
Gridley. Juliet A,196
Griffin. Gary S .12,71
Grrzzle, Charles L .97
Grodberg. Harold L .92
Grade. Michael J98,205
Gross, Andrew M .168
Gross, Merrick L 72.168
Grossman, Felecia J,76.109.205
Grossman, Gary D ,188
Grub. Dlana L.109
Grubbs, William F 98
Gruber, Suzanne K.168
Guenther, Leslie A,110
Gulley. Stuart, 70
Gunnigle, Tamra L ,196
Guru, Cara J ,168
Gurland, Jonathan l,1fD
Gussrn. Laura R,17.81,110
Guthrie, Elizabeth A,11O
Guzman. Christina M .205
Haanschoten. Corrie P ,168
Haber. Karen L ,168
Haberman, Elise L,198
Haberman, Sherri A ,76,82
Hagendorf, Lauren 68,109,196
Hall, Julie F,,'lo8
Hallman. Carol E ,111,169
Halperin, David M .76
Halperin. Kenneth J ,76
Halpem. Jay L92
Halpern, Lisa E.,110,169
Hamby. Lynda M,.71,188
Hamil. Monicha L.,196
Hamilton, Ellen M .169
Hamilton, Sarah L..70,73.169
Hamilton. William B,1LD,205
Han. Do 8.107
Hancock, Sheryl L,188
Handler, Glen l,92.189
Handler. Simone E205
Harbour, Tracy R, 189
Hardison, Ana L.70,110
Harley, Jeffrey S.,169
Harnick, Pamela l,,146
Harper, William N,97.196
Harrell. Sarah J,,71,205
Harrington. Susan A,,110
Harris. Ann H .169
Harris. John E205
Harsel, Kari E .189
Hart. David A,.98
Hart, Maura A,,205
Hartz. Howard L.169
Harwell. Lynne C .71.8O.81,189
Hassman, David R..92
Hastings. Gayle L,1 10,189
Hathaway. Jeffrey S .205
Hauer, Karen A206
Hawie, John W .97
Haynes, Rebecca A .169
Hays lll, Charles C.,98.169
Hays, Gary M,98.196
Healey. Jana M .111
Healis. Tyler F ,169
Hecker, Jamie B .189
Heilbrun. Mam R.126
Heilbrunn. Peter G .169
Held. Mark C .99
Helderman, Catherine R .1 10,197
Heller. Emily A,111
Helm, Mark E .197
Hemer, Celia D ,111,169
Hemphill. Jesse C ,'l3,1697
Henderson. Catherine E ,206
Hendrickson. Lisa A,1 11,197
Henneke, Susan M,,170
Henry. Karen E,.170
Henseler, Karol A,206
Herchenbach. Thomas J..17O
Herden. Raimund W.,206
Herndon. Dale C,.122,206
Herndon, Robert E ,189
Herald. Richard H98
Hersh. Judith E,,70.197
Herskawitz, llissa A,107
Herzfeld, Ellen S .170
Hester, Amos B98
Hew, Deborah J .70,197
Hexter, Holly B.,71
Heyburn, Stephen J 97
Hickham. Annette L,73,110.1 7C
Hickman. Judy M,,75
Higdon Scott W .97
Higgs, Donna L.,73.110
Higgs Susan E .11 1,189
Hill. Deborah. 78
Himmel Paul B..76
Hinkle, Kenneth B .100
Hiatt. Celeste F,.189
Hirshberg. Marcie. 78.215
Hirshberg, Paul S .92
Hirt. Cynthina V..110
Hissing. Brad W,.1lD
Hael, Martha J,.110.206
Hoel. Mary K.,110,206
Hoffman. Jeanne T..123. 189
Hoffman. Kenneth L .97
Hogan, Joan M ,111
Hogan, Mary C.,110.17O
Haggard, Marilyn R,69. 75,197
Holden, Peter A.,76.197
Holland. Kathryn M.,83,189
Hollingshed, Glen,1 70
Holmes. Stephanie.1 1 1
Holmes, Stephanie A.,206
Holton. Ann C..68,189
Holtzin. Lawrence M,,92,170
Honig, Larry M.,75.76.206
Honker. Douglas S .206
Hoover. Byron F.71.75.197
Harland, Debra L,107
Hornsby, Torri L,,189
Horowitz, Teri L.111,170
Horton, Valeria J,.17O
Houghton. Mark D,,98
Houston, Darryl L ,189
Houston, Frank F .170
Housworth, Elizabeth A,,7A
Hafvell, Bradford M ,75.92,126
Howell, Kalhryne C ,79,107,170
Howell, Yolanda K ,7O,71
Hawelt. Catherine T,111
Hafvelt, Ciannat M,,111
Hsie. Marvin S .189
Hubble, Michael D .206
Hudgins, Anna K,,11O.189
Hudson. Elaine. 78
Hudson. John K..97,197
Huebner, Kristin S ,91,196
Hufford lll. Arthur D,,98.170
Humann, Francis J ,97
Hunt. Romaia D ,197
Hunter. Karen R ,197
Huntington, Daniel S .122.170
Hurtgen, Michael M ,97
Hutchinson. Jeffrey T ,76
Hybinelte. Maria l.206
Hyman, Craig J .170
Hyman. Michael A ,76
Hyman. Peter D 81.92.170
Hymanson. Gerald S ,76
lckes, Allison C 81.170
lerardi. Ralph P ,99
llardi, Stephen S .73
lmbriale. James F206
Ingram, Lisa A ,1 11
lnman. Mark A,97
Irvin, Henry 5.170
lrvine, Laurie C ,170
Isaac. Robin A,111
lwamolo, Marian. 73
Jackman. Jennifer S .109.197
Jackowitz. Michael S .92
JOCKSOU, Karen E .170
Jackson, Kathryn 591.111
Jackson. Paul P,,170
Jacobs. Kim L ,76,109
Jacobs, Michael 5,76
Jacobsen, Amy E ,107,170
Jaeger. Dominic A ,107
Jaffe. Michael A .92
James, Jeanne,1 10
James. Jeffrey S,,71,75,98
James. Susan A,,111
Janus, Michael E ,76
Jaramillo, C, F ,84170
Jarvis. Gary K,,206
Jenci. Maureen E,,70
Jennings. Jennifer A 110
Jennings, Jonathan S ,197
Jerkunlca, Boris M,,126
Jerud, Betty I? .76.109
Joffe, Scott M .170
Kendall. Neal A97
Kendrick, Renata D .31 .57, 711, 75
Robin H ,75
Kessler, Bonnie L.109
Burke B .97
. Jennifer L..206
, John l? ,1ED.197
. ly ,
Robin D .72
Johnson, Sharon, 78
Johnson. Thomas C,,171
Johnson, Vincent A,.71,75
Kiell. Lisa J 68.197
Kimbrough, Sigrid 8,110,197
King. Jennifer B , 75
King. Kelly l?,,197
King, Vincent A .98
Kirk, Gregory A,171
Kirk, Robert B,1fD
Jolly. Gwendolyn G .1 11
Jones, Gladys A.106.171
Jones. Jason C ,197
Jones, Laurie, 70
Jones. Stephen P .206
Joslin, Tia D,,98,111.171
Joslin, Virginia H .84
Joyce, Carlton E ,98
Joyce, Chris .71.75.98
Joyella, Mark J .1113
Julich. Leslie B.171
Junker, Caesar A ,206
Juricek. Sarah J .123
Jurnovoy. Steven D .99
Justicz. Julie E ,110,123
Kadish. Lori G.109,171
Koay. Lisa M ,206
Kaelln, Robin E ,171
Kagiyama. Karen M ,83,206
Klar, Howard P.99
Klasfeld. Alan S 82.103
Martin J ,75,171
. Alison L,197
. Jeffery 92,116,122
. Mark D ,1 71
. Mignon D .78
. Stacey S ,76
Kleinkopf. Mark E 73.98.189
Kline. Laine I? ,76
Kloosterboer. Steve W.79
Laffiteau, Denise A,72.189
Lalla. Sunil V.97
Lalli, Paul V,99
Lamport, Sheila J ,1 11
Land, Jodi M.172
Lande, Caroline G ,109
Lander, Todd. 172
Landrum, Paul B,,75.78.172
Landt, Mary G .172
Lang, Drew. 172
Lannom, Jenny. 70
Lansford, Kelley J ,172
Lassoft, Andrea M ,207
Lau. Janine H 83.189
Lawrence, Jennifer L ,107.207
Laws, Robert P .1 72
Lawson, David H ,172
Lawson. David .99
Lazar, Scott G .76
Lazarou. Steven E .99
Lazega, Jay S .92
LaHouse, William I? .75
Lal?usso, Lance. 207
Lea. Paul A,,172
Leach, Amy 8,109,172
Leahy, Frederick V.172
Leake, Graydon B .98
Leathers, Susan E ,111,207
Kahn. Jacalyn S .110
Kahn, Jonathan E 91.99.116
Kahn. Joshua F .197
Kahnt, Nancy, A .81
Kahr, Janna E ,206
Kaiser. Marc V,92
Kalter. Craig S ,79.80.81,1 71
Kanapilly, Mathew J ,206
Kanter. Michael H,,171
Kanter, Joshua S.92.171
Kaplan. Jaclyn L,76,206
Kaplan, John L,1UJ
Kaplan. Jonathon H ,206
Kaplan, Mindy C ,171
Kaplan, Peter J ,206
Kaplan. Stacey I? . 189
Karis, Alison J ,189
Karpel, Barry M .171
Kasman, Mark S .1 71
Kassels, Mark A ,197
Katz. Lori l,11O,189
kotz, Mindy J ,109
Katz, Natalie A ,189
Katz. Todd E ,206
Kaufman, Angela G.,110
Peter l. .197
Kawula, Margaret M ,110
Kaye. Joel A,171
Kazazian. Haig E ,98
Keen, Stanley E ,72.171
Keller, Judy A .1 10
Kelly, Adam P,73
Kodsi, Robert E ,KD
Koehler, Sharon L ,206
KOGDD, Margaret H .171
Koenig, Shari B.71,7o
Kahn, Andrew S .171
Kolligian. Mark E .99
Koprtsky. Karyn F ,117
Korchak. Ernest T.75
Kordansky, Dori E .189
Korman, Dana L.207
Kossoff, David W.71,76. 79
Kotchek. James G ,207
Kotlove. Jill l? .109,171
Kotlovker. Debbi L .1 72
Kramer, Carol l,83.1OQ
Kramer, Valerie E ,111172
Krantz. Mari J .92
Krause, Suzanne E ,76
Krauser. Edward W .99
Kravitz. Lisa M 76,107,197
Kreiller, Geri E .76
Krog. M Kathryn,107.197
Krall, Deborah A,70.71
Kronitz, Andrew G .79
Kugler. Joshua E 81.172
Kunkel, Lewis S ,97.
Kurk, Nancy A ,76
Kurland, Alan H 92.189
Kurtz. Lyle D ,1 72
Kusiel, David 13.92.172
Kutchera. Alisa G ,197
Kwon. Hee Seun,207
Kyle, Eugene G .97
Lack, Jonathan D,,76.109
Lcickner. Jeffrey M99
. Sabina Nl 91,107
Sara A ,172
Left. Gabriella M .109
Leifman. Nora R 91,109,189
Lener. Susan E .172
Lenihan, Gregory A ,71.98,172
Leopold, Todd L.72.197
Lerman. Melissa J ,70,107
Lerner. Gary C .76.206
Lesada, Romelle E ,110,117.189
Levine. Julie B ,76.109
Levine, Karen L ,76,109
Levine, Michael P 72.84.172
Levine, Naomi l? 76,123
Levine. Robin J ,172
Levine. Robin S172
Levitt, Mark L .92
Levy, Alyson B,91,110,198
Levy, David V,1fD.173
Levy, Laura A,,76
Levy. Marc P,72
Levy, William A ,190
Lewandowski. Kristin A,,111,207
Lewis, Ann M ,173
Lewis. Jonathan J 92.173
Lewis, Patricia. 70
Lewis, Suzanne E ,173
Lieb, Bruce M .207
Lieb, Debra C ,70.109
Lieberman. Barbara D.,76
Liebermann, David C 92,122,207
Liebman. Jeanne L ,173
Liggett. Beverly D,107
Light, Charlotte, 78
Lillis. Deborah L,70.107
Lim, Keith T,207
Limsky. Drew M .76
Linz. Wolter J ,75
Lippold. Liso C .190
Lipsius. Amy S ,71,207
List, Morc H ,76
Liiscngi, Koriwiee-rl rvi ,173
Livingston, Amy E .71,80
Livingston. Rebecco A.107,173
Llorco, Diono L,110
Loeb, Alexondro M ,198
Loeb. Debro M .173
Logue. Doy A,190
LODQ, Donio A ,107
Looney. Emily C ,110
Lopez Antionette, 78
Lott, Anno E .75
Louthon, Howord P ,73,75,198
Love, Timothy W ,98
Lover. Louro Ann M 91,110
Lovett. Worren S ,73.75,190
Lovingood, Michoel S,97,198
Lowe, Corlton E .75
Lowe, Deboroh J ,207
Lowe, Duncon C ,173
Lowry. Soroh L,109
LoRusso. Lowrence J .75
Luci, Denise L,110.207
Lucks, Louren 87691109
Luker, Amy L ,198
Lustig. Croig I,92
Lustig, Mornie l,173
Lustine, Howord T,76,207
Lutzner, Jeffrey A ,1 73
Lux Steven R .92
Luxenberg, Steven N ,198
Lyle, Dovid 8,98
Lyons, Jonothon W , 76.92
Moce. Keith, 70,216
Mock Elizobeth A ,207
Mock, Todd A ,91,100
rvicckey, Williom R,84,116.
Modison, Felicio J ,76,1 11
Moggio, Fronk S .173
Moguire, Kenneth L.98,198
Moguire. Seon P,98
Mohig, Miohoel E ,173
Mohtoni, Anod D .22,198
Moin, Fronk P,98
Molovet, Pedro A ,1 16.173
Molovet, Suzonne M ,207
Moltin, Lizo J .76,1 10
Moncini, Ronold M ,80.81
Moncoll, Deboroh L,79,173
Mondolo, Lowrence 8 ,80,81
Mondel, Adom H ,76,92
Mondell, Dovid L 97,173
Mongels, Suonn C ,173
Monn, Jennifer K ,76,207
Monn, Michoel D 92
Monnix, Doniel J ,126
Monzi, Steven V75
Morbes, Melindo A,,71,190
Morcodis, Deboroh L,110
5 fln ex
Morchese. John A 92
Morcus, Joni R ,76
Morcus, Julie M ,76
Morcus, Mitchell L,99
Morgilotf. Suson 6,198
Morgolisu Noro M ,111
Morgolis, Rondi 6,173
Morion, Dovid P,174
Morks, Louise N ,76
Mors. Ricky A 91,174
Morsh, Dwight D.174
Morsholl, Rondi 8.174
Morsholl. Shoron Y ,106,190
Mortin, Donold R ,198
Mortin, Dwight R,70,174
Mortine. Eleni K,173
Morx, Jennifer L,111
Moson, Leonne 8 ,73.107
Moson. Tomoro K ,107
Moson, Williom R ,174
Mossimillo, Dono M ,207
Mosur, Penny S.74,174
Motolon, Morcio D,109,190
Motch, Debro 6,111
Mottenson, Abro J ,109
Mottinson, Pomelo L91,111,
Moxmon, Williom H .99
Moy, Lonce E .97
Moyolum, Adom 6,76
Moyblum, Jonothon l,174
Moyer, Alon N ,100
Moyer, Leslie R,117,122.123
Moyerson, Lourie 8 ,109
Moyes, Suson C ,174
Moyle, Nicholos A.126
Mozursky, Jon E ,92,190
Mozzonobile, Poul C ,74.75
Mc8ee, Chorles M ,98
Mc8ryde, Connor F ,198
McCommon, Richord E .72
McCollum, Eugene W,174
McCoy. Lorry, 24
McCronie. Mory E ,110.190
McCrory, Kotherine l,70
McCue. Leslie K ,190
MCCulIy, Mildred F ,174
McCurdy, Williom P,91
McDonold, Suson, 78
McDonnell, Shoron L.110
McFonn. Kimberly K .69,190
McForlond, Leslie. 78
Mc6ohee. Louro A , 70, 71 .83
Mc6eon, Jomes E99
MC6ill, Soroh E ,110
Mc6rody, Shoron A ,70
McHugh, 6erord E ,122
McKinney. Cheryl D,,198
McKinney, Trocy J ,110,198
McKoy, Mory A ,174
McMohon, Shoron E ,190
McMiIlon, Kothorine L ,70.1 74
McMullen, Korlo S.111
McNolly, Thomos E 75,100
McReynolds, Michoel S ,198
Meochom, Lillion R .84
Meodor, Mork D 75.198
Meodows. 8orboro L,70,71
Medowor, Jomie E ,174
Medvene, Deboroh C .174
Meeks. Lorry 5,174
Mencke, Kevin J ,122,207
Mendelsohn, Bruce H,78,92
Mendez. Morio A,74
Meneghini, Luigi 6,174
Mennengo, Anno M ,110
Mercodo, Flovio E ,174
Mercodo, Morion L,198
Merrick, Melonie J ,123,207
Merritt, Julie A ,1 10
Messer, Elizobeth J ,190
Messmer, Trocy A ,1 11
Metzger, Roy E ,78
Meyer, Wendy 8 80.81.8384
Meyers. Morcy L ,79,198
Mezrovv, Croig K ,76
Miles, Elizobeth B ,111
Millon. Coroline 6,207
Milledge, John M ,175
Millens. Neil 8,76
Miller. 8rion A 98,207
Miller. Jone 8,175
Miller. Joseph A,175
Miller. Joseph ,81,92
Miller. Mollory O ,190
Miller, Terrell O ,71,198
Mills, Robert K 9197
Mills, Worren 6,198
Millsop, Lois L,70, 73,815,207
Miltenberg, Andrew T ,76,92
Minov, Felicio H ,76,107.207
iviinier, Kothy L .175
Mitchell, 6lenn, 70
Mitchell, Veronico D ,69
Mitnick, Amy l-l ,76
Mitnick, Croig R,175
Mitnick, Jone E ,107,207
Mitnick, Jonice S 31,198
Mitnick, John M 84,175
Mogelnicki, Melisso L,110
Mo elnicki, Mishono L,110.
Mollick. Julie A ,1 11
Monohon, Noro K ,1 75
Monnet, Irene D ,70,1 10.198
Monroe, Lorin 8,109
Monson, Cynthio 6 .1 10
Montolbono, Dennis V ,126
Moovoung, Andreo 6 ,207
Moore, Cynthio M .111
Moore, Kelly 6 ,175
Moore, Russell J .98
Moore, Williom 8,175
Moormon, Ross 6,175
Morelond, Kelly L,110.117
Morell, Elizobeth, 217
Morgon, Chorles H97
Morgon. Myfowny, 78
Morgon. Suson K,,190
Morris, Emilie H ,91
Morris, Kimberly A,,110
Morris, Michelle S .198
Morrison, Lourie, 70
Morrison, Mory 8.,73,8498,
Morrison, Pomelo L,.17o
Morrow, Kenneth E ,93.1 76
Morse, Dovid W.,97,208
Moscou, Deboroh E .76,107
Moses. Melisso L,109
Moss. Howord 0.100.208
Moss, Jennifer A,,111
Moss, Leslie N.,78
Moss. Lindo M ,109,190
Moss. Stephonie N ,198
Muchnick. Mindy S .76,107
Mudd. Shonnon 8,176
Mueller, Poulo, 70,107
Muir, 6regory R 97
Mullins. Kothryn E ,110
Mundoy, Tono L,190
Murphey. Mory, 11
Murphy, Kenneth A .100,198
Murphy, Morto C ,1 11
Murphy, Mory , 70, 73. 79.83.84
Murroy, Jonet E .198
Murroy. Koren 8,176
Museles. Nikki C .11 1,208
Myers, Corlo J.,190
Nochberg, Dione 5,76
Nodler. Lori J..109
Noir, Jennifer L.,109.208
Needle. Dovid M 92
Needle. Mortin E .71
Neilson. Corl L.,84
Nelowet, Todd S .91
Nelson. Jeffrey V ,1 76
Nelson. Lewis 3.92
Nelson. Shori 8.176
Neuberger. Deboroh S ,91
Newbern, Jeffery E ,198
Newmon. Louren E ,,76
Nichols, Koren A..70
Nicholson. Dorrell l-l.,126
Nicoloysen. Lonce C,,176
Niooloysen. Lynn K..110
Niditch, A. S.176
Nixon, Kothleen T ,176
Nooh. Motthew M6176
Nodelmon, Jill S3176
Nolon. Chris P92
Noonburg, Eriko L98
Normondin. Wendy Y., 190
Norris. Brent L 99,126,176
Northrop, Lucy 3,176
Nussbaum. Susan D,,76,110,208
Nyczepir. David,217 h
O'Malley. Mary P,176
O'Neal, Randall S,,98
Oberholtzer, Christopher W,,17o
Oberman. Lee M,,76.81,190
Obermayer, Adele B .109,176
Oberwager. Jane G,109,176
Odierna, Lisa A,,91,107.176
Odom, Pamela J,,190
Oei, Miko M .110
Ogle, Karen M ,83,117,123,198
ogro. wrrrrom M,,75,199
Ojeda. Mercedes D .176
Okeefe, Christopher B .99,126
Oldham, Karen E,,111,208
Oliver, John M ,176
Olson. Barbara L,.190
Ordover. Andrew C ,81,190
Orlando, Daniel R ,208
Orlando. Roger W .82.1CD
Orrell, James M ,71,75.190
Oshea, Kathleen S .191
Osipchdf. Mark E,.84
Ostrow, Jonathan D .92
Ovard, Tracy L,111
Owens, Elizbeth A3110
Owens, Wanda V.,71,10o,17o
Ownby. Carolyn R ,83,117,123.176
Padgett. Susan,1 10
Palder, Amy N ,107
Porrey, Donna K,10,75,191
Palmer. Harwell, 217
Panton, Thelma M70
Papleacos. Julia C ,176
Parham, Valerie A ,70
Paris. Scot D .92
Parker, Anna T ,1 77
Pamer, Richard L,68.71,72.75.199
Parker, Susan D ,71208
Parks, Lenore Y,191
Parness. Debra L,177
Parsons. Ann L.107
Pass, Deborah S ,76,208
Passaniti, Ondina M .72.199
Patch. Lauren K,,208
Patton. James M ,98.191
Paty. Breay W ,75,199
Paul, Christopher G .98
Paul, Rhonda L,.177
Pauldine. Ronald W 74.75.103
Paulen, Eva H,,177
Paulus, Gregory A,,8L1.116.177
Paycher, Steven L .76
Payne. Jeffery S .208
Peacock. Linda G ,199
Pearlman. Jeffrey M. 199
Pearlstein. Robert J ,177
Pearson. Katherine S .40
Pearson. Nancy E,,177
Peck. Paul H,.92
Pelfrey. Travis R ,71
Pendley, Kevin W,.98
Penley, Mary T,,199
Pennybacker, Mark F ,7A, 75,122
Per-Lee, John H .97.191
Per-Lee, Jonathan P,,97
Perdue, Amy M ,208
Perelman, Julie L,,109.177
Perito, Paul E .99
Perkins. Kerri L,177
Perkins, Margaret A.177
Permenter, Kathryn E ,70,1 77
Peny, Laura, 78,208
Peters, John C ,177
Peters, Nina L,177
Pettiford, Sherrie M .69
Pfister. Lorena A 71.83.208
Pharo, Gregory M .82
Pharr, Cecil O ,208
Phebus, Robert M ,177
Phillips, Anne V ,109
Phillips. Preston J ,177
Pianin. Randy T,177
Pieniek. Marc S.199
Pierce. Gregory N .75,'l 77
Prnkney, Kerrie A ,70
Pitt, Roberta S,,76
Plasker, Jordan E .92
Platt. Babette A ,208
Platt, Stuart I-1,208
Platt, Teri AU109
Plotz, Stacy F ,76
Pollack. Craig F ,208
Pollack, Jane L,71
Pollack, Jeffrey D ,76
Polster, Michael R,76
Pomerantz, David S ,208
Pomerantz. Stephen M,.68,79,81.8A.
Ponder, Stuart K ,177
Poppinga. Julie B .1 77
Popplewell, Georgia A ,22
Porges. Stefanie B ,109,1 77
Porter, Letitia M .70,107.208
Porter, Wendy J ,177
Portman, Ellen B ,76,208
Porlnoy. Caryn l-l.,76
Potitong. Chongkolni J,,72,177
Potter, Jane E ,70,71
Potfo, Susan R ,76
Potts. Suzanne L,71,199
Potvrn, Francis K ,71
Pounds, Jennifer E ,78.111,177
Powell, Kristen M,.81
Powell, Thomas R .99
Powers, Marian E .110
Powers, Robert W .97,208
Prather, Krista R,178
Price. Elizabeth C ,110208
Price, Polly J ,69,199
Priest, Mary L ,70
Prrgotf, Patricia E ,76,82
Prior, Betty L ,75,178
Pruett, Barbara E ,107
Puc, Michael J 97,126,208
Putnam, Carla D .1 78
Putter, Lauren D ,109
Pyle, Susan T,110
Quigley. Patrick R ,81,1lIJ.208
Quinn, Philip J,,178
Quoyeser, Mary M 98,110
Robb, Alan D ,178
Rabb. Daniel C,,199
Rabinowitz, Gregory L,.76
Rachel. Leslie A .1 78
Radakovrch. Kristen L,.70,107
Radtke, Helen M,,178
Rainey, Jessica, 78
Ramsey, Ralph W ,178
Randall, Robin R ,71.199
Rondell. Michael D208
Randolph. Jane K 98.110
Rands, Karen Y,191
Rapaport, John A,76
Rosch, Diana L,,70
Ratner, Cordell S ,103
Ravkind, Lauren C ,109
Ray, Kelly A,,91
Read, Cynthia C,,98,110,117
Redett, Richard J,,126
Reed, Martin E ,191
Regan. Lawrence E.178
Register, Garland A,178
Reichert, Linda M,,98
Rerff, Steven N ,178
Reinberg, ,icy E .76
Reisdort. Rachael D,,199
Rertman, Alayne L,,110
Renbaum, Judi L.91
Renneke, Roman F,.178
Renzulli, Doreen A .1 78
Reynolds, Ann M,,91
Reynolds. Ralph C,,191
Rhatrgan, Jane E..178
Rhodes, Stephen. 70
Rhyne, W Lynne.78
Richar, Carolyn, 70
Richardson. Mark F,,75.178
Richardson, Yllona J ,178
Richman. Debra G .1 78
Riedy, Kimberly D,,84,178
Riesel, Lillian J,,91.107,191
Riggins. Bruce W., 74, 75,209
Riggins. Carrie,1 1 1
Rihacek, Claudia A ,111
Riley, Margaret. 78
Rinard, Damon G.,209
Rio, Lauren E ,109
Ripps, Marc E ,92
Ritter, Frederic A,,71.1l1J
Rivers, Diuan L .209
Roach, G-oil L,,110
Robbins, Lisa D,.109
Roberts, Barbara E,,191
Roberts, David W,,178
Roberts, Marita Y,.82
Roberts, Nancy M .117.123
Roberts, Richard H98
Roberts, Stacey L,.199
Robertson. Ruth l.191
Robertson, Shelley, 106.1 78
Robinette. Rene M .11 1.209
Robins. Richard B ,178
Robinson, Laura K ,209
Robinson, Leslie J,.110
Robinson, Mark B,.98,209
Robison. Charles L ,191
Rochkind, Jonathan S .199
Rockette. Earlie, 78
Rockwell. Robert L,,7A,79
Rodgers, Michelle E ,108
Rodriauez, Reuban B,,76,178
Rogers. Alfred H .98
Rogers, James 8,98
Rogers, Joanne L ,69
Rogers, Philip L,,1 16
Rogers, Sharon L,179
Rogosrn, Steven P .1C0,179
Romberg. Leah R ,179
Road, Catherine F ,110
Rosen, Donna J ,179
Rosen, Laurence M .91
Rosenberg, Carlyn K ,179
Rosenbluth, Robert G ,191
Ross, Barbara S,76,191
Ross, Erik D ,82.1CD
, Melanie C ,76
, Peter J ,76,92.209
,Allison S ,76.10'-7
Brett I ,76
Richard S ,103
Roth, Tracey, 1 79
Rothberg, Barbara 8.84179
Rothberg, David S .76
Rothschild, Andrew M 91,98
Rothschild, Lorie M ,107
Rothstein, Amy L .80
Routzahn, Joy J ,110
Rowell, Amanda F ,111
Rubanenko. Yael E ,109
Rubenstein, Andrew F ,2CIJ
Rubin, Glen D .71,92.2lD
Rudd, Steven A .79,179
Rudolph, Brian D ,209
Rudolph, Valerie L ,106,192
Russell, Naomi E ,179
Ryan, vvrrrrom E .98
Saboda, Carol L .83
SabonrsChafee, Theresa M 84.117,
Safier, Renee W ,76,209
Saguigurt, Leo c .7A,75,209
Saguiguit, Roy C ,72.2CIJ
Saliter, Donna E .179
Salomon, Shayna M 76.200
Saltz. Albert M,,92,'I80
Salzman, Debra A,71,123,209
Samuels, Jeffrey A ,70,92,1 16
Samuelson. Lee E,,76
Sanborn. Cynthia M ,1 10.209
Sanders, James D,.97
Sanders, Stefanie E ,91,109
Sandler, Karen L 76,109,209
Sands, Allison K,,109
Sanford, Lisa A,,70.192
Sapp. Debra D ,192
Satlof, Risa A,76,109.2LIJ
Satterwhite, Susan A ,209
Souls, Amanda A.180
Saunders, Leigh A110
Savage. David H .92
Savrann. Russell C,180
Scallon. Bobby, 78
Scarborough, Stephen 180,209
Schachter, Lesley E ,180
Schaefer, Thomas M ,98
Schafler, Robin B,2CIJ
Scherl, Saul A ,76,92
SCTWGTIIS, Wendy E ,111
Schlesinger, Paul L,92
Schmldhauser, Diane G ,210
Schneider, Andrea L,109,180
Schneider, Jason L ,180
Schnltzer, Debra L,180
Schoettle, Christopher T,97
Schrand, Thomas G ,81,83,192
Schubert, Mara J ,200
Schug, Gregory L ,210
Schulman, Thomas l,76,180
Schulte, Kathy A ,1 11
Schulwolf, Neal C ,99
Schurlng, Jannan K ,o8,111
Schwartz, Andrew M ,99
Schwartz, Kathy R , 109
Schwartz, Randall B,92,180
Scollard, Kevin P,180
SCot't, JO Ann,110,180
Seaman, Leonard E,100,21O
Seldenberg, Roy L ,68,76
Seidman, Stuart N ,92
Self, David T,192
Selgel, Suzanne M ,210
Seltz, James J ,180
Sellers, Kathryn J ,110,180
Sellman, Jane A ,76,210
Sellman, Scott D ,92
Senderoff, Douglas M ,92,180
Serpico, Felicia L,18O
Serrle, Karim J ,83
Sessions, Neal B,98
Sewell, Patricia A,70,21O
Sexton, Joseph C ,8O,83,2C0
Shaheed, Nalm, 8093
Shallt, Stuart L,180
Shapiro, Cynthia M ,76
Shea, Kerry K,192
Shearer, David M 98
Sheftleld, Donna M ,210
Sheln, Todd A ,180
Sheldon, Eric J ,200
Shelnutt, John M ,192
Shepley, Jennifer F ,107,210
Sheppard, Melinda N ,110,2fD
Sheppard, William J ,126
Sherrod, Terri L,200
Sherry, Gregory M ,210
Shevrln, David N ,81,180
Shields, Steven R480
Sltlm HOW T,98,210
Stlloo, Desloerlo, 180
Shober, Samuel L,100
Short, Carmen D,7O,71
Short, Jeffrey K ,180
Shutord, Nancy J ,75
slwull, lVllOl't E ,210
Shwom, Phlllp G,1L'I1180
Siegel, Jon L92
Sllberman, Amy N ,79,80,81,150
Sllberman, Gail V,109
Sllfen, Lori L,181
Silver, David E ,181
Sllverberg, Heidi 8,181
Silverman, Leslie R ,200
Silverstein, Jeffrey D ,200
Slmenhoff, Adrienne A ,210
Simon, Douglas J ,181
Simon, Margo L 109,203
Slmon, Michael I ,76,210
Simons, Sharon J ,110
Simpson, Lawrence E 97
Sims, Leslie E ,181
Singer, Lauren J ,210
Singh, Jay J ,97
Single, Thomas G ,181
Sirmans Susan F 98,110
Skidmore, Bradley C ,97
Skinner, John C ,97,181
Sklar, Howard M ,92
Slater, Jonathan L ,92
Slomka, Laurie J 76,210
Sloten, Brent D ,2UJ
Slotnlck, Linda J,181
Slove, Amy B ,76,109
Slave, Karen E ,109,181
,Gerry N ,100,181
Neal H ,91
Patricia A ,70,84,181
Steven N ,210
Smaller, David A ,97
Snead, Keelle E ,111
Snead, Laurie, 78
Sobel, Craig B ,76,210
Soberman, Stuart L,o8,76,2l1J
Solotf, Peter J99
Solomon, Julie A ,109
Solomon, Patrick M ,7397,2CD
Sommer, Gregg M ,76
Sommer, Hilary L ,74,84,181
Sonln, Amy M ,109
Sparks John J .75
Spector, Gabriel W200
Spenger, Deborah L ,107,2CIJ
Sperllng, Laurence S,92
Sperry, rvllsry 14,111,181
Splegelman, Michelle J ,109
Spoto, Vincent M ,1fIJ, 181
Sproul, Robert M ,181
St Martin, Claire D,71,111
Stabler, Lee Ann, 78
Stanflll, Susan C ,111
Stanley, Laurie B,109,181
Stapleton, Mark C ,181
Starner, Lise K ,111,210
Stein, Debra L,109,181
Stein, Jlll l.,7o,109,210
Steinberg, James D ,200
Steinberg, Robert H ,76
Stephan, Peter A , 71 ,75, 192
Stephens, Carol S ,84
Stephens, Catherine E ,181
Stephens, Chandra R,69,108,192
Steren, John E 92
Sterman, David A .82
Stern, David H ,182
Sterner, Susan L ,70,80,83,200
Stewart, Glenn D,126
Stewart, Leslie M ,182
Stlevater, Michael F 97
Stock, Kent J ,210
Stolarczyk, Mary C ,210
Stone, Cynthia L,8A,182
Stone, John ,97,126
Stoumen, Laurence A ,182
Straus, Marc A,182
Strayer, William T ,81,1fIJ
Strickland, Susan L ,69,70,200
Strickman-Levllas, Craig ,78, 192
Strong, Willie F ,69,73,74,75,200
Stuart, Beth A ,1 11
Stubenbord, Elizabeth J ,110
Stuckwlsch, Frances, 78,219
Stull, Wllllam R ,75
Stullz Melanie A,182
Stumer, Sam lvl ,7o,210
Sabin, Herbert S ,2fIJ
Suddeth, David C ,182
Sutlan, Beth S,76,210
Sugarmann, Steven A 92,192
Sulcav, Kara A 76,210
Sunderland, Quentin L,182
Surratt, Marcia J,192
Sussklnd, Glenn R ,76
Sussman, lan A ,74,75,76,100,210
Swartz, Deborah J ,109
Swell, RISC D,111,192
Szabo, Suzanne J ,91
Szuck, Richard C ,182
Takamoto, Richard L,75
Talentlno, Carolyn, 78
Tatarsky, Sandra A , 109
Taylor, Cynthia B ,76,109,210
Taylor, Hardy A ,210
Taylor, Martha F ,81
Taylor, Monica C ,182
Taylor, Todd W ,97
Tell, Dana S,76
Teltsher, Linda A,109,183
Teplltzky. Jeffrey A,92
Tepper, David 892,210
Terr, Sharon J 107,182
Terry, Carol A,211
Terry, Deborah M ,122,123,183
Thierry, David L,69
Thlgpen, Janet, 78
Thoburn, Eric K ,183
Thomas, Gillian A,211
Thomas, John D ,126
Thomas, Lamar 8,7475
Thomas, Sharene C192
Thomasson, James J 97
Thompson, Anthony V ,211
Thompson, Lisa A,192
Torne, Montgomery E ,84
Thornton, Daniel L,183
Thunhorst, David G,1w
Thwlng, Philip T,183
Tidmore, William C ,97
Tidwell, Cynthia J ,211
Tieman, Hope A,109
Tiller, Jennifer D,111,211
Tlshler, Steven D,192
Tiepkema, Sonya S ,7O
Tobln, Sean L ,98,183
Tobkes, Andrew I ,12,71
Tolbert, Chrlstene D,2fD
Tolomel, Laura, 79
Tomalln, Anne C ,192
Tomback, Roni J ,183
Tomonto, Patrice, 78
Townes, Tricia L,70,2CO
Traberman, Ellen M ,183
Trachtenberg, Nina S,183
Traufter, Lewis C ,116,183
Trent, Richard W ,97
Trevathan, Bradford W , 183
Trlgoboft, Craig J ,76,92
Trohanowsky, Jean, 70
Trotter, Martha, 70
Trotter, Tania M,70,71
Tucker, Elizabeth 5,192
Tudoran, Daniela A,2fD
Turinsky, Leslie A,110,2w
Turk, Fran L,76,109
Turner, Christopher A,183
Twltty, Frank S .7583
Tyler, Melissa G ,183
Ublllos, Scott S ,200
Usatch, Andrea C ,110
Van Vlack, John P,100,192
Vasseur, Deborah R , 192
Vaughn, Gregory L ,69, 75
Venema, Theodora M U ,183
Verdery, Catherine C ,183
Verrett, Jeannine T,70
Vlckery, Randall G , 183
Vlera, Romy, 70
vlgodsky, Holly L 91
Vincent, Anthony A ,71,192
Vines, Scott A ,76
Vinson, Karen L,7O,83,183
Vogel, Elizabeth A ,75,211
Volchlck, Steven M ,92
Vollenwelder, Julie A ,1 10
Vroon, Bryan A ,73,98
Vroon, Valerie J ,123
Vu, John N ,211
Wachob, Richard J ,13,40, 73,8384
Wachtel, Adam H ,191
Waddell, Mary J ,107
Wadhwaney, Maniu K ,109
Wadklns, Alllsaft S ,211
Wagner, Elizabeth J ,110,183
Walden, Paul A,1w,211
Walker, Helen A,74,75,192
Walker, Herbert H ,183
Walker, Katherine K ,183
Walker, La lla P,o9,108
Walker, Margaret A,107
Walker, Parthy J ,70,71,201
Walker, Tami L,107,201
WOII, Jeffrey R ,183
Wallace, Elizabeth D.,81
Wallace, Myles L..18L5
Waller. Arla M..211
Walter, Barry F211
Wong, Willis e .7192
Warner, Sandra M.,74,83,117
Watkins. Lynda K,.70.192
Watterson, Michael K,,69
Way. Ramsey.184 0 A
Weaver. Jane A ,184
Weaver, Karen ,107,211
Weaver. Karen E .184
Weber, Donn Ann, 70,219
Weber, Peter D .184
Weenick, Stacy A.,109
Weill, Steven A .92
Weinberg, Andrea R.,107,184
Weinberg, Marc A..76
Weinstein, Jeffrey S 68,92
Weinstein.Paul R ,184
Weir, Carolyn. 78
Weiser, David 5,184
Weisinger, Janet A,,109
Weisman. Helen M.,107.211
Weiss, Clifford M ,211
Weiss. Jay F .184
Welch, Margaret G,111
Werdenschlag. Lori B.76
West, John D .75.201
West, Litia A .69
Westbrook, David A ,184
Westermann. Patricia M ,74.11O
Wetzler, Susan J ,110
Wexler. David ,76,91,92,201
Whipple. Jean L ,74,192
Whistler, Anne L,111,184
White. Patton, 17
White. Powell L.111
White. Scott M .116
White. Winifred A,1CD
Whitehouse Timothy P ,184
Whitlock. Matthew F.,98
Whitney, Rita, 78
Wichman. Ronald D,184
Wickstrorn. Elizabeth K .184
Wiencek, Rebecca J .1 10.201
Wiener, Tracy L ,76
Wilbaurn, Cathryn A,7O,111,184
Wilder. Edwin H,184
Wilkinson, Craig A,99
Donald M .116,122
Grace H ,111
John A .98
Melissa N ,107,184
Williams, Monica V.184
Willlal"nS. Ritchie. 91
Williamson. Mitchell T.192
Willig, Alon G .76211
Vlnllis. Stephen A ,193
Willmott. Cynthia T,11O
Vthlson, Alice L .79,184
tMlsOn. Barbara A,110
Wilson. Jeanne E .70
Vlhlson, Michael D,184
Wimpfheimer. Loren 8.76211
Wine. Angela V,70,192
Wingate. .Jeffrey K ,116,122,184
Vlhngate. JoEllen. 78
Winston. Michael K..98
Vlhzner. Christoper R.184
Wohlleben, Karen M .111
Wolfe. David A .211
Wolfe, Jodi L,,211
Wolff. Henry M..184
Wolfe. David A ,211
'Nolte Jodi L..211
Wolff. Henry M ,184
Wolff, Michael W .92
Wolfson, Marcia I,,76,109
Wolitz. Jay R 83,116
Woods. Wayne E .69
Wrenn, Phyllis M ,201
Wright. Beth A ,7O
Wright, Richard N 75.98.201
Wulkan, Mark L,75
Yablon. Gary H,184
Yagger, Scott D.185
Yancey, Stephanie B 75.193
Verman, William L.92
Yespy, Roger D.76,92
Yohe, Kristine A.,110
Yonker, Anne E .11
Young. Charles .97
Younglove, Melody L.110
Zabriskie. Allison P ,71
Zaftt, Nancy A ,185
Zale, Scott H ,71.201
Zatlin, Andrew E ,71,81
Zazulia, Glenn A ,76
Zedeck. David L76
Zeigler, Essie L,,185
Zellis, Sharon L.185
Zierau, Christina K ,185
Zitta. Sara E .70,71,73,201
Zucker, Scott 8.185
Zuckerman, Mark A 68.92.185
Zusman, Nancy-Ellen,79, 185
Zweig, Ann D ,76
Zylanoff. Daniel, 201
hen we picked The
Theme Stop Action for
This book we hod no
ideo how obprobrioTely The
i Theme would fiT The yeor. 4983-
84 will be remembered os The
TinTermedioTe climox in The re-
cenT ond ropid growTh of Emory.
T This yeor wos lefT unTouched by
The ropid chonge ThoT we've
wiTnessed in The posT ond ThoT is
desTined for The fuTure.
InsTeod of ropid chonges, we
sow 4983-811 os The culminoTion
of mony projecTs begun in The
posT. We odopTed The "IiTTle
mon" in The T-shirT ond Tie oT The
dedicoTion of "IVlr. George's
Gym," weoThered The roin To
heor Liz Sproggins oT The oben-
ing of The Turmon CenTer ond
Deli, ond foughT over The righT
for Turmon residenTs To pork in
The newly finished Peovine Pork-
ing Deck. Compoign Emory olso
come To o conclusion hoving
meT ond exceeded iTs gool.
Through SPICE, The Sounders
Progrom for lnTernoTionoI CulTur-
ol Exchonge, Emory furThered iTs
commiTTmenT To diversiTy.
The Middle EosT ConsuIToTion
wos boTh o cuIminoTion ond o
beginning. IT wos oT The some
Time The conTinuoTion of Emory's
commiTTmenT To The sTudy of
ond dedicoTion To humon righTs
ond The officiol opening of The
CorTer CenTer for Public Policy
oT Emory UniversiTy.
2412 f Closing
L. kb. x . .3 A '
si A Q ,Aww
1 O , PI
'- v-T - miie , A-x Uh,
."'1. 'Lx 'fs W.,-,
' .sg 5' fa-
nf 3' vi.,
PIM ,X Q
A' Snow A
- '- l i
eT. we were able To
caTch a glimpse of
whaT The fuTure holds
Through The small changes
Taking place. We learned To
noT walk near The Sociology
Building which was being re-
modeled in To Michael C. Car-
los Hall. AlThough The con-
sTrucTion of The new Eye Cen-
Ter was off campus, iT was sTill
a reminder of The TransiTion
ThaT was Taking place aT
Emory. We were pleased ThaT
consTrucTion on The new sTu-
denT cenTer was posfponed
long enough for us To conTin-
ue To cuT Through The AMUC
parking loT on cold winTer
4983-84 was also The year
ThaT The Medical School
foughT To mainTain iTs repuTa-
Tion. The Medical School
emerged from The Darsee
scandal a liTTle paranoid, a liT-
Tle caufious. buf noT worse for
Alfhough This year may
have appeared To have been
unevenTful in comparison To
recenT years. iT was a good
Time for us To relax and exam-
ine The imminenT changes.
And so we've sTopped and
reflecTed and now iT 's Time for
Action . . .
Clos ng 1245
Well - here I am on The lasT page, finally. IT feels
good To have made iT This far, buf I couIdn'T have
done IT wiThouT The help of some very special people,
l'll geT To Them laTer.
The Theme of This year's book is Stop Action. We
Tried our besT To Stop as much of Emory and 4083-84
as possible: however, The finished producf never
seems as beaufiful, nor complefe as The vision ThaT
creaTed iT. Now iT is Time for Action . . .
I leave This book and This year as a very different
person, a IiTTle Tired, a IiTTle older and a loT wiser. I
would noT have Traded This experience for anyfhing,
aIThough many have heard me say oTherwise. Yet, I
have learned a greaT deal abouT The people around
me and This insTiTuTion of people called Emory. I am
sure There are oTher means of learning whaT I have on
This book, buT This was my way. Things will noT change if
They are only Talked abouT, and someTimes They will
noT change even if They are acTed upon. This is a
good, if painful Thing To know, especially for an opTi-
misf like me. YeT more imporTanTIy, I have learned ThaT
no defeaT is complefe. This is even beTTer To know!
Now I would like To give special Thanks To some very
imporTanT people. Larry, you will never know how
happy I was To see your face coming around The
corner of The lasT flighf of sTairs! Thanks for sTicking wiTh
iT, especially when you didn'T wanT To. Richard Thanks
for Typing This enTire book, iT would never have goTTen
finished if you hadn'T! Kara, I don'T even know where
To begin. You are The besT housemafe, and an even
beTTer friend. Thank you for Taking sTories aT The lasT
minuTe, wriTing Them so well, so quickly, and noT Throw-
ing me ouT of The house!! Billy-Bob and Cindy, Thanks
for giving me some place To run To, where The work
wasn'T mine. Oh, and Billy, Thanks for The experf ad-
vice in The midsT of a crisis, although I sTill Think The book
would have looked funny wiThouT pages IAA, 453 . . .I
Mr. Troy, Dan, Thanks for having confidence in me,
puTTing up wiTh This office, and all your Technical ad-
vice which I didn'T ask for unTiI The middle of The night!!
Klmba, Thanks for "moral supporT and a sTory now and
Then." IVlosTIy, I wanT To Thank you for being my friend,
and lisfening To me complain endlessly. This book is as
much a parT of you as IT is a parT of me. Thanks jusT
doesn'T seem enough. And lasTly, Mom and Dad. The
lisT is much Too long To enumeraTe here, however
There are a few specifics. Thanks for all The greaT
advice which you managed To geT Through The haze
of Tears and sniffles. And Thanks for giving me a place
To sulk ChrisTmas Break. I love you loTs.
This acknowIedgemenT would be so much easier To
end if I were a senior. However, I sTill have another
year, so I have To find anofher ending. I hope ThaT you
enjoy This book, and ThaT we managed To capTure aT
IeasT a small parT of The Things you wanT To remember
abouT Emory. I also hope ThaT ofTen in your fufure There
is Time for you To Stop and reflect on The changes
happening in your life and around you. BesT of luck in
The Compus is written ond produced by stu-
dents of Emory University. The statements ond
opinions expressed ore those of the writers ond
do not necessarily reflect those of the editoriol
board, of Emory University. its foculty, stoff, or
,kb gl I . V - vw:
I -ffw,--1 . Q- 'Q
k 'r lf5,l
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