Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 456

 

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1987 volume:

news i nl1irr1iiii igg GEN 975 l 4 4 ion A566 I . I mes , I 1 Qs? Modioino Nursing Thoology Crooks Sports Organizations Ads Closing i CELEBRATION'ANTICIPATION 1 ' 9 ' 8 ' 7 CAMPUS EIVIORY UNIVERSITY ATLANTA, GEORGIA 50522 VOLUME 85 .Juv-irq CENTENNIAL f X QW QAM - .-J , ....,,...., .-..-'e--ff-re-----Y ' 'M A-C lm - ' f. ' r ' . i ' . 'N 1 nf pw. tl' ."' : jfw- - .sp-..w.-us'-,.J"'f.s"l".",js?'yll.ql1lll1dlQEl1l . . . . ,. ., V. ., 1.-fi i . . ,,-, .,, V, 1,-,I ,,,-,, . . - , -. .. vs,-,,,i..it nt. .,.. i.,.. .. ...i,,..J,,.,i.J,,..,f,,..,..,.,,.,n.,.u..L.i',...-,ir .fc-..-sasniis-. -.,,.,A,',:., .t ,Lu . .:i...i ..1sas,:,...,ff. im. ,1.::sr.mi7s.g!Q1gJ4vg'f' V The suggestion that the Emory Universi- ty of 1986 reflected 19th century educa- tional pioneer Ignatius Alphonso Few's vi- sion may seem ridiculous in light of Emory's growth from a manuel labor school to a university encompassing eight major divisions. Nevertheless, despite its advantages and innovations in 150 years, Emory retains the independent spirit that inspired "Uncle Allen" Turner and his fel- low Georgia Methodists to establish the school that would become Emory College in l836. A century and a half after Emory Col- lege received its charter, Emory students plant no cotton and pay far more than S4 for a semester housing. Instead, the entire Emory community can commemorate a rich history of educational initiatives that have distinguished Emory as a champion of progress and free thought. Emory's past is filled with various experiments. Though not all succeeded, they reflected the founder's vision in one sense: the same courage Few and his companions needed to carve a school out of virtual wilderness has stayed with Emory's leaders through their many moments of crisis. The Emory community of 1986 some- times easily forgets that this university be- gan as a failed experiment. ln the comfort of a multimillion dollar endowment and a well established national reputation, Emory in 1986 has no daily reminders of " ' x ' .. -t cotton crops closed the Georgia Cciij er- ence Manuel Labor Schoolp only by doning the manuel labor system couldfthe school's trustees build Emory Colleggon the school's foundations. The Civil fwar then erased what financial stabilitygithe College had built in its first years. Acgjatn, strength in time of trouble rescued as a Thanksgiving sermon by President Atticus Greene Haygood so impressed George l. Seney that the New York er gave the College Sl30,000, its firsfjieal endowment. Futhermore, when Erfipry moved to its Atlanta campus, a regifjnal depression made the transition tromijtiral college to urban university almost ble. Yet despite these difficulties, because of wise guidance through strained cirg, rn- stances, Emory not only overcame iQ, 'Pfi- nancial crises but also began to pros er. ln the 2Oth century, challeng yof Emory's academic integrity have if pst threatened the school. lmpending 'g l' - cial ruin thwarted, the University has n- countered instead pressure against i fn- novations and attempts to preserve ca- demic freedom. By banning major iF r- collegiate sports once they interferedf ith Emory's primary educational mis n, Warren Akin Candler weathered th x- pected reaction to an unpopular adm , trative decision. He thus spared Emo, ,f-to this day the commercialization and e s- sive gloritication of college sports. ,d en .. gr, ,, . w Q Fi . , T 'Tkl"'T'T""Tl' fi'f'E:Tf'7luQ'f'1lff'F f3?W?Ei'2if"'I'TfWI,!5it'P-Li"I5L'?f9?f'l"5silti"7Yf3'Vtf'i3i?' "??f"5m3""'?:f"' """il"4'l- 3576 li' . ' , f p. ' - :ig-52-az fae,.,:,1sf4.1s::'s-1-5,1 gr, ,PZ -F15 si., g si's1sY:e.5.L35g:Lsf13tpQf::5gf.p',l15z-,117 feHgg5i3LgrK', 4 .nj :F ' 913,32 .-E '-5-.4g:s,:14+tr4s,jel,syivf tfg, , , . T . s515:EliQi'iQ:S" Ittfff'-ESEQQFH fiixgiwliiij ?E59LE7'W'7'3'1 fiifii. ir"f.P.J.49 'l Pi'fI'fifi-Flin. if-E15 i' - PM -1 5 i ,qfw 1533 5' 'Liga vii' 1-,t 1. Leff. Made known to the rest ot the world served as a real railway statlon but as tlmes through a short story by Georgia writer Flan- nery O'Connor, Emory knew the Depot as a restaurant. ln the Unlverslty's past, the Depot changed and the statlon was dlscontlnued, lt became a popular campus restaurant. 2 A! 7, . 2. Above. 'the legend that Ilves on, Dooley has been the patron ealnt ot Emory slnce the 19403. Though hls appearance has changed a blt over the years, he baslcally remalns the Dooley that Emory students knew then. 3, The ELISE RICH glass dome In the Dobbs Unlverltty Center ls an Interestlng part ot Its modern architecture. Other parts ot the DUC archltecture blend the old wlth the new by accomodatlng the old AMUC. TER 3 ff ., JY A4 0 "l Jlf' sri . ggi Yi- r ln observing the l5Oth anniversary of its founding, Emory commemorates more than its history. The University pauses to honor those now helping build the community called Emory, those who rep- resent simultaneously the school's tradi- tion and promise. More than any other facet of the sesguicentennial celebration, the people of Emory provide true cause for the festivities marking a century and a half of success. Emory prides itself on its diverse popu- lation, as well it should. From the professor of law emeritus to the lVl.B.A. candidate, each participant in the Emory society con- tributes a unique portion to the Universi- ty's environment. Arriving from Druid Hills or Denmark, Emory people bring in- dividual goals for their stays here. These objectives range from earning a Doctor of Divinity to finishing a satisfying career in cancer research. No matter what the aim or how long the stay, however, each mem- ber of the Emory family adds a personal dimension to the common ambition of this community of scholars: enrichment and service through learning. Though Emory's individuals comprise a varied lot of back- grounds, interests, and abilities, their shared interest in education synthesizes these broad elements into a university. True to the sense of the Latin word univer- sus, Emory's people "turn toward" one goal. While Emory's past achievements fully deserve the attention they will receive during the sesguicentennial year, the Uni- versity's greatest wealth lies in this genera- tion of students, professors, and alumni. Benefactors of l5O years' development, the celebrants of 1986 lead Emory toward its next century and a half with the tre- mendous momentum of Emory's recent rapid explosion. Their accomplishments in the coming decades will determine whether Emory fulfills its potential as one of the country's fastest growing universi- ties. The Emory community of 1986 will not only commemorate the founding of Emory College but also have the chance to lead the University to unprecedented levels. Meeting this challenge may prove to be the most difficult task in Emory's history, demanding the absolute best from its vast resources. As a moment of reflection, celebration, and anticipation, Emory's sesquicentenni- al supplies the ideal point from which its community can launch the drive to place Emory among the nation's best universi- ties. By no means can or should this year's celebrants view the anniversary as an apo- theosisg Emory as its best remains far from perfect. A critical eye and a hopeful spirit, ' .' F75 V 52,5152 -3.JE1'il..U'Y":T" T41.-1,-i'4 ' U5 - . - . ' .' ,,: "" . ' J L- . . ' -at-1:-1 .iq-...z-..J -G wg .tex-:ea-sss.e?3m- .. .iw A. Y 1 11 r Q Vr- ! -. I F," ,J ,. , F 4 'S Y. 194.- In -3, - if s. i ru: .1 f- Ni' SQL." qs: ' .,,, H. .fzpfr 'Lx '., .'-Q-: 1- A ff .. -, , 2 L11 51:92 ij' fig: . . 'jr-1 Lu ' 1 A., :' ' A , ' . N5 1- , X r 'v -. ,, I T. -1- x - f-4' if f--- 1 I - '-:P Y,'.. - .. .V -J...-M' -4 ' H' x ' V Y. - . .V f 1' - 5 . 14 .. " f1,.7zfA-. Tiff ' f J 3 v .. f-515 ':lvL'- if .V k.Tf'f'h 'A f ..j.-f"- ., - :..,,?,l Q., .. !'r 'F ' A 'v s, " Wx , ,fy 5 s . -, ,, , w fl,. . , L x ,A rx . 1 I Q . A . i l E , 1 f . 1 1 5 it 2 Z , ' 5 W V . t . , 1 3- 59? C .k'.vf3 , f ff M A ga If ':,,g':1rl?. 422 -- T . I ..f5r!,f5-'Q' , I K-: t Y-A x . -U' B., am , Y l' ti ll t ' 1 2? 52 lf 1 it li 1 gi i. Pl, t t C xt' ll 2 l 05 ti. 1, QL lf' ,-'Q' ' 0 tiara if I E . e' ' M , W mon purpose: to do their best in advanca ing knowledge in mankind's service. Qt the sesguicentennial's three versions - retrospective, introspective, and pro- spective - the prospective view serves Emory best, showing the Univeristy com- munity as well as the outside world what we can all expect of Emory in the coming years. Yet Emory's tuture is quite hard to detine. The sesquicentennial provides the opportunity to ancicipate tomorrow with reflection on the past and celebration of the present. At the dedication of the Car- ter Presidential Library, which embodies the fusion of past, present, and future, for- mer US. President limmy Carter summa- rized the central sentiment of the year's festivities. "We appreciate the past, we are grateful for the present, and we look forward to the future with great anticipa- tion and commitment," said the Distin- guished University Professor. Such a view ot the tuture acknowledges the past's les- sons and the presents blessings lt also reinforces Emory s continuing dedication to its history as it embarks on its next 150 yt ais Yet no postive view of Emory dwells 2'-'37 , , I gf.,-,p .jg y . . . . 2,3 QL' fax' .g . "f'jNE'-' 3 w- Q '-:z'lqv,: - 1 - yfine-5 r . . :pi 262' i , fs.gf:,,, y y .r2,q:?..ff?g1,iffigf.'t"'1f -'ff' H '- , 1 - - 1 Jw., by 2 V- as lg.-.J-,i,-i',,., Nfl ' 4 1 ' -f , . i ff ' tt'Qli,lIl.4H!if'-mi: . .zfzft .- 1, ,f.gip,,i-Q-fra, M, QA. L 511,-'ai,,,,:t-'fi-w1E'.,it-1' .5 :J . ,Ar 441- -- -qc' -. ,,,w, ., YI 3 -1, ' , ' .. :.1wf'm.i, ' - . fair --y at immf-'1G?tLfQtfa.titsm.,t-.uft1l4r-..--:-1 . it ..r.,e.t.'t2tt wall-1 ti- solely on its past accomplishments. Virtu- ally every member of the Emory commu- nity acknowledges that the University has not reached its peak. As noteworthy as Emory's history is, this community fully expects itselt to surpass even current stan- dards as Emory completes its second cen- tury. ln this view lies the contradiction that precludes precise predictions of Emory's future. Though the University respects its history greatly and honors it with a sesqui- centennial celebration, it cannot depend on it to reveal tomorrow. Fully intending to draw on the past for its lessons, Emory neverthess passes the sesquicentennial mark at least partially unaware of its destiny. Perhaps the lack of certainty bodes well for Emory. While Emory can anticipate almost nothing assured, it also finds virtu- ally no restrictions to its potential for growth. No strict step-by-step plan out- lines and limits the University's develop- ment for the next 50 or 100 years. Much as the Emory University of 1986 probably exceeds every expectation of its centenni- al celebrants, Emory at its bicentennial lies well beyond the imagination of today's J,-saix a 'r 1 ,4 ul I4 .yi .4 , s O '10 x . if , in 0 . , ,k' 1 w. my 42' 'F Y Q- t' V mf lem!!-it :wir Z ip, Za, Boom Rip, Ra, Ree, '98, '98, Emory. Class Yell, Class of y l898 Doo1ey's Diary: t i Sept. 23 - Frosh arrive. Delta Taus hide Willie '37 Span and pray that Sa- . vannah won't let them X down. Freshmen, some dumb, others dumber, are presented with fraternity date cards compliments ot Zachary's. - l93l Campus To those of you who have returned to Emory after a leave ot absence during the war years, this book is our Way ot saying "Welcome Back!" - l947 Campus "Our memories of Emory remain alive as a series ot impres- sions. We remember how, after the hectic rush ot the day, we welcomed the opportunity to escape for a moment from the aca- demic world, although we were still part ot it." "Dooley is going to take his leave. As the end ot the quarter and tinals approach, the tension inevitably grows. Dooley wants to get out betore the pressure gets too bad. - l 9175 Campus xl N -. X.. rg y A , l i I i l l Q 2+ Q 8 FFATURES FE TUQECS 'Y .. I-, . iv if Li i'7'f'i MELANIE Ross V sit 2 4 ore than perhaps during any other year, the time we spent at Emory in 1985 and 1987 was a time of reflection, celebration, and anticipation. We knew this year would be a special one. Those of us who had been here last year had heard vague mention of some event called a "8esquicentennial." By the end ot the year, we had not only heard this word and seen it on hundreds of Emory commemorative license plates, we could actually say it without stammering. As we began this school year, we began it as Emory students had tor dozens of decades - wondering what classes and professors would be like? Would we have fun - be successful? Would we expand intellectually? But we began it with other questions also. Where had Emory been in the past? What had it accom- plished and what would it accomplish in the future? We started off the year then, both looking bacl: and to the future. Constantly reminded of Emory's history, we realized that the education and experiences that were our years at Emory hadn't merely llhappened." They had talzen l5O years to establish and develop. Certainly, most of us would not have been at Emory in 1986-87 if it existed as the manuel-labor school it was originally designed to be. How had Emory arrived at this point? We realized that only through the constant assertion of new ideas and standarigls had Ernory changed frfiin a scliool at which a handful of students studied agi'if,'i,illiire to viii: that was nationally recognized and to which outstanding students were clt1I'Fli'tP'Vi by Krisi McCa11 1, Karen Nlchols and Greg Schug make lesllve hollday gifts at the Halloween Ball held in 1 mouse. 31 Llnda Grossman 9 the DUC. 2, Davld Pomerantz gets a bear hug from a amous Q fakes In the beaullful scenery ln "England" on the UCB sponsored trlp fo Dlsney and EPCOT. 4, Durlng Dooley's Week, the drummer for the "Bangles" glves her best ln a Z performance for Emorolds. 3 l -,,.,,,.-. gk. 4. Although the Heritage their attire with the addition Ball was a very formal event, Jay of sunglasses. Wolitz and Gary Smith toned down Ritzy Celebration eritage. The word has many connotations, but in this case it makes reference to a spirit that has existed for l50 years and has shown no signs of diminishing. Emory, an institution very proud of its history and its many traditions, celebrated its heritage by gathering at the aptly named Heritage Ball. The Heritage Ball was the only formal event during the year that was opened to the entire Emory community: students, faculty, staff, adminis- trators, and alumni. It was held on March l, l986 at the beautiful Ritz- Carlton in nearby Buckhead. The location allowed the people that were going to dine at any of the dozens of nearby restaurants to still be only moments away from the party and many students chose to dine at one of the restaurants in and around Lenox Square. One group of students had such a great time at dinner that they didn't even get to the Ball until 12:15 fthe Ball was scheduled to end at l:00 ami! The band, for the second year in a row, was the Ken Iames Orchestra, which had been a favorite at the Heritage Ball because of their wide array of songs which appealed to just about everyone. The bands songlist included music by Madonna, Cyndi Lauper, Lionel Richie, and Chubby Checker to name just a few. The students who organized the Ball were astounded at how much dancing the "old" alumni did. Vice- president and Dean of Campus Life Bill Fox was there with his wife, and as usual they tore up the dance floor, making the students around them seem like beginning dancers. Over 800 people were in attendance to eat, talk, dance, and have a great time. A large number of the people in attendance were alumni. Many professors also enjoyed attending the Ball as it gave them a chance to talk to their students on a more informal basis. Upperclassman Carolina Ouinonez said, "I really had a good time at this years Heritage Ball. The Ritz was very elegant, dinner was exquisite, and I saw a lot of my friends there. I also saw quite a few people at the Ball that I wasn't expecting to see. One of those people was my Psych professor Cot course I just happened to have gotten over a very disappointing mid- term in his classl who I seemed to keep bumping into every time I turned around. I had a great time anyway. It was nice to see deans and professors enjoying the evening as much as the students." SGA treasur- er Stephanie Caywood said that "the food was great, the dancing was wonderful . . . the whole campus should have been there." And chances are that the entire campus might have shown up had there not been a half dozen greek formals that same night. Many people who were going to greek formals even took time out to stop by the Ritz to dance a dance or two or say hello to friends and professors. Paula Armagost, the advisor to the Heritage Ball committee, summed it up best: "It's the only event of its kind at Emory. At no other time during the year do so many students, faculty, and alumni get together and have such a great time." The highlight of the evening was the arrival of Emory's mascot, Iames T. Dooley, who made his dramatic entrance at midnight to the delight of the crowd. A spokesperson read a message from Mr, Dooley and Dooley commented on the grand traditions that make Emory such a great place to learn and grow. He ended his message with the timeless message: "Presidents may come and presidents may go, professors may come and professors may go, students may come and students may go. but Dooley lives on forever," The crowd responded in resounding applause which lasted for several minutes as Dooley slowly made his way out of the hotel. The Heritage Ball was sponsored by a committee funded by Emoiys Student Government Association. Many of the people who attended thought that the Ball was the best social event of the entire year, and apparently the Student Activities office agreed, since the l9B6 Heritage Ball won Best Social Event ot the year at the annual Student Activities awards banquet. The pervading question after the Ball was, "How can the special Sesquicentennial Heritage Ball top the success of the H386 Heritage Ball?" Only time would tell. I by Mitchell Leif, Ulf president Q HEPirAf-sig ItAI.lTl lift is Let Freedom Run ome folks around Emory though of the Martin Luther King SGames as an event dreamed up by an athletic department three years before to showcase the new track facility in an Olympic year. They had served that purpose: they had, more importantly, been among the premier track and field meets in America for some seventeen years. The year 1968 was not only that in which Martin King was murdered, it also marked the politicization of the black athlete. Berkeley sociologist Harry Edwards advocated a boycott of the Mexico City Olympics by black athletes, to draw attention to their exploitation by Americas educational and economic sys- tems. They boycott didn't, finally, materialize, but by the time of the Games the thoughts as well as the feats of such world record holders as Tommie Smith, lohn Carlos, and Lee Evans, were widely known. All three won medals Cthree gold, one bronze, in totali, as Smith and Carlos achieved intemational notoriety - and expulsion from future Olympic Games - by raising black-gloved fists and bowing their heads on the vic- tory stand during the playing of "The Star Spangled Banner." Thus did the social conscience and tactics of Martin King reach the sports world on the heels of his death. The signifi- gance of this connection was not lost on the Southern Christian Leadershihp Conference, which asked Bert Lancaster of the Philadelphia Pioneers track club to organize a world-class invitational track meet in King's name. The first Martin Luther King, lr. International Freedom Games took place in spring of 1969 at Villanova Stadium near Philadelphia and were an immediate success. By the third King Games in '71, world wide attention was riveted on the so-called "Miracle Mile" between comebacking world record lim Ryun and Villanova Favorite Marty Liquori, who had become the world's top- ranked miler during Ryun's 19-month layoff. Liquori stunned the crowd, and Ryun, with a searing 56- second third lap, which took some of the string from Ryun's feared finish. Off the last turn, Ryun pulled up to Liquori's 4. The number eight in lone 8, taking eighth ploce proved to be lucky for Terri Mor- with Kathi Horrison from Louisi- rison of Georgie Stote os she ono Stote trock club behind her stoned out on the 800 meter run in ninth. T 1 l V , FTW 19.2 'f 1 1 4. i ti urs." 93 .r-ESS ss fs . 7 2? "tv it 1, , 12.3 Q55 QA . ss 51 if ... 4 fl 5' ET- 1-1 5277? ,Z 4- it 1 t l te-Qt M, yfvfgm Effiiii If fpii ww! qw ,532 tier' iii? af. .4 "1 it A1-fi F3365 wow ut, 'rf E51 tzsps . ffl g, wi F35 f. K2- ' ' 5- .52 -41 Q K '-4: 35' 1 .:..,5f Zif- fi Q2 1 ,is ' fi . ' -if f . 3 j i . My 1 1 AA: i 'lil i 1 shoulder, but no further - Liquori winning by three tenths of a second, 3:54.1 to 3254.4 The next year Liquori faced a similar challenge from Kenya's Olympic champion Kip Keino at 1500 meters, and again he won, this time making the cover of Sports Illustrated. Time, however, has not been kind to major American track meets: the loss of athletes and fans to professional sports drove many traditional, long-standing meets into oblivion during the seventies, and the still- youthful King Games were threatened. Unwilling to let the living me- morial die, organizers moved the meet to Durham, North Carolina in 1973, where they attracted 30,000 spectators. ln 1974 the meet traveled to Oslo, Norway, to coincide with the tenth anniversary of King's receipt of the Nobel Peace Prize. There, Rick Wohlhuter set a world record for 1000 meters f2:13,0l that stood for ten years, and Dick Buerkle Know an Atlanta residenti, set a meet record for 5000 meters C 13:24.41 that still stands. The 1975 Games in Kingston, lamaica again made the Sports Illustrated cover as Tanzanian Filbert Bayis 3:51.0 mile beat Liquori and ended Ryun's nineryear hold on the world record. The next two years saw the Games come to Atlanta, King's home town, for the first time, At Lakewood Stadium in '76 Steve Williams - then dubbed the "Worlds Fastest Human" - turned in the fasted one- day 100 and 200 meter double in history C99 and 20.01. The meet then endured a one-year hiatus before returning to Philadelphia in '79. Yet it was clear, by now that the King Games needed a home. Brooks lohnson, a former world-class sprinter and new head coach at Stanford, took up the challenge. Beginning in 1980 the Games became a four-day festival, including a road race, age group events, and a decathlon. But the effort took its toll: by 1983 Stanford had spent 5100000 on the King Games and could no longer afford them. What was needed was an organization that could put on a high-quality meet within an affordable budget. The Atlanta Track Club had the organization and Emory University had the track. The ATC had gained a national reputation for its superb handling of the Peachtree Road Race, the world's largest 10-kilometer race. And Emory, as part of the new "Mr. Georges Gym," had installed an eightflane Rekortan track that was among the fastest anywhere. Together, they showed that quality needn't by costly. Top athletes, none receiving appearance fees, came to the 1984 King Games seeking good early-season, Olympic-year competition on a fast track. With mayor Andrew Young and SCLC president loseph Lowery attending, the meet produced some of the country's top performances, led by the 100 meter victory of '76 Olympic gold medalist C4 x 100 relay? Harvey Glance over at Atlanta's Sam Graddy - who would later win Olympic silver C1001 and gold K4 x 1001 himself. Other top marks came from Chandra Cheeseborough in the 400 C51 .5ll, Chris Gregorek in the womens 800 t2:02.07D, and Bruce Bickford in the 3000 steeplechase t8:30.431. ln 1985 a few athletes asked for appearance money, thinking it would be there if they asked. lt wasn't and neither were they. But King Games quality prevailed: Abdi Bile Abdi of Somalia, an Olympic semifinalist. broke Liquori's meet record for 1500 t3:42,24i5 Olympic high hurdles champion Roger Kingdom of Vienna, Georgia, defended his title in 13.321 Cheeseborough moved down to 200 meters and set a meet record C23. 1315 and in the showcased high jump, new American record holder lim Howard defeated the old recordman, Dwight Stones C7-25. Finally, in 1986, King Games spirit was reflected in youth and age. Young Lorenzo Daniels of Wren, Georgia tore apart a quality 200 meter field, his 20.17 one of the fastest times ever. And at the meets conclu- sion, unseen by all but a few, Venezuela's broke his own six-year old meet record in the triple jump, on the final performance of the day, by a quarter ince C54-Vai. These performances portrayed a blend of talent and commitment that is a King Games trademark. Without them there would be no Martin Luther King Games, no living athletic memorial to the most significant lite of this generation. ln Atlanta on Emory's track, the Freedom Games have - as Andrew Young and loseph Lowery observed - come home. .By folin Barbour I J C MLK emvirs 13 Tj gan, ,,A,,....,e--,, .-,-,..,,,,,..,.,, ,..,..,...............,... . M 1 1. Using the theme, "The TrodiTion lives on," Sigmo Nu presents o skit os ci TribuTe To The spirit of The University symbolized by Dooley. 2. On the doncetloor, Betsy Boord ond Chip Moses celebrate The end of Dooiey's week ot The formoi in The Grond Boil Room of The HyoTT Regency i-ioTeI. 3. Dooley and his entourage creep Towords froTerniTy row To judge The froTerniTy skiTs presented oT edch house. i,gT T X V B4 ,mf . 1 M -ew - Lx. .xl d ..,, Yi- K whiff 'X . , , , i"f"l21Q-ij! 1-5 I - A I ' ' ,cel , . 1, 1 I i Mieeullf ,5,1f'f 1, 4. C14 Doo1.EY's WEEK J ..wA- .A - rv -1 .1 3 , - .2 - V' .V f ,, Y 1 :iff , , T' .3 Lf, 'f", 4 A B 5 Yue-.. r f-.,x5,qi, 1' ' 4 'J YF, - 'H jf ,T ' 3 2- i . 6' 1 X 3,ufy' 2g,: it-10" ex s 104' MATT TAR12 ,1 f 4. The middle ot Dooiey's or week brings ci specidi commemo-T rotion of The reIoTionship between , Coke ond Emory. Rumors of free ,Z T .T 3 rr J , ,-T T fi vnviwvqv-vw' f a .AZ ri ...Y y-4 ,:., C . l v -. , 'v', ,." . - ,l V ,Q -,rj-.c ,f c " V ' - 7 .. . ., 1- -,.-,A.,4-- -Q. - , , ...-4 ,,- , q, .. ...,.. 8 , . ,ig .4,4,p- fi. .. , 'vp T .L-.g,!4 RI' QV.- Vwgat: 1.1 al uv'-vi.. ..-,".T-5-7.4 f- in ' 3 1 0 'gf J.: 36211 'HM a 1 .iq n" - 'lfs-H171 Pfffii food encouraged hundreds of stu- anniversary of Coke with a picnic dents like Adam Laurie to head to dinner and of course, plenty of the upper field to jam with The At- Coke. lanta Pops and celebrate the 400th MATT TARR DOOLEY S EEK Be True To -Your Ghoul s a freshman, l would often hear people say, "rust wait till Dooley's Week, it is the best week at Emory." After listening to all this hype about Dooley and this week every spring that celebrates the resurgence of this old and respected spirit, l found myself won- dering about the nature of Dooley and his significance to Emory. Several years have passed now, but to this day, the mere sight of Dooley on campus still fills me with wonder and an enormous sense of pride. Dooley is the embodiment of eveything that is Emory. l-le is not only Emorys connection with its past, but he is also Emorys hope for its future. Many students, professors and presidents will come and go over the years, but Dooley will remain constant, always keeping a watchful eye over campus. After working for two years on the Dooley's Week Planning Com- mittee, l feel a special attachment to Mr. Dooley. l considered orga- nizing a week to celebrate and honor the return of Dooley to campus a mammoth task, but also a great privilege. To say the least, l was very pleased to see Dooleys Week N986 become such a great success. l xg,-r'--' ' -A 21:25 1137 5 X xb,-NNN' Y I M EE Vfxixx- 5 E 5. A red and birthday while anticipating its white THDUT9 to COKE, EITtOl'y Qwn UpQQminQ15Ofh- heips Coke celebrate its 'IOOTh The l986 Dooley's Week Planning Committee, made up of lanice Talley, Maria Salterio, lerry lnlymanson, and Marshall Embry began meeting in December to plan the biggest party Emory had ever seen. The committee felt that the theme, "The Tradition Lives On" was an appropriate tribute to the perpetual spirit of Dooley. As the months rolled on, aspects of Dooleys Week began to fall into place. Con- tracts were signed, volunteers were gathered, and detailed plans were finalized. Finally, ll6 days after the first planning meeting, Dooleys Week had arrived Cn Monday evening, April 7, Dean of Campus Life, Bill Eox, officially opened Dooley's Week during convocation ceremonies which featured the Emory Chamber Singers. Ot the many events during Dooleys Week, Mr. Dooley usually attended only a very few. Needless to say, Mr. Dooleys arrival for convocation came as some- what ot a surprise. As Dooley proceeded down the aisle toward the stage, row after row of students cheered enthusiastically to welcome Dooley back to campus once again. After the formal opening Yakov Smirnoff entertained the packed audience with anecdotes about American life. Although this was the first convocation ever planned for Dooleys Week, the large student response and the great enthusi- asm may make convocation another Dooley's Week tradition. Tuesday evening was planned as Emorys night out at the movies. With the help of a large screen and a powerful sound system The upper field was to be transformed into a drive in movie. However, C Doo1.EY's wriizicil 553 CZ. CK. FE L- I-i cuzfggzfgfcnu: .uv-4 4-e,..u.1:mvm:v .-mggrw nr- .woe :.u:4amc.u-.1:f1Qassn:rsgma.m.zn- 1. Glvlng Dooley a helplng hond, Emory oThieTic direcTor Joseph Lowrey is one of The judges for The DooIey's Week skiis oh froTerhiTy row. 2. The neun ol rock and roll is oT The Sigma Chi house os broThers Tom Schoeffer, Brem Horris, and Rovi Agebcioh perform ci hisiory of rock cmd roll for Dooley's pieosure. 3. Celebrating The splrll of Dooley oncl his symbolism of The spirit of Emory, i?oberT STreeTmon ond his dole Phoebe Blonchforci oTTend The fihol CGIGDIOHOD of DooIey's week 1986. Dooiey's Formol, 44.-4 Q1 OI I H 1 Y . .' fd' lr I X ffl '1 nanny- ' .T ., was 14,31 - . - - Ir lifflidi C16 DooLEY's WEEK j W .--...nv-ns-,,,.......-.-,7,. True Ghoul cami spring rains forced all activities to be moved inside the gymnasium. Nevertheless, several hundred students enjoyed free drinks and pizza while they watched the popular films, Risky Business and Animal House. The Wednesday during Dooley's Week 1986 carried a great deal of sentiment in a tribute to Coca-Cola. ln celebration of Coke's 100th birthday and in gratitude for the special relationship between Coke and Emory, Dooley's Week hosted a grand party in which thousands of Emory students presented a toast to honor the world's most popu- lar beverage. Cver 2000 students and faculty enjoyed mounds of southern fried chicken, potato salad and rolls while they listened to the sounds of the famous Atlanta Pops Orchestra. After representa- tives of Coke and Emory made a few remarks, Dean Fox led a toast to Coke and then proceeded to cut hundreds of pieces of birthday cake. Last year, Dooley's Week welcomed a new tradition to the Emory Campus. For the first time ever, students were given the opportunity to present their talents in a competitive atmosphere. Dooley's Week 1986 continued this tradition with the return of Dooley's Annual Talent Showcase for Cure. After choosing from a field of almost 40 audition contestants, 13 people were given the opportunity to com- pete for S800 in prize money. On Thursday evening, several hun- dred people gathered in Cannon Chapel to watch their fellow class- mates sing, dance, rap and play in order to raise money for Leukemia Research at Emory, When all was said and done, a panel of celebrity judges chose the winners. Robert Strickland was award- ed first prize for his original vocal work. Once again, Dooley's Annual Talent Show proved to be a unique event and one that will have a long and exciting future. Friday is always a highlight of Dooley's Week and this year's Dooley's Week proved to be no exception. On Friday morning, several professors were surprised by the appearance of Dooley in their classrooms. According to tradition, if Dooley enters a class, the professor must dismiss the students for the day, among the students this is one of the most popular Dooley's Week traditions. Later in the afternoon, the fraternities presented the annual Dooley's Week Skits. The 1986 Skits were in keeping with the theme of "Legends", For the first time in recent history, every fraternity presented a skit for Doo- ley, the guest of honor. A panel of faculty judges awarded first place to Sigma Alpha Epsilon's rendition of "The Legend of Emory Athlet- ics". Immediately following the skits, Dooley's Week hosted one of the largest outdoor events that has ever been experienced at Emory. 4000 plus people gathered on the upper field to attend a concert featuring a popular group, "The Bangles." For several hours, Emory students enjoyed a first-rate concert by a band of enough notoriety that the concert merited coverage on the evening news. The evening was capped off by a perfect spring sunset. Five days, 4000 pieces of chicken, 2000 rolls, 100 pizzas and 700 cans of Coca-Cola, later Dooley's Week came to its conclusion at the Saturday evening ball. More than 1500 students and quests gathered in the Grand Ballroom of the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Downtown Atlanta to bring to Dooley's Week its climactic end. The highlight of the night arrived when Dooley made an appearance at the hotel complete with his battaliion of body guards. A messenger conveyed Dooley's sentiments of pleasure with the outcome of the 1986 Doo- ley's Week with the ever mounting progress of Emory and its students. Of all the college traditions across this country, Dooley and the celebration of his Week ranked among the finest. The tradition of Dooley and the respect he generated among student, faculty, and administration alike played a key role in keeping Emory in touch with its origin as well as its destiny. Tradition and respect were, after all, what Dooley's Week was all about. I by Marshall Embry C DooLEY's WEEK l7 is -9 DI,-mat. on A' f1Q:':,3. 1 se, pf 1 f 3 - Qi ' X . X . I ,viii '- X ibm ' :,,,. ,,.v .X ,. M -, . ,ff -f:::. ' K X .f w' ' Q Sri a N ,f , X 5 4, 4 X, as .. , 'NPI' .. XE a 3. 4. 4. Maklng hls way Warner. Many seniors added into the commencement cere- their OWU touches To 'Wen up mor-W' Garfield offended by The Tt'OdlTiOftOl QIOCluOTlOl'i way of a 1986 graduate, Sandi QOWUS- - --rmx -uc 1111r..!" '!x1:":T' RTL 1 1988 Graduates Receive UMore Than fust A Receipt For Tuition Paid" ust as graduate and undergraduate students were exchang- ing their sad but temporary summer goodbyes, other groups were trickling onto Emory's campus.These were the parents, friends, and relatives of the 1988 graduates. By plane Amtrak, and car, young and old gathered at Emory anticipat- ing and preparing for Saturday mornings graduation festivi- ties. Sooner than they expected, the morning of this one-time, longeawaited celebration had arrived. Even at 8:00 that morning there was an unusual sense of excitement in the air. As the graduates made their way to Emory's quadrangle, they created a portrait of dazzling vibrant colors and numerous smiling faces. A clear sky and richly colored flowers made the scene picture-perfect, as each family set off to find seats or catch a glimpse of their graduate on this beautiful day. Cn the sidewalks bordering the quadrangle, the graduates, in their black caps and robes, arranged themselves in lines, conversing, fidgeting, and otherwise passing the few moments the best way they could. lt was then that the brass band began to play its processional music and the air became electric. The graduates lined up well enough to follow their leaders carrying the gonfalons that signified their earned de- grees, in what looked like a medieval ceremony. After a short pause by the brass, a bagpiper began his song as the Chief Marshal, Dr. George Cutiino, led his deputy marshals and other honorees to the front of the platformg the ceremony had officially begun, Familiar smiling faculty filled the seats in front of the audi- ence as the graduates filled in from both sides. The band's music stopped iust as the last graduates took their seats. With a smile, warm words of welcome were given by President lames T. Laney, followed by greetings, fanfare, and addresses, all leading up to the Archbishop of Chicago, loseph Cardinal Bernardins commencement address, "The Challenge of Peace," Amidst the audience during this time were varied thoughts. Each family was obviously celebrating the accomplishment of their graduate, but each graduate was celebrating much more. As the speeches proceeded, the graduates' thoughts may have been far removed as they thought of the happy and sad years, the frustrating yet rewarding years, the freshman roommate, waiting at DropfAdd, 8:00 classes, professors, all night study sessions, exams, formats, road-trips, spring breaks, songs that brought up memories, the person sitting next to them, the friends sitting around them, the friendships made, and those that might be distanced by this graduation. Meanwhile, little brothers and sisters fidgeted and parents vicariously experi- enced the ceremony. At the close of the ceremony, the sound of the Alma Mater meant more perhaps than it ever would again. ft instigated an emotional scene with caps flying in the air, graduates hugging and congratulating each other, and cheering from this ecstatic group, as the audience beamed around them. Then, as cam- eras clicked in on attempt to capture these precious moments, the crowds began to move in. The quadrangle was never so alive or so beautiful. Dean Ricliar-Ll Ferraro, coordinator of the exercises come mented, "We try to make sure that the commencement exer- cise is more than lust a receipt for tuition paidj it is an event that provides a special sort of bonding." lndeed, though the tradition cenferfs-if on the receipt of the diploma, the proof of tuition pail l, the time spent, and the classes taken, for the men and women wearing the black gowns, it meant HlU4.'l1, much more .by Nfiricy Cliitlfl coiviivtENcEMi3Nr 19 3 -a--H-- .,u.se:e::....e1n1e-,1... v. 1. After The opening ceremony, PresldenT Loney jokes wiTh Vice PresidenT l-loTcher ond Deon John Polms. 2. Dressed in The robes of Their vorious colleges ond universiTies, professors in The procession moke Their wcy from The quod To Glenn Memorial. 4. Weorlng the ofiiclal UnlversiTy regoiio, STudenT GovernmenT AssocioTion's PresidenT MorgoT Rodgers furThers on Emory TrodiTion by corrying The UnlversiTy Moce. 5. Emory Armen: Direc- Tor Dr. Gerald Lowery Tokes pon in The ceremony ThoT signois The officiol opening of The ocodemic yeor. "N g-Z .T 2, 5 71 i i 4 ' 'xx ,S A , y , yzrvnm T li, ,X ua- - Tj' f .xx wi 'fi , il gi. ,MP up T ' T' .r ii? To an .sly G5-54. ' L Z mv gy W T ' , iii T i Lu . ,s .4 l , l , V' , fl' ' 1 Cn ' gf .- 1 Q 'ff iff 4 0 Q Q 3 3. Professor of Muslc ond HurnoniTles Roben Show provokes The oudience To inTellecTuol Though wlTh his humorous buT insighTful oneccloTes. f 20 QONVOCATION j 1 ,VJ ras. ., 43 ' Sf wi 4' ' 'H Rin' 3 11" In " I' Q5 f Q-dl 5 2 .yr-WW -Y V -so 6 6. Chlol Marshal lor the Chaplain Donald Shockley. The in- University. Dr. George Cuttino vocation was followed by various stands for the opening invocation awards and addresses. before it is given by University DONNA BEAVERS ON I CON VOCA T ENING P i A DoNNA B131-ivsias Grand Opening hough classes had begun two days before for college students and as much as two weeks before for student divisions such as dentistry, the convocation ceremony held in Glenn auditorium on Thursday, September 4 was the official opening of Emory Colleges one hundred and fiftieth academic year. Faculty and professors cancelled appointments and classes in order to be present at the opening ceremony. Many of them took an active part in the proces- sion and program of events. Students gave up places in the never' ending DropfAdd and bookstore lines in order to watch a line consisting of professors, faculty, and administrators clad in colorful robes representative of their respective institutions wind its way to Glenn Memorial United Methodist Church. The colorful opening procession set a tone of celebration for the gathering and began a convocation ceremony reflective of the vibrance, scholarship, and tradition characteristic of Emory in its first century and a half of existence. After an opening invocation, President lames T. Laney continued the custom of honoring outstanding faculty members by recognizing two distinguished professors. Dr. Thomas Flynn, associate professor .,. I as 7. Professors prepare lor the procession. 7 of philosophy, received the University ScholarfTeacher Award pre- sented by the United Methodist Church in recognition of Dr, Flynn's excellence as a classroom instructor, his unusual concern for stu- dents, and his scholarly contributions to the University. Flynn gradu' ated from Carroll College, and before joining the Emory faculty in l978, taught at several institutions, including Columbia University, where he received a doctoral degree with distinction. The Thomas lefferson Award was presented to Dr, l. Russell Maye or, Charles Howard Candler professor of Renaissance history. The award recognized Mayors service and leadership in the University community as well as his embodiment of lefferson's pursuit of intel- lectual, social, and political ideas, Mayor came to Emory in 1949 after completion of his master and doctoral degrees at Princeton. Among many other honors, Dr. Mayor was the recipient of two Guggenheim Fellowships and in 1973 was named Outstanding Educator in Amerie ca. The featured speaker for the annual event was the distinguished Robert Shaw, conductor of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra and the Woodruff Professor of Music and the Humanities at Emory. Shaw delivered a cogent address which began with a series of humorous anecdotes and concluded with a discussion of the theme for the l986-87 year, creativity and responsibility. His speech keyed a series of faculty dialogues on the relationship of responsibility to creativity, As the members of the Emory community slowly filed out of the celebration that opened the school year, they anticipated a year crowded with study and experiences perhaps not unlike those of members of the past one hundred and fifty years. They too would become a part of Emorys history. I by Sean Ryan and Krisr 1VfcCall C CONVOCATION 2lTj 1. Held on his birthday, The dedicoTion of The CorTer PresidenTioI CenTer honored CdrTer for his dchiever'nenTs os 3QTh Presidenf and for his personol work Towords world peooe. 2. President Ronald Regan speoks oT The dedicoTion oerernony. Nancy Reogdn, The CorTers, Governor Joe Fronk I-idrris, Gnd rndny officiois were QT The ciediodTion To recognize CorTer. 3. Jimmy CarTer's hard work in The WhiTe House oonTinues in The new CorTer CenTer. As a friend of Emory ond one of iTs professors, he broughT preshge ond served ds o gredT resource for The UniversiTy. C' 22 CARTER CENTER ' :yay dpi, :RV ., K o .ai an be na rn on O nz 'fi 'D I to Y 7 W 7 -1 2. President coveroge. Emory publications Corter holds o press conference were invited ond oole to con- ot the opening of his Presidentiol duct personol interviews. Center, on event with notionol Q. Center G Attention ive years ago, President limmy Carter came to Emory University as a distinguished professor with a dream. The realization of his dream was culminated on Wednes- day, October l, l9B6, with the official opening of the Car- ter Presidential Center. The event was open to the public and the crowd was a mixture of many people, including Emory students. The celebration was somewhat reminiscent of a political rally complete with souvenir American flags, free Coca-Cola. the Pt. Mcpherson Military Band, the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, and protesters of everything from the Presiden- tial Parkway to Apartheid in South Africa to the Nuclear Arms Race. President Carter officiated the ceremony for the dedica- tion of his center. The invocation was given by Bishop William R. Cannon, who also gave the invocation at Car- ter's inaugration. Cannon lauded Carter for his "compas- sionate concern for the welfare of all people: and for his continuous striving for "peace, prosperity and goodness." Atlanta Mayor Andrew Young and Georgia Governor l-lar- ris offered their praises of President Carter and his center now established in Georgia's capitol city. Robert Goizueta, Chairman of the Board of the Coca-Cola Company, stated that the Carter Presidential Center "brings us tAtlantal one step closer to being a truly lnternational city." Looking into the crowd, President Carter announced that "l now have an honor that l never had before in my life W ladies and gentlemen, The President of the United States," President Reagan said that the Carter Center "gives the story of the life of a man who is uniquely American." With regard to the dedication, Reagan indicated that "this celebration is in a sense a celebration of the South, the New South that limmy Carter helped to build." President Reagan had his praises for former President limmy Carter, too, "For myself, l can pay you no higher respect than to simply say thisz you gave of yourself to your country, gracing the White House with your passion and intellect and commitment, Now you have become a permanent part of that grand old house, so rich in tradition that belongs to us all." President Reagan was followed by Emory University President lames T. Laney, who indicated that this was a great day in higher education. President Carter then pre- sented the deed to the library and museum, as a gift from his family to the people of the US., to Archivist Frank Burke. "We appreciate the past, we are grateful for the present, and we look forward to the future with great antici- pation and commitment. l hope that our lives will never be a disappointment to you," The S25 million Carter Presidential Center houses four major entities. The presidential library houses more than 27 million documents as well as photographs, gifts and mo- mentos from the Carter Administration and serves as a resource for scholars and the public. The Carter Center of Emory University unites President Carters public policy agenda with that of Emory to offer a constructive, nonparti- san atmosphere for scholars, policy makers, and experts from around the world. The academic and research orien- tation of the Carter Center is balanced internationally through two entities that actively express the Carter agenda abroad: Global QOOO lnc,, which initiates prograrris to ad- dress worldwide hunger, health and environmental prob- lems, and the Carter-lvfenil Human Rights Foundation, es- tablished to correct human rights abuses around the world, Certainly, the Carter Presidential Centers contributions in helping to stimulate intellectual exchange and the creation ot solutions to the many world problems are only lust begin- ning.. by Kevin Menclre crirfiiir ciii-iris? 233 'Q l l I i b l l -agmnrwmgmnrsvzwn-:aww fnrraiiluu' 1. Teaching a new frlend new tricks, juggler Lisa Pearse watches as Mark Lundt tries his best not to drop the pins. Lisa also spent much of the day entertaining children of faculty and alumni with her tricks, 2. Friends made Lullwater Day even more fun as Lygeia Grace found. Groups of students were happy to be down at Lullwater on a sunny fall day after a week of rain in Atlanta. 3. On a great day for play, Debra Hooker and Liza Kastellic take an af- ternoon off from studying for fun, free food, and frisbee. 4. On hls way up, an expect ant young guy wants to see a birds eye-view of Emory. A hot air balloon made ascensions all afternoon and carried hundreds of pic- nicers. , ,Lullwater Day was great op- portunity for me to take a break from my studies and spend time with my friends. It was wonderful to see the Emory community participat- ing In an event that included Students as well as faculty and administrators. Ioshua Roberts. f f 5 C24 LULLWATER DAY J lt, 5 5. The epliome ol with o sunny doy ot Lullwoter TO Emory, Swoop ond Coke combined moke o perfect scene. A Great Day For Play' hat happened when President Laney invited 9,000 of his favor- ite students to a picnic in his backyard? Lullwater Day, of course, lt came to be an annual University event that students and faculty both anticipated and enjoyed, this year being no exception. The variety of entertainment this year included music from clays past by the Dixieland Quartet and music from the islands by Roma ll7, a calypso band. Upon entering the park, most saw familiar faces of friends, faculty, and staff. They also saw a beautiful hot air balloon in the middle of the park that filled the sky with dazzling colors. Many people went up to get an exciting birdseye view of the park. Freshman Carole Chlupacek took a ride and said, "lt was great. We went up in the balloon and l got to throw trisbees to everybody. so it was really neat. The bands were good, and it was fun seeing all the little kids running around." A For those who wanted to remain a bit closer to the ground, there were charicature drawings. ludging by the long line, just about everyone wanted to have their faces distorted and put on a tiny body. As a juggler, senior Lisa Pearse walked around the park, juggling bowling pins, and entertaining the children. Another mime 3' it A:-Til it J-41" yi, Yi After a long afternoon at Lullwater, President I.oney's grandson decldes It mlght be time for a nap. of sorts was our favorite eagle, Swoop, who helped show our SChOOl spirit. Swoop had a good time too, taking pictures with little kids as well as some of the bigger ones. Undoubtedly, the best part of Lullwater Day was the food. For only fifty cents everyone was able to enjoy chicken, ice cream. apples. and a drink. As an added treat, there was Lullwater Day memorabil- ia, such as trisbees, cups and balloons, I Lullwater Day happened only once a year, but this years was especially noteworthy, Emory's sesquicentennial C1836 l986l brought with it even more enthusiasm. Good food, good tFl6'HdS. Gnd good fun - that was what Lullwater Day was all dbOUT- Y Lullwater Day was a funfilled day with plenty ol food and enter- tainment. Everyone in attendance enjoyed the spirited occasion and was already looking forward to the next time President Laney would lg-nd his "yard" for another day of play. I by Merrill Pezshes and Eric Flegel j l E 2 'fi : l e . 3 l LULLwAt'Ei2 DAY 253 1. Senior Adrienne Sirnenhoff shares a hug wilh her Boys' Club Cornpanion. 2. Helping out ai an area blood drive, This sludenl like many olh- ers gives blood al The PE Cenler, 3. Costumes, pony- rides, and games are all pan of The fun of Lullwaler May Day Play Day. 4. Giving tricks and lreals, Rodney Malhls works al his "fish pond" al a Halloween party for Allanla kids given by his dorm. V 4 V . I X AW' M A. 'P Y, 5 7 A R-f3'm.Jf 3' l .U-.IKM I.-bl ' ,, : li? 1 .. A ' . '- l.-1.-',:'.:"xr , , - :Jl55Q7?3 5 5" ' 1- " Ci 26 REACHING oUT D l- . .A N'..9a-Q 9 N . , ,. C530 X, I -NPA ' ff ' uk g f 'OH' sv, ,Q Q "4-ff v..',g:Zg,,xx- . 5 Fl X ,ogg Q gtg... . ,g ..s. 8 , , 1' is 'Q :5+1?,f",Q'1ff,W ,L -..A lf l l l l l , l l l VERS ,-34.4 Mwst is .5 " , 'Sire ' 5 -. f Q,Qw,-1'i,'3?ssfff2mf,Mis 'ig A' 4' , M ' . - ' "i- 1 ' gl 2 ' My ?'f,,gli?iq"' , A E ,. 3 X, .fI' 'sul U 11 fair' it 'ff 5 msgs 3' X ar lik 'Q' , ,gh I' Q,- H 4' 1 f . Q he M H 0? I 4 I J ' W1 r n ,,' 'I-A 4 , :ji ik " 'X' MOR E ER VCDLUNTE T13 cull xx wid M, L GP...-f . 5. Staff member elderly through rnany programs at Kurt Lange enjoys working with the Weslev VVOOUS Reaching Out At Emory mory University witnessed many changes in the l98o"S7 year as the campus continued to grow and expand. Equally impressive was the growth in the number ot students interested in helping others who were less fortunate. Over two hundred agencies in Atlanta benefitted from the efforts of Volunteer Emory as they en- tered their seventh year of service to the community, A student run organization supervized by Dean Rebecca Gurholt, Volunteer Emory reached out to mental health centers, hospitals, the elderly, and underprivileged children. Volunteers also had a chance to wfrk in soup kitchens and night shelters. Some of their special protects included Play Day in the Park, a carnival held in Lullwater for handicapped and underprivileged children and a special Christmas party. These events allowed students outside ot Volunteer Emory to participate in a volunteer event. Codirectors Audrey Klien and Srini- vasan lyfukundan worked with dorm advisors to organize a "Heart to Heart" weekend where students were given the opportunity to par- ticipate in a oneftime volunteer experience. Opportunities included working with the elderly making arts and crafts, playing sottball with boys' and girls' clubs, doing yardwork for the elderly, and working at night shelters and soup kitchens. "Sometimes people are hesitant about volunteering on a regular basis. This weekend provided stu- dents a chance to feel out an area they may have been interested in to see if they felt comfortable or lust an opportunity to share some time helping others", remarked Audrey Klien. With such diverse experiences from helping the elderly to working with metro-housing to protect peoples rights, students were bound to find a situation that they felt comfortable with, Not only did they help those who were less fortunate, volunteers also gained an insightg an awareness of how others lived. Many students chose volunteer programs that related to careers they wished to pursue. For example, many students interest- ed in the field of medicine chose to volunteer at local hospitals. This was also a great asset to the staff because it often allowed them an opportunity to share their workload or to provide more one on one attention to the patients. Many students continue to volunteer after college too, as it provided a significant feeling of accomplishment all for the sake of others. The spirit of caring was shar 'l by many other organizations on campus as well. There were several religious organizations, such as University Worship and Emory Christian Fellowship as well as frater- nities and sororities, which provided services to the needy through pledge protects and philanthropy tund-raising events. One week long charity event was the Sigma Chi Derby Week in which the fraternity worked with Emory sororities to raise money for Egleston Childrens Hospital. Fraternities and sororities often worked together to organize band parties, sell cups, and go roadblocking, They in turn were supported by the rest of the campus who purchased cups and attended the functions. lt was a unique experience to voinbirie social tunctions with an opportunity to raise money for others. Cani- pus wide events unified the Emory community while assisting the l---spa fortunate. I by Elizabeth Ataquire i2i3AcHiNc our 273 I is i l l -4- .- -e-.,,, .W - T .--t .-W.-.-.,,....,..,-.na-W--7.-U - ...., H.-.ne ,. ---,....,.....-. 1 . Illustrating the domino effect, Kathy Toepfer and her date made a perfect match at the Halloween Ball. 2 . Making their escape to the Halloween Ball, these pnsoners Cpossibly of love?J enter the DUC. 3. As an authentic Spaniard, George Delafleld could fmd no place for a US1GSldH at the crowded Halloween Ball. 4. As a six pack of friends, these freshmen enter the Ball. Though thetr costume was one of the most onqinal at the Ball, they found it a blt lnconducive to dancing. 5. Headlining the Hal- loween Ball, the "Producers" gave a high power show that kept costumed Emoroids dancmg for hours. i Wt ll' t W E X , lX 'ffl 5 EL 4 l 2 "'Q5h2Qf , J' tl! Wi, ,5 V l Nw o fa? Ga? -... ls, - fl APISSON EG GR TTT s 6 6. A worrled warrlor mayhem at the Halloween Ball in looks for his lost Amazon among the new DUC. Tricksters Had A Ball or Emorys witches and warlocks, there was one night of the year that had a special tblacld magic. The Halloween Ball was an annual tradttion concocted lust for them and could be the perfect potion in the middle of the long Pall semester. This years Halloween Ball, held at the new Dobbs University Center, was full of treats in the form of food and drink, outrageous and original costumes, and a loud and electric performance by the bands the "Producers" and "Faces of Concern." The fifth annual Halloween Ball was held on November lst on the main floor and eating area of the new DUC. Plans that had been in the worlzs for over 6 months produced an evening that all enloyed. proving that Emory could throw a great party even under Georgias new drinking age law. Streamers, balloons, and tables of food awaited students as they entered the DUC for the Ball in costumes varying from punks and terrorists of the 80's to poodle sl-:irts and saddle-shoes of the 50's to flappers of the 2O's. A wide array of babies, bunnies, clowns, and students just dressed as themselves turned out to see their fellow students and the two bands, "Faces of Concern" and the "Produc- ers. ' M-'-ever, Halloween Flower Chlldren With a large section of the floor taken up by the stage, which became an extension of the facade of the old AMUC, the first and second tiers of the eating area were cleared of the tables and chairs and students roamed all areas of the DUC waiting for the bands to begin. The opening band was "Faces of Concern," a local Atlanta band that often headlined at the Club Rio downtown. They played for about an hour and a half by which time, students were dancing and beginning to crowd in front of the stage and the railings of the first tier in anticipation of the headlining band, "The Producers." After a long wait, the costume contest was conducted by members of UCB. The winners, Marc Cail dressed as a female Playboy bunny and Andrea Shuman and Cathy Heslin as a bag of Ivf 8: Ms, were announced. The 'Producers' finally arrived to play among cheers and clapping from students who were becomtng impatient. Half-way through their first set, Dooley arrived Ctlanlzed by his appotnted student bodyguardsj to malze his traditional appearance and wel coming speech in what was his first official visit to the new Student Center. The "Producers" then finished their first set and left the stage only to be cheered bacl: on by students who werent ready to leave tust yet. Around l:l5 am., the "Producers" concluded their show with a rousing rendition of the Beatles tune l'lt's Been a Hard Day's Night." All in all, the first Halloween Ball held in the DUC was a great success as happy students found their way home with ears ringing with f'Producers" tunes, old and new. One Emory Senior, Ned Blumenthal, confirmed the feeling of many students who attended the ball when he said, Nl had one of the best times at this years Halloween Ball that l've ever had at an Emory party, l saw people being more outgoing than they've ever been. lt's funny that the more people are hidden, the more they show of themselves." I by Ann Traumann and Kris: McCall, W9- l 1 l - - ..,..x.. --as-1 .. - :ui . 1. At one oi his town hall meetings, President Carter is greeted by Student Government Association president Margot Rodgers. The town hall meetings gave students an opportunity to ask political and personal questions of Carter. 2. Campaigning on campus, Ben Jones speaks in White Hall on the issues that relate to the upcoming November election, 3. At a nuclear summit, sponsored by several campus organizations, President Laney as well as all Emory students had a chance to meet with doctors from The Soviet Union who dealt with the Chernobyl incident. Some classes, such as Nuclear War Studies, ate breakfast and spoke with doctors on a personal level. 4. Protesfing u.s. Aid to the Contras. graduate student Randi Blazak feigns death outside G-eorgia's Federal Building in an attempt to graphically illustrate the violence fostered by U.S. supply of arms. i-I i-'I I-L1 955 E5 -H-qv "ifra- 5N....,, with-N Q 30 Activisivi Q ia Emory Gets Active pathy: the word most often self-associated with the Emory undergraduate student body. l-low many times had the 'lWheel" run editorials concerned with the students' callous, uncon- cerned attitude? Were Emory students apathetic? Gr was this a convenient but misused catch-all phrase for the prevalent attitude of the SUS? Apathy, lust like everything else, had to be put into per- spective. Sociology graduate student Randy Blazak offered his interpreta- tion of the question. lf a student body was not apathetic, then logical- ly they would be actively involved in issues that went beyond the boundaries ot a college campus. But the stereotypical images most often associated with student political awareness and activism were the images most Americans associated with the l96O's. Certainly, the days of rallies, marches and love-ins were over. And to the former flower children now in business suits, it surely must have seemed like the spirit of the age was dead. But this was not a fair assessment. The 80's were an age in which the two major parties were to various degrees, conservative. Liberalism did not play an influential role in politics. But there were similarities between the two eras. Although students in the 8O's were not directly involved in a controversial war, they were studying in an age following a recession. Similarly, there were many important issues to be dealt with that were just as weighty to modern students as Vietnam was to the students of the 6O's. Despite the importance of these issues, students were not partici- pating in events that related to these issues as they previously had. 80's students were very much the products of their age and, chan- neled their energies into personal goal-related areas. Blazak felt that Emory students were not apathetic and it was doubtful that anyone could have argued persuasively that Emory students were lazy. But the students were certainly very careful about where their efforts were directed and, unfortunately, political causes were not a high priority. But this did not imply that activism was dead at Emory. Indeed, the numbers showed that interest in political issues was on the rise. The goal, then, was to inspire the students to back up their ideas with action. With the opening of the Carter Center, national attention would be focused on Emory and students had to seriously consider the responsibilities that accompanied such prominence. There were many different ways of getting involved at Emoryg the number of organizations associated with the university was impressive Emory Waging Peace, No Business as Usual, Amnesty lnternational, and PIRG tPublic lnterest Research Groupl, the first branch of its kind in Georgia, were very active in bringing about public awareness on the issues. These groups gave students the opportunity to participate in various protects for political change. The Presidents Comission on the Status of Women and a second Commission on the Status of Minorities provided students, faculty and administration with the chance to contribute input on issues that concerned them directly. The Young Democrats and the Young Republicans were excellent means for the students to become in- volved in the nations political parties. Students at Emory had the ability to be in two programs where they could live with other people who were interested in becoming aware and taking action, ASPIRE, tAsbury Social!Political Issues Residential Experience-sl and SPICE tSaunders Program for lnternational and Cultural Exchangel were both very popular programs that were designed to create an entirely new living experience here at Emory. On a more local and less political level. Emory students could show their support for various causes through the Volunteer Emory Program and Circle K. These two groups and fraternities and soror- ities did a great deal of charity work, Their parties, blood drives and walk-a-thons were visible signs of students showing support tor causes outside of campus. Despite these shows ot support, there was still room for improvement. The Yale Insiders Guide to Colleges called Emory one ot the most liberal colleges in the south. That was guite a reputation to live up to. Keeping this in mind, Emory students saw the need to convert their political thoughts into political actions by supporting the various campus organizations. Activism was not dead yet, it was iust waiting for a full commitment-Li: Kustera Aciii.fisi.fi 3l 1 f ' M' ,i ,, .. , , Q w,! ,Q .. 5 4, N15 ,M v 2' My N ' i, ' 1. '1 , r Q" il , J 4 v ' 1, - R 1'! U -f -f A3 11, ' 7791- R gj?lf',f vw .Zi . - 'fri 'iv " ' xwx Q' ' x r '-' . -, ' 15 " T J' KG?" 'll Q '. Ft, ' fp 1932 Q Eff' "Khin AF Q -4 v A, , ,N my .51 , N lux 7 g lg Y an x '. H if fw ,Fw . K 3' 5' . I5 'gl-,ia MSQTJ Fig 4 Hi qllx' "Nifj-It 'iff .aw 3'+ff 2 ' :ir 1- 1 - -75' W in 'M-:H 1 ' .W-X , ., V fn - Q ' ' ' '. 3 ' -xy Q - E Q, 'X fx' VK X ,Q 5, 'ax .xafg , 3 x .J ni gi Y: 3 ' 't gr ., ' .LQKSXBQ--. 1 + S -fsiiytf?-if .. 0, FQ ' 5. Venturing Into vid Pomerantz visits the Imagination the depths of the imagination, Da- Pavillion at Epcot Center. 9 DA RO MELANIE DISNE L IA S O UI CEN TENN E 55 T T v PoMERAN'rz S Y TRIP Emory Loves Mickey, Magic Kingdom, imagination At Epcot Center long with UCB Travel, the Student Sesguicentennial Commit- tee sponsored a student trip to Walt Disney World November 6 through 9. Thirty-three undergrads, most of them freshmen, spent two days enjoying the Magic Kingdom and the new elaborate Epcot Center, The excursion was promoted as a chance to "make your own winter break" - but no one felt that they were getting a break at the very beginning of the trip. Leaving at 8:15 to accommodate travelers taking a chemistry test, the weary group did not arrive at the Days Inn in Kissimmee, Florida until 5:00 AM. Friday. A Four-hour snooze rejuvenated the crowd, though, and it was off to the Magic Kingdom for the first day of fun. Most of the group elected to go to the Magic Kingdom on Friday, saving Saturday for the Epcot Center. Since the park was celebrating its 15th anniversary, the entire complex was specially decorated. Prizes were parceled out randomly to guests, with Emory's Arturo Bagley bagging an electric visor but missing a chance at the automo- bile giveaway. lt seemed that most of the group had visited the Magic Kingdom before - but attractions like the Hall of Presidents and 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea packed in the Emory crowd once more, Some of the Disney staff apparently thought of the Emory folks as attractions, as well. 'lThat Minnie Mouse l hugged - she was all over me," lamented senior David Pomerantz. The next day, after still less sleep than the night before, it was time for a visit to the Epcot Center. This splendid new attraction included two main areas. The World Showplace featured realistic depictions of the art and architecture of various nations, while a futuristic section with corporate-sponsored attractions showcased developments in energy, transportation, and communication, and previewed future developments in those fields. The Emory group was impressed: "Figment fthe animated character in the Tourney into Imagination attractionl is the be-all and end-all of civilization," said Matt Carney in a fit of freshman enthusiasm. Other group members expressed similar opinions, noting the improvements in technology which made the Epcot offerings a great deal more realistic than their Magic Kingdom counterparts in Tomorrowland. The World Showplace, which took one throughout Europe and North America as well as China, Mexico, and Morocco, was a place where one could lose himself for days. Despite limited time the group enjoyed the area immensely, especially the lavish and high-tech American history presentation, which was hosted by Benjamin Franklin and Mark Twain. "l would do it again tomorrow if l had the money," said Matt Carney, and his statement reflected the views of most of the group members. Everyone was, on the whole, pleased with the trip. "I realized that l might not be in the South much longer, since l am a senior," reflected David Pomerantzf' so when UCB offered this trip l jumped at the chance. We had a good mix of people overall." The trip seemed to fulfill its purpose of providing some escape time for drooping students. "l thought that the trip was well timed," reflected freshman Herb Zoota. lf it had been any later in the semester, some people would have lost it." The Sesquicentennial Committee expressed thanks for UCB's will- ingness to co-sponsor the trip, and they noted especially the efforts of Committee chairs Laura Hankin and Bill Dickler. With any luck, the positive response to the trip may have made it a fixture in the fall schedule. I by Walt Yerisid Kalias Steve Scarborough! DISNEY TRIP 33 l i x l l 1 l ,Y,,,, .,,. .,,.,,, ,, l' r 1. workmen complete the findl elemenTs of The new BouiessefeIT Jones AdminisTrciTion Building. 2. A slgn of cheer for Those who needed iT, Ronald McDondId greeTed children os They enTered one of The new oddiTions To Emory, The Ronold McDonald l-louse. 3. Blending fhe old with The new, The New DUC sTudenT cenTer emloroced The old sTudenT CenTer, The Alumni Memoriol UniversiTy CenTer. 4. Wlih a new playground for young concer poTienTs, The New Ronold McDonald House is nesTIed beTween The Turmon complex ond EgIesTon HospiTol. C' NEW ADDmoNS J IX E X A fl 5 4 5+ fi ROBERTS 5. The facade of the contemporary than the old one new administration building which it faced. complimented but was more 1 l 1 Adding To Emory n December lO, l986, Teresa Rivero and Rocco Testani, the two student speakers for the sesquicentennial celebration gave a speech entitled, "Were not done yet." The speech referred to the continual growth of Emory as it was expanded and renovated. Life at Emory was changing at a rapid pace and each change contributed to fulfilling the growing needs of the Emory community. The focus of the new additions was on the awe-inspiring Dobbs University Center, known as the DUC. After two years of construc- tion, dust, and noise, the center functioned as an eating place, meeting center, bookstore, and post office, Filled with open spaces and spiral staircases, the innovative architecture somewhat resem- bled the fairly recent addition, the Woodruff P.E. Center. The marble building seemed such an inherent part of campus life that students could hardly remember life without it. Many of the other additions were made in response to the extraor- dinary size of the freshman class. The Summit Pointe apartments housed many of the envied upperclassmen who were originally assigned the Hopkins-Thomas complex, as well as those lucky stu- dents who drew high lottery numbers. The plush, two-bedroom apartments were, to say the least, more appealing than a typical college dorm room. With fireplaces, picture windows, and high- vaulted ceilings, Emory seemed to be expanding and improving from all sides. Not only were many of the recent expansion plans completed, but more were in the works. One such plan was the new dorm being built on the edge of Lullwater Park Called the George and lrene Woodruff Residential Center, this dorm would house upperclassmen and would attempt to accomodate the housing prob- lem caused by Emory's phenomenal expansion. lt often seemed like every building on Clifton Road was being worked on. That judgement was fairly correct considering that with the exception of the Rehab Center, most of Emory Hospital and the clinic were being added to or renovated. Various departments of the clinic, especially along Uppergate Drive were being worked on. There was a huge addition to the clinic that was expected to be completed in the fall of 1987. But the latest completed project was the Hospital. Designed to compliment the Ronald McDonald House already in existence on Houston Mill Road, this red-rooted building housed the actual medical facilities of the cancer treatment center. One only needed to drive by the Dental School to see that within its huge glass windows there was construction going on. With the enlarged Medical facilities, patrons and employees would be re- lieved when the addition to the hospital parking deck was done. The people who kept the University humming, the administration. were not ignored in the l986-87 improvement projects. The new Bouisfeuillet lones Center was constructed across the street from the existing administration building, significantly relieving the space problems for the various departments concerned with students such as the financial aid, student accounts and admissions. Being able to locate all the departments in one building was sure to make students lives a little easier. Stagnation was not a term that applied to Emory University. The seasoned Emory student became so well-adjusted to the sights and sounds of construction, red-roofing tiles, cement trucks, and jack- hammers, that it became very easy to overlook what was really going on. The additions that were being made were an indication of a rising, multi-dimensional University. All-around were signs of pros- perity, of efforts to progress, and to maintain standards of superiority. As Miss Rivero said, "in the pursuit of excellence, there is no finished job," The best is something to be constantly worked for. So, as they walked to their classes everyday and de-toured construction sights, it was important for students to remember what the changes symbol- ized. lby L13 Kustera and Heather Smith 54 i E NEW ADDITIQNS 355 ?e1w1:.v-qv 0-uw.11-vwaoowvwmx nfewfea- r-A-apo:-10118 4 3 I 4 i ii ii 36 ATLANTA 1. Steve Perry, lead slnger of Journey, performs "Who's Crying Now," To o seIIouT crowd QT The Omni. Emory sTudenTs ofTen wenT To big-home concerTs ThoT were one of The odvcJnTc1ges of going To school in ATIonTo. 2. Going for evening rlde, Rodney Mdrhis ond Noncy Fifzgerold renT ci horse-drown corrioge on PeochTree STreeT. 3. A view from Woodruff Librory, The ATicnTd skyline couid eosily be seen from spors on campus. 4. Packing Info the omni, on hisToric ATlonTo Iondmork wos The Fox TheoTer. ii vii 1 1 ,H ,.. ' iv"!.22Z in ,Q,C,,..:,1,,M,,,,, T 1 ,g- - uw, fp, ., ,.v,..,, .w,, f, .-,.. . ... ,- .-... QB J' , 1 l ::..v.-A.f',:,5 'ff u'.f In 1-.yn A T, ,..::, 'V ,-g,i,'-. A . wg?" 'f A, ffiffff' ,fy , f. -. .'-,mu .- ,A ., ui cgdifi ' -fin ' e . , -.-A ,G g., 'Qi 4 A I NM. .., Lx, ,- . I vi Q r C3 A Z 7 WT 4 5 5. Packlng Info the Omnl, moke their woy through the crowd hordes of Atlontcns and Emoroids from Morto into the oreno. , in nn 1 I i I Life fn Atlanta tlanta was a majestic city. But as my friend Stephen said, there was more to Atlanta than 'lThe Majestic." Yet, in a way, all of Atlanta was in The Majestic. For those who were not frequenters, it was a diner located one block west of the intersection of Ponce DeLeon and Highland Avenues, The sign outside advertised "food that pleases." This was questionable. What was not in question was that The Maiestic had been open since 1929. Gpen all day. Gpen every day. Almost all Emory students made at least one pilgrimage to this shrine. They praised, during their visits, the deity that was cheap, quick, and greasy food. Emory students were not alone in their patronage of The Maiestic. The Majestic was a collage of punks for at least pseudo-punksl, skin heads, well-dressed suburbanites, street people, the lonely, insom- niacs, and even Georgia Tech students. This was what l meant by Nall of Atlanta was in The Majestic" - if not all at one time. Those people who patronized The Majestic during more lucid moments frequented other places also. From the Woodruff Arts Center to the Auburn Avenue Rib Shack, the city it seems, was filled with the curious and the inquisitive. The curious shopped at lunk- mans Daughter in Little Five Points, and the inquisitive treated themselves to any one of the many inexpensive restaurants from The Torch of lndia at Peachtree and lOth to Nikolas on La Vista at Briarcliff, The cultured had their choice of theaters - from safe, intellectual indulgences at the Alliance to Athol Fugaard plays in Little Five Points. Atlanta also had a thriving theatrical community whose philo- sopohical if not physical centre was Atlanta Univeristy. lomandi Productions was an excellent example of such a group. Cn a somewhat different plane, there was the Atlanta of Atlanta Magazine. The city had recently been voted as having the highest percentage of yuppies of any city. They shopped largely at Phipps Plaza and Lenox Square. Buppies and yuppies were largely inter- changeable. Many Emory students - despite the strident protesta- tions of their undergraduate days - eventually ioined either of these categories. How did Emory fit into this city? That was largely dependent upon the taste of the individual student. To some, Atlanta consisted soley of Buckhead, Lenox Square, and Toco Hills. For these people, Emory would have not have been any different had it been located in any other city. Getting their first taste of Atlanta, many freshmen were introduced during Orientation Week when they were carted off to Stone Mountain Park by various RA's, SA's, and advisors. Here they were introduced to several "great Southern traditions": Po Folks fried chicken, sweetened iced tea, laser-drawn graphics, and "Geor- gia on My Mind." These of course, were only a part ofer. The Carter Center and the King Center were focal points. There was also the Fox Theatre, and other such traditions. Well-known bands played at the Omni or the Fox, while lesser-known acts with their own local followings played 688f the many things that were really were great Southern for at least Atlantanl traditions. Later, on lone adventures or with friends, they investigated the very fabric and core of the city, For those who dared, Atlanta had much to offer. The Carter Center and the King Center were focal points. There was also the Fox Theatre, and other such traditions. Well-known bands played at the Gmni or the Fox, while lesser-known acts with their own local tollowings played 688, Margaritaville. Blues Harbor, the Metroplex, and other places. The Atlanta Symphony offered outdoor perfor4 mances at Chastain Park and Piedmont Park. Groups of Emory students in the form of dorm groups or friends attended another Atlanta specialty, the lazz Festival. There was also the residential Atlanta to savor: Victorian homes in Truman Park. the mansions along West Paces Ferry, and Frederick Law Olinsteads Druid l-fills design of which Emory was a part. The Emory campus had much to offer, so did Atlanta. Many students combined the two into a wonderful synthesis - much like the city of the Phoenix, which was Atlanta. I by Yasho Lahari ATLANTA 37 G' l i i 1 f T 5 i i if i i i i i l i u T 5 i l , , r ii , , l : ri i I S i 5 15 l J i i i 4 i i .. I! ii 1? i l i r i i i . 4 l. iz 4: i l ,T 5 if . if ,S i ll if i li 1 J l i T. ., ri T ii r . ir .T i ii 'T iz .T .T ic r ww-fz,.,.T,. ..., 1. Seney Hall is The home of mosT of Oxford Colleges adminisfra- Tive offices such as financial aid as well as home To campus deans and adminisTraTors. 2. Taking pari in modern acTiviTies in an hisforic seffing, Oxford sTudenTs have fun aT Fall Fesfival. Held on The quadrangle. The Few Memorial can be seen on The righf. 3. 0xford's Chapel is used for services and meeTings and is one of The hisToric buildings adding beaufy To The campus Iayouf. 4. As The original Emory campus, Oxford was The locaTion of The inifial SesauicenTenniaI convocation cer- emony. AfTer PresidenT Laney's lighTing of The Torch, iT was carried by relay To The Aflanfa campus. 5. Graducfion on the quadrangle is The culminaTion of Two years aT Oxford. lvlosT sTudenTs Then confinue aT Emory College To complefe Their four year P-' III D-i '42 CK QD C E... CD C33 D- is E U3 IZ K-IJ Z y z :J degrees. ., . ., , , "ZF, . ' , r ' ik- 31 "4 If .. ' T -.itil - T ' W' iff T .awe . T '- ' 31.240 is ., ' ' I "g3.' l 1" I ig - .."?..?'M. " -'-:151'ff'-gzgw . q v- f- . ff-ry 211.1-f1.'-335: ' - .-. 1,5 ', H 'f f lwv L if T fa fkiggifi-f lfiiirgkxf' i sdixpzzzxzzmvw 'vhf iff N ' F ' 4 flf segiz QF .-'kw3ffffm'f .s1'f::::221QwMw .xss Q 1' ' 'M 'I 3111? -. . 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V- M- Aiix w,,gM,.,W...,.. ' ,.w.-w----M---"""1M .,,. .... - -s----'- .........,........x---------N ,N ou l it H' IQ? Hit 'KN 22 2 5 1.1-1 7. Filing In the Emory s 450th onnnversory celebro Old Church professors in the pro tion cessuonol will witness the opening of ,,....f'fC ERSI TY IV UN Y OR EM OF OLLEGE 'Qt Oxford College: The Original Home Of Emory University estled in the small town of Covington, some 45 minutes from Emory, the school that served as Emory's birth place still pros- pered and thrived as a two year undergraduate division of Emory University. Oxford College with its 550 freshman and sophomore students provided a cloistered, academically challenging atmo- sphere for its students in a beautiful, historically rich setting. A majority of the Oxford students elected to being their education there because of the personal touch that the small campus setting provided. At Oxford there were no unfamiliar faces, Professors knew their students on a one to one basis, and could thus challenge and stimualte them even more so academically. ln addition, no class exceeded a size of thirty. Students knew their professors, not only as academians, but more often than not also as friends who had a genuine interest in their growth and their well being. The student body members also shared very close relationships with one another. There were no real strangers at Oxford. Often it seemed as if every- one knew everything about everyone else, eliminating the possibility of having the privacy to have a date without the entire campus knowing. A family type atmosphere reigned at Oxford with a close- ness not only between the students, but also with the staff and employees. t'Genneva," the food service lady was as well known and loved as the notorious "Lil" who checked l.D's at dinner. The large majority of students lived on campus. The females resid- ed in Branham Hall Cwith its 3 East and West floors own personality and identityl and in a once male dorm, "Dickey" recently converted for female use. The males lived in 3 dorms clustered closely to one another, but close only in physical distance. Strong rivalries between the dorms Stone, Bonnell and Dowman manifest themselves on the intramural field in pursuit of the "Intramural Champion" title. The small size of Oxford prevented the possibility, or necessity of a Greek system. However, the strong network and variety of organiza- tions on campus contributed to make the sense of community a Oxford even stronger. If a student wanted to become involved it was not difficult. In fact it was difficult not to become involved. There was such a diverse number of organizations that there was always some- thing for everyone to do. A few organizations included: The Student Government Association, which was concerned with matters that effected the student bodyg Circle K and Rotoract, both of which were all male social! service clubsg Dooley's Dolls and COE, both of which were also socialfservice clubs but membership was restricted to women only, The Student Activities Committe which was primarily involved with planning the Fall and Spring formals and weekend partiesg and Oxford Fellowship, which was a non-denominational group that gathered on a regular basis and discussed current issues. Oxford was a unique place. Many considered it to be the ideal place to begin one's college career because of the personal touch and family atmosphere the administration strived for. At the end of a students two year stay, they could look back and feel a sense of pride for having attended Oxford College. The friendships that were made and the experiences that were shared could never be re- placed. - by Sandra Euhlman and Teresa Rivero C oxroiaig coiiraes 393 ' Physical Plant workers bury the James Laney raises the torch. H chats with Bishop Nolan Harmon. 4. unm he will wit- ness its unearthing in fifty years. the eternal Dooley helps cover the time capsule on the grounds of the new DUC. Dooley presided from the torch relay to the burial. 5. The University Marshal leads the processlonal from the quadrangle to Glenn Memorial. C SESQUICENTENNIAL 5 rf 57.9 P-N 5 259' . 4 u 5-14.1. ...-.ses--:.g. was PE.l"f1ff" .1 'lift' A' 4' f ""' " i . . ' 'fi,,'A'-'4-Q" 'A:z-. -A--. -A'--4 M 4 It LM :X AA 4 A " """""' ..... mg. 1 s 1 " 1 m , Af- f .emm- AQ V Q. K HOTGGRAPHY A UNIVEIQSITY P 3 GL l s.. t t 5. - C.. l ' I Q Ol Q21 E1 'ED z Ct t 'S-1 ' fx F Q' 1 iq -iii E :gy :M , 'Er 2 Et ZZ - l 3 l L . . I TS ,I N l Zi t it t l C55 Q Q91 Z5 5 E t uri 1 EET ' HJ l s list 5 3 9151 E if ' t 1' i l ' 5- V X ' 3- 1: Emory Celebrates ageantry . . . Celebration . . . Emotion. These are the three words that may best describe the historical event that took place on the Emory campus on Dec. lO. After two years of planning the Sesquicententennial Convocation was the culminating event of the Universitys l5Oth anniversary. On the rainy and overcast morning the University marshals orga- nized bagpipers, administrators trustees faculty alumni and student representatives from every class since 1918 and honorary degree particpants for the grand processional into the auditorium. After opening remarks by President lames T. Laney and the Invocation by University Chaplain Donald G. Shockley Robert Strickland Chair- man ot the Board of Trustees William H, Murdy President of the University Senate Margot M. Rogers President of the Student Gov- ernment Association and Mike McDougald President of the Associ- ation of Emory Alumni offered their views and reflections on the l5Oth anniversary of Emory. Following a musical selection Teresa Rivero '87 Business School and Rocco Testani 89 College present- ed a special student perspective on the celebatory year. Perhaps the most impressive part of the entire ceremony was the conferring of honorary degrees to ten of Emory University's most distinguished alumni in the world, The honorees included Dr. Ivan L. Bennett lr. professor of medicine and acting president of New York Univeristy' Grady Clay urban designer landscape architect and chairman of the jury forthe design tor the Vietnam Veterans Memori- al in Washington D.C.' Dr. Anne l. Davis professor of nursing and Specialty at the Univeristy of California at San Francisco' Dr. Charles W. Fain lr. practicing pedodontist and current president of the American College of Dentistry' and Harold N. Hill lr. attorney and former Chief lustice of the Georgia Supreme Court. Honorary de- grees were also conterred upon Dr. Hongkoo Lee professor and director of the Institute of Social Services at Seoul National Univeristy in Korea' lames A. Mackay attorney former United State Congress- man and founder of the Georgia Conservacy' A.B. Padgett former vice-president of Trust Company Bank in Atlanta and current Presi- dent of the Caduceus Foundation' and Dr. Harrison L. Rogers lr. surgeon and president ot the American Medical Association. Each of these honors were lauded by President Laney for their unusual dedication and service to society through their achieve- ments in their respective fields of expertise. However the most moving moment of the Convocation was the conterral of the Doctor of Divinity degree on the late Kiyoshi Tanimoto. Mrs. Chisa Tanimoto received the degree on behalf ot her husband. Reverend Tanimoto who died during the fall of l986 was a heroic survivor of the bombing ot Hiroshima and was the pastor of the Nagaregawa Church of Hiroshima at the time of his death. Following a brass fanfare another emotionally filled moment was the arrival of the ceremonial torch from the Oxford Campus. The torch carried by Michelle Chen and Kenneth Hodges of the Col- lege was passed to Herman Martin of the Emory College Class of 1918 who proudly led the recessional. Mr. Martin s leading of the recessional was symbolic of the univeristy moving with great antici- pation toward its Bicentennial Celebration in fifty years. Every oral presentation during the Convocation urged those of the Emory community to cherish the institution s rich past but just as important- ly to strive for greater achievement in the future. The Convocation was a splendid occasion of celebration pageantry and emotion, but the lasting theme of the event may be best described in the title of the special student presentation Emory at 150: We re Not Done Yet." I by Cregory Vaughn coordinator of the International Cross Cultural Health and Nursing 7 ' Rh-A- ll A U-,,"fTi'LT?Ff"'.'fT iiv " -A ' . T -ic. ' .f.fefiifi1f2i"-fi'ifu.-u,ifr- 'Wil t- -l. , H 1 . Speaking To a backed Glenn Memorial audience, Oxfords inferim Dean, Carlion Adams opens The ses- auicenTennial ceremonies aT The original Ox- ford campus. 2. The oldesf of Emory's living alumni, These graduaTes of The 4920's are honored aT The convocation ser- vice. 3. AT an emotional momenT, lvlrs. Chisa TanimoTo receives an honorary degree on behalf of her deceased husband, Kivoshi TanimoTo. Reverand Tani- moTo was a survivor of The Hiroshima bomb- ing. 51-vt, .F 4 4. 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W vmB,.,:-Tag-mmgr ggorgzs QQSEEQQSFHQOQSQQ es.-fs sgaggiessgs-sQQQwQsf?as 0:0 270'-'W"1g, OPUO-may Oq'D"'.'J" 'E' 5"g3-""ZCtDCDZ3mCD5'Dm,,,gl- RQ 1 '1o"U01fi:f"F5 0 4 Bm sf g4"'5f1"ta Sfwrrw-V D5 Qtfgisigssegfgjggsgga 25-me fwaD2.mg5.-Esgfwsffrrsg s2::19wges52aE?wU5zgg ELTQQ. 5322 sggiigfvgghegigs 58 rn s : me - -N :Q ,W fc '1 -+2ro'Qo1gf2.:3ZD-BOCDEK 5:09, m-g:,E :s-'9.Om::Ota"7U or ig. ham fDC3Og3O'-s'-'-2.4gq-- 0- QFLCC -409,21 ,-..-,:j9LfDO.-,g2f-pm35- 09. 5'UUsan'2ToQ,2--cggiffgg U-259. mmfba' g5'DfN9LgS.gm5C5gs.mm 519. Qlgmoi Qtamf 01f'Da.w tea 01 'D "5'4m5 -I-1" 5' ,- 3 Nj.-1 Mgt- C O Q R4--D. ,-4.05 wg-U42 3,595 2 gmmOfUDJ'-'-O-tv-,JH-Q,-an-.-.-.Q U02 O -FD Cv "Emma, mm... ,-,f- .-1-C 'os O: : o :rc :1 :1 :ca 5 :K o o E, rv avg 9-99.-4::fP7'v-go?-avgcnf' gaga mapa. lg-fPa.-QDEZ3: org? of 1osHUA ROBERTS i 'Ei I Student Co-chairman Greg Vaughn spoke last, commenting on the capsules symbolic outreach to future students and explaining its connection to the Torch Relay. Burning throughout the program, the torch was finally extinguished as the relay runners stood by and placed it as the last item in the capsule. Dooley then spoke, through escort Ciannat l-lowett, about the community spirit engendered by the Sesquicentennial Celebration. As the noble Spirit ot Emory closed the remarks, the capsule was sun, and Dr. Laney, Dean Fox, Dooley himself, and students involved in the project cerernonially threw the first earth on top. I by Steve Scarborough C sEsoUicENTENNiAL 43 J 'T- 3' " "" ",'11...,, - fr-f '- -- wrw-':-r-'Y 'C 19? 6 EMORY ENTENIIW 7. Waning 99 gm coke, Dooley in his engineers cop the Sesquicentenntol birthday SNGKSS P10065 with D960 FOX- Q t- rx 'D U 9-' 2 'fC GE BALL D AMY c Rus g HERITA c r l , ' el e . ,. .,.4 L. All Cn Board For Emory's Heritage fter the success ot the TQSS Heritage Ball the question had been raised as to how the l987 Sesguicentennial Eall could top it. Though the N986 ball did make for strict comparison, the l-le-ritage Ball to celebrate Emory s l5Oth anniversary had many original aspects worked into its planning that added to its success on the evening of Eebruary Ql, Qne of the few annual events open to everyone affiliated with the University lalumni, professors, faculty, and students from all divisionsl the ball only merited complaints of too few tickets. The ball was held in a somewhat unexpected location - the Georgia Ereight Depot - which provided a large ball area and an intriguing setting. lt also allowed students and faculty to purchase train tickets to the ball which were in high demand as Saturday night drew near, Hundreds of students, alumni, and faculty gathered at the Emory Depot dressed in gowns and tuxedos or suits at 6:00 p.m. to take the New Georgia Railroad No. 750 to the downtown freight depot, Students had various thoughts about the novelty of the train ride. Sophomore loe l-luey said, 'The train ride was quaint. Unfortunately it was difficult to see much of the scenery because it was getting dark There were club cars which were nice and private if you could get one. After the ball, we rode the train back to campus and went to the dessert bar to listen to the lazz Ensemble which was really nice. ' Qther students Tucker Klein and Denise Tradd said, l'The train ride was definitely the best idea ever. We got one of the club cars so it was like a private party. From the train we could see all the city lights and it was a really pretty night downtown. Also, the train eliminated the Emory's depot to another was a neat idea. All in all it was a good concept." Upon arriving at the ball, one hundred invited University digni- taries and student leaders proceeded to a dinner hosted by Dean Bill Fox, The dinner was held in a room across from the ballroom and the leaders of the Sesguicentennial Ball Committee were introduced by Dean Fox. For those who opted to dine in one of Atlantas restaurants and to make their entrances later in the evening, shuttles were available every half hour from campus to the ball. ln the Ballroom there was a large cleared dance floor outlined with tables for those who wanted to recuperate from their dancing. Also, while not dancing, ball-goers were kept busy with banquet tables of hors doeuvres and snacks and by a bar upon presentation of lD. The featured band, "Sweet Tooth" performed a mixture of music spiced with songs from several different decades, Students found them- selves twisting to the best of Eats Dominoes songs while alumni could be seen dancing to a rendition of the current hit by Billy loel. The ballrooms size allowed for interesting decor and featured a gazebo as well as an oldstime carriage which was occupied through' out the evening, often by couples taking a breather or seeking a little privacy from the mingling and chatter near the dancefloor, Mingling was perhaps the activity the ball was designed for. Stu- dents and professors brushed shoulders on the dance floor and tool-1 the opportunity to talk with each other outside the classroom setting. Current and past students also started conversation with each other, often to compare notes on Emory past and present. The ceremony of the evening was carried out by Dooley tattired in a pin-striped engineers hath who helped Dean Fox cut the annivera sary cake. The Sesguicentennial cake was a multi-tiered S500 cre- ation that was enioyed by nearly everyone in attendance. For those taking the train back to campus, boarding time was l l:lS p.m. and other MARTA shuttles left until the closing of the ballroom at midnight, Upon returning back to campus, the affairs of the evening continued in the Dobbs University Center with a candlelit dessert bar until 2 a.m. featuring the Emory lazz Ensemble. Many in attendance found the campus portion of the ball to be the best with great dance music and time for iust a little more mingling. -by Krisi McCall C Hsaiiliitiar situ 45 HICSTQDICAL f 46-I-l -M".---an-uspq 4,-.,, 46 HISTORICAL ,M:!Kv..,M ,X RX XQNQXN-ix W .A v----.-,...,,, K-A-4 3 I 4 1900's 1 The spirit ot protest and actlvlsm took a turn trom national llnterest as students vehemently opposed the car reglstratlon tee dollars in the early 1980 s 2 The laundry room has always been a trequented by students In dlre need of clean clothes Seen ls a n ln 1947 doing handwashables. 3. The photograph seen ln an artist tion of what was planned to appear as a "birds eye view" ot the y Intramural lootball required a much dltterent type ot uniform ln the 5 :q I I I , I I 9 . a I a us ln the early 1900s. 4. The Emory Dlnlng Club of 1987. 5. Students ot I are are seen enloylng a copy of the student run publlcatlon The 'MX- .I HISTCHQIFAL -471 R iraigfsllgrfiii mbsf -em few I A t ' I e ' . . A. t. ' - 7 " 'ff-. I tgfnw- Wi f i' 'H :'f1 -fm-1 'sf aaiff,:f1a,:5-Ve,-,a.,T 3 . ' i " . A L ' . . t 1 The Crigin Of Excellence he early 1800's proved a ripe ground for innovation and witnessed the founding of several experimental labor schools. The schools aimed to provide a classical education at reduced tuition by covering expenses with student work. Emory's history began in 1834 with the founding of the Georgia Conference Manual Labor Schools by Ignatius A. Few. It was located in a new picturesque town outside of Covington called Oxford that was named for the English University attended by John and Charles Wesley. Designed in the concept of manual labor and religious emphasis, the school was believed to be able to cut down on costs by employing students to do work. The school opened in March of 1835. The "ability to read and spell with considerable propriety, a minimum age of ten years, and S40 for tuition were the only requirements of admission. Room and board charges fluctuated between S4 and 312. The accomodations included a single mattress and any other "needed', furniture. Manual Labor School students paid approximately S107 per year, much less than University of Georgia and Ivy League students were being assessed. The 30 original students of the Labor School had full daily schedules of prayers, classes, work, and study that began at 6:30 a.m. and did not end until 9 p.m. The all-male student body toiled about 3 hours per day in the crop fields and spent 3 hours at recitation. In addition, religion was a central focus of the education. Students were required to attend the services that were held twice daily on campus. Elected by the School's Trustees as Superintendant, Reverend Alexander Means oversaw the opening of the school. Means was born in Statesville, North Carolina. He began his colorful career as a physician after graduating from Transylvania University in The secret society the "Temple of the Mystic Seven", banned from campus by President James R. Thomas proved to be the Hrst chapter of a national fraternity established in the South. Seen here is the symbol of that organization, Kentucky. A man of considerable oratorical skill, Means excelled at instruction and preaching. He was a very capable science teacher and was famed for his demonstrations "What Hath God Wro 1.1 gh t. Samuel Morse ,97 of experiments at Oxford. Means demonstrated the electric light to students for probably the first time in North America, and many thought he may have invented it. Students had little time for nonindustrious activity, yet they managed to find time for practical jokes and rebellious acts, such as stomping on the cotton at picking time and defacing walls and desks with tobacco juice. The "art" of chewing tobacco was rampant on the Emory campus. Faculty were forced to prohibit the chewing of the substance during college exercises after they began to notice the defacement of walls and desks on campus by tobacco juice. Spitoons were placed at various locations around campus in hopes of preventing such damage. In an era of extreme piety and sober living, such pranks were frowned upon and regulated against, but there was little success in curbing young minds. Means' days of public demonstrations were ended when a student tampered with some of the equipment used in a popular demonstration of the effect of laughing gas on students. Before the experiment began, there was an explosion that sent various pieces of glass and metal flying across the room. Means was struck by a piece of flying metal, and a woman in the audience C WC Y Y 1 - ---1 , 5 - V Y P' " N ?f?5f-'??vi43'f'1fT?Z1'f f"5 e V ---VV- -ee V nap, .. f-V ,is-V permanently lost sight in one eye, and a number of other injuries occured to other people in the audience Means declared that a Spirit of Insubordination and Mischief' was rampant in the school and recommended that the dormitories be closed At this time, Means became increasingly frustrated with the labor school and its Remember ' the v Alamo The cry rang out in March of 1836 Remember the Alamo' as the Fran taiwan mission in San Antonia fell to a W 099 man army commanded by Mex drrtlfresrdent Antonia Lopez de San- iwzfsnne. Among the 1884 man force 'wtxqakasqpationals were Congressman Eiigreiett and 'knife inventor ' sf Howie. Dufingethe eleven day M3533 amy lost nearly jill, aff ifli soldiers due to the fear e 3 valid!! of the Americans ,, ,, rr cont t e rear M' M, 4 wrreeiandtaruptea n, .Va outlined the guidelines for the school's curriculum: "The course of studies pursued in the institution will comprise the elements of all literary education, the classical languages, and the sciences connected with the common arts Considering the founding of another school seemed ridiculous in light of the fact that the current school, evermountmg fill. F W despite the financial Q1 in 'E student labor problems t rV,H-W1 system could DOI Meanwhile, chief i MJF my meet the costs of 1 d d igrrigfiilgeiei. Few qiiwiim mir o:Zriii1oiii,The a Methodist minister also educated schoo1's plan for student labor was in law at Princeton, was projecting based upon an economic naivete a college 1n the same locale that overlooked the worker's . H . . . n 1 , f- V o ,V - .V ,, . F - lf ' V , ' ' Qyilfr ' ' V V V N -, u - iflisiwiftii' L, X.-' a .,! , ' ' . ' wifi- ,,f , ' w , H ' i,Qi.ffl!'VIV1p 'ffl-Qlf ' ' . ' ' ' Riffs? r " ' - ' 'V V' ' 99 :ftr.17.V-V,g,Zpf 31. E' " V, ' ' , ' , 3125, iff V Y : ', ' , - , . . 5,163 'ffl-3:1--fQ,7"'! ':,t,:'i7-"l V 'Ill' . , , - ' 5' 71: W ,':,. .4 , ' W V . . ' VI: .:, ,:'Yiii.p-15.1,-li 5,!i,..,f,,q5,,,i,,,v,-,J A -X .4 k,:V, V V5 i , 19,15 Q V1 V "nf , QV I' ' 4:51 'rat' i'f,f:.tf,.'C! 5 ,e,-f2fr.4i,V'VV,1' "' ' V ' L ,g L-,V 11 QQ' f 'flV 1. ' '.'76?- 'H '. -af' '- ,V1:V.'fJfv':,"' f' 1 1 , V ' ' iwgillffkx ii '12 1 U' V Ti T' if 'I '7:'f'V '. V12 , 'E' -'V :7 '-1731 5' 4 V ' V V ' , ,il 1 , '. V ' 1'-Zyl - -,1'Q': : Qi, P ,, inf' "'.' V - . ' -,-.'i'-5:2 . ' V ' . V " 4V .04-fAQfU,!iQ1 J- , J my , , , , 4 . 1- -1,4 qv-::V-..I-7-,,J',. .J::4.r.,,..tvV H. -.MILA -X r u fgV- V i- .. , V mV- , x , f.lwgVVfffi- wVvgV .. MV gffgggag-y,, L? M , , gr -- p pp- ti-, V::,V, V at . 'A5'f'4f.iL'J9l1"El,-ill 4' "' 4 MW" V . 1. ,T P 2 ,3 1-f4U'3'J:f"It. -. . X '-rf V y,!egZVl'2y-lqligxgjV:gL.:i4i:lliV,g-, A, ..1,,n. ti N Y 461-.52"a' bflbi' P ., 1 , 9' ' :' " ' I, W . ' n' . Q':2ii1Qi.1Kj:i1'14l if riiiwtl: it Visio 'YJ' W H- 'Him' ' , 'ii'-"Vikei3rf7V'f',':Vf-'if1.L,- MV ' ' N--, ff'-'7 ' VL' 'ii 'l.i',. V' tl-,,?'l's'if711i.?,y. mi-fai,VV'.i t tht T ',,'i'-"ilk: 'J:fi.mJe rhl,-5' X , 5 w""J1f,"Q2,1'51'1 fri' jf, f.f1::.'v25iV,i.,e..' i f r:.,1.Vi fam. 'ff ' -' f - - . "il . - 9 . . . . . . . . . Oxford Georgia. He had even inexperience. Not only did Ignatius Alphonso Few 1837-1840 Augustus Baldwin Longstreet 1839-1848 I. The etchings by Wilbur Kurtz are some of the only vi- sual displays of Emory's early his- tory. This particu- lar etching demon- strates the hard labor that accom- panied obtaining an education while the school maintained its' manual labor program. 5 ,Q ggi? 1 xiii? 35515 53541 iff-zrfi sae-eff new ani paasvxeegfgefif 'gffyififf an 4' f 2 415254 -i Y le 5 :rag eg is aesiiisiixaas 5 virus an sa is ii wing 9 41 fb dai? are Hia? H : ffe ' fef e f...:z"'fffYf:f iuiiffti Zifaiiaztjtifta firfifiif if " E ET g l-90:4 in-. Q . Q' " , 5 . , , . gf", "H .- 'jig ?fs'eie'z?2:1f-1 we-rf-P :aff mg! 1 1 "" 'ff' . P""'-Til? 1 in 2' . 1- H'-'fri VE 251' In 52:39 f. I - it Q . .V ' - Z., -2 A 24,25 . Y 1. ' za iw' ff. 3--0334 1 . :P '2?1h Q2'?',s-22'eL2f'f- ?.21.:,a-.iff iff . ai: : . , ' 5 ' .S 'F A f . ., ' - 1' . ' '. " t "5 ' ifff"'-'f -'fr 2 .. 1 ' 2.2--ifii.L.:.!,5.3,f4 93,51 .,.-' ' - e' P V 1 1"-' " ta " L 1" ff-2' r A- 5 H at 22- -'19-"I . T f .2 ia -.ft-'if i:?'2rf-1 1 E 2 FTP i2'5"F V . ' 'if ai' 1 1 ' " il . f- 1 "" ' "" f 2 " :agys5d,1e.gL,:- i g fn - 'P' George Foster Pierce 1848-1854 Alexander Means 1854-1855 The Old' was begun. Still Administration Sfandma today 15 the monument erected in honor of Ignatius A. Few, seen directly in front of the buidling stood on the site that Seney Hall stands today. It was destroyed sometime before ff!! Z" production lag, but careless students also broke much equipment. All worked in the fields at the same time, tripling the amount of needed equipment and ensuring financial disaster. With mounting debts and flagging hopes, the school faced closure but for a stroke of good luck. Such luck came out of Ignatius A. Few's dream of founding a college, though it had many obstacles to overcome before achieving reality. Primarily the attitude of the common farmers was the major hindrance. Almost an utter indifference to education characterized the attitude of the rx.-.Q often bore more resemblance to drunkards and ruffians than to educators. At the Methodist Conference of 1834 Few found the fulfillment of his dream. At the time many denominations were establishing their own colleges, and the "Do you know who made you?,' Nobody as I know of said the child with a short laugh . . . "I ispect I grow'd. " 1884 when Seney administration rough-and-ready frontiersmen. Hans construction building. More than glad to help a neighbor I plow his crops or help him shuck Harriet Beachei- Stowe corn, they had no no energy, U,,c1e Tomi, Cabin money, or patience for what they considered to be the frills and luxuries of education. Few IOWIIS Methodists were no exception in even had schoolmasters, and those this desire to propogate their that did heralded individuals that beliefs. Georgia delegate "Uncle sa t e. 'aim Bwsm ..m, eri. - V i .I 1 i 5 2 awbhiffita l846 I847 I848 1849 l850 f- 1 fi .Q H 'V Q - I 1 V1-':'iiF' 52 f e 2' Q 5 ?2?i25?5i. iiii? ?.ig 2'fT'E'i'?'?5 Q fi wig? it f A I 1. I- ' ,3f'zi3'fi"fff fi 5' f2:v,'i:.-'::f"+'A,wfsfffi f'f'Z?i5f:i2H5fii."a' 413 . 11 . Q - ii. 2- r.'f.a,f1'f51 f ati g ff z 1 i' , ii says The old Emory church having been restored several times still stands in Oxford Georgia, slightly away from the campus. It is rarely put into use by the University, but did serve as the site of Oxfords Sesquicentennial convocation. Allen" Turner said in 1834, "If education is such a good thing, we had better have a college of our own," and fellow Georgians agreed. Intense state pride and religious fervor wedded to spark Emory's birth. Soon after, the newly formed College Board of Trustees alleviated the Labor School's problems by assuming their debts. Few, who helped found both the College and Labor School, assisted in their merger which put all the debts under one name. The school officially became Emory College on December 10, 1836 when Georgia Governor William Schley signed the charter. Emory derived its name from John Emory, a bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church, who, after three years of a promising career in the ministry, had tragically been killed in a fall from a carriage. At a time when many considered education a threat to religion, Bishop Emory proved himself a good scholar and a staunch defender of education. He John Emory 1789-1835 favored parental-style discipline, moderate entrance requirements, and a temperate use of the classics in education. Emory sought improvements in colleges and made 1 . Van Gogh born this notable comment about awarding diplomas: "The error, perhaps, might not be in the principle of giving diplomas, as to the thing itself, but in the practice of the colleges, in conferring them indiscriminately on all students who had spent time in college, and passed through several classes, without any reference to actual qualifications." Seeking to avoid indiscriminate diploma awarding, administrators fashioned a list of entrance requirements and challenging academic subjects. Prospective students took examinations in Latin, Greek, basic algebra and arithmetic. The inclusion of arithmetic, now an elementary topic, showed the exams' bias toward the classics and prcdated some influential changes in education that have occured since. Because the college offered only the bachelor of arts degree, each student took an identical course of The Republican pmy is formed Florence Nightcnplu lou hygon c mn dard: ln millmy holpluls. , L A .,, ,Q 7:5 ni T ..-,.,., -.... X -+- u.. f. ,. 945.5 ,, Q, , A,- ., .nf NV Wag. 3.- , -,., V ffz' ' ff' -vm .A 6' 1 Q.. f,,:,fh:f -f N 1 um ff ,wx lpn fn f 1 1 11 L . f if- ?Q'fYf,f'TI,: w ' f HSL? QVQ' A l 5' I F , H f 1356 18757 1858 1859 1866 N-N.. f ' il if 5' f MII sf i - - .. " 4- 'f -4 - : 1 5:5 Hx- I'- Js-vfp .fx-P. A 'gf : . 1 M ,, , - fx . 1. , -,-x.,,.- , 3 fmfilisigm J . ,i .. .4 if mbx 'ffl X Q lv 'J 1 12 - L' ! 4 1 ff fi" ' f ' 3 ' - . ,... Y 1 - ' y K '- l I' v wr Yi ! '21 I , I ll I I ,,..,4 . . 3 3 : .A 4 ix . E .. u. in lar 0 1 - K ' 2 ' ' , -Q A :F ' E , ' -.! y K I Q f ,,..', M1 ' ri 1- .X 1 a iff! " 1 ,, 4 ? nz: L . . fp . . ff m . J f Si. r ad ,K as . xy I S . N Q K I V , f ' N - 1' If E -.mwgfffqx M fff' .i-'wttfgfx Q Q , W x . --wt mi A I 2 .. Jvfvxs. ,W ' "V ,NWQM-8 ,H 'W - uii X , - v- - W W, ww W M, ' I my IP n v--ur Yr-vlh .4 '- swggxkmmsx .4 hx lxol 1862 1863 IX6-I H465 Luther M. Smith 1868-1871 Osborne L. Smith 1871-1875 I. In the woods be- hind the Old Cha- pel at Oxford re- mains a cemetary dating to the years ofthe Civil War. It now serves to com- memorate those who died during those bloody years. 2. Members of the Few Society cele- brated the thir- ty-first year of their existence in 1870. The invita- tion remains in the Emory Ar- chives, located, in Special Col- lections of the Woodruff Li- brary. - s-ii 'ffm iizit 1' 51:3 a f'?".w-t 5 4 3, ,,, 1 1 i,,,,fg,,gg ni if -iatgi,4sHff,?,?,,,1r vi-',,nf'g1,-inffjf, avg' 1021, 1 if g,,,,4g,1 ir 5 5 F Q gfiiffiiizff vicar!! 'iiPf'sui "aio 't 511 4 -Jw' 'swf "Ifv"""'fE fa , ,--ff. --. .- - 1---,U - - - . ., - -' '1' , rf sr - 1.1,-tel' 2 -" , kk w " , V . ,pf-f f M .per-ff, -, ,, 5- -- .i ,--1 - .,. . , 1- . ,.--, ,.,.- . , ...,..,,. , , , , I 'Z -21.5 ,I 5 . 3-223-aft ,l ags . sgils U -ff ,MVIS :grit .fsilhki-951,55-Qltixin 1 yt 4-P :snail is . n . - if . -. ' " ff in .apr 5 9--Ns, 'Z 31-.Q 1-gf -1 i ing - - , - . - - . ,-.. V - -, -, . A 1 : ...af . 1, fair ek ti , .. .wr -. . pause. : 1e,x,:,, 1 ma. .gtg-t.. 1 .Gang maize, benign, . -.,-Mani. ,.,, .-...A-has ai. were not paramount to Thomas, as the College's debt passed S8,000. Such debts were quickly erased with the addition of new endowments that began to pour in for little reason. In 1859 the College paid its expenses from the year's receipts for the first time. Student discipline problems soon overshadowed financial successes. Thomas abolished fraternities and "What is the use of a bookg thought Alice 'Without pictures or con versa tion? - Lewis Carroll Alices Adventures In Wonderland, Chapter 1 79 sought many new restrictions on students. The boys resented the abolition of fraternities having no idea of the harsh restrictions yet to follow. For lack of another cause, students raised their religious awareness. Many high caliber Methodist ministers lived in Oxford, and a tremendous pious fervor pervaded the cultural atmosphere. The College conducted morning and evening prayers in addition to Sunday 3,g4a,f-' 1867 1868 1869 .. . , T . Alaska win by Runnin uol1s..m-1, 7 1 p -'T-3'f,8iii'52.f3i5i.s,a-511321-nl?.Tif '- i. ., . -4 - 'l,2.'MlH5n , - -I gt ' Qi- gal- 4 ' 2.i,ifit-Q:-It awf- ' c ' c T 1-. ' . ' ia :fat 1 iztf z . activities. Though prayer times were often met with sleepiness, the meetings were occasionally the scene of great religious revival. Students would gather spellbound around tree stumps to hear fellow students praise the gospel. However, such movements would fade as suddenly as they began. Even with the atmosphere of religious piety pervading discipline problems continued and became so severe that trustees closed the dormitories forcing students into the private homes of Oxford, a practice which prevailed for many years. With the advent of the Civil War, Emory's financial successes were reversed and the school was closed. Confederate authorities used the College buildings as a hospital center for both Northern and Southern soldiers. War's excesses took their toll upon the soldiers and the College. Buildings were pillaged and damaged beyond repair. The physical damage was not nearly as menacing as the financial annhilation. The endowment disappeared with the South's economic collapse, and there was little hope of restoring either of them quickly. Most of the boys left, never to retum to school life, with many never returning from battle. With buildings decimated and finances in chaos, Thomas took on the 'aa at avi: t-E5EW?f 'i fffffeis-:deff-' f ff? , s u f-,fi ., -.,'t,raaf ,."- ... yi 11- M 1 .111 ig-1',"M .s-tg ,,a..,,a:l ,..,.1Q,'5!...,5-.4j'9',a.svtt7' ve? I870 Vi 1' YQYERTQ 2 af' '7' ' j " VF xv: , , . ., .1 tiwgtt-.f In - ..,., A - .1 - ri- -. P at v ' . r e fit is ' vim! A5 .rafi-iff-ffgr-6-e '--A e ihhht A .t Qq. y . 0,i15f7tf'5'-ifsnfs ' W 1-o1.LEGE'ott,i1fif:1i,.oXnonnQ'f . ' ' J. yin. B. Mxuiragr-, Jzrrcasop, -QA. "BUHl!'R"1'il. 1 -5 my. ,. ,21 umm., .sf..,.a.....4, ai.. .LG..Z.i,q-A. :.2.,m.7, .fm f yri.z...1tL..taL4ed..... ,414 es. E.f7l1lL., Ji..t...t, cz, 2 lf, Hillel-. .7Ki.-mmf. , , ti. - ..'15d91'7lAAvu.-fl-alma edit.. Few Hall was constructed during the year 1851 to serve as a home to the debate society. Today the building has been renova ted into ofHces for professors and serves as a cinema for movie screenings on campus. difficult job of restoration. Classes began again, despite the apparent hopelessness of the situation with the school's future relying on three professors and a class of 20. The Georgia State Legislature's plan to provide tuition and expenses for poor and injured Confederate veterans saved Emory. Such money greatly aided the College and ensured its successful return after the war. Thomas guided the school through its worst time and even felt optimistic about the College's future when he resigned in 1867. The decade following the war years brought with it a number of changes both academically and socially. For the first time of what would be a number of times, a proposal was made to move the Emory campus from its location at Oxford to Atlanta. Reverend G.J. Pearce made this initial proposal in 2 1867. Thomas was removed. With the Luther M. Smith succeeded lifting of sanctions against them, Thomas and held fraternities his post through g quickly 2 Stermy three . Birth of the yell feeflffaeed- Chi years' Smnh.was y "She could not recognize him, but as Pm wa? the first the first Presrdem he flung himself from the saddle and fratermty to have clutched John Wilkes' arm, she could see founded after the graduated f rom yy that there was excitement in every 'line of ban was lifted, Emory College, him. The crowd swarmed about hmm tall followed by . - glasses and palmetto fans abandoned on recewmg the tables and on the ground. In spite of the KaPPa Alpha highest h0f10fS t anime, she cond hear me hubbub of ffeuhded by his graduating voices, questioning, calling, feel the fever Howard Key and year. Ag 3 - pitched tenseness of the men. Then J 01m Bonnell of Presidemanda iss:Jiffrtzziiszriaftiiz'fist: he.e'ae0f'711- ieaciler' Smith "Yee-aay-ee!" as if he were on the hunt- Phi Delta Theta inspired great ing field. And she heard for the first followed S1111 loyalty among time, without knowing it, the Rebel yell. soon after. the students and Musam Mmheu DCSPIU? the new filled his class Gone UWM: The Wind fraternities, the with lengthy most dramatic discussions, an unusual and change in social life and activities innovative technique for the time. dealt with the opposite sex. For the In 1869, the ban against first time, the men of Emory fraternities issued by President College were allowed to v1s1t the Tlnnll llhlllid lhpl uniform light: Act DMI? 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WA 4 Y., 9 1, V4 iz . " .Q f 65 4 5' pf. ' A . rf ., - 5 A iff? :Z 'Z 5.41 J: M ""' " " , ', ' . 1,3 .,,, .AJKL . A -- - ' ' A " """" ' Q M ' I 912. 4. ' M ...Q W 5... ...... , , ' , W , 11:3 ,, , , fi., ,Q-., .'-. Q -VL'-WG '4f,rljg.L'vQ?Q-Q7 W , . .. . , W , V I M 1 " Wwanqfqiwm .li :vp it .f M ki.. 7'f-V ' ff 1...' . va! . 4?,f.fff?N'f'bi " ffffl'-vnu..-m-.' .,..,,f' " "' l876 I877 l878 1879 l880 x X it 1 ' 5 1 retired in 1884 to execute the John F. Slater Fund in educating blacks. Isaac Stiles Hopkins took over the presidency after Haygood's retirement. Believing that the use of hands was as important as the use of the mind, he favored the inception of a technological school in the college. Thanks to Hopkins' pioneering efforts, the need was recognized statewide and led to the founding of the Georgia School of Technology. In l889, Hopkins left Emory to become Georgia Tech's first president. In the last full decade of the l800's, student publications became one of the major student interests on the Emory campus. In 1886, The Mirror and The College Journal merged into what became the Phoenix. The Phoenix was a monthly magazine that functioned in a number of capacities. Not only did The Phoenix serve as a guide to various events on campus and as a newspaper, but also as a bulletin for students and faculty. However, the most important change in publications came with the publication of The Zodiac in 1893. The Zodiac was the first yearbook for Emory College and would experience in the next century a number of changes including the name of the book itself. The Zodiac, as well as the Phoenix helped advance campus life in a unique way and helped form the bonds that held the campus together through the last years of Emory at Oxford. Another interest became prevalent on the college campus Atticus Greene Haygood 1875-1884 Isaac Stiles Hopkins 1884-1889 1, The Emory class of 1880, in their sophomore year of schooling are portrayed here. This is one of the oldest photographs that is available to the Emory archives. 2. Yet another of Wilbur K urtzk works shows Emory as it appeared in the late 19th century. The Old Chapel is visible to the left of Seney Hall. To its left is Phi Gamma Hall and immediately across from Phi Gamma, with the columned front is Few Hall. Warren Akin Candler 1886-1898 I. The chemistry students of the 1880's were as bewildered by their assignments as the students who belabor over bunson burners today. 2. The early Emory Phoenix staff prided itself on bringing tradition out of ashes. Here the editorial staff of 1983 is pictured. during this decade - athletics. Students began to participate more and more in athletic events and competition. However, all of these sports were limited to the intramural level. The college administration and board of trustees made it clear that the athletic policy of Emory College was to be strictly non- intercollegiate. The trustees and faculty argued that intercollegiate sports and competition would undermine what the school was trying to achieve in the way of education. Therefore, baseball, football and the like were kept strictly inside of campus for many years to follow. In addition to the varied extracurricular interests academic emphasis also shifted prior to the turn of the century. With the loss of its technical school to the Georgia School of Technology, Emory returned to a liberal arts curriculum during Warren Akin Candler's presidency from 1888 to 1898. Candler's administration was marked with a directness and decisiveness rarely seen. Candler opposed state support of higher education because he felt it would deprive elementary education of needed funds. He helped facilitate the increase in both the endowment and the school's income. Receiving 525,000 in new money, he quickly pressed for assessments on churches of patronizing Give me your tired your poor, Your huddled masses yearning to be free, The wretched refuse your teeming shore Send these, the homeless, tempest - tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the gvlden d00f-'5F.TaNE11?3i. .,..f- Lin th Statue of Liberty conferences. Candler gained access to the bar for all Emory Law School graduates. He also started the first theology school at Emory, but it was closed when he vacated the presidency. Despite his protests, the school raised money and laid the cornerstone for a new library named for him in 1897. In 1898, Candler was elected as a bishop and resigned his position of president, yet kept his membership on the Board of Trustees where his energetic guidance continued to effect the college. At Candler's resignation, Charles E. Dowman took the helm and remained until 1902. He worked to raise Emory's standards and eliminated all the professional training schools. Proposing three electives for students, Dowman sought educational freshness, in. part because of pressure from the Methodist Conference, which pushed him to raise requirements . f wz- 'Z - X L x V ,',FJ.. r ,qfgp 1 'Hn 1, .-A: Q fffrifng V It N .34Q',.7'7'fW'I f .nz V. ,Vg ,aw Pyfi',?Y::f Lf i4Q'1jff'f1S5 4..,N:., ,-.,,,'g, 1- 2. x ., 5: A. ,J .x ,YH .gli-. 4211. ZZJN, -vw-. F .kg . fue., ,1, .x a..'g:,1 5, .1 - ' .' . 1 , - . U in-. ,413 I ' , if-' , 1., 4 4 2.37, Ik, "NV ' . -. ,. .4 , , W L . , - I 'lx . 'xr'-H' ' 5 ' . 5 ' A LY "' xx- ,-,il ' 1 'P- f Q A . 1' l - N- "ei, x. ,f v .Q - ,uh -X ,, , N 1 1.4, x ., 1 xikf - A J Q , X2 1 V A L ,, -I1 . V593 ,.'- . Q4 5. . , vi - " ,JA Y up . '. J- ' 11-jx:--f -- Xgfrw. fix, , -A ' -'j .- M, AM' V- , X -.'f.,+- H x y N f XX '. . , - U ,k N N . Y, A .. In , 'N - X ' . , ' ' . 1 Xe.. 'S ,MX 1 , V J 7 ' 'v' 1 . L 'Q' ' v ., Aq fgilfyz, high Y., -. 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V 3, 5' ,Q '1' " 4 -Q? - - A" - L-Q-:fw 4 A Q.::Q,55?Q I ,fHIj1:.'41 in 1 ??-5 " V335 :aw - , A ' i'85f":'1 '-:QQ-Qi 7 .N .fl 21 li .EPZ-, '3f'ffqf.4 ,, ,-, IS90 IS97 l898 l899 N00 i l Charles E. Dowman 1898-1902 958 during the first year in Atlanta. activities that took place outside of World War I, however, caused a the classroom. However, this dip in the number of students musical interest did not prevent the attending. In 1919, the last faculty trustees from condemning dancing. meeting for Emory College A ban on dancing lasted until the convened at Oxford, and a year 1940's. later in 1920 Harvey Cox was The 1920's brought Robert W. inaugurated as the first president of Woodruff to the helm of Coca- the university. Cola and to prominence among The move to Atlanta did not benefactors of the university. dampen student's extracurricular Having studied at Oxford in his interests. The Emory Wheel began early years, Woodruff would publishing in 1919. The Glee Club contribute enormous amounts of became the most popular of money to the university for the 3 I James Edward Dickey 1902-1915 The 1905 Baseball team, seated on the steps of Seney Hall looked very formidable. They took their game very seriously and played with gusto. This photo appeared in the 1905 Zodiac. 2. The Relay Team of 1900 expended a great deal of effort in their races. The track program at Emory over the decades has improved race times, facilities, and training programs a thousand-fold, I 905 Neon elim lynn f' 'za M.. 'gmt e ,. ,,-, V- ,V 71... -1.-R I QM. . -153-2--fl-1--Q:-H --fn , , ,, -, em 7, .af . -3-.15 I 4 .,, ., H 1 . , fl: , - -f - , ,, ,f,,.,-,V 3, -, , .- fs? 1I:7,,z.t,. 4-,,, ,,,, .f - , i 1 f 4 ,W , ,, , .' ,, 1 V N .,,?.,,g:5A,,,3a, .1 . '. 4' ,V ith 1 ,Sur Maryiaih fi: I-f Wy? A .215 if 42'-lip, 1, Q, 1- w,4:.-I 'g-:gt-21-Q- -:arfiff u ai2lz'.'m.-a.f.,..,, next several dacades. His dedication to the university was so great that in 1979 he would give Emory an endowment gift of over S100 million dollars-a gift larger than any other given to a single educational institute in American history. In addition, the twenties brought with them an increase in student enrollment. From the original 958 in the school's first year in Atlanta, enrollment jumped to l,888. The Oxford campus became a junior college of the university in 1929- the same year in which the Emory debate team beat both Harvard 1. The Hrst graduating class from the nursing school pose on the hospital steps with friends. The 10 graduates of 1907 are seen in the Hrst two rows. 2. This, the senior cartoon of 1915 quotes "Honey Roy, We hate to see you lea Ven." University and Princeton. That year also marked the death of the university's initial benefactor, Asa Candler. In the late l920's, fraternity row began to take shape. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon House was the first to be built on the row. In 1931, Glenn Memorial Church was constructed in was a design inspired by Sir Christopher Wren To deal with the depression in those years, the salaries of the university's faculty and staff were reduced so that the university could be maintained and students could continue to afford tuition. The university's Glee Club sailed to to meet England on their first European exchange, a momentous event in that day and age. In 1930, the Reserve Officers Training Corps that had been established during the war years was discontinued. the growing need for a place for university worship. The Yet, this would not be the last time that the university witnessed war. On the centennial celebration of the university, the slogan was "Emory's church Century Challenges the Future." This slogan would become more ominous than it 1 ,f --- l -V L- 1" w'-'13-s .I ,L , ., .- f,'. . , n v ". '1 - 'nr 5 '- . 't - .. - 1 rv 1 . .. . ,rat initially sounded when the war began, just as the slogan that commonly rang about campus, "Get ready for the unexpected" would as well. Four of the university's campus "I am a permanent Hxture. Presidents may - come and Presidents may go, Professors may come and professors may go, students may come and students may go, but Dooley goes on forever. The Phoenix October 1909 Dooley's first Letter dormitories were assigned for the Navy's use as the fraternities were turned into housing for the students who would normally reside in the dorms. More than 3,500 Emory alumni and former Uvvk x lah -5 X' ' QL, v:.g,,.. ,NJ . 1 W .1 -K ,.i - if ,' if -2 , If -fi :-..-i 1" I 1 it-5 . 33531 I ' I f I I W1 I 1 4-tt. 101,75 XX I 1 I 'l 1 .1 if 3, mg,.nf.lmn'. .,. ..i4.-Q?-'r ..,. ,. .iz x. . . -2 e- 'ti .. A -. students became directly involved in the war. Of those, 121 were killed. Although the war cast a gloom over much of what took place on campus, various traditions and events and curriculum took hold. They would soon become annual and memorable events for the university students, faculty, and staff. Perhaps most memorable of those traditions, and certainly the stongest one which still exists 'rwhvldMarvwlldf-mf-r-91154-1 F'-Iwlwvwnhwake , . . 'Hi rst-vi ii ttf' 1916 l907 jllmx 19091 V j F H if 1 H my jj i . ' Inn Pdvlav ntudru eondtt1unnd,,ttdl1QiHiMtiutltgtyt'Dyitjgititfl Q - 5 ' fi f,j"'2 ff 1 I . - '..- "' ' I A I ' . " f ' if,-!',f.,:j','l.y?f'5i.Qf:,'2t- T ,. if f - 7 f ' A ' ' 'f If .-'f1f.f,Z4'u fi'a'3?s'?'f ' ' Q., sc. '- -, A , -wa' ' i' tv.: , 1 I ,tm ,,, ,ggpf.n45ff'.f.2ftf FTW' 'X Q0 I The athletes of the 1913 Emory boxing team surely had no idea that the uniforms that be replicated as fashion m the later half of the 1980s 2 The sophomores of 1913 proved their athletic prowess on the football Held in competition with the other classes Sports continued to prowde an outlet from the pervadmg religious rigors of their education 3 The Freshman basketball team as pictured in the 1913 Emorv Campus. l today is the tradition of Dooley. In 1941, the first Dooley's Frolics took place. The event included various games and practical jokes all spearheaded by the now famous campus spirit, Dooley. This event would eventually change into what is known today as Dooley's Week. An air of liberalism began to permeate the campus when in 1941 the first approved on-campus dance was held on October 25. Sports continued to gain importance and popularity among students. However, Emory held fast to its philosophy of "Athletics 2 for All" by keeping sports at the intramural level. This intramural sports interest culminated each year in the annual pushball battle between freshmen and sophomores of the college. However, the most intriguing part of the game did not come in the game itself, but in what occurred when the students attempted, and were often successful in, pulling down the pants of various upperclassmen and faculty. In addition to change experienced by the expanding number of students coming to It they sported would 32. . I3 Emory from outside of the south, the university's curriculum took a drastic change. In 1946, after a great deal of planning and debate, the Board of Trustees authorized Emory to offer its first doctoral programs. This expansion encouraged and required an increase in faculty and growth in the university itself. The era immediately following World War II brought dramatic growth. In 1946, enrollment in the University was over 2,000. This growth came partially from the more than 500 servicemen who mnulimpd 1 mm nwhans ulufnmmi lhlp Luuiunia -am 1 Harvey Warren Cox 1920-1942 reunion. The class of 1923 was the first to attend Emory in Atlanta for four full years. Some of the class of '23 posed with their sweetheart, Liz Duncan at their tive year returned home and took advantage of the opportunity the G.I. Bill afforded them to attend Emory. The number of students living on campus increased so dramatically that by February, 1946, trailers purchased from army surplus had to be brought in to supplement campus housing. Not only was the need for housing on the rise, but new facilities also began to blossom all over the Emory campus. In 1949, the University's first swimming pool was constructed. Between 1949 and 1951, five new fraternities were also formed. Additionally, the University built its first student center and Administration Building. Despite the rise in the number of students attending Emory, the enrolllment at the college would suffer another decline in 1950 due to yet another war, the Korean War. The Korean War did not have nearly as dramatic an effect on the University as World War I and II had. Instead of focusing on war, the University's focus was on issues such as equal rights. In 1953, women were officially allowed into the college. -. 1.96, D ff Qc- ln 1956, the Alumni Memorial University Center building was officially dedicated to the University's war dead, which included eight from World War I, 121 from World War II, and 16 from the Korean War. This focus To won der, "do I dare?" and "do I dare? . . . do I dare disturb the universe? T.S. Eliot The Love Song of Alfred J. Prufrock 99 on University alumni and former students had begun earlier in the same decade , when in 1951 the university began to offer non-credit courses for adults. This tradition continued and exists today in the form of "Evening at Emory." Perhaps the most interesting problem confronting the University in the decade following the war was one which continues to plague the University today,parking. Parking first became a problem in 1946, and continued to grow to the point where the University was forced to take action. In 1948, a manned police force consisting of three officers was commissioned to regulate traffic and parking on the lots of the Emory campus. But this was not enough. Seven years later, compulsory registration of automobiles would begin in order to lessen the parking problems and burdens. Parking would not be the only problem to plague the University in the fifties, however. In September of 1956, a severe fire swept through the upper floor and roof of the administration building. The damage from the fire was, however, minimal compared to the damage that was caused by water four days later as Hurricane Flossie brought torrential downpours in land to Atlanta and dumped them on the as-yet unrepaired administration building roof. Such fire and destruction, although devastating in a sense, would not halt the massive growth and improvement taking place on 921 1922 1923 l924 1925 " fungi J lah 1. Students of 1938 on the lawns of the dormitories. The men Haunted their letter sweaters emblazened with "E"s as much as they quietly hid their sometimes less than outstanding grades, 2. The nurses basketball team of 1929 was called "The Wesley Memorial Nurses Basketball Team", they participated in the "Champion Atlanta Epworth League Union" and won the tournament in 1929. finished, and in 1960, Cox Hall was constructed, providing the University with a major dining area. In the same year in which the administration building fire took "ui 'Ta .. .M Elm, fs f,5mnWWWjfeQfsMg?iiazfL,fEf,'t,nttzfiwf l place and the University Clinic opened, Emory received a now "You ain't heard nothing' ye t, folks. 1' ' - Al Johnson In The Jazz Singer the first talking movie internationally-recognized gift from Yale, the "Yerkes Laboratories of Primate Biology." Until that point, the center had been located in Florida. A decade later, the center would move to the north of the Emory campus and be renamed the Yerkes Regional Primate Research Center of Emory University. 0- ,..,-1 anar- I A Y In those years, pranks were control. A year later, a group of repopularized on campus. In 1952, young Emory men shaved a one of the students' panty raids monkey and presented it to various became so out of hand that the faculty members as a visitor from pglice were ealled in 10 take outer space. After convincing some 1 ' . . fl T ""'Wil'l-"wiW''T' ' ' 1 The cenntemal cele bration of Emory was marked by a pilgrim age to the old cam pus of Oxford This 1936 photograph shows the Old Cha pel at Oxford which l , I 1 . . - A ' as - P 4 91 ' ?"""" YV"'f i ui g W sin A- - Q 10 4 1' . ? " ' - ' ' of them, the incident came to be known as the Great Monkey Hoax. The pushball matches finally became so uncontrollable that in 1958, the sport was abolished due to the "mob violence"it created. Phasing out and closing also characterized those years. The two- year division of Emory that had earlier been established in Valdosta was phased out because the school could not compete with Valdosta State Women's College after that ff, , tl 5 in st sa .stain Q is still widely used to- day. 2. The famous Bobby Jones is seen here in a 1931 photo- graph with a few of his golfing trophies. 3. Professor of Romance Languages J.G. Stipe was quoted as saying "That system of ath- letics is most success- ful which encourages the largest proportion ofthe student body to participate. " Football games such as the one pictured had a great deal of participation school went co-ed. In addition, the division ofjournalism was done away with after the program's director, Raymond Nixon resigned in order to go to the University of Minnesota. The administration could not afford to hire a qualified successor or to establish a program that would rival or even equal that of the one already taking shape at the University of Georgia in Athens. Toward the latter part of the vii V . . Canyon puns "New Deal" 3 from the students. fifties, trustees of the Henrietta Egleston Hospital for children considered affiliating with the University. In 1956, the trustees signed an agreement to afhliate the hospital with Emory and move the location adjacent to the University. Nineteen fifty-six saw Emory's post office become a part of the Georgia Postal system rather than a single operation. Voluntary attendance on Wednesdays of Sophia Loren born Huey bong amsinaied Porky and Bess dcbules in Nc York C ly gyff, Goodrich Cook White 1942-1957 1. World War ll brought the advent of the jeep for civilian use as seen in this 1946 picture. 2. A typical 1943 dorm room. They seem quite stark in comparison to the dorm rooms of 1986 Hlled with stereos, PC 's and refrigerators. conpulsory chapel brought an end to the required chapel on Fridays and an end to the longstanding required religious attendance. A Americans have dissipated their radical energy in an orgy of stone breaking. In their few years they have broken more stones than did centuries of Egyptians, And they have done their work hysterically, desperately, almost as if they knew that the stones would someday break them. - Nathaniel West Miss Lonelyhearts year later, the desire for some type of women's activities similar to the fraternity system brought about the formation of the University's sorority system. Those same years saw the University purchase the Lullwater Estate from the Candler family and .1-rt :. ,..i is , 1 f at f ai. - it it il, ef .F y the issuing of a statement which challenged the state of Georgia's plan to close all public schools after the Supreme Court's decision in the Brown vs. the Board of Edcucation. Additionally, the University attracted national attention as it offered the non- credit course "Crisis in the Classroom." Lullwater Estate became a park for the Emory community and the residence of the university president in 1963. The Sixties began with the focus still on the race issue. In September of 1962, the Georgia Supreme Court ruled that the University would not lose its tax-exempt status if it admitted blacks. However, most of the registration for classes and enrollment had closed by the time the court handed down the decision. Robert W. Steele, however, was able to ' '- V 1' V V V . V VVVV V- V. -wa, .-1,-A' . ,-azz'-.f:"Vff1lf'.:v:a" E"'fs"',Qf3f1ga'-5,11-fa ummm Hall at Fame esiab1LcliedfGone win, rig wma ublished wir arm: Worlds caumfigigiqqqipanig , ,gg .ar mani -we 194 1942 1943 1944 1945 ' . . . ' "" ' - ' - J .X az 42 fa ,Li-P NH? fa'-" 'lejingaeaff V. - ,t a -1 ' V V' ff,'..Qf1flH1311'f1 ru: 13-"xiii: ivafisif ,-.ai:1S5":-'tree 19,1 2 , ra , A H " -' .9 :l,11fF,g,agV'r Vf1,V:ewysQtqa11?l r ietreaw 213.50 5 5 lfii l a, . hr ,Q . U .Q"lZe' ?" 5 I .141 .- - -1 nt: - -.v ia . ' it 'if'at5lQelditrfe,,u, A AM it J saL2ifaAE. J.'liaaaiq.iW r vu Z 111 5' V' vs Q I 16 rfpli. . 4- f "1 gr 45 8 1. is XQ .fe 1 . '.,T.Q"f "" ' "E .- .... ,, .1 w3.E'L,fZ..A..,.',g: 582'-,af 73.,.'Q.:5 my - . it I- - , 511 ,lr-N i - 4-1 1936 1937 1938 1939 1940 x "k'ph ?-'." ,Sb ' , -4'.'1.3f.f' ' 'C'.r"" ' ' f' ' ..,,, ,v .. W H, , 1946 N i947 'I948 1949 wsu T' 2 -G iff? 415-f?5g... .,i fe:.Ea"2eff1afe1?1'1f1lT ll? -x 1 2 . V ' ' , . , ' f having Altizer dimissed. Their requests would not be granted as president Atwood maintained Emory's tradition of academic freedom. A year later, personal opinions and views would play another major role in events taking place on the Emory campus. This time the issue was the Vietnam War. Various Emory students who supported the war effort organized Affirmation: Vietnam. Affirmation: Vietnam consisted of a number of activities to show support for the war in Southeast Asia. However, a number of faculty and students disagreed with Affirmation and dissent began the University community. Sidney Walter Martin 1957-1962 1. The Atlantic Ice Compa ny wagon delivered blocks of ice to the married students residing in Trailertown, which was located be- tween the Anatomy and Phisiology building and the railroad tracks, This is a 1948 pho- tograph. 2. In 1948 the freshmen man- aged to defeat the sophomores in the Emory annual Pushball tight. In 1967, a now lost concept was born. Wonderful Wednesdays started in order to give students a break from classes in the middle of the week. However, such relief was If you want to know the truth, I don 't know what I think about it, I 'm sorry I told so many people about it. About all I know is, I sort of miss everybody I told about . . . It's funny. Don 't ever tell anybody anything. If you do, you start missing everybody. Holden Canfield In J.D. Salinger's The Catcher in the Rye not enough to calm the heat brought on by the Vietnam War. Two Emory students burned their draft cards and students began to hold peace vigils outside of Cox Hall every Friday throughout that M-fiiw MnnmesM1'l9m!!l"E"l?'V ' Q . ' W W 'ilamclbunndieninautoeruh X away? tar t? Wagtfbefgkzgs gk? H ,ex Ju b w3 if lgiT'1? a..'ftsjaW H' '23 TW "'44""""'H'f""7T f"'W'ff1""1":"rfvL"Xffvffze-:lv-fri-'1'2f11'1-1: ef :va ,. .-'w:f:ee.a.,.t .yew Q. .. . -1 f f e -N W.,--gg -ae, -r:'a'gig- 1-gzawmf-f-14--:flaws15"-H-7-'ta-5,-frfwMm:-.1.efmn::,-gee-275.1-.f.w.1u1:-.fe-.-,fe-.Ae-3-F1-,ft-fweeree.:-was-pc at 4- 9. ,V 4 .- .1-eww'-:.:asf-s,zr,f..f: mpeg-'zsalt+1'e1s1'w .J W 1 . ' s- .. f- . . ' er 1-w f"-fc. -as :ra-'4.ffaftszakrlitzsiifm-gaze5615211113-lr .wlffzrfwfwwee:fwfrswfegfwmg-yer"f-1-'-:suv A '1 '1 r ff' v H' 5 J it 1"'1'f is-.z 5152 1 .-fl at .ir':Qa'l5bfifG eEg:szx6Q'ax.1-. Tab. . "is-5:' L.-791 .3 'ina j r-Q"',.-F335-'f'72 iigein-,Q5,f,gi'2P53Qftf1.gvtszifma.uw'Refs?:5P.:+2':e,525e.eL2Qe-fwtrlaqai'f',fRm?is:a:z'1Qa.fE.'3-3315411 - I. F' .. 1 fr - ' Y, in . Lf'-C.'3fif'vEli.f'.1...3'I5f.4'f? ahlyvlfiar... ?'fB11iilTl " -'.'l5 ,,. a 5 -:nu r. ...WFETQILL M ' li 'A ' 'f 'T'-2 A , ,. ,Aj"'gaif.Y',QLQ.11w j x 3.gJ9.xii,Q wg. 1' ' f pf .r4i1.f.f . ' . Sanford Soverhill Atwood 1963-1977 Circle K members of 1965 enjoyed a Coke and a smile without having to choose between New, Classic, Caffeine free or diet brands. 1. Moes and Joes was a popular hangout for Emory students in 1957. They frequented the establishment as much as students of the 1980's do. 2. The fall. The next year the Black Student Alliance was formed, the same year that Martin Juther King, Jr. was assassinated. By 1969, student unrest and racial tension reached its apex. SGA president Steve Wh ere we going man? I don 't know, but We gotta go. - Jack Kerouac On the Road Abbott was convicted for not serving in the Armed forces as black students interrupted University worship, picketed outside of Cox Hall, and handed President Atwood a list of demands. The beginning of the l970's, however, would not see this unrest end. Students continued to protest the Vietnam War, and tempers flared even higher as unarmed orderly. protesting students were shot down Along with allowing students to at Kent State University. The protest, the University began to existence of an ROTC unit on the grant all students much more Emory campus did not help freedom. For the first time, the matters either. All of this men's dorms received twenty-four dissension forced the board of hour visitation rights. Students trustees to issue a statement on were also granted a more liberal protesting. The board recognized choice of which courses they had to the student's rights to protest, but take and which they wished to required that those protests be take. In 1972, Gilbert Hall became I. Dooley proved to be a much more lively mascot in 1961, bringing mischief across the campus with his antics. 2. Cat glasses. wooden purses and button downs characterized the dress for success look of 1961. 2, The Air Force R.O.T.C. ol'1956 soon would be overshadowed in the next decade by protests ofthe Vietnam War. "'1" . s ' T' J , , . . V - the University's first co-ed dormitory in addition to offering an apartment-like setting. Celebration also occurred during the year. The libraiy added its one millionth volume, and the Methodist Church declared the entire town of Oxford, including the College, a historical landmark. Nineteen seventy-four brought about the issues of censorship. as streaking became one of the more popular campus fads, the Wheel took a liberal risk by showing frontal nudity ofa man streaking in its pages. The photo led to the controversy between the Wheel editor and the University. Censorship, however, was not involved two years later when, in 1975, the University acquired the Hartford Seminary book 'rf' collection. This acquisition placed the theology library at the forefront of such libraries in the country. These volumes added to the theology library were not the only volumes associated with Emory that were making headlines however. For the first time in Emory history, an Emory alumnus received a pulitzer prize. Dumas Malone won the prize in history I 90 I I 964 The Feminine Mysuhue published John F. Kennedy :hot n Km r'calM IV Popp: r In d 965 Malcom X, Black Muslim I-ad I l QE 'hi H hi Q: 56 LE' -iw i. Q 2 1 5 if 4 3 2 2 5 a ,. 1 33 L. 2 EE EF av Q1 E I E E 21' Qi A 5 i? ,. Y: if If va- . f ,E ,E 21 f 'ff' IBA? rm-"r""' 1 Dental 'ra' students of 1969 could not possrbly ha ve rmagrned the dramatrc changes to occur rn the Emory Dental program over the next two decades 7 An archrtectural rendrtron of the Emory Rehabrlrtatron serves to represent Emory s for the first five volumes of h1s the Pulltzer Prlze nn hlstory for h1s extensive blography on the life of book dealmg wlth the rssues Thomas Jefferson entltled leadmg up to the C1v1l War, The Jefferson and Hzs Tzmes Impendzng Crzszs In 1977, James T Laney was named as presldent of the university Laney had formerly been a professor and dean of the Candler School of Theology He would share recogmtlon in that year wlth alumnus Dav1d Potter Potter would posthumously wm A year later, the first dean for student l1fe was appomted In 1979, Emory received approximately S105 mllhon dollars from the Emily and Eamest Woodruff foundation through Robert W Woodruff and hrs brother George However, all would not be bnght con trn ual growth down Clrfton Road in that year Fxre rnpped through the Emory Village complex destroying a movle theater and several other busmesses central to the Emory community The begmnmg of the 1980 s brought with 1t a sense of SCFVICC as Volunteer Emory was formed and as the Woodruff Professorsh1ps were funded from the Woodruff Tennessee W1ll1ams slept through the s1Xt1es, Gore Gore Vrdal You dzdn t mrss a thmg you slept through the slxtres, God help you IH the seventres donatlon m order to attract a cr1t1cal mass of mternatlonally dlStll'lgl11ShCd men and women For the first tlme 1n the umverslty s history, the number of women entenng the college was equal to that of the men Nmeteen elghty one saw the d1str1but1on of the first Robert W Woodruff scholarshlps for students as the unlverslty calendar was changed drastlcally The quarter system gave way to the semester system and m the process, much to the students' dlsmay Wonderful aqnansmn-nm fir 'Qi?5i3s ' ' " ' . ' ' 1 V .V ' , . 2- .lv 25144261:13-5,8415Zia.:-igfiii14.iw:?8Q1.. -V41 7, attpsgwiqitfiif-515.5132419121-29231-57--,sf? 1' 11,1,,I,'s"FfPiff4i',.JiV13.,-'-g',P!f. - 1 9 f,. . . .4 '7 mu, -- ,..:5 5,15 5-nfu.. Mg, ' - -iz, 9'-"5y3'f' 'Mi -idea' "'ymzgvg-'71,-,.g:w:-.-,:.,'s" 1 L-.w-ty: 1-ew 53,,.'p,'2:. '11-.:. -:wuzvz A 9 ' .. ' . ' ' -. '1' fic i '9 , s t' I Ii- . --a..,.-,.aa.. ...-.....LL....-a ,.A.. t. .--..--, --.ma .-.M - James T. Laney 1977-present 1. Turman caused the displacement of a local goat, a reminder of slower times in the Decatur area. 2. In 1981 the concept of co-ed living was still in the experimental stages. 3. Students at a band party in 1982. 4. By 1984 students knew who was refered to with the chant "Run Jesse Run". 5. Fritz Mondales campaign for the Presidency ended in disappointment for Southern Democrats. Wednesdays were eliminated. That year also saw the addition of former President Jimmy Carter to the Emory faculty as a University Distinguished Professor. Carter's involvement with Emory would only increase in that year as the university announced the formation of a public policy research center to be known as the Carter Center. The center would coexist with the presidential library in order to study major national and international issues both inside and outside of the university atmosphere. The 1980s would also see a number of Emory alumni named for Pulitzer Prizes. These included C. Wann Woodward in history for his edition of "Mary Cheastnut's Civil War" in 1982, Claude Sitton in journalistic commmentary for several of his columns in the Raleigh News and Observer in 1983, and with Louis Harlan in biography for his work on Booker T. Washington: The Wizard of Tuskegee, 1901-1915 in 1984. The 1 l five year "Campaign for Emory," a campaign that garnered S50 million over its original goal, ended on a very sucessful note that year Nineteen eighty-five brought with it new construction and renovation in an attempt to meet the universityls growing needs. Renovation of the old law school building located on the quadrangle led way for the award winning Emory Museum of Art and Archaeology. Work began on the Dobbs University Center and the Boisfeilluet .I ones Center. I think people in America have been spared the worst of the 20th Century . . . So either the gods have spared us or they have shown us their contempt for us. Saul Bellow in an August 1980 interview However, renovation and updating also led the way for closing down. The university administration announced the phasing out of the Doctor of Dental Surgery program because fewer people were applying to dental school both locally and at the national level. That same year, Emory experienced great tragedy. Robert W. Woodruff, a longtime Emory friend and benefactor who donated approximately S230 million to the university in addition to supporting many other causes, passed away on March 7 at the age of ninety-five. Also in that year, the university's long held stance against intercollegiate athletics took a turn as Emory joined a newly formed group of research-based schools in an athletic association called the University Athletic Association. By 1986, the university's Sesquicentennial, the university had grown to such proportions that a donation by George and Irene Woodruff was put to use in the construction of a new dormitory to fill the increasing demands for campus housing, a demand that had to be met the fall of this year by offering students incentives to live off campus. This growth also culminated in the opening of the Carter Center of Emory University and the Presidential Library and Museum. Such expansions and additions to Emory only serve to illustrate the great strides forward Emory has taken in its first 150 years of existence. Ignatius A. Fewls idea of a manual labor program in connection with higher learning lit a spark that was fueled into the development of what can now be considered one of this country's finest institutes of higher education and research. However, Emory cannot cease moving forward. As the University looks to the future it must face this question: where does the road to success lead and what are the responsibilities required of such prominence? By Elizabeth Young and Ed Corley 5 A' sf 'r.':rrT1.f1vf" fe 'r?'2f"'n1- fi ' '9 C1 wr vlfvlvd Pfesidvvitlliieennlfnifill F951 diifvmblf 'mf debuts A . I 3 1976 1977 1978 j T979 W N W1g223Q,,,,,, ' - U.S. space shuule "Enterprise" makes- it first j 7- V U. gy: .151 mllfwd flisbl 1 Y ' ' Rffifiiif "' " 1 , -t..s.F1t 4 s'21.51.:ds ' ef'f1iffiS:lR ll-15 1- 1 "f' ' h ix '11 r - Q E, K .. I on 24:4 feP!?'i,. 3 3 f Ask Q. oh f-QX '1fP11f Z1!ELOfSMz5 FC9 FRITZ MONDALE N is QM f 981 l982 1983 Y , W A W Wm - I9 ., -. M-12.0-z.... , A. E1 1 4 1 1 1 N K Z 1 L . 5 1 E f a A 5 1 1 5 1 5 Z N 1 . 1 1 u 1 1 Y 1 4 1 Y. 1ifffLQfj.2 Q , r .-. f-.--. 1 E , 1 .- ,g .- I L V. z .gm 3. -2 fa f 3 Q 41 12 31:21 4 SV.. ,. 1. ' . 5 . . V? ' .JN a -s K .yf fi -z 13 5 15..., iQ, , : 4 lr 1 1 f 12 1,- Ll x 'F . 33 ,. li. 1 fi 4 z I: 1. 1? ga I5 - ii... ,.,.' .5 . .. f.. , 1 , ..r af.: 1-4.4 A 1 ' '-"'f""5" ff, ' :WJ-7"Vf5KHll'aI '-E2 1 - ' A- ., J ', . w ' ' A :tm ' ""jfEir,l3, v" ' ..- J ' - 7' 11' A 9 1 -' Lf- ' "W -' - V,,.g4x... - -- . ..-Juv ,-iifnn, A- -. 'j v- -.7-in 5: . - 1 ' '-.-. ,. . mf- ., fa- - ' 21 L if " ,, .14 - Iir7H'1f6L as 1 " ' ig ' 4. 'ur- I-1., 1213: 1 ,, 1' N 4.. - .1 . -A 1-.. ., 5. .194 1. .- "-: -.-. .- . ,, fl 'T WF -' ,1 '1 fr .:.'1Q' i ' L J' J? i "lib N '- . J. 1 tf da: . A . 5 fK' , ,4 1 . Mi, L- 2, . 'T , . ' 5 12 42 1 , -. - 'ff' 5.- 'G .11 -if 1 ff--1257 141 f --11 1.1 , .... i 1 H. , 1,1 L - Iliiwf VV' V lfywgv b 4, , f , . ,G 1 fl 4'-:',, 3 15?-N . f j 1., -gr L-, 4, X? 1 f PL W - - - ' 1 , 'liz-1 A1 i Q! 1 KN .A I ii' .r - 1.".. ,. ' f gf- ----L M----.5 - ' ww- , ' '-Q . xg - 1 ' 3, I , , . 4 F . -.viz 1 Q L " fl! " - I El 1 ' . . -3-1 'LH 1 4 " ' 1 1 1 ,.,1- 1 . .- - 5- ,' Y 1,-, ' A f 1- 1 ' 'f i ' , .. zu' 1' iz ll 1 if .1 Q " 4 iw 1' 1 . 2 f .- . .- 11- ,l . - 7241. , - 1 1. , ii A- 'ki YW H375-EF.-" 1 --'45 'ff 4-1'-,. . --' -fi 1 115431-.1 - 1 wifi--1. - 'f. - FM 374-19 -L f'1-AJ"f'i -'13-'L - 1 L V -' , . . -1' - n -1 - 1 ,Z 3"LiI.' '- -1 gI 1.: - - . L ,. ' .1 11- -5 .V 1 Nl 'V7'3j4Qu'- . -..l ' 1' nf-' ' -- ,- 4 I .. as " '1 -' 2141-1f?"f?f?.f1t2 ' -M2 1 . ui- 4 -1 - - i ff gk - -' -5122? "iff Q --4"-Y 'Tj--f?.... 1f"-. , 7.1 ' ' 1--A P - ' ft,1R'!-5y5'if:,Q.?i . .SA 'ff-'5-fy ifffw -'-1??'7' , -' it 1 9771-I 1 ' 5-1' .6511-" . .. y-wY5!.,.'g-.. , VN. ' . , vr - 1 '1 . .. 1 -im--4.1 - -. M1 -. ,.. -...H . . 7 . 7' . ."'f'.i4,fff .4 5 ' : -79755 ,U-,-f.f5 "LW V. Mi' ,A a'-J R 'T1 "-' f--"W A'."lseZQ!9f?ina.. 21:31 .. - . ,- ,jswfkf ' '1 -: 2 .gif . iff- - I'9f- mmc ff 11121 'fkfv 11-f-f - ' 1 ' --1 - f . ' : 1 . ' ' - 1 1 1 P 1 ' as ' ' . - . f . ' -4 ' ,gc ,.. .. ' 2 ' .M 3' ' IA- :Q ' ,,' idx: .V ' k :." ,, I , ' . 1 54 Q, - f 1 -L 'A ls, I ' , ,, . t 1. 1 Q 1 ' ' , ' ' ' ki, .- E23 H. 1,-' A fffp . 2 A n c: " , ' SQ. N. . X Nik.-Qx AQ .I ' '. 1 .-...a.,w.a- -.,-.-.--4-Q.-in 7:1 - - - H - .,. -vA' . ---1-ft-1. 'iii-fi?-A7152 ...1'.Egl1lCiiigl?i. QE?-f1"" S' ..,.,.. asses. -,. The Question Of Destin "Where do we go from l987?" is the question Emory faced as it balanced on the close of its Ses- quicentennial celebration. At the Sesquicentennial Convocation the issue was addressed by the sesqui- centennial student speakers: Rocco Testani and Te- resa Rivero. The Campus staff felt to reprint their speech would be a fitting conclusion to the historical overview, for their words carry a spirit of optimism and challenge that we, the students of today and tomorrow, must not forget. fter 150 years, can the Emory com- munity rest on their la urels and pro- claim that they've built the complete university? Most people afterall, believe that once a task is begun it must come to an end. But this philosophy is not appropri- ate when discussing an educational insti- tution. Instead we must believe there are I no ends and the only limits we face are those we set. Emorys history charges us to surpass its greatest moments and avoid its signif- I icant failures. For the institution has known both, and history can only be ex- onerated by our efforts to extend its tri- umphs. At Emory it's easy to point to triumph. The move to Altanta in 1915 hailed the beginning of great physical expansion. In the last 10 years the uni- I versity has seen a new chapel, lecture hall, athletic center, student center, and most recently an administration build- ing. And future plans include a residen- tial facility and a life science complex. But Emory is more than a series of archi- tectural triumphs. It is a community of I distinct individuals with varied perspec- tives who ha ve been engaged in an inter- active process for 150 years. They have shared their knowledge, talents, and per- sonalities to shape the university. Emorys people ha ve been and will con- tinue to be the real triumph of this place. There are moments when these people took their prominent leadership roles to preserve their principles and to change society. Their actions enriched the Universi- ty and became an integral part of its history. One example is the Board of Trustees' peti- tion to the Georgia Supreme Court concern- ing desegregation in private institutions in 1962. The Chairman of the Board and Counsel to the University, Henry Bowden challenged the Georgia law that did not per- mit tax exempt status for intergrated col- leges. The Supreme Court decided in Bow- dens favor and Emory paved the way for integrated colleges in Georgia. Another commitment to principles occured later in the 1960's. Under pressure to tire Tom Al- tizer and a group of theologians for the proposition that "God was dead", President Atwood belived the issue to be one of aca- demic freedom and supported them as pro- fessors and Americans. Bowden and Atwood exemplify the notion that Emory's triumphs are in its people and their contri- butions. It is not only the people who ha ve been recorded in history but the larger com- munity of students, faculty and staff that contribute to make Emory a special place. As a member of this communityl know the commitment that Emory has made to cultivate the interaction among its mem- bers. The basic premise behind the commit- ment is the belief that both faculty and stu- dents can learn from each other. The knowledge they gain from experience is ap- plied throughout the univeristy. One pro- gram that affects the lives of most under- graduates is Residence Life. Approximately 200 students and 7 professional staff mem- bers work together to create community at- 'Kih- And the voice said, Well you don 't Know me but I know you. And I 've got a message to give you. Here come the planes So you better get ready. Ready to go. You can come as you are, but pay as you go ... Laurie Anderson "O Superman" mosphere in the residence halls. Through pro- gramming activities and support and counsel, the residence life program exposes students to all parts of the university and provides personal contact with the institution, A related program is the Freshman Seminar. This program en- gages professors, staff and students in a weekly discussion group. The strength of these discus- sions lies in the equality between its partici- pants. Seminar provides students and faculty with the opportunity to get to know each other as living and thinking individuals outside of the classroom. Opportunities for valuable interaction be- tween students abound. Over l75 student-run organizations exist on campus. These orga- nizations allow students to influence the at- mosphere at Emory and the surrounding community. The hundreds of students in- volved in Volunteer Emory perform volun- teer work in Atlanta that otherwise might , not be done. The University Programming Council involved over 120 students. These are just a few organizations that provide I valuable student interaction. It is easy to see by just these few exam- ples, the importance that Emory places on its people. There are practical everyday benefits of all of these programs and organi- I zations but the underlying spirit of the hu- man interaction is their value. Since Emory provides these opportunities forthe commu- nity, it then becomes a matter of individual choice to become involved. Both the individ- ual and the larger community reap benehts from a decision for involvement. It has been this involvement by countless students, fac- ulty, and stafffor 150 years that has built a great university. lt is the people, then, who are the real triumph. Back in 1836, the task of building a school was begun. I wonder what the founders would say about a student 150 years later deciding that they didn 't Hnish the job. Yes, they erected buildings but they could only begin the interactive process among its community of scholars. After 150 years, we 've charged to continue this interac- tion. You see, there is no Hnished job when you are in the pursuit of excellence. Complacency on this birthday celebration, then, is not the becoming of a great university. Instead we must realize that even after 150 years. we're not done yet. :ss its unend- I mak- I 'itlrtista-responsible for coloring ADMQNIQSTQ TIG C' 80 ADMINISTRATGRS 5 l-I eourlny Un vo fy Pho ag aph odern Unrversrhes have become complex socral organlzatrons Extensrve Tame rs requrred for long Term plannrng budgetlng fund rarsrng rnvestrng endowment rncome and meehng space needs Consrderable effort rs required for The coordlnatron of personnel needs for the Thousands of unrversrty employees A modern unrversrty must seek To develop and strengthen relatronshrps wrth the larger communltres rn whrch rt funds ltself rn assocvatron and at the same tame lt must seek To create a sense of communrty for nts campus rncludrng programs and servrces for The students and personnel These functrons and many more not menhoned are rn addrtron to The central purpose of educatlng students Thus the older nohon ofa college or unrverslty as a place where studenTs come To learn and faculty come to teach has reaurred redeflnrtlon Emory Unrversrty luke all comparable lnstrTuTrons rn the counTry has seen This change resultrng rn a necessary rncrease rn The number of aclmrnrstrahve officers who lead The Unrversrty and who keep It functioning properly Emory Unuversrry rs led by a PresrdenT who Through The authority grven to hum by The Board of Trustees leads the UmverslTy rn all rts functrons To assrst The Presrdent there are several vrce presrdents who have large areas of responsrbrlrfy such as development trnance academrc affairs campus llfe etc Each academrc drvlsron has a dean as the head of nts organrzatron ln some rncldents hnal responsrbrllty of cerrarn key decrsrons has been delegated To the faculty or students and The appropnate admrnlstrator does more Than coordrnate Thls clecrslon makrng process Because of the relatlvely small srze of Emory Unrversrty and because of Therr commrtment to The Unlverslty communlTy Emory admrnrstrators are qurte vrsrble and known by The communrty members Emory rs not an rnshtutron where students could clarm I wouldn T know The Presrdent rf I saw rum on campus PresrdenT James T Laney and other members of hrs admlnrsfratrve Team are rn attendance at a grear number of Unrversrty programs and actrvrtres Dean Brll Fox . ' 5 , 4, X. I, . T be Q ,, 1 f , r. tl' 'fi ZX 57' ' I LVM" ' A ' t U1 5 '41 Q X I O Q l , 1 v- . 4 C ADMINISTRATORS 81 J ' 1. y , . ,.., 4, 5, .,,i .X E 'il .ii C.r ,i ,, v-, f-i l 'S I , l ' l i list , li- l .42 i 4, ii ,L :l 'il . Vi 5 fs' n ,L ,s, ii :lv iii 1 .fill ,gil ,Elly 4 l .' 'l illl lil iif li ill: ill 'iii lil ,iii itil iii lil iii , ll Wi il iii l lii i if if.. iii ll it if l li :li lil lil ,l .y A itil Q limit i ll l :li S i-it 4 it i l. lil-T L 'lg siiii Q ii-ii . , l l MVN ill E my I lliil g fill l il, r qi 5 in 5 itll ill 5 Lili i 'iii , y. i +3 3 ill : 'hi' - 1 5 itll l ill l 5 ii, i i ill i ii i LI' E lfim l l "-2, i l it , ,.., I :isa Lilfll 'u C u . I 0 Q E o I- :- lll rn 1. 'u c U .. I o 2 E o I' :- UI 0 1: I o 7 0 4, 1. Trustee Jomes B. Willloms with Trustee Emeritus George W. Woodruff ot the 49811 meeting. 2. A shot of the Trustees ds they pose for their onnuol group photo token from o different perspective. 3. Robert Stricklond, Roberto Goizueto, Bishop Nolon Hormon, Poul Anderson ond Robert Scherer chot os they Ieove the odministrotion building. A. Frontf?owJomes T. Loney, Som Nunn, Wodley R. Glenn, Louro J. Hordmon, George W. 82 TRUSTEES Woodruff, Robert Stricklond, Williom R. Connon. lvlory Lynn Nlorgon, Denny Wells Spencer, Ben J. Torbutton, Jr., Williom H. Fox, George S. Croft. Second Row Williom R. Bowdoin, FM. Bird, Sr., Noldn B. Hormon, Clifford A. Bell, Embree H. Block- drd, L. Bevel Jones, Ill, Frdnk L. Robertson, Hugh E. Hilliord, Williom P. Simmons, Jomes M. Sibley, Wil- liom A. Porker, Jr., John W. Stephenson. Third Row Rondolph W. Thrower, Roy C. Clork, Joseph W. Crooks. Chorles R. Hotcher, Jr., John M. Polms, Erle Phillips, Jdmes Wilson, Jr,, John W. Mclntyre, Jomes H. Willidms, Linton H. Bishop, Jr., Brodley Currey, Jr., J. Thomos Bertrond. Fourth Row John Temple, Jomes B. Willidms, Boisfeuillet Jones, Henry Bowden. Mock Stokes, Eorl G. Hunt, Jr., Robert M. Blockburn, Poul Hdrdin, Jr., D.W. Brooks, Dovid L. Minter, Wytch Stubbs, Jr., Orie Myers, Jr. couriesy Tom Bertrand BOARD OF TRUSTEES 1 9 8 6 - 7 BOARD OF TRUSTEES t l The Emory University Board ot Trustees consists ot many well known professionals from throughout the Southeast. For example, the chairman -ot Trust Co. Bank, the chairman ot Coca- Cola, and the lnfluential Senator ot Georgia, Sam Nunn are members of the Board ot Trustees. Each member is elected to the board tor terms ot eight years. The Board concerns itselt with most aspects ot the university through its various committees. The tull Board meets twice a year but committees have meetings more otten. The H986 committees are: The Executive Committee, the Development Committee the Academic Attairs Committee the Budget Committee the Buildings Sz Ground Committee, the Campus Lite Committee, the lnvestment Committee, the Real Estate Committee, and the Woodrutt Medical Center Committee. Q rieusiiaiss Q3 J lohn L. Temple Executive Wce President lohn Temple was born and raised in Hartwell, Georgia where his parents owned a cotton gin, fertilizer distributorship, and grain storage facilty. He earned his B.B.A. from the University of Georgia and is a Certified Public Accountant. He and his wife, Guida K. Temple, have two children, Leslie, who is a senior at Tucker High School, and Elliot, who is in 9th grade at Woodward Academy. Vice President Temple views his position at Emory as being responsible for providing day to day oversight to all University operations. He sees it as the executives responsiblity to assure that the University is well managed, is adequately staffed with competent personnel, has the necesssary support systems and facilities, and is managed on a fiscally responsible basis. lt is his objective to maximize the production of income and other resources needed for University purposes, minimize the cost of support requirements and to maximize the resources that can be committed to the academic pursuits of the University. The University is striving to become one of the outstanding institutions of its kind in the country. lf they are able to see that the institution is significantly improved by standards that normally apply to institutions of higher education measured in 5, 10, and 15 year intervals then he will believe that he and his associates in this effort will have succeeded in achieving their objective. 1 ohn M. Palms Wee President For Academic Affairs Dr. Palms was born in Rijswijck, the Netherlands, of Dutch parents. ln 1951, he, his parents and his two brothers moved to Clearwater, Florida. Following graduation with a degree in Physics from the Citadel, Dean Palms came to Emory and completed work for his M.S. in Physics in 1959. The next several years were spent at the Air Force Academy in Colorado where he taught physics and in New Mexico studying for his Ph.D. and working at the Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory. CT 84 ADiviiNisTi2AToRs Q Following the completion of his Ph.D. in Physics in 1966 and a summer postdoctoral fellowship at Gak Ridge National Laboratory, he returned to Emory as an Assistant Professor of Physics. He became Chairman of department in 1969. Dr. Palms was named Dean of Emory College in 1974 and Vice President for Arts 51 Sciences in 1979. ln 1982 Palms was named Vice President for Academic Affairs. Dr. Palms serves on the Board of Trustees of Wesleyan College CMaconl, Pace Academy and Frandon Hallp Fernbank Museum of Natural History Advisory Committee, Advisory Committee to the Board of Visitors of the Citadelg and the National Nuclear Accrediting Board of the lnstitute of Nuclear Power Gperations. Dr. Palms and his wife Norma, formerly of Charleston, have three children. Danielle, went to Gxford and is presently a junior at Emory. His son, lohn, lr. is a graduate student in the Emory MBA program, and Lee their youngest will graduate from Druid Hills High School in the Spring of 1987. lames T. Laney President Of The University A native Southerner, Dr. Laney was born in Arkansas and went to school in Memphis, Tennessee. From 1946-48 he served in the Counter-lntelligence Corps in Korea. Dr. Laney graduated from Yale College with honors in economics in 1950. He attended Yale Divinity School, graduating again with honors in 1954. He is a member, honoris causa, of Phi Beta Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. Dr. Laney, ordained as a Methodist minister served at a pastorate in Cincinnati before going to Korea with his family. There he taught at Honsei University in Seoul and served on the staff of the Student Christian Movement for five years. Upon his return to the United States, Dr. Laney earned his Ph.D. degree in 1966 from Yale where he was a D.C. Macintosh Fellow. He then taught on the faculty of Vanderbilt Divinity School from 1966-69 before coming to Emory. ln 1974 he was Visiting Professor in Ethics at Harvard. lames T. Laney became the seventeenth president of Emory University on September 1, 1977. Prior to that, he had served as Dean of the Candler School of Theology at Emory for eight years. Dr. Laney married Berta Radford in 1949, and they have five children. Charles R. Hatcher, lr. Vice President For Health Affairs Dr. Charles R. Hatcher, lr. currently serves as the Vice President for Health Affairs and the Director of the Robert W. Woodruff Health Sciences Center of Emory University. He is also a Professor of Surgery and Chief of Cardiothoracic Surgery at the Emory University School of Medicine and at The Emory Clinic. Earning the Bachelor of Science degree, magna cum laude, from the University of Georgia, Dr. Hatcher received M.D. degree, cum laude, from the Medical College of Georgia. His scholastic honors included election to Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega, and Sigma Xi. He completed his residency training, in general and thoracic surgery at Harvard's Peter Brent Brigham Hospital and the lohn Hopkins Hospital. This year Dr. Thatcher celebrates 25 years with Emory University, having joined the faculty of the Emory University School of Medicine in 1962. ln 1971, he was promoted to Professor of Surgery and named Chief of Cardiothoracic Surgery. From 1976-84, he served as the Director of the Emory Clinic. A native Georgian, Dr. Hatcher is a descendent of Major lohn Hatcher, who fought with the Militia in the American Revolution. Dr. Hatcher is the only child of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Hatcher, Sr. who are now in their eighties and still live on their farm in Decatur County, Georgia, which was also the home of his grandparents. Dr. Hatcher is a member of the Capital City Club, the Piedmont Driving Club, the Atlanta Rotary Club and Glenn Memorial Methodist Church. His daughter Marian, a graduate of Randolph Macon Woman's College, is employed by the Department of Medicine of Emory University and son Charles lll, a recent graduate of Duke University, is associated with First Atlanta. DIVIINISTRA 85 'J B.E. Frye Wce President tor Research Dr. Frye was born in Clarksville, Georgia where his father was an operator of heavy machinery. While a student in Piedmont College, he earned a B.S. degree in Biology. His master and doctorate degrees were received from Emory University. After leaving the University of Michigan as a Professor of Biology, he returned to Emory in l986. Dr. Frye considered returning to Emory a result of the happiest combination of circumstances. First, Emory was an exciting institution that combined excellence in research with a deep commitment to teaching, and strength in traditional disciplines with unparalled opportunities in cross-disciplinary, unifying scholarship. Second, being a native of North Georgia and a proud alumnus of Emory, the opportunity to join such a fine university and to come back home again after 25 years in Michigan was irresistable. The position of Vice President for Research was new and as yet not fully defined. ln general, he sees that role as one of achieving the best possible understanding of the needs of faculty and students to enhance research, to put the needs and costs of maintaining an environment conducive to research in appropriate perspective in relationship to the other missions and priorities of the university, to provide interdisciplinary, integration and synthetic scholarship where possible on helping the government, industry, and other agencies on the Uoutside world." C 86 ADMINIEQRATORS J David L. Minter Wce President for Arts and Science Dr. Minter was born in Midland, Texas, and grew up in three other Texas towns in a large, "extended" family of six children and too many aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and cousins to count. His father was a Methodist minister and his mother, a teacher from time-to-time, was active in a wide range of church and civic affairs. As a boy, Dr. Minter enjoyed reading on his own and playing games much more than his interest in school. As a largely indifferent student, his attitude began to change while a sophomore at North Texas State University. Having completed undergraduate work, Dr. Minter went on to Yale University, where he took two degrees, one in the Yale Divinity School and one in American Studies from the Yale Graduate School. Dr. Minter came to Emory as Dean of Emory College and in l984 became Vice President for Arts and Sciences. As Dean of Emory College, he's responsible for a wide range of academic programs as well as the many curricular, advising, and support activities that go with them. As Vice President for Arts and Sciences, he works with several of the vice presidents as well as with President Laney to coordinate developments across Arts and Sciences and between Arts and Sciences and other parts of the University. William H. Fox Wce President Bill Fox was raised in Paris, Arkansas, a small town in the Ozark Mountains. His father was a butcher and his mother a schoolteacher. They provided he and his brother with a strong sense of values, not only in what they said but also in the manner in which they lived. Dean Fox attended college at Hendrix College in Conway, Arkansas, a very fine, small liberal arts school of about 600 students. His major in college was Literature and Philosophy, quite similar to the one in Liberal Studies in Emory College. He completed a Master's Degree in Theology in the Institute of Liberal Arts at Emory. He and his wife Carol have been married for over 20 years and are the proud owners of two lovable dogs, Suzie and Bubba. Carol and he met in Arkansas, but romance really blossomed during the time when they were both students at SMU. The first years of their marriage were spent in Dallas, where he was Dean of Men at SMU and on the faculty in the Humanities department. Dean and Mrs. Fox came to Atlanta in the early 1970's so that he could begin his Ph.D. program. ln the interium they decided that they would like to make Atlanta their home. Dean Fox worked for several years on campus in the ILA teaching Liberal Studies courses. He was appointed to the current position in Campus Life in 1980 where he found his job to be demanding, challenging, always exciting, and, most importantly, fulfilling. lake B. Schrum Wce President for Development lake Schrum was born in Greenville, Texas and grew up in Sugarhand, Texas. His father was a corporate executive of an Agribusiness operation and then a college professor in Animal Science and Ranch Management. His mother was a schoolteacher and finished her Master's degree in Child Development when she was 60 years old. After majoring in Divinity at Southwestern University, he went on to Yale Divinity School. Mr. Schrum envisioned Emory in a position of being able to put together the resources both financially and human as well as the vision and leadership to bring the University into the national consciousness in terms of quality and distinctive higher education. Emory has the best opportunity of any mid-size classic research university to become one of the very best of its type in the country. Since few universities have or will have these opportunities, it is a very exciting time to be at Emory. lake Schrum has two girls, ages four and eight, and he tells them original stories every night about two circus clowns. ADIVIINISTRATCDRS C ADMINISTRATQRS 873 Frank H. Huff V Wce President For Hnance And Treasurer Frank Huff was born in LaGrange, Georgia in 1937. While a student at the University of Georgia, he started as a journalism major then switched to accounting, graduating cum laude in 1959. Mrf Huff won many scholarships including the Haskins-Sells Award and was a member of the Delia Sigma Pi professional fraternity. A year after graduation, he moved to Birmington, Alabama to work with U.S. Steel then returned to Atlanta in 1960 to join Napier Hamrick CSI Co., a local CPA firm, for five years. He joined the staff of Georgia Tech as Assistant Controller and left after serving 19 years as Controller. ln 1984, Mr. Huff moved to Laramie, Wyoming to become the Assistant Vice President for Finance, and left Wyoming a year later to join an old colleague in Atlanta at Emory University. He is now married to the former Mary Bush, who works with the Marketing Division of the lBM Corporation, and they have three sons: one graduated from Georgia Tech, one attended Georgia State, and one is currently attending Emory University. lohn Thomas Bertrand Secretary Gt The University A native of Texas, Tom Bertrand grew up in a large and rambunctious family with three younger sisters. His mother is an artist and former college art teacher, his father is a former dean of agriculture and long-time college president. He graduated from Darlington School in Rome, Georgia, and Rice University. While a graduate student in English at the University, he taught at Virginia and at Berry College. Commissioned as a line officer in the Navy, he was trained as the Naval Academy in Annapolis, where he taught literature Cand occasionally navigation and ethicsl and edited various Academy publications. Following graduation from the University of Virginia School of Law in 1977, he served briefly as a legal C 88 ADiviiNisi'RAtoi2s j counsel to the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia before accepting the present position at Emory University in 1978. Gff campus he is active as a trustee of both the National Faculty of Humanities, Arts Si Sciences and the North Carolina Outward Bound School, as a volunteer attorney in death-row cases, and as a member of the Religious Society of Friends CQuake-rsj. He enjoys writing, carpentry and backpacking into national wilderness areas. loseph W. Crooks General Counsel Born in Washington, D.C. in 1942, loseph Crooks graduated from Lehigh University in 1964 with a B.A. in Government and from the George Washington University with a 1.13. in 1967. Following four years in the Army ludge General's Corps during the Vietnam War Era, he practiced law with a firm in Atlanta for ten years, specializing in civil litigation. He originally came to Emory in 1981 as Assistant General Counsel. His wife, Laurie, is Director of Youth Services for the Atlanta Chapter of the American Red Cross and they have two pre-teen boys. Mr. Crooks has been the General Counsel of the University since 1982. He is charged with the responsibility for all the University's legal affairs. This includes matters relating to the general business affairs of Emory, all academic departments and of the two Emory- owned hospitals, Emory University Hospital and Crawford W. Long Memorial Hospital. Grie E. Myers, lr. Wee President For Business Grie E. Myers, lr. is currently the Vice President for Business of the University. He came here at first as a student, graduating in 1941 with a major in Political Science. ln 1948, he returned to work for Emory. During the past 38 years, Mr. Myers has watched Emory change from a small university in the outer suburbs to a large university in an urban setting. From a more personal point of view, Mr. Myers adds that he shall always be grateful to Emory for the educational opportunities and experiences offered to him during his student years and for a rewarding and satisfying business experience during the past 38 years. l'Whi1e there is a tendency to lament the loss of more informal and tranquil years of the past, growth and progess do as a matter of course lead to a more formal, more structured, and a more complicated setting. Though the setting may have become more formal and more structured, fortunately, the Emory family of faculty, staff, students, and alumni are such as to ensure that the University continues to be a quality institution and a great place to work." Grie Myers was born in Hagan, Evans County, Georgia. His father was Regional Director of the U.S. Civil Service Commission for approximately 20 years and his mother was employed by the Coca- Cola Company as bookkeeper for many years until her retirement. Mr. Myers is father to three children. T 0 Fx C ADMINISTRATQRS 89 J R S CCDLLECE-- - - 1 S1 4,5 ve S 52 S 4. 1 1 , gi X S 90 COLLEGE . .. A , 'A , , x RP REN HA 3 at 5 mary College today is considered the "backbone" of the University A key word to describe the success of the College seems to be "change" The College has never stood still. continually striving to im- prove its Curriculum, to bring in the best professors available, and to better the facilities for the students and professors to learn, do research, and teachf Perhaps the best proof that the College has been successful ghlthevfact that in the fall semester of 4986, a new record for entering freshmen was set, Approximately 300 more freshmen than were expect- ed made their appearance on campus. Obviously, Emory College is doing many things right. -- Clyde Partin 1. A familiar sight? "But it's for such a good cause . . . " 2. Rachel Gllmar and Ana Yonker happily risk the perils of the Physics Building ledge in order to have a great view ot their friends on the Quad. , Q 3. What! ls that Alan Flynn up to no good again? Ot course! an 4. Even with the popular new student center, the Cox Hall steps still 2 hold their appeal tor Amy Gershon, Loray Greiner, Scott Atkinson, and Amanda Miller. 5. Emory has often been called the Coca-Cola University. This grin- ni ' . ng pair exemplify that spirit here at Emory Q COLLEGE 91 j C Dean Minter was born in Mid- land, TX and graduated trom North Texas State Univeristy. I-le also had a BD. degree from Yale Divinity School and a Ph.D. trom Yale Universisty. ln 1981, he came to Emory as Dean ot Emory College and in H984 became Vice President tor Arts and Sci- ences. Besides teaching at Emory, Dr. Minter has taught at O LLEGE Dr. Dovid L. Minter Yale, at Hamburg University in Germany, and lor thirteen years at Rice University. As Dean of Emory College, Dr. Minter was responsible tor a Wide range of academic pro- grams as well as the many curric- ular, advising and support activi- ties that go with them. These responsibilities included working closely with the Deans ot the oth- Q 92 coi.i.EG.E J er schools of the University, as Well as the faculty, statt, and stu- dents of the College. As Vice President tor Arts and Sciences, he worked with the several vice presidents as Well as with Presi- dent Laney to coordinate devel- opments across Arts and Sci- ences and the other parts ot the University. Ann Traumann I-E 'D I 4.1 IVIINISTRATOR-S. ,wiff C CCE? 93 J 1 Q 5 I 1 A I I " ti H ,.u.. 2 f R xy K, 1 K X :ff . , 5 V 1 9' 'yi 2 4 ' 1 W . x ,. M W W may , 'fix ,, V 'Q ex . . -3 1 , A . A .-.5 ,f QAJSI' ' ,gi ,, Q .. 'GH ,. ,S gui, gk , +L,-,-w ., X . ,,,,,.,,.x,, f-255255 ., -, EEQSQ ' -Q 1 3 ' xx,- wx, ND, A Ai,-Q:--' 'lx ,R .. ' "- 5 2952: J ef, ,V4.- Q as MM l. P.l.'s remains Emory's Pub despite the noise and crowds because of it's friendly atmo' sphere and the good times Emory students have there. 2. Time tor another addition to the dorm room decor tor this students. 3. Dobbs rooms might be small but this group proves that it's one ot Emory's Closest dorms. 4. Audrey Klein gets Caught up in Conversation at the Whos Who dinner. 5. Hotdogs and Coca Cola were the fare at this l948 Senior Class Party. ,Muir I "" s umviziasirv Prioro Q cotuzois 95 J l. Dave Patton contemplates h1s keys atter a hard week ot classes. 2. Dean Fox lets his hair up at the Halloween Ball. 3. lello wrestlers make Gkto- berlest a sticky celebration. 4. Senior Greg Apisson bones up on the news. 5. Who is that behind those Foster Grants? 6. Cassie and Kate mug tor the camera. C19i5. .X ,4 ' ' Q r ar If is .... 4?Z,,, 2' X - f J nr AL ,fix . is 1 x 3' . X Q lf Q 41 J hit ,ry - i ,ew , :af '32-ff . . -que., K: u-si:-42. ,.. t -, ,. . v ' . l. Studying on the guad is a tavorite Emory pasttime and groups ot students are otten seen lounging there. 2. Sigma Chi's are known to party in their shorts as Drew Evans is seen doing here at their annu- al tormal. 3. Oops! Looks like Emory's basketball team couldn't stay on their teet tor this one. 4. Altogether it rarely snows at Emory, this year there was enough tor these two busy treshmen, Virginia Sutherland and Roxanne Schereck, to build a thirsty snow bunny. 5. Christine Graham turns and catches the Cameras eye on her way to class. C +A.-MJ E Mwif 'Rf I .s..IL.. I N D -.fr PH I CL 42 cz CD Q H CD :II LL N . 1' 'Q-F ,J , I 1 z O - R11 313 i X . , . Czar' J LA? , ,av , . -4 ' '4 - .-S -as " A 7, '75 Y ' 3.12 . ' J? . n. O Q s Q -I AMY CURTIS 4 CQLLEGE 99 . M" ' N ""' ,MM-,Eg5se:::Z1ii.gig Todd M. Aaron Ronald Abramson Ahmed R. Abrishamchian Nicole Achs Agnes Adler Lori Agin David L, Aguiar Susy Ajoy David Albert Karen Alleyne Teri D. Alpert Felicia Altman Michael C, Altman Anthony Amos Dean C. Anason Daniel Andrews Martin Anker Aimee Ansari Amie Appleton Richard P. Aranson Allan Archer James Archibald Edgar Ardell Clara B. Arn Cheryl L. Arwood Margaret Ashcroft Peggy A. Ashoff Beth Atkins J. Cobb Atkinson Renee Bahl Susie Baida Gordon A, Baird Stephen A. Bakir Tasha B. Balfour Robin L. Balinsky Jennifer R. Ballengee Dales Banit Matthew T. Banks Michael Barutio Jeff A. Bash Michael D. Bean Timothy Beckwith Alisa Belasky Miriam T. Bell Scott Bell Richard Bennett Neil Beranbaum Daniel S. Berger Adam B. Berman David Berman Lauren Berman Lisa N. Berman Sheri Berman Adam Bernholz Amy Berns Jill Beute Pamela Bialkin Philip C. Bishop Linda Bivins Alexander J. Bivens Stephen Black Evan M. Blair Kristin M. Blake Wendy L. Blanchard Laura A. Blankfield Benjamin E. Blass Michelle S. Blatteis Mark R. Blaustein Peter Carl Blomquist ' Kara Bloom Catherine Boeckmann David J. Boerwinkle Marty Bohm Marnie J. Beckman Lisa Boi-in Keri Boulus David Bowman Thomas Boyd Elizabeth Bradley 100 FRESHMEN - 553' . .gli , , . ii?- 0 A Y? , vw--.ra f 1': -. - 'He 3:-"il 1' zr?1'-M g:- . . - ,. x A, ' -.5:,,.1 .Q 4 af: i -ip. 1-'.EE'i" ' . I,. 25 I I A e- - ..,.. ,E .1 swlifgxf - . , ' . S.'ii35'f.+f , H3 'ff . ,ff fe:::.-,-:rw-5:g.., -:- .Q,.:.-- . I' "fr M Q 3 'ff-.Qi 'f, is ' - N 'S..V..Zf -, -,Mx gags: 'X 'C . +33 f 5 1 13 . ' . - we: ' 1 sue X .1 3:3553 f .5313 ,VN -J f ffiiilfif pn - 'f x -53:2 ' .lgnll 4 A e f? "" H K 'S CP. '-,.t -I-321. ..-.Si-5581: .. .. - 1 , s i5f53j.3g:.,:...:.: -1 , i.. R-" Q .,,. . , V TN ' '. ' ' x x .. . E l' X 2... .'f:1-- '-..:. fr - B "' Y s.s...,-..-sf.. ,MV :':'E'??:2S- ' ' 'VZ ,,...,. . , V iii. ia. . ,ri B :ii ' ., - ,-, ..r:-Mg: pal iff21' - Q A RW' . 1 - ' Efiiffffrf-."3f X- 5555:-xggggrgf..r:ss:"-ef'-rr,o.:35.f:1155:gi:-.zfgg ly. zs::'.z'..-' ' if. ,y Q . .... ., , . gf... 1 f W... 1.1.6 - 71311 . - - 5511218 .1 . si . Q X .5 . rams, 1523:-, 553: .s:1.:a:5g, . '. N- Nvj. - A - ' .WJ X xx S xx! ' yi X.. X N N A rpg: .M .Q ' l 'a1Q.iw5:, S' . :., E.. .... '5 i ie Ani .. A . egg. . me-Ek W i ri wr if u X NWN X X. . , Q .. . ...,. ,, . ..., .:f:222:f-f:S12:2'1':1-2:25 ' '. .- - V ' 1 ,sir-2: : .':fIf'ff.f' 'If.f"::'f:i.Q,.," g:.3?"ffIPX ,,,. -252: ' , 3s5tI'E'5fs:- , ' 1i,fi?25'i: ,Q 1 frli' A F 3 " 5511: 'L 121522 . X "r N 1 Q. X, 533 5 -' XA " -'-'- Q v. , .,.. 5 I5 - . fm . .. f,.,-..-Ns '-ff . .N . . 'Sis '45, x S . 3 E . 1 , ,:. . ,-,. S sn: . , , . .. ., ....,..-a .pan ..-a.es............i,.,4 --4.34 -u"..-L,--,L-H., .,......L1i. hrough the Red Cross Good Neighbor program, Emory Stu- dents were able to voluntarily pro vide tor the blood needs ot patients with- out obligation. The Atlanta Region Red Cross supplied the entire blood needs of patients in 118 hospitals in 81 Georgia counties. ln response to this constant need, various Emory organizations such as Panhellenic, MED, and Residence Lite sponsored blood drives throughout the year. Continuously successful, these drives not only satisfied the blood needs of the state but also placed Emory among the Top Five Colleges in the amount ot blood donated per year across the country. The willingness ot Emory students to donate blood demonstrated the concern for assisting the Red Cross in its mission to supply blood for those in need. Emory had a right to be proud of the way it met the pleas tor blood by the Red Cross and ot the immense display ot community obli- gation which was shown by its students. xx, all ff.-:ft 'fr ' :.5 Xu.x,: :.'. I E '33 'S- Kris Hoellen Donating blood rewarded all who saved someones lite and those who re were involved: those who gave re- ceived the blood, received the gift of lite ceived by knowing that they may have - Alison Checker 1 9' tc' N fm' "1f"'-51 51 r ' 1 3 . r. F an- " '-1 N. f- H r f ' ' ' egg f 'Q 2 151 - . i -QL.. . Q.. 1- 4 A Z. .. .E - 5 A H. -, :gf " -, If J 'Q 'i . t,. V , 4 if J 13"-'F . , 1 , .-v 'E , -f : 5 :- E , rf '5- 4 7 if-1' fa Us G W ,-e , is wif 4 1 1 'fu , "vw - ...v , - , J b J l - l r 4 j' ' I E o 1 , uf 14 ig' 5 4 3 5, X. J Q., H " I 3 "v Laurie Branclhorst James Brantley Peter L. Braus Rhonda Breland Debbie L. Brener Cara Bresalier Marcie A. Breslow Elizabeth Brilliant Blake Brinson Debra A, Brockelman Rachel F. Brody Mark Brooker Hugh E. Brown Katrina Brown Rachel Brown Kellene Bruce Darcy Brum Michaela Bruzzese Shawn T. Buckley Ginger Buffxngton Martha Bull Ashxra Buncler Jaquelme Burdeshaw Gill Y. Burstiner Cindy A Burton Michelle E Buyer Laura Bybee Sean Byers Todd Byers Christina Byrne Jina Byun Carmen Caccres Christine Cahill Aviva Cahn Joanna E. Cain Jose Calzadilla Jeannette Carnacho batrelle D Campbell Kollecn Cannon Dana A Carabin Q FRESHMEN lOl D I . N,,,,,, A am Anthony Carantzas Kelleher Carey Monique Carkurn Matthew J. Carney David A. Caro Philip Carpio Shantella E. Carr John G. Carriere Janna K. Carroll Lenore Carroll Beth Carson Laurie F. Carson Norma L. Casal Marty Cash Brian H. Cassidy Russell R. Castagnaro Leslie Cerulli Sulnt Chaiyachati Carolann Charen Estella Chen Frederick M. Chen Benjamin Chepenik Ken J. Chin Janet C. Ching Matthew Chinman Caroleena Chlupacek Sung Hae A. Choi Kenneth Chong Jennifer A. Christmann Dorothy S. Chung Brett Chyatte Alan Clach Johnathan Clark Lisa J. Clark Kelly M. Clemons John D. Cochran Samara R. Coffman Christopher P. Cogan Jaye A. Cohen Amy J. Cohen Barry Cohen Mark E. Cohen Terri Cohen Wendy Cohn Edwin Colbert Shelley D. Cole Sherrie L. Collins Patrick Conley Deborah Congdon Thomas J. Cone Victor A. Contract Yuri D. Constance Edmond T. Conway David B, Cooperbery Lindsay Cook Lisa Coon Lori Coon Megan Copernan Jennifer Corbet Douglas Cordell Paulette Covington Nancy Cornillaud Alan J. Cordover Allison J. Cott Angela L. Cotten Kelly Coughlin Tracy D. Craft Brian Craig Kari Craig Clayton M. Creswell Eric Coone Brian G. Cross Kimberly D. Crowe Sean Curry Darin Cort Michael D'Alise Steven Dale Laura E. Dalton Paul Damm James Daniels 102 FRESHMAN -if 2' ' ,.., 15.5 S .-ws.f- - ' ig .... . Y 3 'Q " : 1-. A -' V. iff' 'X '- . 33221:-: -rl " H -"-S231-'E:: - ' ' "if-3-2:5 XX .. M15-1:3-q:1:2:-' . - 'A gil-r.:r-:-.-1-:f:f.g.:.-'-.-:-::?:5g:+:.-.-.- .... . , .-Q-.-.-:W 1-:XX - - . , :M - -1:13-5:--1:15:25 X X X X X FX ki X X X , wi 'V ll X A Xxj A x 55-Sif: 'ff-57 , - - 4- "if: :S-'-'T A Y X if J if F - , J iQ 5: 'E 1 N - . 'X A' v x GX l X XX 2 X 3 XXX ix x XYQX Xi if N f XX N Nt WN. Xi , A ' is "" f f X xi QX X K E X QX v X XS- AX an V. ,,, x K NA :GX 5 XX 5 w x ,:., Xxx. X R x X 3? ,X . ..., . :X :Q5::.5:::..+s1:r-f-:----':?5:5E3S .Il ANN M Q N X S X 'Q X X Y Wi .N Q X Rim... Q. 2 X N .VJ X11 ' ry- 5,1 . , bare: 4 X " '. X' "!'A. . ,v 556, -S, -- X X N X 'R XX X . XXX . -S X ,RX S . RX., -1 . H XX .SX XX X PX X X KN X X N Y 486' wi? f'Zfj5..j , f xx-,s ,X-- Q X:X.:,5::-Q.-.,, X, - x. X K, g.g:5:4:'.j:k.: , WW, .- - XX R x 9 QQSK3 kXX X X X X X BX ., XP - . h -.X-X A X .. . ik- Q. t.. .XXQX --X-X N 'Q-X.sXf:s ' ZX we-X3 -X ,. X Xi X ' X. PT' 'Q D ' YY' Q' l .X , - .R X ,. X 53 YM " X. X -f ' . wr -N-2. ' ., ' 'f' 'XX-gt SX , - X , A, X9 xx -. X 'Taba'-1:1 Q5 'ii X NQ -"' .. . xml- ..-X X r -,pt - X-X-S -:X is .X --1fXzXfgX R 5-' .::::3XQgmX . . fem?- :RQ ., 7 X 'Q W , .XKXQX XX ii :Rm Q ' - ww X 1 ,W . N X XXV xv D S - 2 X:"Xg:. QQ: R .h I- YQ? X. 5 x X X X S5 A T. X SN -X XX N , XM . jug-r.: X X x t KN " +' R S Y r. .f ' iw 1 i A. gba! 5, id .4 ' 11,17--17 ' I.. John Darby Sally Darver Alan P. Deese Deborah J. Degeeier Martin J. Dekom Tasaha Delaney Donna Demenus Katherine S. Deters Michael Deucher Jeanette M. Deupree Birgitta C. Dickerson Kimberly Doktor Lucia S. Donatelli Tiffany V. Dover Louis Drogin Denise R. Drower Q K l at E Cami Drusin Amy Duberstein Michael Dubin Darcey L. Duin Abbie Duke Andrea Duncan Ted Duncan Charmayne Dunlop Rs'-'P-f f 5. -"' bile! 3 .3 Ai Julie Dunsmore ig' Q, 7 1 f 1 Anton V. Dworak V .I V l ' Q -, Y F ' Liisa N. Ecola t1f?',,' - ' "' l ' A, . . Eileen C. Edney 'gf , .' i X it X - Deidree E. Edwards 1 -. . ,4 I 'Z' '- . N. Eve. K. Edwards ' ' Q- 'V , 3 Q r Heather S. Edwards lqlvl g g r. V Q t 1 . f Aif Elder .. i 1 - . 3 , ' " Hg ' ' , - fcrgevra -W - . , , . 4.. :F g - Lynette M. Eleazer A 1 4 -, cheryl R. Ellison ' : Q " A ' A John Elmquist ' JL "' ' . Q1 Eric Ende t -4- . it PM V- Endom P f V- I, t' ix- gt at Maria Ennis 1 ,FQEX44 wg -7 Douglas B. Esberg Y" jg? Samuel M. Essak 4' , 1 I i he Emory scuba program was de- signed to provide fun and safe in- struction as well as international cer- tification through the National Association of Underwater Instructors and the Profes- sional Association of Diving lnstructors. Because instructional levels ranged from beginner to instructor, students with no prior diving experience could be certified through practical training and class instruction. The fundamental skills acquired in the classroom and pool were integrated into the open water experience. This year stu- dents went to Panama City, Florida or Lake Lanier for their certification dives. People already certified or wanting to do so, had the exciting opportunity to travel to Cozumel, Mexico during Christmas vacation. Students and faculty alike were encour- aged to take part in the program. With new innovations in scuba equipment any- one could learn to dive as long as they had the required basic aquatic skills in swimming. For anyone who has never ex- perienced the thrill of scuba diving, the rf' sensation of being immersed in the wa- ter was exhilarating. To become certi- fied as a scuba diver was not impossi- ble nor was it unique. The program offered at Emory made a dream obtain- me -590. Eric Wolfe, Lance LoRusso able. If you enjoy the water, like to travel and really appreciate beauty you could love to scuba dive, so come on out and try it. - Larry Price and Lori Horvitz I FRESHMEN l03 J 25633 9-fxfil 1 fyf My ZX4 M of 1 wff f . LJ , , , . -1- 'g2:ff:.:fg:,:":'2f -- Q, Marcelo Estrada Jr. Garrett D. Evans Todd A. Ewan Fran Faleck Gary S. Farber Kristine Farley Matthew M. Feifermarx Keith Feinberg .-,...,. ,,,,, ee.e.i11,.,memmmnmm..mf::f,mmmm 1-Q'-Wu-a M, -..f ...lt f 4 f 4 f rg: fi 1 - . -4421 , , 'J3EZZ?:f "7'Z7' .' " ' 5" -.flii ' ,ft '--11-rf .M . .4 . ,gf - . ta. I ,Y., I ,,.,.....,. Z Candace R. Feldman A' fl' A . Stacy Feldman " "Tift ,Q j f ' 1523 Dina Fentin ' 7 ' 11 ' 4 Gonzalo A. Fernandez 53- - - ' 7 Ursula Ferullo 'z u ii , Lisa F eszrnan L1 54 "', ff" ' , Adam D. Feuerstein "L ' , Jason M. Fields g , , Andy M. rm., ""' 7 , Douglas J. Finer I Jennifer Finkelstein V. xg Lara Finkiea ' 1 - I 19 Sonya Finley -1'-' Y , ' :' kl - Andrew Fischer ' T' I ' Q ' Scott H. Fishbone 1 -:dub v,. gp, , . - V , ,- 1 George D. Fivgas -Jr ,sgzzmli 'v-' Reid A- F1-mer 2'l'A ' 6 David P. Flammia 'il jf .r 4 Eric F legel N ' V' I Rebecca J. Fleischer , , ' ,," uf A ' fl 'Q Margaret Fleming 'L . 3 ' ' ' Micheih rogeigfen .ess f if .. A . - F 4-H . -1 V' 1 .4-iii: r'-' 4: Q 'asf Michele M. Faust ,.,.. , 1 .... 1 Z H am" . ..,. Ei..i,i,e.i. mi... T 1l" ' f .7 . "W" "ii t '.':"' .""'f If Mary Fowler Q 1: 1, 11.11, .1. Ellen G- Frank ...Ji . .,.,,. , 3, in W. Jed Frankel I-fl ! 1 -My 4, 4 Hamid E. rranitiin 6 .i Julia Ci Fm-enhofef ' - -. ,W e p l"i Candace Frederick 3555313321: .1 l Carla rreaem, if 3 121, V :gag .44 2, f 1 -4 1 . .KW if ., , lzfzvh' ' ' Z1 g. Z r '2fTZ73TX7fW ", 'Wir ,TF . .,., M 4 6 ff, 1 A 'f I2 f 9 '.,:i ,.,i.. ,i, M Q . ,MQW we. .- -.-,...', H-. ..-f , W zz: 'lzla f f " ,755 ,ya A, 4 4 f " f f , KW , , M., af 22494 W , .g 2 S f if , ,, V, 1.6 "'-. . , ,,.,. , . n October 24, Emory students put aside their books and calendars for an afternoon and let the children of At- lanta remind them how to be kids again. Students escaped into Halloween fantasy with the arrival of 500 underprivileged chil- dren from the Atlanta community. The chil- dren trick-or-treated and enjoyed haunted housed in nearly every residence hall and fraternity house. Delighted children hurried from door to door in the decorated halls attempting to fill their bags with candy. After trick-or-treating, the children were led through eerie haunted halls while weird moans and groans were emitted from "ghosts in the attic" and mum- mies came alive and roamed through the halls, At journeys end, the kids celebrated with festivities including bobbing for apples, pumpkin carving, and breaking pinatas, all sponsored by the Residence Life Staff and Rl-IA. The children left Emory with faces full of smiles and tummies full of candy. Events such as Volunteer Emory's annual lO4 FRESHMEN ul-lalloween Happenings" demonstrate the students willingness to become in- volved in the welfare of others. The campus-wide Halloween parties spread positive emotions throughout the com- munity by helping college students to recognize the importance of human contact and the need to reach out and touch. - Alison Checker IG. ii' -4 , di' ilu il! iii U Yi! ,W I C'-7 1? -Q. 'iii A 9 'Ui IB' i if 9 E 6 'ig- vff WW wi W n a quiet, wooded hillside, less than a mile from campus, Emory University's Houston Mill House stood ready to serve faculty, staff, and community as a meet- ing and entertainment center. This unique hospitality facility, was furnished as a gras cious, rural residence. Regularly scheduled events included faculty receptions and din- ners, departmental meetings, seminars, and luncheons. Houston Mill House was named for Major Washington lackson Houston, early owner of the property and grist mill that ground corn into "slow process, unbolted" meal in the l86O's. Major Houston later converted the mill into a hydro-electric plant, bringing the first electricity to DeKalb County. ln 1920, Harry l. Carr, a contractor of public build- ings, bought the Houston tract, built the stone house on the hill and renovated the old mill below in Peachtree Creek. Emory Uni- versity acguired the property in 1978 and made the house and grounds available to the Emory University Woman's Club. Club members were charged with the responsibil- ity of the renovation and decoration of 4 ..-.. Jack A. Harari Mary P. Hardwick Elizabeth A. Harkey gf W 9 Julie Harms Kristin Harms f g Lauren Harp Geoffrey Harper A lvll 4 V Kimberley Harriel I . "" " . :.. f' f"M4""'MliLw,...,,,...f.., Brenda J. Harris Kathy K. Harris Teresa A. Harrison Cheryl A. Hart Charles L. Hartley Khaurram S. Hassan Greg Hattemer Kevin S. Haynes Leslie P.. Haynes Mary E. Hepburn John Hiers Heidi H. Hightower Angie S. Hilton Mark Hilzley William M. Hobby Jennifer Hoberrnan , , -V ,.,, 'Todd M. Hockman ,M g Beth L. Hoffman , Rebecca Hoffman Bradford P. Hohenberg Erin B. Holifield Krister Holladay Bart O. Hollander Shella M. Hollins Christine Hollrnan Michelle Honald Christina J. Hopson Gwenn E. Hornicli Emmy A. Horstkamp Sara K. Horton Lori B. Horvitz Ron J. Horwitz l O6 FRESHMEN we 1 , tt 3 K P , 5 8- ,Q i A y , i zo A 1 5 " 1 4, f f ff lf. faves? . .. J . . 1 ' 'T-I "" ' , 2 . , .. 'Ig'-2-f: 4 'A ' ' P SEQ sa rx, wi f - . ' 2 it xg: , V' .1 A 4 nd v 9 fr g f , X Q . may ' I ' - . - 't Nag W' 5 ' .jf FV ,X i , , -r- X 5 ,. ' was 1 7 5 . ...,,. ,... .T ,. fx. if-ef... I f 04,7 X ,5 f -in .+I, V 2555 1 ' Q7 W , , f ff Q f 2 , ' ' K, x '5:f33" " ., . . ,X , . :'- :A .42 fs.,-if S.-1' -I n '.::,':.: ':s-s:5: liz, .gi ., 51,5 J .. 4' '3 'bi I ... . me .-L :XX NX y... N 1 5.1 I. :fix 5 king? 1 X Xe ix X Q was SA v. + ff - --3:22:46 'S 5 K Q, is., , .:.- his ez- 'tg sr rx S y bx xr. t X hh ',.A A 1. il J "" 5 1 Ns sf ' lr, ' ,X . .K ii N , , X xX Q N. .1 if X XR ' it gm, "Q ., f. Qi X LSD' 5 ihwu yr:- 1 5 t 1-, - tx t tif, . at ,V '5 , X 5 gg. , e ew . '4 John C. Howell Carolyn F. Humphrey Stanley U. Hunt Michael S. Hurewitz Courtney A. Hurst Andrea Hutcheson Chuck Hutchlus Chad Hyatt Marc Isenberg Samantha A. Jablo Candis Jackson Michelle J. Jackson Huntington James Janice James Kittina Jeerapeet Erika Jefferson Traci Jenkins Tristan Jenkins Deborah Jensen Thanakorn Jirasevijinda Laura Johnson Melisa Johnson Todd M. Johnson William R. Jonston. Jr. Anthony P. Jones Correy Jones Jessica A, Jones Keith Jordan Kimberly D. Jordan Melisa Joseph Matthew Josephs Donna Kadis Nasreen Kadiver Lisa J. Kagan Lisa J . Kahn Sean Kaminsky Kerri L. Kamis Robyn R. Kampf Jason Kaplan Gabrielle Kardon Nicholas A. Kartsonis Lainie Kasrnan Kenneth Katz Kimberly B. Katz Lori E. Katz Michael J. Katzman Diana Kaufman Susanne A. Kaufmann Jonathan A Keller Vincent Keller Worth B, Kendall Jr. Colleen L, Kendrick She:-ard C. Kennedy Jr. Kimberley Jo Kessell Jodi Kesser Asad U. Khan Carol Kim David Kim Julie M. Kim Kwang Kim Michael J. Kim Soon Kim John A. Kimbell Hector M. King Beth A, Kingsbury Lauren F Kirschner Sherri Kite Brenda A. Klaff Stephan Klee Allison Klein John F. Kliesch Sharon Knight Gregory J, Kohs Carl Kokko Kathleen S Kolker Max Kramer Kirsten M. Krebs Nathan A. Kredich Sarah Kreisman QD V-new 'WV' VYVVYVVVVV 1 Regina A. Kressley Peter D. Krevat Lara Kriegal Ronald J. Krotoszynski, Jr. Lee M. Krug Lisa A. Kullman Rebekka Kuntschik Frances Kuo Jen S. Kuo Kevin A. Kyle Sue M. Labkoff Jennifer M. Lapham Cathy Lassiter Karen S. Laszlo Laureen J. Laughnan Milo Lawrence William R. Lawrence Scott LaBox'wit Allen M. Lee Elizabeth Schannon Lee Elsie Lee Ho S. Lee Jenny K. Lee Katherine Lee Linda Lee Marianna W. Lee Annette Lemonn John D. Levin Leslie Levin Karen Levine Darcy F. Levit Karin M. Levy Catherine Lewis Ellen Lewis Susan E, Lewis Barbara J. Lewison James LeClair Matt J. Ligda Mike Lim Jennifer Link Andrew Linkon Lori Lipis Robin Lipschutz Michael Lipschke Julie A. Little Alicia D. London Tananchai A, Lucktong Anne Marie Lugo Christopher J. Luthy Thomas Lynch 'Tod Lyne Mary McGinley Peter B. Mack Callum Macgregor Thomas Madonia Guillermo Meduro Jennifer Maguire Erin C. Mahoney Nancy M. Mahoney Johnita Major Mitchell Jay Malzberg James Mangiafico Juwana L. Mangrurn Russ Mann Jillian Marantz Jackie L. Margolis Joshua R. Marshall Mary Marshall Eric R. Martin Spencer Maschino Robert T. Mason Tracy L. Matheson Abigail I. Matorin Kelly J. McCaffrey Dirk D. McCall Chris McCandless Joanna McCormick John J, McCrosson Durward McDonnell John A. McGannon 108 FRESHMEN ' .162-1"X. ,ZJPW-X ,V gg: , if r 4 'fi ' 0 xv xi , 'W ' VV E Q .,.. QL... .-.,.... . ... .,. -Li... ' , .... e + i rw X .X 2 K:-.Q ' ' - .Xia .X x.- Xi 5. c " SSX P Xv A Er 'CS' fx . . Q ' -- 5555755 an -...Y .Qi45555:::55:q,ya.nz:::.:::X., A X X SX X x.. X - X .T 2 'fa A ' 1 ..,. P rf: -V lift .' :I:X:IZ'3:, : " . I , ' ' '-1i.::.:.- " W. .,.. ,. X X X N: Q . te Q. 3 i wiv 3 X . - -IZ.. .,... X., X Q A A.. . , Xxxxx fe Fx ' E-XN3 VS... .. X NEW xg XQ5-:qi -. X EG- Lf.-s : A N fr- s-ai.: E 'ly -P ' ' H V ' 5' '-"' . 'L ' ' X A--rf'-" 1 . . 2. X SQ? ' H XX: I. Q ENN' .-,-,' .X V, ' .ew .--.. .,.. S-N - .:ff r- l X X 'Q A N Ex Q S? SX-z -:,,::g.:1: 3. -A f--1-1-I-fi ' i N . 'A i N :ax f meg! 9 '-X .Q X X Wgx -we .gg.:,S.:--Xirfzfif.-.2 . ' 'M .vw- N' X1 ., X "Q SS. , . Elflilx XXX wi XX x QXXQ 5 X X S03 . QQ N SX RN Q :X " xx N lk K. no Q, S X Xx f i it a , AT, ,.,,,. .. X N Qiix-so .fbi " V'GXg:RE:1? 2 ' . X5 X X X X X 5 X A Q - - X -X-:..:,.X . N X' X' Q X Q 1 I W Q x t K X X I X x We X s, Ai Q 'Q ' e 'Hx ivy Null' ., X , N X5 x-.-.-:': -r:2.' "N ' aff. - 9 X ix gm NX Xe N 4-X X X hNEEEE:S'::-.. ' '- A N QS X N 'Q is E ,wc x XX x X OX Q. X X X Program for Interna- and Cultural Exchange was created in 1983 as dorm. Located in the medical fraternity house e School C"on the right tracks," insist residentsl, the brought together 39 stu- with a common interest in different Many SPICE residents were or had lived in foreign countries, including India, Germany, Israel, Zambia, Haiti, Korea, Iamaica, Iran, VietNam, Ire- land, and Australia providing diverse lite- styles. Although Anthropology and Inter- national Studies majors dominated, residents said the wide variety of interests held by SPICE was one of its greatest assets. The Saunder's kitchen and dining room was the scene three times a week for the student-run co-op dinner program. For 52.50 a night, SPICE residents, guests, ' S F .v. -L, x I 4m 5 , 'GV sr E7 and groupies cooked and ate various concoctions, ranging trom lasagna to gourmet meals. The most common complaint was: "We need head cooks - or it's spaghetti again!" SPICES met otticially on Sunday nights in the lobby, to hear what was on the agenda and to plan tor programs. Each resident planned at least one ac- tivity tor the dorm during the year, usu- ally with an international theme, and usually pertaining to food. The lobby was the hub ot SPICE social lite. The TV was rarely turned oft, and someone could be found on the couches at all hours Cincluding a few unauthorized sleepoversl. SPICES were chosen spring semester through the International Students Ot- tice. One-tourth of last year's residents returned for a second year. All pro- A. 1 Residents ot Saunders Hall especially those willing to help with the unofficial dorm project: getting PE credit tor the strenuous daily walks across the tracks and up the hill to the dorm Cmaybe grams, meals, and the lobby were open someday?l. -- Virginia Murray I and Welcome to the Emory community -ffl: 'l I 'm" 'Q ' EAW? I-TI ' ' .Q V h. - .i 4 Psi' , . I , V Thomas S. McGraw ,fl-l " Q - 4.6" '- - f I Jennifer McKelvey is ff- ' ,,, tl John R. McLain if L- 'Q lf? 93 6' Matthew McLaren V ' '- V fr' V :' fl? Kevin E. Mcbaughl :, N: ' v G . tar 5' "Q I Addison R. McMah 1 X ' A , , ' S Karen Meadows W ' ' H . -g 4 ' I Lionel Meadows , , , i -, G .. 4-x W5-.I It . . 1 r I v. 4 1 . 1 I 1 .K C-:?,,i!, s I N 4 s 1 t 'A'-1 f 1' 1 ts' xi, I .. ..: , 1 w 5 Q . Q 'sumti - 'fr' .. 'I. ' 'gif ' its ' ga A ll it Sgr, ' :Q A . - ,, ,avg v- y Q x .. ,. 5, t - 1 N 'f' Nr? T- EY'-at-,t YV-4 Molly Mednilxow Stacey E. Merren Teresa Merritt Charles Messing Gary Meyer Jon Meyer David Meyers Margaret Middleton Cheryl Miller Esrne E. Miller Laura R. Miller Matthew J. Miller James Ming Jodi Misher Tamara Mittler Jonathan Mize Thomas J. Mizell Melissa Moak Kelly E. Mofield Laura J. Molinoff Jennifer Molish Bryan Mollin Albert Moon Catherine Moss Zeke Mowat Thornton Muir Mark Mullane John Muller Lauren Munkasy Claire Murata Tara Murphy !2J Laura R. Myers Brian Nadolne Meredith Nagdeman Ami Nagle Abram H. Nalibotsky Keith S. Nall Anne Neesemann Lori Neitlich Laurel R. Nemeth Melanie J , Ng Jeanne Nickelsburg Carrie Nielsen Rick J. Nizzardini Christopher Noe Jill M. Norton Simon O'Day Douglas Olin Kimberly L. Olson Sherri L. Olson Amy E. Ontal Ben Orifice Margaret Othersen Lirace Ou Heidi Packer Melissa Padgett Grace Palazzolo Panayotopoulos Ellen Parietti Lisa Parramore John F. Pascua Andrew Passett Edward J, Pastore Nicholas P. Ushma V, Patel Vipul T. Patel George Pavarini Norman Payne Ill Andrew Pegalis Wendela J. Pelzel Kathleen Pendleton Helen Perelman Octavio J. Perez-Velasco Daniel E. Perle Merrill Pershes Mario Phong Cynthia B. Pickering Dobby A. Pile Adam Pinkert Jill Pinto Laura L. Place Christopher Plank Kristen Pollack Stratton Pollitzer Aimee A. Post Amy Poteete Jeffrey S. Price Cecilia Prichard Bradford Priddy Bradley Pryor Diane L. Pollack Clarence H. Pullen Gus A. Puryear Lisa Rabun Marni A. Radelman Meredith Ragains Diane L. Raimi Ilene G. Rainisch Virginia Ramay Michael Rawitscher Christopher Reed Ilana Regenbaum Michele B. Reid Patricia E Reidlich Harlan R. Reinhardt Dana Reiss Eric M. Reynolds Nancy Rholetter Carole L. Rice Mary Carol Rice Marcy Richmond Elise Richter Q 110 FRESHMEN J YT ' .55-L, - 5 2 1 'Ziff i ' W ifi:-5555 ' 25-222: :SV 5. .iff-Eff , -' X- ' , '- ,4,. ..... . -. X 2. ,..+1:- ...X . , A M W .. ' . i:N'5:'f X, '--g e 5' , if - 1X E .... :ara iii:-:rf x - ,- . , -X fi' A N Q fig! "ig, :E w ' EQ' 477 ii?-avi? 5 sw . ,gn .. .'1E55I'f'I .1 .. ., .1 ir..-, A - XX, we-' K xx '- NX w , -Q-:--X::1+ ' "'5iE?'f:1fE ,X we X i 'YS X X X QQ 'F l-Ve MX Q X A . . 1 A Nr . '53, X. er bp f Q .,.,. " 'fi .::if5'I.'5I , XX ? as 'A I W -if W ' ' 12.5 - - f..z:Q- ff ' '-.. . ff -4, ,E, .s-wi f.: t 554 - lx X ..--. ...' F.- . X . A, ,, 4, X . 1" f. ggi rf: i . S . - . z -1. Z . X .vb . J ...J - .9 .AE 'ir' ., X x N , X C Q b XX: Xx 5 ,Y . . , X - il 22: ze:-: 1-1.5-We.. . :'-X 'W Xe. ' Xe 5'-'Sl sim'-2:as:::.f: g X X X R fXg..x ' , w.:3g.g.:-- 2 X X N oi Q ' X as , N NX JS xx X www? .XE .:- iYiS'cE:E.f:5:E X N Q Sf fifitl ' 'i-...I'f:f '- . ' ' w , 1 ..:.3..X 1-. . . X" . ' 7- ' " 'ii .3- iw MEN N we xx xx J wi' nav WSE 1:2-agiiifgi515125552111 122551.4215.,:5E..g5g.Qf: Spay vw .5 "2 . : X53 RCE: f. . " ,i f Q wie e I, ii -A X5 ' -- -'. :sz:fg.x- ,. I . if ff:55g,1,. X N Sf 3 X W .,........... X ...X - . -., X X 1 X 'X 25 X. -1:33 V ' X 2:X:.X-,-X.:-,:4:::g:':g::::z'- Sp:-:-S BX. -Q., -'w 'win . . I "'.:.5:E' i.-NQSXX " - ', . -P so ...fi we XX N TX M 3 4 X 5 X ge ' X Q . X ' 3' ,. X x XY Q X '- Q ' we -A S' "5e:X,.:'f'i' YE S 1" ' -V .Xiz K ' . . ...ig W AIM , iii-'III 1' . A x X X X X X A X N N. . - . V. ' Xe r'EQix1?i5Y.f A XX . .R - w:5qg:ggf:: ---.gzrg-ig.5:r5::55jj .X .g i A ' I Rss: ' . gr-he ES2's2sl.X we X X. Xr:'.j::g-g-:gpg 1 ' ' f-:s5.g:1,g.2a , 5- ' rr - Xtae f 'sin i f . .: on YQ: .gg - I .:.:,. , X 'X 1 6 ::.XX,Xi ,E swag I 1 Tx NX Si X xx ww N xi X Q S i R XX Q M N x X X X we XXX, R ,Xl N- vcgiytqf-'-gg: 'izj-'gg-:r:'ggrX,5:sNgYN fi NX X . u ii 'll 4 ' XX-XX - N, ' J - lx ,- XX X 5 ES I Q iv Q N' N was r x T" L. 3 X .t X it i i . I ,. 1-os. -Sq . ' T :xii 'C -. ' 1 fcflitff' xg it Michelle S. Rifas Lawrence M. Robbins Melissa L. Roberts Lauren S. Rock Frances N. Rodriguez Marc R. Rodriguez Amy Rosenbaum Janice Rosenbaum Eric Rosenberg Marci Rosenberg Michael S. Rosenberg Lisa Rosenfeld Michael S. Rosenthal Jami Rothenberg Courtney K. Rouke George Andrew Rowlett ii i f A. it . Q -3 ,., , . ' W" N James W. Rucker N KA f Q EQ Lisa Rudzinsky Q4 If Steven Rusche fisf tk X -1 it Michele R. Russell 1 ,SF 'Nw Sean Ryan Q' X N :V t L :S Jennifer Saarinen Y A X L ' ' 'H R Abby J. Sal"'ranl-to .ii A' " A N David A. Salarnon . M -S A f l -- ' Qvffl - . jf-'ir TT gliwsj A ' 5 ,' Nancy Saltsman 3' 15 A , ,Q N., WN Amy Sanders y iq 'r f A A ,I Margaret E. Sanders E ' ', ' A " " fl Y Michael L. Sanseviro 'l ,Yiwu ' 2 Claude Sapp T - N' X - E Remrnington Savage ,: in " .' 'K ' A "2-' an Trevor Savage QS' l..pyew,x s ijt. A . f Paul S. Savalon - in 1 Y .1 ' ' Anna Scattergood lan Scharfrnan Bruce Schiller Laura Schilling Peter Schmeissner Lian Schmidt Doron Schneider Lucy D. Schneider ettled under the pines at the head of Fraternity Row sat a little white building called Asbury House. Intro- duced in the fall of 1985, the house has undergone a major transformation since its days as a Delta Tau Delta fraternity house. This year it stood as a political and social theme dorm. The students living in Asbury House underwent an intense interviewing pro- cess prior to the housing lottery where they expressed their interests in partici pating in the social and political program at Asbury. The student's interests were shared every Monday night as members took turns in presenting programs on a topic which were followed by extensive discussion. Those projects ranged from the Progressive Movement, to sex and love, to alcohol and drug abuse, to a talk by an lsreali soldier on a program where students can voluntarily travel to Isreal and work for the army. Active participa- tion encourages additional activities throughout the Atlanta area as well as on the Emory campus. Outside projects also included building a house for Habitat for Humanity. Asbury residents felt a true sense of belonging within the dorm, and by talking Within the dorm, and by talking with others, emotions and opinions open the door for companionship and camaraderie. The welcoming atmo- Residents of Asbury House sphere at Asbury invited many various gatherings and receptions by different in- terest groups from around Atlanta. While Asbury House may see the return of the Delta Tau Delta fraternity next year, the traditional theme dorm will, no doubt, be continued. -- Allison L. Love Seri, ' ras ,, fu 2 wife 1 5 if i ff, M 04 Me C f nf yt , RE U LA Y: 'Tl 7U LTI UU I Z F11 Z 'mi ,mi tm' B -if . . .. t ,,K.3,,,l gffgff 2 7 ,11 4 , fl 4 ,f, f - Alta Schwartz Marc E. Schwartz , Mark Schwartzburt 42? Gregory Schwitzgebel -.- : ' Peter D. Segal fi Hope D. Segel Lynne Seibert -rig.-N , Erika L. Seid David Seiden Michelle T. Selber Peter T. Seltzberg Meryl Semilof Andree M. Sere Eric Seunolda Anita D. Shanks Adam G. Shapiro , , -' ,M N-E in 'ff-ff W ' ' Z Q ll, ,I Z 5 r "" ' f-" ' Howafd J-Shf'P"0 ' -- ' - - f fi " " Mark D- Shapiro - . 'Z 755- ' 1 ' Saaiay Sharma - i ' -: " 'f 3' T",-2 1 " ff -- Allison Sheller N4 V. H H P--IA-S1-----d - ' . Roxana J. Scherek V 1 v ' . 'vlv' Jeffrey A. Sherman I W JN . r. ' 'T T 1" , 55 -. if " "VK: . 1 1Lf'i1Vr'.iv at ' .-2' i- ' Sherin K. Shirazi 7:-fi" Q. f' .. A - Lon R- sho- f gm ,Q , Vinay Siddappa ' 'Jin Qt 'whit ' V " .I 1 Jennifer Sihes , ' I j - . , Sara BQ Simmons ' ,,n,::.i.,.- :fi J ,Hifi William L. Simpson Jr. :-.--5:-:jr gag. ' -'-' ' " -fggl - ,U J h Sl . . 1- .:,,,..A Q If V, 0 I1 IITXS 7 'fl' -ff --fvl ,PZ .3 . ".-.I I f f' ' .. , i Q ' if -' , , N i ryer r to Melissa A. Sims ' '-' ' ,V " t gg, '- i . -1- -2 . ' '-:-:a:f:L2"g i 5-. .2:1:--114445 . :mg-gafzz v -1- 5' 5-A' - , - , . . , .,.,. , ...- . - .. ., . 1-..,, ,. ,. . -. ,- Rosalyn Sims 1- . - ' 1 2 1 -- .- tr - - ,. - Sonya Sims ' 1 - . . -. ' - ,. -- - V' . 2 Mark Singer , U ,V , I. -I rf 4 in A . F, ' , Z ' . :E r'-ff' yr '5 , Michael Singer 22:1 A , . Q ' Z' ' - f I - 'A . is-.-'I ' A A ' Jennifer Singleton 1 U I ' ,v,, . I. 'IP its ', :-- '-" - . . Richard Sitomer E135 55' ' 15: I: A ' v ' if f, ' V ,. . V ., ' Kevin Skole 1 1 H ' 4 ' W' " ' , 2355 H "" "" 5 :5:fs:iS:ff - Y"- 7 .,.,..., Q! A w4V Www WW 'fftffzf www, 15" 'ii-' ft 'iff L. :mf-'.,-wardits-'::i,1wm4"fyM5f?f9ffstffw ' 4' - w 1 T S Q i -..- ' V V A gg . 'W "ff W . ' - ., - ntramural sports have always been a ateamto win four games inorder to go to A - - - - - . sa.zs.-.- -. significant part oi campus life at the state competition. - S 'M Emory. But this year a new and differ- The team that became Lazer champs -fi ent sports craze, which before l986 had of Emory University called themselves ' lQ2 been almost unimaginable, was added to the scene - LAZER Tag. The craze began when Emory 'was chosen to compete against Georgia Tech for the opportunity to go to Los Angeles for a National Lazer Tag Competition, and perhaps the chance to appear in a music video. Suddenly, out of nowhere, small intrumural Lazer Tag teams began to form, each with dreams of Hollywood and stars in their eyes. Held in Woodruff P.E. Center, the play- ing field consisted of a basketball court with an infra-red light sensor at each end. Each player wore a similar sensor on his chest and carried an infra-red "Lazer" gun. The object of the game was to hit opponents sensors with the gun as many times as possible. The game consisted of fifteen ninety second rounds, and the win- ner ot eight rounds won the game. The intramural tournament was held on a sin- gle elimination basis, therefore requiring FRESHMEN the "Trailblazers." These victorous stu- dents included Sean O'Shea, Zip Upham, Russel Castagnaro, Nancy Cglo, and Ellen Schaffer. During the six week break between the last intra- mural game and the Georgia Tech game, held on November 20, the Trail- blazers discussed possible strategies to be used during this important game. Now the dream of going to L. A. had almost become a reality: the Trailblaz- ers could almost taste a victory that at first seemed too good to be true. F inal- ly, the day of the big game arrived, and Lazer Tag was beneath the spotlight. As it turned out, the Trailblazers gave up their trip to Hollywood to the Geor- gia Tech team, but none were discour- aged. Perhaps this would be the first of an annual event, and next year Emory Trailblazers would make the pilgrim- age to California. - Ellen Schaffer .ei . 1.- .J 1 Sean O'Shea f f . J ' 5 -. em -X I A 'f m- . r. ia.. fn . , A is -vi.-,wf3f,:'fw :mf zw::5,:,zf:',.. pc V, f ww ,sg . , L'-3, ,4 - .. 2.e,,a,.e:.xf- s f V, I-"?Mw-"fd 99' fi 'W' " 2 f Lf? , vi fi'-.1 . .f " j'. fi . .. 'ZH r .. 1 tai:-x.' ' . -1 'Is w w f- W' LW? 2555? 2' ,I 'wQw5ww1"?f!r,5'2f2 at if ff J gm, 1 v mf , Q , 'fn We K", . ' i 1 2 41111-'PEI "'1ti'- -4 .t f--.- wwf G ,M - X Q Y 'aaa f -WM -- . , Q 1 f ,ff fir: it ' 5 ea he year 1986-87 saw drastic changes in the Association of Emory Alumni, which enabled the Emory Telefund to enjoy suce cess far surpassing that achieved in recent memo- ry. With a different set-up and a new staff , Emory's Telefund operation had to be recognized as one of the top in the nation. The Emory Alumni Fund was set up with lanet P. Atkins f'76C '79Gl as the Managing Director. Her staff of Associate Directors included lack Moore - Class Reunions, Nancy Mackenzie - Graduate and Professional Schools, Carol Brant' ley, College Fundraising, and Brian Beal C'86Cl, Telefund Coordinator. Beals job was to restruc- ' ture, organize, and manage all telephone solicita- tion of alumni. This fall, Telefund was 40? ahead of the years projected financial goals, which could be attribut- ed to the twenty-eight students who made up Beal's staff. Of his staff, Beal said 'they are con- cerned students, most are campus leaders. lt is these students, who really care about Emory, that made the Telefund work. They went above and I beyond what we ever expected." The main rea- son for this year's success was a staff that worked together and was organized but more im- portantly, one that is had fun and therefore GS put out greater eftort. According to Manag- ing Director, lanet P. Atkins, "Ill" could not ask for a more successful team. An alumnus Heather Hart ' Telefund Coordinator and future Brian Beal alumni contacting their advocates and loyal supports. lt's a winning combma tion!" - David Speare Michael Z. Wechsler David Wechsler Barry J. Weidenbaum Nancy Weingarten Amy Weinhaus Stacey Weinstein Angela Weir Brian M, Weiss .. 4:11, ' - 1- Wifi" Jonathan Weiss Karen N. Weiss Robert Weiss Todd Scott Weiss Suzanne E. Wellman Jonathan Werther Michael West John A. Wheeler Virginia Wheeler Erika A. White Kirstin A. White Martin White Matthew Whiting Drew C. Wickens Fred Widland Stephanie Wilkins Kevin Wilkinson Amy Williams Audrey Williams James Williams Rodney Williams Thomas C. Williams Alan Willis Donna E. Wine C.. Barbara C Wipf Martin Wisse Robin Wolfgang Irma S. Won Kristie Wood Maria L. Wood John D. Woodrum Orlie Yaniv l lil FRESHMEN ,,. ,.,, , .,.,., .. X... A . Us A ., 44. ..-s Z.. X, , xp ef- sei.. f - I p.,1t,wi11,' y A. VX. ' - .iff if - . ,t,. P . .-,... 'V VX- C ' X .X .se X .. Q.--.t 'px .A . 'I L 'Q 'IL' , .- - .rw-: . U.. ' 9-. , x.. , . m Q. D ,.,, I . .... , 'Q rf ':v,3dNv, X "iw, x l - EQSXXXWZX -' , mg, , ,X -- W . 'Sw ' "'--' ' X-. :-4, FS: ,155-f 1 :,: ' if 0 X A x . px 1 Lf , YA xx X A 'N -3,3 , .ities 'r . X S' , r 4 -SSR v H, X X P 'X er 'Q e 5 1 J rg ,113 .Q - - .. ,gg ' NM f. E ' 1 Q1 5-all , ' If is . +35 i- A .tx - .em -fi . Q fl- ., ,. iv 'G + H' , Q x . X N r kr ' 5 .Q .,,,.. -.1 .,', . , . -. ., --'rrdii . , , ,wi 7' S .'l X .- . A ' .,I - - I it ' 1. -wh :-. . '-I , 5 : Q x X . 5+ , - , :Qu A355 3 31 5.51. LE,- t, PV'-' s -4' : . x..., X , '-.,1 . f S 'rv ,. , il , f fx' Q '. -- ,f , 1- I .. xv ' xg 1' ' .7 S . . ...V- '-i S 7 a r r ,V 'ff vu L", ,X W-.:I' 3 . -3 'F Hyon S. Yi Ken B. Yoffe Avill P. Young Monique Young John M. Yalam Ethan B. Zachadnyk Cindy Y. Zamore Lori F. Zavack Laura K. Zimmermann Michelle A. Zimmerman Sarah Zitner Herb Zoota Gretel Abad Robert Abramson Laura Ackerman Daryle Adams Lara Adams Rosalynn Adams Ryan Adesnik James Akao Meredith Albert Stephanie Allen Claire Allouchery Laurie Alston Steve Anagnost Diane Andrichak Alan Apte Allan Argosino Daniel Ashburn Amy Ashkenas Pamela Atkins Isabelle Azria Nina Babat Pamela Bank Anne Barile Lonnie Barnett Laura Bass Cam Bates Robert Beale Donna Beavers Brian Beck Michael Beck Robert Begland Bradley Bell Edred Benton John H. Bernard Jeffrey Berschling Zorimar Betancourt Sharon L, Bibee Michael Bitter Christy Blanchford Jared Block Cecille Blondet Ellen Bonner Kathy Borman Keith W. Bouchard David Bouchner Daniel Bowman Wallace Boyd Amy Boynton Joy Brashears Doug Broadfield Verondria Brinson Charles Bridgers Mark Brengelrnan April Breedlove Vanessa Brown Michael Busman Jennifer L. Bush lne Burack Lisa Buckley Thomas Caldwell Jeff Carlisle Janine Carr Sharon Carr Wiley Carr Andrea Chait Shelena Charania Marc Charon FRESH - SOPH l 15 gfvftewfaz Mary Cheng David Childress Alison Clack Allison Clark Don Cobin Rassandra Cody Howard Coffman Andrew Cohen Daniel Cohen Michele Coleman Kimberly Collins Dawn Comfort Benay Cock David A. Cornelius Joel Corry Katherine Cox Marylou Cunningham Angela Curry Laura Daly Lawrence Damore Ivan Davis Tom Davis David Dayton William Deen Robert De Muth Robin DePetrillo Elliot Dibbs Masharn Doanes Lori Donoho Susan Drain Frank Drummond Thernbi Dube Gary Dubin Michael Duclos Hiedi Duff Nicola Duhig Andrew Dulaney Anthony Duncan Deborah Duncan Stacey Dunn Dao Duong Keith Durbin Christina Earnshaw Shane Edmonds Lee Eisenmesser Wendy Eisner Anne Ellestad Adrian L. Epps Cindy Epstein Jovier Evans Joe Eyring Andrew Fein James Felt Louis Fernandez Magdalena Florez Sasha E, Fomburn Cynthia Fonner Scott Fortune Jeffrey Frankel Elizabeth Fraser Lisa Friedberg Lisa Friedenberg Doug Fullington Jill Gabel Jane Gantt Justine Ganzenmuller Amy J. Gershon Neil Giles Kimberly Gill Sarah Glover Michael Goetz Russell Goff Gregg Goldstein Susan Golomb Sabrina Gomez Darryl Gcrdesky Amy E. Gordon Roy Gordon ll6 ,Q-111:54 ' 1" '- " ' ' 'W2g2ifFf'1f f 11 , , . 4, .f 1 ki P 1, . ,. , ' I .i -' 2 f :.: 2 I -' f .ff s 3 ' '54 0 . Q, G? 3 '26 4 ' ,I V 3 1:--V . ,AS .....- V .1 4 N 35 LAW 5 4 ' I X by f ' 5,1 V- : , E f 1 ,J f r , A ,.,. 1 ,A EW 1 1 1 fy F' . , ,jig ,, z, . . W, Q! 7 K 1 ff if .7 W ,, ,A A f A ' v w 4 ea. 'l G yi , wif- ,. 5 fy f... A AQ, '3 5 'ifvf : S 1 v -.... sis. . iii: , .. H-.if 3,1 ez, , , if , " 1 ' 4 4 5' ww ' Cl J Z I, .1 A,-v Z4 - 5 2 ' 'x.4'P5,.. ' I " Q?3S1"' .95' v, e .Ai Q, -IR: . 1 1 N l ' .- x. Q It 'X fr ' v ' xv 1 very two years, the Student Activi- . ty Fee must be examined accord- ing to the SGA Constitution. Since the fee's implementation in 1982, it has been raised once in 1983, reevaluated in 1984, and, as a University-wide student referendum indicated, students of Emory University would like the fee to increase S10 per semester for 1987-1988 with final approval by the Board of Trustees. Created in 1982 to provide funds for quality student programming on campus, the tee was overseen and used by stu- dents. During the March 1986 SGA Bud- get Hearings, student leaders, SGA and SGA Budget Committee members real- ized that an increase was needed for sev- eral reasons. First, the phasing out of the Dental School caused a sharp decline of funds as did the ever-increasing number of student exemptions from the fee. Also, as the cost of living increased, the cost of successful programming was increasing. Futhermore, the number of funded stu- dent groups have increased to over thirty 1982. Therefore, considering these factors, a decision was made to hold a referen- dum in an attempt to increase the SAF by 5510.00 per semester. This increase would improve the "lack of t1mding" situation that most groups were facing. Thus, a campaign began. First, the treasurers of all divisions and organiza- tions were informed of the idea of an increase. Next, steps were taken to in- form the general student population of the proposed increase via student lead- ers and representatives, articles in the Emory Wheel and other printed matter. Despite the extensive efforts to make the referendum known, many were still not informed and voted "no" on the referendum, not so much because they were against it, but because ofa lack of information. Nevertheless, as a result of the vote and the Board of Trustees' approval, the students of Emory University would be better able to enjoy better quality Stephanie Caywcod programming on campus. Along with the increase, the management ot has been reorganized to assure students the best possible advantage from their "Student Activity Fee At Work." - Stephanie Caywcod -A-X. 1-, u Rf '? Lisa Gottlieb ' Jeff Gould Richard Graves Alyson Gray Michele Green Rhonda M. Green I xv f . Neil A. Greenberg Jill Greenrnan Sara Haan Rebekah Hagedorn Richard Hammond Shawn Hammond Jeffrey Hamrick Janice Honig Laura Hankin Camille Harden me T 'fa' .9 ,T '-r sl U- W i 1 - ' , risty Harrison Alan Harris Ch ' F ' An 1 ne Hartney ' Elisa Hatoff Krissy Hawkins Tamra Headlee Kristin Hedges '??'TE"2f7' " ' , iris. :af 'Ig --- ' vf ' ."1T' 1 , --'J' F U: Y an H Q. I I 'fl' 1 y it 1 W E "' I5 A ? i., . ' l x W V666 .-L we-1-1 Alf Kathleen Hendricks Suzanne Heemskerk Margaret Heimburger Gayle Herman Nancy Heter Angela Hicks Robert Hicks Edward Hill Wendy Hill u I Elana Himrnelfarb Michael Hirsh Kris Hoellen David Hoffberg Gary Holcomb Jodi Holclorf Julie Horne ll73 X. HI :V Z J 5 1 1 c 5 2 i I 1 i i I f Z ' 1 I . 54 F4 Qi H Qi I ll I l n r 3 2 ii! 1.2 iz 4 5: v 1 E ll. li :W 1.3 A .C .0 l AJ fl N Yi I fl . x iii if! 1 hi .J 1 E Tl 1 .iv -I- 1 B 6 I ffwwffwfff X my .. , , ,: 49" fmuwlhlll ' 5' 'f ,.,,.,,x:'fw V- H ,N-'M ' 'W' J . W j ' I W ....... ,M,W,mgyQfMi Rima B. Hourani Emily Huck Lisa Hudson Karen Hughes Valerie Hummel Lizabeth R. Humphrey Rosemary Hunter Susan Huntley Amy Hutson Amy R. Hutter Scott Isaacs Danny F. Israel Jill Ivey Sherry James Martha E. Janes Kara Jensen Stephanie Johnson Jackie L. Jones Rebecca Jonas Martha Joseph Maile Kagiyama Stephen L, Kahn Jeffrey Kaner Russell Kaplan Jennifer Karan Judith Karl Peter Karp Brad Katz Jodi Katz Cindy Kaufman David Kaufmann Kelly Kay Kathi A. Kemerait Jill Kessler Edward Khaykin Crystal Kile Sung Kim Joe King Troy Kinnamon Caroline F. Kinnear Jennifer L. Klein John Klingler Melissa A. Klorfine Katherine Knott Craig Kobrin Bradley Kornfeld Leila M. Kotler Stephanie Kouns David Kugler Jack Kuntz Michael Laitman Jane Lankford Julie Lapides Daniel Leary Richard Lebovitz Chris Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Lee Rachelle Lehner Brian S. Leifert Christine Jeannie Juan Sherry Stephanie Virginia Robert Lemons Robin Lernor Arny Lesnick Michele Levine Kirk Levy Lori Levy Paul Lewis Kara Linker Michael Livingston Kathy Long Allison Love Charles Lurnsden Elizabeth Maguire Amber McAlister Kristen McCall Effie McCartney l 18 SOPHOMORES if 4 I-,fail M rl ?YI5'5-'f " .5219 1.7273 . ' 4 P J 3 14 5: . g.. V j' I JS1 .4 i :,.,.f.:..:.k3:g'v. i . A ., f ?--' 4 , Q 1 5, .1 " 2.5.-5 . . i ' . rife? 1. -11. V DU.: A ' -2- f" 4- br F3 s-'f ' 'A ' ' .gl ' "' ii 'Q' "5 a n .If P V 4 . 1 ' ' , .LVM .M w " 'W ' e Ai, .I ,,f ,V mo- -ff: . ,Gi-52 ,gfwfi 1 . 55. .. ,- M- 5. f"' L ' V . -5 ,ijp Q, 1- Haj. 5 . 4 ,-V ' f i ' -. , V K iealxf rf" - - mr, -1,57-1.11 . if ! ". 1 " 5 , 4 ,V - . ' f ' 1324- ' . ' Q Q-Q.. . . . ..- iw , - ,.:'f . .' 15 E ' " -. ,, 1 was Y eff H . Q '5 ' , . . ' ' '4::- - c,:, " 'J '5 -E.:Ff2:. ..... A .V '!'l .. N . ,ij 41 . 3 .51 .7 ui: F5 ' 454. - -v fif ' " H 4 . 4, U21 ,4 1 y If 1- ,Q , I f ,Z Q 4 I x tv il .. , V J ag , A . a f,f:, ., " , ..""',g .l Lf- . "2 2 i i N . K. .- '7 2 V .1 " .-:eq 4. e . 12 ' .Qf?5 'l'If j F 4 :FEEQ M .,..: . 1 . ,Z ' . ,V V. 54557 - ' 5, bg." 'NY A .1 gy: .,...,::e3..-ey, , 4.54, , , ,, ' ,ff , ,, , ' 6 ae f , . ' . ,gi 4 ' 7 f ,W ' 1 1 , 51141321 "-e --.w:" 2:i -ff A fp 5.1, .. .:.:iM..,.. ,. ,fm . , A 6 1 f, , ff ,g A. i W.. 5' -I-vi: jg 6 I 'N 1 f ., rg: JJ ,' Z7 , ,. 1 ' 1 11" ' 'fa' . ,, ., ...Q ,. .14 ' 4 4 , ,, ., ,..., , v y ,,,. ff, . "" ' 'f'-1 if .5 t-- vi in vf 1 ' 4 FG ,ix 1531 ,TIFF ": ,, . . ...,,,.,. , . f f V C , .1 if 4 Wg , I -r A , 4g ,Z Q .yn I' ww 'f 'A V- , f I, f 99 , I P' . vm- 'V , .....4 f .Q 4f"f' 1 1 2 oi 1G7"'7T'4ff. 'fha'-10" 'i 'kv 71' ':I- A ' 5' A Q r' ff , i :LAK-" - f X, , W? f ' ' " br-1-29 '1.g.g.1.' -5:5123 1 . . ,-'t21.':.f:'-'fi 'HY ' 7. 5-r:-:if-::5:15:fZ . .A ,.gggg::zj5.1 1 I, ." 1 P is A-. z . A 3. ae n. e sf'5:f:Z X ' :Q .QQ ,Q ' - 'fl ff. ...Q 'ii Eff ? ' , 1: f 521 X' , . , g 45, ax 29? 4 . ' If," f if QA. w . . f' ifrgqgix .. J 5 . 4 , ' Y-.5 ""f':sf5V. . ,... IA if .3 5, . .. . , fi .' A . X' V 2 1.1,--, ,alt -K -41, 1,. -5 r . si M ?'ii Nga gs 5 rv . - .IA .- . Z . 'A t l i fl jf l!L-- . "7. .. ' Y. N l 1 Q . .. ., aj-9 l , M , V x V ' lr I its M ft? 5 il' F v- J, fn" 'S 4 Yi ,J - ii ' 4 H.. 6 " 1 'CJ' 1 Z. , . K . fr 6" 3 A ' , 1 -5 ' ..:::iEi5 . 525-:-....:.::111:2!.'Z:' . at 1: , 2 it . Q Caroline McCracken Franklin McCrea Anna McDonald Richard McDonald Frank Mclilrath Rebecca McFayden Andrea McNeil Nina Mehrotra David Mendonca Melissa Manrow Laura Methvin Marci Middleton Lee Miles Rebecca Milne Amanda Miller William Miller it :gui ,' A - Q 1 E Greg Mishler . F' A ' Valerie R. Mitchell i A " 3 ' Stephanie Moore , Suzanne Morrell - Adam M. Morris Christopher Morris Ursula Morris Fran Morrison , 1 "' 'er ill- - . A -F e -- - l sf- I , ' ,ru - Edmond Moses Lynne Moses Howard Moseso Agustin Mujica Ross Markman William Murray Sandeep Nayee Beth Nelson Christine Nelson Douglas S. Neumann Lara Nicholson Lora Nickelson Latonya Nix Nicholas Noecker Jennifer Norman Shelina Nurani MT . ,P . 1 .',,1 E 4 LVVML 4- -'-UD. "-"4 LU-U-it-7 ' he new shuttle system on campus -i I ' "' 'Wi nQ,""3.'-g- ,-:XENA kr was more than an answer to the ,EW " ' - - X I 'te' housing problemg it not only lbrought people to and from Summit i Pointe, Stafford and the Pines, but LPS 5 also took over the Hospital Shuttle System, A which ran to all Atlanta hospitals with a ,connection to Emory University. The shut- tle provided a valuable service to students in alternative housing, especially those without cars. It ran every ten minutes Monday through Friday and every twenty minutes on the weekend, When catching the shuttle during morning hours, students could depend on crowded seats and standing room only, but later in the day, there was always a comfortable seat and one could even re- cline during off-hours. In addition, the ride gave residents living in alternative housing some time to socialize and get to know each other. This was especially nice since Summit Pointe residents never needed to leave their spacious abodes. . The only complaint the riders of the shuttle seemed to have was about week- ,V ,rf - ,,- -1.9. ! l ' gags l end hours. On Friday and Saturday nights, many students felt the shuttle should run till two a.m., as the libraries were open unitl that hour and there were usually late parties on campus as well. Many riders resorted to "crash- ing" in on, or getting rides from sim" ,-R . E4 A , .1 L X . '. 4 ' M j . i-'illivl ,f- friends. As the system was being perfect- ed, people were hopeful the hours would be added. But in the meantime all agreed that the LPs shuttle service did much to make the best of a difficult situation. - Andrew Cohen CURTIS Y AM BY: '5 cn O so I Q Z 0 vo rn cn l'-'J tl' LO LJ ,raw ,. .. ' Amy Nussbaum Susan O'Neal Sean O'Shea Nancy Oglo Kenneth Oh .,g- ,. --1 Valeria Oliver Elizabeth Olivier Anne Olson Diane Ormond Todd Padnos Calvin Pafford Felicia Palan Melody Palmer Chris Pankow Ronald Panzier Yung Park James Paschal Mark Paulis Kathy A. Paulson Julie Penn Brad Penta Ahidee Peralta Rachel S. Peterkin Clyde Pidee Devera Pilgrim Elisabeth L. Piper Christopher Poor Mark Post Annemarie Poyo Amanda Price Evelyn Prosser James Ouigley John Rallis Lois M. Ramondetta Diana Ramos Virginia Ramsey Carmen B. Rawls Amy Reed Kelly Regan Michelle Reichbaum 'ov -1 1367 ' i5Z:i"...I "' x aff I -G-wlirlifsI-5-1-5.-:-I-5Ei.:::::C'3r25 . " 2 we 1 , fszggi -.., 1, g:5:': :D-.,.j-A fy:-:5j:55g.,: f j5E5g:f'i '33 "' fe ' , 34' ti? 1. 3 5 i vi ' :IEEE -as-: A 5 ' if , ' i - .:: s::. n J Q, X it X 5 X5 N - .- NE A :,:-:-'- kfffeg F' -. -55:5 ss: ,,. . -., exif' -ze -1 I y 3 .dl . r,,, 1 f I --x.,. .3 swf . ' r .... -. t .. ., :QE ns. News.-1' -se:.,i:,:1 ,: , nge: -f:g,:,f '-e:, 3 :::.,,.515:2.:aus:,me:.5-.-:,g,,1.:,:,:,:5'r 3f5f'::',.,.-:CIE 55' -"ff X 'K S fffirgsfi -' A ,Z. ,fv:r:E:51 ' T , ,.. .. .,..r., i .,,: , ork those legs! Suck in that tummy! Sweat it out! You can do it!" The noise of the mu- sic, the beat of the heart, and the inspi- ration of the instructor all combined to make the perfect workout. Consid- ered a household word, aerobics spread across the country as an inti- mate part of the physical fitness- fshape-up America plan. Emory University, not taking a back seat to this vogue concept, offered aerobics with a special twist: classes taught by students! Approximately twenty undergraduate women taught aerobics to students ranging from 18 to 50 in age. With limited enrollment, students were allowed the chance to work with their teachers to enhance andfor reach their physical fitness goals. Teachers were chosen by a selec- tion process in which the applying stu- dent first gave credentials and then were observed while teaching. The 20 sort-iomoiaizs ,....,., 1 I ,,. . . 9. A- av-N..,,Mw 1 Z -5531. W., . . "'--Wana candidates were then as- chosen signed classes according to their avail- ability. Linda Knight, director of the Woodruff Aerobics Program, could be seen observing class or actively participating. She was also available to aid in the process of selecting which class best fit the needs of the student. Everyone was invited to observe class- Mmm 1---u-a......,.,, .. fu. es and to participate, as this was help- ful in making a decision concerning whether or not to take the class. Along with the other fitness-crazed Ameri- cans, Emory wanted to see its commu- nity improving itself physically as it enhanced itself mentally. - Elyse Smith. E I L e C L C L L v- A r- I E px --wggx it K A qi W 'aww-5-gms-yy'1r:g " gytypffx 51 ...v ,- gimp? gmx pxxgihtf 5,-Kfesw-m.dT,..,ve '- new e ff W- -' -. , .wt-tv t - -1,-Q X , 3,S3,,zqQ?,m F3 if? xi J l N M X M 0 S ' g wh N digs we . awe: X tx:e:ess.,.s it Sm, Qxs ' Wig-gf il. emi . git- if AQ y Qt, if W5 S ' kg A Q if - xii, " tg, , 5 5 , V vi S... TSN x sg X . X N i f 3 R X66 4 he-1 -we 5 . .K A557 w qc 1 -,-e-i. - , 'fe 'Y , .gi -Q. - -Q-1' x-x-, . - x 1 X . . 4 I' 4. - v N , r l f NY V r Bw f fl t - .be . wt -aw.,-' .I xx, ge 1 5 fi . A ' ,R ., Ai l R 3' Q l Maria Renzulli Soren Reynertson Eugene Rhee Thomas Richard David Rifkind David Ripley Stephanie Rivers Gwendolyn D. Roberts Lisa Rocchio Dan Rodil Antonio Roman Scott Rosin Amy Ruben Audria Rucker Cheryl Rucker Shell Rutledge Peter Solomon Beverly Saltzman Steven Saurn Lee Schaeffer Ellen M. Shatter Dagmar Schmitz Jennifer Schneider Paul Schneider Jeffrey Schreider Derek Schreihofer Evan Schultz Michael Schwartz Walter Seltzer Laura Shaker Eric Shapiro Andrea Shindelman Brian Shively David A. Shore Harris Silver Larry Silverman Elizabeth E. Simmons Audra Simovitch James Slay Karen P. Slinin Bobo Smith Edward Smith Mary-Michelle Smith Maurice Smith Michael Smith Laura Sochet Tamara Sokolec Molly Sonne Glenn Sparr Gautam Sreeram Kerstyn-Marie Stahie Jon Stahlman Wayne Standard Leonard Steinberg Meg Stocks Carolyn Stoesen James Stone Jennifer Stoner Vanni Strenta Stephanie Strickland Joan M. Stroer Jeff Strunk Diana Stumvoll Nicole E. Sullivan Robert Sullivan James R. Summer, III Surichya Surattanont Glenn Sweatt Tammie J. Taggart Rosa Tarbutton Jorge Taronji Patrice Taylor Jonathan Teitelbeum Rebecca Tengg Seth Tepfer Brenda Terry Rocco Testani Denise Thompson Sharon Tinanoif Douglas Towns SGPHOMORES f fx .-, - -1- f A .. .. 1 . .- . x ' -' ' WH if 'W W s7 "'f1'f1f "s" i-W . - - ' .. . .w e . ' ,i-,:,,--.-fa.-5 , ,, ' ,-,.,- is ,. , 3 . ffffzf i. 1 viz. ,-fl f XV., '-rf 1, i fvwfff- 104412- f -'f ' :', .1-'54 I Ge Li itz? is wt W-.., g,:.:,f,s,a,1-:ee-,.z1p::sss-1-1:1-use -1 4:2 21-' -FM-rf-., ,ii M-fa .. : '-"- ? -if at 2:,,,.:5,-si. -. H I , ,--, f f andler was definately a social li- brary, while Woodruff was the place to go if you Wanted to study," stated freshman Laurie Brandhorst. lt was true that over the years, Emorys Woodruff and Candler libraries devel- oped two distinct, individual "personal- ities." When entering Woodruff, one sensed the solemn and thoughtful atmo- sphere which it harbored. Woodruff's quiet formality gave students a place to study, read, and learn. Woody's four floors of stacks provided places for seri- ous students to find refuge. ln the stacks, silence was the rule and work was the product. Before tests, students could be heard calling to friends, "l'm hitting the stacks!" Candler Library, however, represent- ed a warm, and intense socializing. A constant murmer filled the rooms as stu- dents discussed classes, tests, friends, politics . . . just about anything. Candler Angela Trigg Robert Trinkler Elizabeth Triplett Mary Trotter Robert Tucker Laura Tujalt Mary Anne Valdecanas David VanGlish was one of the older establishments on the campus, which contributed to its casual environment. Yet, both the the libraries were important institutions of Emory and were essential to the livlihood and academic success of Emory stu- dents. - Jennifer Molish A, . --'t, Kimberly Van Hoosier 1' ' ' 'iff -ff' " ::2Zr:Q5f.2 Victor Vazquez I' Michael Walker , 4 Stacey Walker ' ,, 'i "' Jennifer Wallace 1,55 - ' Lynn Wareh k 1 A - -, 3-rf ,' Andrew Warner lofi ' " f ' U ' ' Robert Warner , In ' V I, Y C 1- 7 51 1 " 1rr-"a-i,.:z-:- 1-rr Wendy Weber Glenn Weiss Jennifer Weiss Lara Weiss Andy White Susan Wiessel Gina Williams Robert Williams Valerie Willisford Gregory Wilson Margaret Wingard Allison Winokur Evan Winston Howard Winston Stacey Winston Hansruedi Wipf Katherine Witherspoon Shannon Worsham Babak Yaghmaie Denise Zablah Ping Zee Deborah Zellner Debbie Zelman Tara Zuckerman l22 , 5 i .. 92 , iv A 5 .Hi -wav- W,M A - . Q- ' V12 1 -- ,,'. . 4 4 ' J i T 5 ' ' , f '. 0 N f- l 4.7 E -Q if: , V R ,I 1 ,I L X 6 '77 1 V 1. 'Q f4 l 77, ar 3' 5, xi -at 'I QE t P 1 '- xl 5 V I 'Y K 2 Lg fm - gs. 'ra' .4 ..-f1'fQ."'f""' '. '75 sh. .iikml 3 0 ,J W' ,ki A V,- H ' : W 4 W' B . N 5 . gv. -1- Qgfi, wi : ' M - f- W 135' - N, rw ' .. I . Q 4 .e ' ' if e , i f 'n , ' P 1 ,s.,. L 35 'Pew Q4 Iii. 4 1' " L , Q3 - Eff? Wi ' ' A , 5 Vg . ll 4: ' - x l , , +A HJ! ery - 'apnea '- :fi r A W 2-u W XY w 1 Mark Aaron Mark Abner Rose Abraham Stephen Adelson Kevin Adler Marty Ainbinder David Albanese Sheila Alexander Susan Allan Blair Ambach Cathy Amoroso Christopher Andrews Andrea Anthony Steve Arcangeli Warren Arnold Andrew Arons Debbie Askanase Derek Atchison Glenn Atkinson Charles Aucremanne John August William Avant Jr. Greg Awad Andrew Ballard Jacqueline Balthazar Frank Barker Nicholas Barker Kimberly Bates Adaxn Beal Karla Beany Elizabeth Beavers Scott Bell Mark Bergethon Julie Berkowitz Miriam Berrey Howard Bienstock Harman Biggs Jeffry Binkle Carl Bishop Martha Blackwell Mitchell Blass Jada Blassey Christopher Blyshak Elizabeth Board Steven Bolia Vanessa Bolling Rachel Born Laurence Bravrnan Priscilla Breen Lisa Brenner Steve Brightwell Dina Britvan Charles Brooks Anne Broomfield Althea Broughton Rahman Broughton Deronda Brown Jennifaye Brown V, Allen Broyles Erica Bryant Steve Bunkin Beth Burley Jamise Burns Renita Butler Char-La Cain Lisa Campeau Sheri Canter Kerri Carlson Beth Carpenter Catherine Cartwright Kathy Castor Stephanie Caywood Michelle Chen Alessandra Chiesa Christian Chiles Susan Chin Janine Chirico Jan Christy Darcy Clark Gregory Clark Q IUNIQRS 123 Q f3?114?iff2w?2QEf?qffmmefwwfMezWwffwimez1izzwWwWmAs4f1:fmv,w,eze:,,w,mWfywme:9m,.fmvwf2wi.f,W5mmQw..,..,..-,M,.ewwmmWwe-,Mmww,.Mi.,,1,7s,peW5.smammmm .,,,, ,e,. N..,., ff ., Z3573efY,,1 vf.wfZ.4f Aaron Cohen Leslie Cohn Angela Coleman Richard Cook Shaun Corbin Timothy Cravens Arline Cuehas Ann Danner Jeffrey Darby Lesley Davidson Brian Davis Jennifer Davis Wayne Davis Stacy Deckinger Robert Deucher Michelle DeJoy Aliana Diaz Geoffrey Dick Nicole Dittmar Dung D0 Derek Douglas Eve Downie Sheila Doyle Samadys Ducoudray Jill Duncan Michael Dupee Troy Dweck Mark Easterbrook Aubrey Edge Malinda Edwards Betsy Eichler Jay Epstein William Esposito Dawnetta Evans Kristi Evans Jennifer Farley Oaiser Fazli James Feagle Jamie Feldstein Emily Ferguson Paula Finkelstein George Fischer Nancy Fitzgerald Fay Flanagan Jennie Fleck Rlison Flodin David Ford Elizabeth Forsyth David Foshee Mary Lisa Franch Andrew Frazer Adrienne Freeman Louise Freeman Barbara Lisa Friddell Michelle Fried And rea Friedman Deborah Friedman Melina Friedman John Fueredi Barbara Funk Dina Gabaeff Sanjay Gandhi Stacy Garrett William Gary Irit Gat Michael Gavin Melissa Georges Lori Germano Tommy Ginn Laurie Glasser Andrew Gold Deborah Golclblum Adam Gomerman John Gonzalez James Goodchild Scott Goode Erik Gordon Jill Gossett Howard Granola Katherine Grant 124 IUNIQRS ., ,.,. . I Pl W 57' g ' . 95 . ' A-s N' -- A A' N 'ii 'ki' X r ,J -X Le.. -3 s - 1 R la, f an End --v V 1 F 2-Q5-1" "Q, f'T:IlfQE: 1ii'E -1-Ji ve eisrev or . A vi ' if Q. ,,.," i 5-,' F -, ' ' ' . 4---5, he .mil 1 -.,,,,Zeg35.,n - , .. ' 4572? P l vi X :Q-I J X s-W9 ' 'A , - ' .. px-zz.: - -- -- ' '5 N. E- A ": L, t E . I. Ni . f li 3, V- 'f' .W ' ' 'L' R' ...- ' .-gif? m il- X ..g:.2H- 5 ' i - - 'if . :I h 5' 'f . 63x ,Q . .. at ' E . l t" .- 're - . wi i " X 1. 5, . -A Xb 1 V ,-. .vii ' ' wwf if .,M,..::,-xgzf ' . irrgi-gg:-f gZ:.:2:5S5:f.rs:2f-22 :fgi4-5gg555g-p..,.f- . lx.-w. ur' -,fn .3 fi '- is -11:55 ., 1 I W CF 1 h .4 .1 Av 2 is .. -wr' lil: x J N X X Q R w lfgfgzri: 5 rr N w N To it is -Ak, Q ,vt X X Q .jg L X 1 , .. - xg .ibfi fii , it 'ISS . H . N sk X N -N . Xl V N? x M623 it X For E i 5 4- ' ' . .. J . y-e,:A. . ,. 'N X x er. ' xg I ...E F 5 z new 1 wif, - . -:sei -e is V 912355 'Q' .jf .. 1' :fff.1-Q 5:3 G ' 34. ', w . Q we-5 1 . 1:1 '5f.Q.1. ' XXYSRQNX xx , ,A xx ,, W. .A..,., , ., ., vw... . :,'..k...?sl,-:fjn , . X ' X'-Eigijiz' -. tk S- w Xe N -. :rt N' "li NSF' ki -M... 5g,:5::,:.5.: H45 -N323 1.4 ' sq:-, -gy: Sf if x x 5. .X . .'.' " . lst, . 274- was I is .fl : 2... - FA 'F ' .Y M, X ' -in V if ' if- -fs racy .l X X. ,X ,Q W .sr Q . f Y A -. r -e , ,. . 5 . I M. . eiil' . Q -gqag N- ,A 5 53:52 '- ' Q53-L25 jr- ' X1 ' -W W 3 ::- .B M ...N 9 A gi -as Q . h , . :N :q v ' 5 X ,, m - -N :iw 'ggi I ' v s V 3 L Q, - .. . N - .. . r ..., erm, . .ggi ve' . L , .41 Q j r Sfbggw. -.4 . J rv rm, Q. 5 ' ' fs ix ' N? ju Q. xg t X" -r -i '-.ww -- " 5 ,. -X 3 ,Q X fx C' 0 is kid -,. Q -f " A is 1. A ' I N ' - 'X X5 "lm PENN, :S m f Sw X ' 5' S., f f 4- r - , , . .hx . Nd V. Q Y I X N l .XS v-9 .c I fl : NX ,S x, ' i - xp . A .I -.ji-Q51 v ,J V X X 4 . ' F f".f' P 'Yr as I X' ' X 'Q' X 'SSN Na V t X ,K rf-Q55 ' J' ' '- . 1- . ' ktoberfest, spelled with a "k", was the Resi- dence Hall Associations annual week-long fall celebration. This year, Oktoberfest was held from October 2Oth to 24th. The festivities corn- menced on Monday with a reception held in the Winship Ballroom of the Dobbs University Center. Tuesday's evening excitement was a showing of the movie "M"A"'S"'H""' in the Turman amphithe- ater. Students were encouraged to dress as their favorite character, and plenty of free popcorn, piz- za, and soda accompanied the event. On Wednes- day, Rl-IA presented a cultural evening at the D.U.C. designed to recreate an authentic German Oktoberfest. The atmosphere was complete with German music, colorful decorations, live entertain- ment, and a wide assortment of food. The famous jello-wrestling and spicy chicken wing eating con- tests Were held on Thursday afternoon on the Up- per Field. While these contests were being held, both participants and spectators alike were fur- nished with a tasty old-fashioned cookout. The festivities successfully concluded Friday with free ice cream served in front of the D.U.C. P and a 5-kilometer run through Lullwater Park as a fundraiser for Cystic Fibrosis. The week- long competition between the Residence halls for participa- .. .3 .2 f 'T Y Q .v . -4 - yr' p tion in all of the events ended in a tie between Dobbs Hall and Asbury l-lall. Both resi- dence halls received a prize of SlOO. - Lori Werdenschlag Stuart Green Adam Greenhaus Joel Grist Clifford Grossman Michael Han Bruce Hardy Lisa Hardy Kimberly Harper Brian Harris Stephanie Harris Heather Hart Harry Hassell Gwen Hausman Lynn Hawkin Deirdre Hayes Laura Heiman , F T" - ' Ts.-Z' i . P 5' Y ' ' K 5-' .x Sandra Heneson ,ffi ' fi,---' Jefferson Henry ,jf A lv? Lisa Herring 'W r , James Herrington , ' 1 - 1 V1-, Cathy Heslin 9 '- ' Duke Highfield A E' -, V Jennifer I-iight ,Q ' in is William Hill ti, 4 .raj H . is PT. f '-Q' , JW' . R I Michael Hillsman Thomas Hind Lori Hirsh Kenneth Hodges Adam Hoffman Lee Hollingsworth Mindy H lt man Christin H m Deborah H d Deborah H lt Hobson Ho b lal James How d Nancy How d Wayne Howell J K ,U -17 Parks Huff Q , Vicki Huff Robert Hughes Geoffrey Hulse John Hulsey Ferdinand Hunter Ilene D. Hyman Deidre S. Jackson Elizabeth Jackson Kerri Jackson Lewis Jackson Michael Jacobs Sol Jacobs Angela D. James Dana Jay Alan D. Jenkins Dan Johnson Kirsten Johnson Laura K. Johnson Terence Jones Tracey Jones Kathryn Kaiser Sara Karrer Neal Kassanoff Elimbeth Kastelic Debra Katz Leonard Kaufman Kimberly Kellar Monica Kelley Kellye Keyes Yong-Pay Kim Fred Kleiman Jon Kline Karen Koretz Caroline Kottich James Kowalski James Kung Marc Kushner Yasho Labiri Holly Lanford Kimberly Lankford Marcella Larsen Homer Layson Louis Lee Min Suk Lee Susan Lee Lisa Leffler Robert Levy Jodi Lewis Terence Lewis Glenn Licameli Shui-Che Lim Angello Lin Cheryl Lindsey John Lindsey Janet Lipson Lisa Loewenstein Renee Long Stephanie Maffett Tera Magilligan Chinmay Majmundar Victor Mandanas Artistine Mann Anuj Manocha Stacey Marantz Marc Margolies Ellen Marsh Michelle Mason Timothy Mason Randall Mattox Bob Maxfield Adele McClurg Eloise McCown Bruce McDonald Jamie McGuire Sue McKerna Greg McLaughlin Alice McNamara Kyle Melton Christopher Mettler Jeffery Mayer 126 IUNIORS .r 5- Q 1 ' .35 V. . Q- 0 , .mga - f , ,As- wi . 11, inf! 'll-fi t . 1, I x ,Q ,rv V :i'13SQi3Q' 1,'-lar' - L' if f U, ,- l 5,22-5.v-,-.f ' .,-., . r 1,, .... . ,,-.: . 2 5, - ,:' .JZ . L A .A 4 G .ne ig ' V 'mei' I-was we Q 2 26 Q X Sm -:ix 1 - L.: " X J. ' ':::E1E'::-7' ,. A ,. x-.l -' 1 ? NS. .., .4 -1-ia. A . 554 X- Ngrk4 , x X 4, .N fe . .g p , -- A.. V ' ' 'ta ' '23 ' , W xi: 4 ..,: ' A Ek., .,,, - jr-Q ' .,.. -.41,,:-:Q '. '-:ig 1.333333 :.g . E.. ,... , F: 5552: " gf.. .- , 3. . ' vi EQQifffi,5 . 3 J ' 33 t. . , , :- J wi 1' X . ' 'V :"'3lQilE2f:3'f-ffli ?i:Q2QjQ.Q52.:Q- - gg lizzg. ' 'fi-25 5- .- fl' 'X ' l:1.21' . 1 131.51 . -' - ,, .iil ,.. A Q fm. 1' - " , E255 "1 -2:-X, ' , - ,Ni N '::f3.g.,, ' Witt: -A 4 N X P if 2 Il A. V V -Wn- ? .wv . C' Alison Miller David Miller Michael Miller Sandra Miller David Millman Audrey Mitchell L l' M o ita obley Pamela Mogul Meredith Monaghan Phyllis Manheim Robert Moore Paul Morgan John Morrison . i X if In s at K 2 i 'I Q f if iw! ""' "" I WG 1 2+ ai L 1' Amy Mroczynski Elizabeth Muddirnan Lewis Murphy Thomas Murphy Virginia Murray Lee Ann Nelson Wt Ben Nicholson Daniel Nickles William Nixon John Norden Alyson Norman tph Ogb l OM 11 I pho its W.. if 'W' 5 as WS Qi ph Plly IP h t Ptt t t n a Friday afternoon in De cember two hundred very happy children left the Emory campus with visions of sug- arplums dancing in their heads and memories of a wonderful holiday party spent with new-found friends at Emory. The children were invited from the Emmaus House, Grant Park Girls Club, North Decatur Presbyterian Church After School Center and the Salvation Army Ful- ton County and Peachcrest Boys and Girls Clubs to celebrate the holidays at Volunteer Emory's an- nual "Trim-A-Tree" Party. The excited children spent the first hour making holiday decora- tions with the residents at Alabama, Dobbs, Harris, Longstreet-Means, and McTyeire Residence Halls. Then, clutching their homemade snowmen, the children arrived at the Coca Cola Commons of the Dobbs University Center where they were greeted by a Christmas tree cookies and brownies and of course Santa Claus. Volunteer Emory staff members and student members of ODK assisted the children in trimming the tree with their decorations sitting on Santas lap and filling their tum- mies with many sweets. Reigning over the party from the top of the steps leading to the old AMUC was Santa Claus, alias Steven Flack, an Admissions Counselor and Emory alumnus. From his throne he was able to see hundreds of ecstatic smiles filling the DUC and spreading the spirit of happiness and goodwill among the Emory volunteers. As a result of their remarkable ef- forts, the volunteers succeeded in making the Christmas season a happy and joyful time for these children of Atlanta. Thus, the "Trim-A-Tree" par- ty serves as a reminder that the spirit of volunteerism continues to flourish and promote its beauty. on the Emory campus. - Alison Checker Q lUNlORS l27 5 ,X it 'N N. I I. . Y f ,fmf fgzffffw , 1 gg, x :::7sEv,,, :Z X0 -1 2 it-se., .,., sim - ff 'v . 'ff f f ' f "" 'A ,A Lisa Patton Robyn Patton Suzanne Paz Robert Peddy Anabelle Perez Mary Petersen Peggy Pfaff Anne Phillips John Phillips John Picker Todd Pilcher Garet Pilling Mitchell Polonsky Bradford Porter Dan Prasatthong-oso Cathy Ouartner Laura Quigley Jacqueline Quintana Laili Radpour Neeta Ragoowansi Elizabeth Ragsdale Anandni Rajan Peggy Ranson Earnest Redwine Patrick Reird Margaret Reisweber Debra Reiter Sherri Richman Thomas Rickert Lisa Rincon John Ripley Jenny Roberts Justin Robertson Angela Rogers Margot Rogers Leslie Roland Deborah Rollins Rocks Julian Robert Rosen Stephanie Rosen ' f "es's , 4 . sf f E '- 'af r f 3 .' JL f 4 2 ?, it srt tll My 5. '?r fp s : .gli ,, , 4-. Av Z4 4? ":. 'i':?gzg, E V 5 if ti ' -. "vez . y..:,,w ,- y .1,.-.514-.ff H N 'Qs I V2 V? M- 5 gg..-E-5. ,. w :QV . ":g, fir. , ,, my l 1 ' f f , A M 5 f H -: , ,. 2112533.15 if lg? fi W' 154 -:t-f1g:I'E':'. ' , . - .- N , , f it -s Y I J if ' 2 I, 4 A 1 f' i . -"' .,. .. l 'VY-s uestion: How does a university without a football team celebrate its school spirit? Answer: Eagle Fever, the most contagious epidemic ever to strike a university campus. And what, you may ask, is the cure for the Fever? Well, there is no cure, but with the help of Athletics and Recreation, UCB, College Council, and MOVE, the Fever was channelled into a weekend of fun and excitement for students and parents. The festivities began with a welcoming reception for parents in the Woodruff PE. Center. The number of parents attending was the highest in years, perhaps owing to the large size of this year's freshman class. The fun continued with sports competitions and later, Ad l-loc performed short segments from several plays and musicals, and the Atlanta-based comedy troup, l28 tumors "Comedia," performed at Glenn Memorial. Saturday began with a Southern Singers and Voices of Inner Strength Choir followed by a picnic for students and parents on the roof of the RE. Center. Saturday evening kicked off a party in the Dobbs University Center with musical entertainment by "Dreams So Real," l'The Pulse" and "Drivin' and Cryin'." Sunday started with the Eagle Fever Triathalon, followed by Men's and Women's soccer and ended with a cookout sponsored by the Young Alumni. Gerald Lowrey, Emory's Director of Athletics and Recreation was enthusiastic about the weekend's results. i'This year Emory students showed more spirit than ever before. The events were well attended and everyone seemed to be having a great time." And so the Fever passed i .in-n'i 1 1 .vnu tw itil' I i xvnvrxi Kiwi, N.. u I' x " 1 , 'I 1 if f H X r .A V. .X . if ,K ., .nth 1 v ff"rir again for another year. But students are advised the Eagle Fever disappear. It just increasing in strength with passing year. - Mitchell Leff 1 -e ii x QQ1 io' sf 7 .u - .x fails ef- M -Q A K,'4 -yi :k'1'g,w: W , 'gf f -Ju rx I , 'U .s :ug Q ,. N is Q Pl A, H 0 eg, 'M"1'f.- ' V , W. Y 'BQ ' F3 fc-S KY ii' , . Q ,ig 6 My .4 N, xx , I K I 'E' .,S, JL ,X L , Q ..' 4 4 4 X' 1, 5. -9 ' si ' 1 3 -zu , " .L la -H 'L l fr, " TI -i t -' 'Q 24 v r t ' I f tg V 4 A s .. - ff., 5 rf' t ' 9 . n, v Q ,I f SK it Q' .. I -. tk . rx. N 1. ,' fx 'a'1iT?'c"' 755 , X: ff' . . 63,1 W' .1- 8 'l ' zitattdlse, . .A Courtney Rousso Keith Rau Ben Rountree Corbitt Ryan Paul Sabharwal Lourdes Salgueiro Matthew Saline Tracy Salomon Maria Salterio Pam Salzer Vincent Scarlatos Deidra Schad Staci Scheinblum Robyn Scheiner Stephen Schofield Andrea Schuman Steven Schwedel Susan Sears Shelba Sellers Narayan Sengupta Sharon Severance Susan Severance Donna Seymour Susan Shatz Kevin Shaw James Shockley Elizabeth Shorin Scott Siegel Richard Silverstein Dara-Kay Simmons Jason Simon Lashun Simpson Merrie Singer Beth Singletary Michael Slaughter Pamela Sloan Andrea Smart Heather Smith Judith Smith Stephen Smith Angela Snead Charles Snow Grejo Sobez Susan Sonenshein Michael Spandorfer Joel Sparks Julie Spencer Stacey Spitzer Antoinette Spoto Stephen Spruell Ronda Stavisky Thomas Steimer David Stemerman Glenn Stewart Sally Stewart Jeffery Stilwell Carrie Stokes Anita Story Keith Stose Sanford Streim Lisa Sturgis Robert Styperek Patrick Sullivan Granger Sunderland Deborah Swartz Stephen Swirsky Eric Tanenblatt Louise Tanner Matthew Tarr Logan Taylor Dean Theophilos Angela Thomas Bradford Thomas Kurt Thomas Robert Thomas Mark Thompson JoAnn Thomson Erika Thorgerson Ann Tierney Denise Toedt D 44 7541 fff fifff' ' N " f-Aww, ,W ,M A .,,. W EE' IVF..-ff-,, ':'3b'iV1, Maria Tosca Greg Towsley Amelia Toy Ann Traumann John Treu Tabetha Tucker Diana Urnpierre Jennier Untz , , W ,, if Karim., 4,,f.V.V, 1' 1' 4 ' 4 I ,X ,Q 1 3 7' Stephen Urbrock ' Rodney Van Nostrard 31-,WI 9 4. 1 Brian Vieira T3 ff, , f f , 1 f fi 59 y V Keith Walker Y Java Ware V , "" S I 2 Margaret Warfield '5' 525-, craig ww-ef Carla Warren I Y Vv- 'Q - V, Yay Judith Washington Justin Webb Frank Weber , Aimee Weiss 4 Lee Weiss l 11 f Jeffery Weistrop 1 Curtis Wellborn Thomas Whalen 4, Christie Whitcomb Q? Brook Whitlow 7 Brian Wieszhicki , Bridget Wiles .,-,v j Kirstin Wilhelmsen Lisa Williams QI. Lashawn Williams -"- A .. - ' Paula wiiiiams ' , ,..,-'M ' . ,, y .. " Tir.. ,.,, .- .Q 'Z .1 . ' ' .- f" 1 " 5. ' . 1-7" " , . . 249 4:-, , J in -,,V f 4,-- y ff I ', ' ,, had! 1 .-, 3 " W- f i.i, ' ,' . 1 V .g'-f:?:1:gg'Eff , no ' 1 .., , ,Q '-95" , 74 1 , f ,A my f ' V1-1497 .f - .1 W -5:1qv3.5:zu Qgiyfl , 4-,Z .i"'i-12.32. , . 4 J' 2"f .V , .. 4 ., E., ..,. . if 5, 5 nik f f 'V 1 r ,5 -. ,dwg I,Qg5f'f5ix ' My-,,.1:..,. i V j:2Z'.::j:1:j:' fv1:a:,,-:gf-' 1 f I ,- z,,.:. , , -- "1-J' V ' Z' if if fd - V Q ' "' ,Vx 5? F 1 I. i - .i-,W - .Zag f??. , ,,- .- ,,. ,.4:g:1.- .1 ' L " " Valerie Williams gf Qigfjfifi' , . I- ' in ., V-is--f-:wz , , . , , :,,.:,:,gf:,-' , A -Mfg: ' ge'-5 " , Mike Willing ' .. " ' - Vgglza y ' f A. 5. ,M i 5 James WHSOU .. ' 'ii' -- - . 54:5 , - iii? I Jonathan Witt 243' -UV - fl ' A if V "vi gil 4 ' ' ' ,Q fa 421 B ' W 1 - .,., X ,. - .isfelf tiff- - ,f Jon Wolfsfhal -.,- - - - ' ' ' "' , gy 4 Russel Woods at , V " ,.,, , , A , i. Samantha www- if -'e' Vf' ' ,.,, ' ',5f-i3.1':. ..1'-Iam..sais-s'1.V ' ' "" 1 H ia it ' ,Y HID Wfig f . -- . fs... 'E . if Rodney Wright l f' 4 ' " f ' John Wu ,.7' f1". , si , ,: '- . f 5 . A I Michael WU ' l -ef ' 4 f I is I - - ' .- ' . .Quant 1" J"'.4f Md-1-.VH . . ' 92+ . '- ' V' Erika Wunderlich 'tg . 'ty ' , , f' 55215-7 i6:1:E5::','V. ' -I:f:E:5:E'."'.f',2:E-E ' Z 1 V,, ,. 'Vw Y . f 1-:1 ,Q ,. ' V Dawna Wydra 'W NB" ij' 15:11. I , ' 'V 3521525 2' ' '-V-V:'lr: W .,-.. 1 . .- ' , . VV V if .twig 1-iff. ff? 4. , ,.,'. , ' f -'i.,. ,V ' " . s ft 2' -.fi-' 2 V ' 2?-1 . In f aq e issa ynn yers , ':2:-3:33 If - Vg' Elizabeth Young fl iz 'f 'J . . Wendy Young 5' M -I .Vt IV' "I Lyris Younge . if " 1' ,, ,jg I ' ,J-vi' .. 52: '. " ,35'Y3?3! Lisa Zied ' ' .. V A 1 if 3 Gregory Zimmerman f' ,555 N ' , -- Hg 1 f ' Q '.Z'l1'5E:.- ' Q E51 -. ' - .Q ' "9 efee P Q , Lif t: . -, . . il '- TRS il ill-T-ma " if mi. 5 -9 1 l i ff' , t ai iaE41.lQfLlfi1f"T?i Q ' . r 1 - saw -i " gagging ' r"""GxSw1 R " .N N t - V. if 'V J- f-1 4 "- " '-:ww- i -,, .-f-1i..- -14,592 -r ., W, - 1 ' ' rr a ir .V f a e ., -- .X -4355, r.. GSA-. . , .,. rx . .... .. Aww. .... .... si X N. ii. ,-- X.. x A., w, . .,,,, W .e...,.. ease... . 2 ,, - 'R Y X --"-' -- W he popcorn popper, the electric typewriter, the halt- empty bottle oi White-Out, and a mountain oi paper all grace this scene familiar to the vast majority of Emory students. Whether a conscientious worker or a diligent party-goer, everyone has pulled at least one ot these infamous all-night study sessions. One good thing does come ot all of this: what students consider a headache is what Domino's Pizza Delivery regards as a delight. l 3 O IUNIORS Those familiar empty boxes outside dorm rooms signal a profit for someone. And when the clock hands move toward dawning hours and the first rays of light creep into the room, it is the hopes and aspirations of these students of academia that the words will come together into some coherency. These masterpieces ot fiction are often surprisingly the ones which return with marks that would make Mama proud. - Allison Love gnxf x .ff .4 . Q 06 '3 x - mek N .. . by R ,X-rig: X of .wuts-47+-5 .4-.-.nh-3 t , . get l.VIIlCl'1.elle Abel . . . Psychology Maribeth Abrams . . . Psychology Peter Abramson . . . Biology Ira Adams . . . Political Science Alison Adcock . . . Amy Agranat . . . Psychology David Aguilar . . . Economics John Alirnann . . . Politcal Science Debbie All'JeClK . . . Biology Anita Alexander . . . Biology J. Lee Alexander . . . Biology Timothy Allen . . . History Dina-Marie Altman . . . Art History Frank Al'lJ.IlSiO . . . Chemistry Alan Alvarado . . . Biology Vivian Alvarez . . . Biology Laura Anaslasio . . . Spanish Charles Andrews . . . English Nina Angella . , . Psychology John Apisson . . . Anthropology Anna-Lyn Armaganian . . . Psychology John David Arnett . . . Biology Mike Aziz . . . Psycholgy Annette Bade . . . Classics-Philosophy Steven BaCl'1.ar , . . Political Sciencefl-listory Mindy Badger . . . English Arturo Bagley . . . English JOn Baio . . . Economics Jaquelyn Banks . . . Geology Kathryn Baskin . . . English Tavia Baxter . . . Psychology Leesa Bebley . . . Psychology Catherine Bechet . . . Political Science Stephen Benenson . . . Allison Bennett . . . Chemistry Q SENfDEl3lD y ,,,, ,, , ,, A ,, n.,, , , ,, ,. A, ,,, ,, Q ,, ,, . ,, f ff 4: f"' ' wif 'f igw f fifxfzz, ,,, .V Art Bennett . . . History Kenneth Berger . . . French Elise Berk . . . Political Science Matthew Berke . . . Psychology Sandra Berrios . . . Biology Q-4 'F-9 -J - ,I f -,, 1 1 .I , , Craig Bertschi , . . Political Science Kimberley Bethell . . . Biology 75 Esther Beyda . . . lnternalional Sludies " Leeanne Biggerstaff . , . Economics Tracey Bigler . . . Psychology ,,... 5 li .wifi L .E Terri Bli1'lCOe . . . lnternational Studies Laura Blinn . . . Psychology Neil Block . . . Economics!Pol. Sci. Risa Blumen . . . English Ned Blumenthal . . . Philosopohy ' Deborah BOli1'lg . . . General Music Curley Bonds . . . Sociology Enrique Bonfils-Roberts . . . Spanish Paul Boni . . . Economics James Brarne . . . Economics l Julia Brantley . . . Econ-Mathematics 3 Sharon Braunstein . . . Jane Braverman . . . English Molly Briggs . . . 1 Monique Brochu . . . Polilcal Science l l Emily Brooker . . . English Jennifer Burnham . . . Psychology 5 Michelle Burns . . . Biology i Brenda Burnson , . . Biology l Lynn Burry . . . Economics l J , l i i John Butterworth . . . Physics Matthew Butz , . . Economics 1 Renee Byrd . . . Sociology l Lloyd Calder . . . Art History Samantha Callahan . . . Anthr. li 132 siamoies i ii .1 ll ww 1' f f , flf,'fw5zf'f" 'iff 41 -hw-4f":"1s 5a'fw.f1?f4,f7f 3151: WW! L ,i in '-,,,:Lif- X' Liv' wifi! 2'i.i'-31-f' 5 3- 'sv-'f ly A f ,, I f- ' f . -' is , 1 ff, . 'f 4 , " vY,, , , 3 f n the fall, twenty-four hundred living spaces were filled by Emory students. ln the residence halls, they were greeted by professional and student staff members who issued them keys to insure security and replaced missing lamps, burned-out bulbs, and broken locks. In addition, the staff advised, counseled, programmed activities, and maintained an atmosphere conducive to study. ln general, students were made "at home." However tempting it was to minimize the importance of such activities, it was important to note that the manner in which such tasks were performed could have a subtle influence on the attitudes of the hall residents. Each situation was regarded by the staff member as an opportunity for initiating, developing, and maintaining a positive attitude toward residence hall life. Students' departures from home may or may have not been easily accepted, however, once at college, students found a variety of situations to deal with in their new environment. Obviously, the residence life staff had to be prepared with a variety of responses. The role of the residence hall staff member was highly complex, calling for opening doors fliterally and figurativelyl one moment and then locking them the next. lt called for a knowledge of academic procedures and regulations, and at the same time, a knowledge of an individuals values. lt called for picking up paper in the lobby or living room as well as writing reports. lt called for a willingness to cope with the most mundane and most profound tasks at noon, midnight, and at three in the morning. lt is no wonder that staff members may many times throughout the year have asked themselves, "What on earth am l doing here?" We merely suggest that the answer to this question was: "it is a place which offers all of us the opportunity to gain from each other and to make the residence all experience an experience to learn and grow from." -- Martha Wisby k an 'S' OVW f ' WWj ' " f' ' 3Wff"i?7f 7VqW77?F WWA" 'W 'V A""""""A'Q P MM 'M' f W . . f,f,. .f ,.f,,n,, 7, ,1 fy, -, rf fw' 'fi i . , V1 f, ,, ,- ,. ,,yf,. . i yy. ,is 7 -- .n c w -w w ..::1::.-.:,.:.sv..:, f .s,,..1.,:.:.f.sw.1 e:,,:o,,, , 7' ,am , f 1 -if--11,1,1.::.:f,say V, -Af f, ,-4 'EZ .f ' ' 4 1 V V I I ,Q ' 5: , ,-? 1 4. my V ,jf ,gs-'.-i W -i-o5,i.,.,,.,. ' MMVMJW' ' Q f ' ' 2347 'mf . ,,,, W f s - Www- W, , I . .. ,., ..,.. . , ,,,, ,W . , ,.,.,.,, ..,. , 6. , f if W I 7 sv..:ifS:.sf.:,::f:1:1-2:55f:s1.g:-1,-,:-:I '--' V- 3 f---f ' ' ,.,, . g 'W' ---- f--"' -' "" . ' : Alison Checker . . . Psychology Jimmy Chen . . . English Michael Cherniclx . . . Economics Hyun-Sul! Chun . . . Political Science Kristin Clifford . . . French Patricia Clubb Paige Cochran Evan Cohan . , . Deborah Cohen Gail Cohen Seth Cohen Erica Cohn Robert Coleman Weena Collante Jane Cooper Pamela Cooper Julie Corderman . . . Ed Corley . Claudio Corral . . . Deborah Cowan . . . Allen Creighton . . . Camille Croxton Psychology Psychology Econ.!Poli.!Sci. Psychology Psychology Psychology Psychology Economics Psychology Psychology Chemistry Psychology . . English Psychology Psychology Psychology Economics Wade Crum . . . Biology Brian Curtis . . . Political Science Lauren CutI'O . . . Economics Ann Daniels . . . Histsory Kenneth Danis . . . Biology Jennifer Danneberg . . . French Brad DaVidOTf . . . lniernaiional Studies Candace Davis . . . Psychology Jeanne Davis . . . Psychology Jeff Davis . . . Political Science Jennifer Davis . . . Psychology Margaret Davis . . . Economics Michelle Davis . . . Psychology l34 SENICDRS x , xi ixxxxis x was RN a I 2 'ik XS' 2 l 1,1 l . 1 l ' S A , 5. ' 'L 4 fi' Q . I j , ,v I df N ' K . 4354 , ' ' 5'- ' ,x,.' V "F " ' Q 9 , Q Q " y . an 1 gm: - rc -. ,vi .-,M Bradley Deal. . . . l-listoryf'Econorn1cs Adrienne DeArIT1aS . . . Anthroplogy Michael DeFrino . . . History Lisa Delany . . . Liberal Studies Lydia Delrnan . . . Religionfludaic Studies Moira Dempsey . . . Psychology Nikhita Dhruv . . . Biology Keryn Dias . . . Biology Christopher Dray . . . Biology Elizabeth Drewry . . . Art History Jeffrey Drubner . . . Psychology Janet Dubbs . . . Psychology Karen Dworkin . . . Psychology Gifty Eapen . . . Psychology Christine Eckel . . . Biology acing a cost ot over 513,000 a year, many Emory students found it helpful, if not necessary, to take a job. Financial Aid helped those that could not afford the full cost of Emory, but regulations required students to contribute S800 to the cost of their college education. Many students raised this money by working for various university departments, such as the library, certain science departments, the P.E. center, the Center for Disease Control, and the campus food service of ARA. Many of these students acquired these jobs with the assistance of the Financial Aid Office via the work-study program. Futhermore, much of their paychecks was subsidized by the federal government, with the employer actually paying a small percentage of the salary. Still other students and jobs found jobs off campus, working in the Sage Hill shopping center and in the nearby Emory Village. They worked in Winn- Dixie, Kroger's, the Dugout, Heroes, Blimpies, and even the local laundromat. Students did everything from examining microbes to folding clothing, from making sandwiches to delivering pizzas, and from checking l.D.'s to working at check out counters. Not all of the students worked to pay for their educationg some worked just to "have extra cash." These students knew that working a few hours a week could allow greater freedom in choosing spare-time activities, part-time work could finance trips to the movies, bars, restaurants, and yes, even bowling. Many students work for an altogether different reason than financial gaing many work to gain experience for future careers. Students worked as 1 4 hy! Cb VM .9 T.A.'s Cin some cased even as teachersl, and in the hospital or the C.D.C. Students working for experience not only gained extra money, but they also I obtained the much needed commodity of experience. The students believed , that their jobs would help forward them in their careers soon after leaving college. - Andrew Cohen Q SENIORS l35J ' and testing of contraceptives i April Eckmann , . . English Cheryl Eidex . , . Psychology Adam Elrnan . . . Economics Marshall Ernbry . . . Economics Kenneth Erwin . . , Chemistry Melissa Fann . . . Political Science Carolyn Feeley . . . Anthropology l.V.li'bCl'1.ell Fein . . . Psychology Lewis Felder . . . History David Feldman . . . Psychology Jonathan Feldstein . . . Iniemat.Siiiaie-S Daniel Felsenheld . . . lVlathfComp.Sci, Jennifer Felser . . . History Economics John Fenton . . . Philosophy Martha Fenton . . . History -a'3'i'-"iff . i I ymbolic language and communica- tion behavior . . . the development promising new treatment against Parkin- son's disease . . . drugs and vaccines to combat Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome . . . and the complex interplay of hormonal, social and environmental in- fluences on promate behaviors. Although some of these issues were more discreet than others, all were nonetheless intimate- ly involved with the intricate functioning of society. These topics briefly described a few of the more than 50 studies of the Yerkes Primate Research Center, which bore the name of its founder, Dr. Robert lvl. Yerkes, a distinguished -Y ale University psychobi- ologist. For the Yerkes Center, i986 marked its 30th year as a part of Emory University, whose scientists, undergradu- ates, and graduate students made up many of the research teams in the Yerkes Center's divisions of behavioral biology, nuerobiology and vision, pathobiology and immunobiology, and reproductive bi- ology and conservation. The studies were conducted at three research facilities in the metropolitan At- lanta area: The Yerkes main research sta- tion at the end of Gatewood Road and parallel to Lullwaterp the ll7-acre Yerdes 36 SENIORS i ' Robert Styperek, a junior biology major at Emory, uses a motion analyzer computer to study of sperm samples obtained from rhesus monkeys. field station near Lawrencevilleg and the language research center, constructed by Georgia State University, in southeast At- lanta. The Yerkes Center's international programs included conservation-oriented studies at Kenya and other countries which had native populations of primates Capes and monkeysl. The Yerkes Center was one of the seven National lnstitutes of Health- sponsored regional primate research centers created by the U.S. Congress to serve as institutions of excellence and leadership in in the study of and care of primates, fthe animal species with the most behavioral and biological characteristics similar to humansl. ln addition, the Yerkes Center was fully accredited by the American Associa- tion for the Accreditation of Laboratory Animal Care. - Cathy Yarbrough Bruce Field . . . Mathematics!Computer Gary Field . . . Political Science Mary Fisher . . . Psychology Douglas Flint . . . History! Economics Jennifer Ford . . . Psychology Katharine Fortune . . . Physics Heath Foster . . . History Joan Fowler . . . Psychology Gaye Fox . . . English Melanie Fox . . . English Andrew Frank . . . Sociology Bryan Fried . . . History Monica Friedman . . . Math!Comp Sci Scott Frost . . . Philosphy Sandra Gallagher . . . Biology Melissa Garnick . . . Chemistry Bryan Garrett . . . Econ.!Poli. Sci. Alan Gasser . . . Economics Nomhle Gcabashe . . . Economics! Political Science Bruce Gelb . . . Political Science Elizabeth Gerard . . . Biology Elissa Gershuni . . . Reliqionfluclaic Lynn Gibson . . . English G. Aric Giddens . . . Biology Wilbur Gilenn . . . Steven Gittleson . . . Psychology Robert Glick . , . Political Science Whitney Goetter . , . English Bruce Goldberg . . . Psychology Kenneth Golden . . . Economics Helene Goldsmith . , . Poli, Sci. Andrew Goldstein . . . Philosophy Deborah Goldstein . . . French Laura Gonzalez . . . Biology Amy Goodwin . . . History Q sENioRs 1373 4- 'tw r L r uw 'Q W X os Rfb, 1 he .,, 3 .... , rw, Q iq, my -W ,+V y. .F fs-,ti r .fei?-fr6H'-- bi - A t ' .rif'fNri5.m -1 2' .r r - t .A qt- :..,,:.,.,,J-:.f.:.'i.si-5.6Gtsggiwh .QF 4 M . s. W-isa.43f:53i3?,E.Eg,:,. Q , , t:,:.,.- Stephen Grennhouse . . . Biology ,V PV V ' V H ' is "" WarfwrsrfxfiiiI'f1g::aVVsftI2.5.X3-'.'-?aY2WV22"'Zf9i. wwf? t1?Y'1wV " ? t " ,ffygrf V V , 'V , . , 4421 42L24f'4gxwV,54?v4g-4 . 'V ' V. 'af ,V I I I, I f . V V V - . Us --4:21623 , V V T V if ., t V V V, I I M , , ,V , 'V 3 5 V Q ji, 5 by lv MY. K J f .. .,V, 1 1 l l I ith the usual enthusiasm of a fresh- man class, the Rl-lA staff from Dobbs, Trimble and Longstreet- X Means held a semiformal dance for their residents. lt was a chance to lay aside the books, forget about problems, and just plain relax and have a good time. The dance be- gan at 9:00 p.m., November l5, and ended at midnight. Originally scheduled to be held in the Winship Ballroom, the dance had to be moved due to an unexpected and unfor- tunate power failure approximately an hour before the dance was to begin. Luckily, the semi-formal was allowed to move into the Dobbs Hall lobby, which, by 10:00, was ready for a party complete with dancing and decorationsg the disc jockey was given per- mission to play, the candles were lit, and the photographer began to click away. Costing one dollar per person, approxiV mately 200 tickets were sold, making the dance a success. This freshman party would have cost the dorms nearly 5550, but ARA Food Services gave the residence halls a price break since the D.U.C. was incapacitat- ed. Due to the D.U.C.'s power failure and the relocation confusion, the attendance was slightly less than expected, but the couples who did attend will testify that the minor inconvenience did not spoil the party. There S Zxdl X is M 1 2' 1 fi,-Z!!! ,QZQQ 4, 4 y 2 0 2 W 'ft ft F fill l rt: f if O 0 0 ya 5,1 jfffgifyjwkjgf, Aga 524' ff 9 y iw ae si ! xwffwyfffiit fgggfv '7 V V VV V V ,V 0 a rf- .gqgwfm.,WV.VV,-,s:. 's ,-.aqzssfa V V V , ' -::V:wh'V:rV,.f-'W'-iittfif''-. .- - . , V .. A nf .,VM.rfu,,W-rf V-rA,,.s,miQV....f,,,f..4-M wi ,.,2'f.sV .V -4 V f . - ,. J 4: -2 - -W 1,4 - f VV .: , . - , ,' V I V V V - V ,V 1 . ,V ' . V ' -W. ,.-:.,.VAaf'ai.g4.f:Vgi z., -wg1-,ref-f-vVi:gVff,Vm .fw,yf,,:v- if -if -rw ,W , ,. . xg V . rs 4 , ,,,. , , .1 ,3:.gg5f5:,'g4,4sV Wg . A: - V 'V x f Vo rf.,V,'f..f n Q V VV . ' " 2eW:'6:2r:.Vn,4f,2.w'XV-xg..-NM., ' .- 'g V was plenty of food, ranging from finger sandwiches to assorted cheese, and en- tertaining music that made Dobbs rock and roll. Everyone present seemed to be dancing and enjoying themselves at their first college semi formal. Most stu- dents dressed semiformally, with a few arriving in black tie attire. At one point, a student opened fire against another with a can of shaving creamy unfortu- nately the victim's navy suit became undesirably pinstriped, but it was noth- ing a minor dry-cleaning bill and a massage from his date could not tix. The dance ended fairly, early be- cause most freshmen attended the fra- ternity parties by midriight. Given all the difficulties and other coinciding evening activities, the 1986 freshmen of Dobbs, Trimble, and Longstreet X Means had a successful initiation into Emory's social life. - Mark Gofiman Karen Gordon . . . Psychology Barbara Gore . . . Psychology Elizabeth Grady . . . Psychology Alfreda Graham . . . History Michael Graubert . . . English Effuah Gray . . . Englishflrlisiory Peggy GI'eCO . . . Psychology Steven Green . . . Mathffomp. Sci, Lesli Greenberg . . . Psychology Jin Greenblat . . . Economics Michael Grode . . . History Bernard Gros . . . Chemistry Felecia Grossman . . . Ergonomics Elizabeth Guthrie . . . Biology Q. l vi .1 or I" 4 2 16 . yti 5-My ' ' - E' i ' jfififs ' 'KN' in . I , Ai ., A '55 I . A , 00 'ff' 4. 1:1 X :Q-1-wg , y , '.'4N+,sff?4LiQ?'wf 'ci H ,is - i 'g'fyxfai:mf1Q.- s . t. Christina Guzman , . . Psychology Sherri A. Haberman . . . Poli.Sci. J0n Hall . . . International Studies David Halperin . . , Political Science William Hamilton . . . Economics Simone Handler . . . Econimics Nell Hardee . . . Political Science Firmon Harfienbergh . . . Economics Anne Marie Hare . . . Economics Henry Harrison . . . Economics Maura Hart . . . MathfComp.Sci. David HaSSInan . . . Politcal Science Marni Hatfield . . . General Music Karen Hauer . . . Mathfcomp. Sci. Kerry Hayden . . . Chemistry Jarrod Hayes . . . French Cassie Henderson . . . Economics Karol Henseler . . . Biology Susan Herman . . . Psychology Hollie Hertueck . . . Economics Holly Hexter . . . Economics Judy HiCkInan . . . Biology Lisa Higdon . . . Mathematics Thomas Highlands . , . History Alfred Hilad0 . . . History John Hillis . . . Economics Paul Himmel . . . Economics Kenneth Hinkle . . . Economics Cynthia Hirt . . . Psychology Brad Hissing . . . Psychology Martha Hoel . . . Biology Mary Hoel . . . History Kenneth HOffInan . . . Psychology Mary Hogan . . . History Debbie H0ll0Inan . . . Psychology sEN1oi2s 139 1 W ., M ZW ff f-1 1 'fvfrv' f V -.ff 1 1 f 1 f T, ,, ' l ff V 32, 5 uf f ,ff nifwhgfc ,g?v,y,y '-1 V ,i ja. iw M, 1 3 1- .l I'f?17-45.612-.3'V-.sff1",,Tk gg: ,i t " We l , -K 7 ' A '. 'Q WZQZ2' on 1 if :.f ,gin ., 4 ,Z W--If---H f -A Craig C. Holmes . . . Economics Stephanie Holmes . . . Political Sci. Larry M. Honig . . . Psychology Douglas Honker . . . Political Science Valerie L. Hood , . , Englishfl-listory Eve Horrowitz . . . History Christine Howard . . . Political Sci. Yolanda Howell , . . Psychology Ciannat Howett . . . English Francis Humann . . . l-listor-yflicon. Maia Hunt . . . Matl'1fComp. Sci. Jeffery Hutchinson . . , Psychology James llnbriale . . . Economicsflnfl Studies Lawrence Isaacs . . . History Marian Iwamoto Michael Janus . . . Psychology Janice Jenkins . . . Biology Rebecca Jennings . . . Political Sci. Betty Jerud . . . Psychology Amy Johnson . . . Econ.!Mathematics Jennifer Johnson . . . Anthropology Marguerite Johnson . . . Psychology Gina Joiner . . . Mathematics Leah Jones . . . Anthropology Stephen Jones . . . Econ,!Poli. Sci. David Jorjani . . . Political Science Mark Joyella . . . l-listoryfPol1. Sci, Donnie Jue . Caesar Junker Karen Kagiyama Nancy Kahnt Suneetha Kalathoor . , Edward Kaplan Jonathan Kaplan Linda Kaplan . , Q l-40 sENiot2s 7 Chemistry . . Biology . . English . . English Psychology . . Biology . . Russian Art History ,104 Y""7 S . WX X x A A vo N is its H .J Q uf' V .K tx.. V -4 V -:if , EzS:f1fsfs"fsfs2 --fax . sf" -.S-2::SZ:sisZ:5t 33 . ' 2 ix 5 ' E -51513 451351-t"?3,g, '-.fl f t f 1 it t i t was 3 am the night before your big Organic mid-term and all of the sudden there was a frantic pounding at the door. You rose in a state of confused delirium to find a frenzied freshman begging to be let into her locked room. She didn't want to wake her roommate but you're just the RA so its alright. VVhile stumbling back to your room you tripped over several freshman passed out on the floor after returning from their Thursday night ritual at P.l.'s. You contemplate writing them up but all you could think about is the body heat rapidly escaping your abadoned bed. You woke up in a cold sweat and realized it was just another RA nightmare. About this time you asked yourself why you are still living with freshman when all your friends are living peacefully with Sophomores, luniors and Seniors. Are upperclassmen who willingly submit themselves to the trials and tribulations of freshmen life mentally balanced? Probably not. So why did so many otherwise sane individuals choose to dwell once again in the chaotic world of freshmen? Perhaps it was because the freshmen seem so innocent, so energetic and so cooperative. ln the beginning they would do anything you asked them to - even make up cute songs for songfest. On the positive side, living on a freshmen hall as an upperclassmen meant finding rows of open doors where others are tightly shut. lt also meant having friends to talk to at 2am when your upperclass friends have gone to bed. All heart breaks and headaches aside, there is nothing more gratifying than having someone leave your room with a smile when they entered with a frown. This is why a slightly off-beat upper classman would want to live with freshmen - again! - Stephanie Caywood and Kirstin Wilhelmsen Unolerclossmen at -0 J' we ,Q 00 55.1 Peter Kaplan . . . Psychology Haig Kazazian . . . Economics Maggie Keaton . . . Anthropology Robin Kent . . . Elementary Education James Kieffer . . . Economics Joseph Kim , . . Chemistry Mark King . , . Engllshflvtodern Language Robert Kirk . . . Political Science Nameer Kirma . . . Btoloqy Audrey Klein . . . Economics Stacey Klein . . . International Studies Laine Kline , . . Efgon.ffPol1. Sci. Sharon Koehler . . . Art History Dana Korman . . . Economics Mori Krantz . . . Plnlosophy QD Z f if Q, ,f , frdgl. !,g.3sl,,f-' A . G 4fZf'4fw?f.ff2f " ' 4-iff-'V 'C Mitchel Krause . . . Political Science Suzanne Krause Deborah Kroll Mathematics Elizabeth Krus Chemistry Supreeti Kumar Philosophy Lewis Kunkel . . . Political Science Nicole Kunstler . . . Math!Comp. Sci. Elisabeth Kustera . . . English Cindy E. Kuttler . . . Political Science Hee Seun Kwon . . . Economics Anna Lacarrere . . . Internal. Studies Jonathon Lack . . . MethfComp, Sci. Caroline Lande . . . Psychology Katherine Landwehr . . . English Janet Larmon . . . Biology Robert Larocca . . . Biology Mark Larson . . . Biology Andrea Lassoff . . . lnternat. Studies Scott Lazar . . . Psychology Lee Lazarus . . . Political Science Eric Lebersfeld . . . Economics Curtis Lee . . . History David Lee . . . Political Science Annette Lefebre . . . Spanish Nina Leibinger . . . Economics Larry Leibowitz . . . Psychology Carla Lerman . . . English Gary Lerner . . . History Tarnra Leslie . . . Elementary Ed. Julie Levine . . . Psychology Jill Lewis . . . Philosophy Rhonda Lewis . . . Political Science Jeffry LiCl'l.t1'nan . . . Psychology Bruce Lieb . . . Economics David Lieberman . . . History l1l2 sENioi2s Amy Lipsius . . . Enghsh Jonathan Litchman . . . Hslory GI'etCl'le1'1. Liurrl . . . Economlcs Steven LlOI'e1'1S . , . Economlcs James Lloyd . . . Enqhsh Charles Long . . . Psychology Lance LeRusso . . . ..,. . , 1 Q ' , .1- 'V' , N ' .i as ' '. ,EE qs ,fl-' it 'f' R - 1 j.:"5 Q ""' ' 'Q K 21. V lx .fmt ' M we 1 -,.. . 4 ff! ff 'TS' 0 Denise LL1Ci . . . Psychology Todd LUStIl1'1e . . . Phllosphy Jonathan Lyons . . . Economlcs Liza Malotin . . . Psychology j Dedicated Officers Of The Force 5 n order to insure that the University community remained a safe and secure envlronment m wh1ch to work hve and study Emory Un1vers1 operated 1ts own department of pubhc safety Wh1le the Emory commumty was often more consclous of the departments role ln parlnng enforcement than they were of other aspects pol1ce servlces occup1ed a far greater portlon of the department s resources and tune Pohce servxces were prov1ded by forty state certlfled pol1ce ofhcers who handled all law enforcement matters on the campus and VV1lh1I1 the med1cal center These offlcers formed a rather dlverse group wlth ofhcers holdmg dSSOC1dle baccalaureate and post graduate degrees 1n areas rangmg from cr1mmal 1ust1ce to archaeology and from physlcal educatxon to law Many of the offxcers had PTGVIOUS expenence wlth Clly county or state agencles as well as Wllh mllltary pol1ce un1ts The department was proud of the record of academlc achlevement that lt had estabhshed at the reglonal pol1ce acadermes 1n the metro area Emory ofhcers had fxmshed at the head of the class m three of the last four full length acadermes they had attended Emory off1cers also attended a varxety of 1n serwnce and advanced tra1n1ng programs rangmg from otflcer survwal to commun1ty relahons The department rec1procated by prov1d1ng for the academ1es mstructlonal programs m cr1me preventlon C P R hrearms and crtmmal procedure Emory ofhcers along wxth the non pol1ce personnel ot the department handled over 6O OOO calls last year many of whlch lnvolved servlces such as openmg doors and yump start1ng cars Wtth recent lncreases m staff and veh1cles the department had 1mproved 1lS ab1l1ty to deter crlmmal 5Cl1Vll'Y and to respond to the varlous emergencles that 1nev1tably anse 1n a communlty of Emory s s1ze The campus remams remarkably free from vtolent cnme due mn large part to the mvolvement of the commumty tn reportmg susp1c1ous persons and vehlcles Ed Medhn 1 1 1 tY 1 . . . 1 I 4 . . I 1 ' ' ' . . . . . n - - 11 - - - - 1 1 1 1 ' . , . . ., , 1 . 1 1 I . . , 1 Q SENlGRSl1l:3, Kenneth Liebman . . . Psychology CaI'l'l20I'L Lowe . . . Theater!F1lm Study Deborah Lowe . . . Pol1l1cal Sclence Elizabeth 1V.laClt . . . lVlath!Comp. SCI Mark McMahon . . . General Music , , ,,,,. . , ,W ,ev -----' , vfylwv - ,f-1'-favs' .f 0 ' rv -V' ' f"-' ' . ,.':,-up-' f 1-4 an f 1:fr'5"'Z, 271, f1H-vZf"'E''l33'ZiWlT'Z"'4t :W e'Zf-wiv 573 1 :"',fYr7 wwf' . 4259 ff f if 9710 I c1.4,..2f .ml -new f .' 2' ifwff f' ffffofvfz ., 'if f 91 fb 1 ff ff? 14951744 J: '-QAW' ' ' f ' I ' .. ' 5 4,1454 fl ' 'f'221'f7'?7' ' ,47 1 7"'ff, 'f ' f"7':??-ft"f 'f Tiff -'4'ff3f'tTf f ?Zf37i9i"3"': if 91454 iff? 'I' ff ffffvqyfff' 5' - KLM A 53 43: 1345 .f"'7 ' ' ,f 'H' af ? ' I 'J l l :4-il'-1 ' f ' . .sefs.g55.sh.1e uf . . . M , A ff ,.' r, 4 ' W. i.--.,. 1- .,,f, f s..a.a,. 1, ...t .1..... as ,,Y,W--, pq, , Joan Mankoff . . . English Jennifer Mann . . . Psychology John Marchese . . . Economics L01.1iSe Marks . . . Economics Jane 1V.laI'I'er0 . . . Blology Mary Martin . . . Psychology Everett Mason . . . Biology Rodney Mathis . . . Econjlpoli. Sci. Paul Mazzanobile . . . Economics William McCormack . . . Spanish Laurie McGill . . . English Thomas McNa11ey . . . English Russell McReynolds . . . Religion Melanie Merrick . . . English f , xr - l M - - - - - I I - - A g H Q Q g H Q V I, A , V ,V Q I . L! . V , ,., ...HW -. .,f,f., 4, ,..,..,tmm-Q.-,.i:...--. w. M'- ?"',f'iS r iii-sw .E-s'YY"Ti' 7If"' IfZ'QI' sfi"1-551' 1 5.2:J.:2.i-'i'ifi'15'tl'- 11 , V "i"'k 2' rfiffvfffiiiti 'fslficltf wsf7',' sf -' ':7?t'..'i if , , -1 ,. T'-'I 1 -VJ -J-H"'Qs'-iv'-1's,'-533,Ef'i'+ff.:5 , H ' ' 'i'?"f ' A . ., V fi? 'i F '5 lr? ft ' s isiifflt '- , 'NF H- 'MJ -.Is -. If---i 5-V .L Y-1.1.-.pray gfslng -ly.-y,.'Q1fgf3 -,sg A+,-, j ,g z Q,---', ,gf 5, 3,5 z,,::,:,5 X gr ':: .sk my ' 1- :.l.La.5l ff, 1 12, 1 mf' I ,fag Jr eg-fJx'.s 5 f ,ysz ,. pgs , gig ,I gt, . u ' erhaps once or twice in every person's lifetime something occurs which permanently changes his perspective and challenges his assumptions, For me, one of these times was during the presentation of "American Pictures. " "American Pictures" was a five hour multi-media show brought to Ernory's campus by a young Dane who toured America by becoming a Vagabond and living with the most destitute of our country. lacob I-loldt realized the plight of the lowest fractions of our society and wanted to show it to the American public. He calls the show a worms eye-view, from the position ot the worst-off and asserts that a society is no better than it is tor the least of its members. The result of his years of hitch-hiking and vagabonding througout the US were l5,000 photographs of these people in their every day lives that graphically document their way of life and the injustices they endure. ln a sense, the audience became these people, at least for a while, so empathic were l-loldt's photos. The strong theme of racial prejudice is the foundation of the program and I-loldt admits that the presentation intentionally causes guilt, fear, anger and frustration, But I-loldt Q l compares the oppression that the audience feels during the show to those of blacks, working and living every day in White institutions. However, besides severely confronting American people with the horrors of our society, l-loldt offers assurance and suggestions for changes that could help. ln his search for solutions to racism and poverty within the framework of capitalism, he proposes concrete changes in the economic structure of US. These suggestions are opposed to temporary aid such as on and off handout social programs which merely serve to deepen the social dependence and prolong the agony, The "American Pictures" experience is one that can not be easily explained in a few words because of the volume of insight that literally every one of I-loldt's pictures gives. Presented by Emory Campus Ministries and the Fund for Southern Communities, the program which has become a requirement of every freshman at Brown University may return depending on Emory interest. Only through the actual presentation can each person begin to understand the effect it can have. - Krisi McCall 44 sENioi2s ' f 4. .a :YV ,X ,, , is 1: 'fmifxs.ggQaio'fifia4o.. Constance Meyer . . . Blology Craig Mezraw . . , Bmology Neil Millens . . . Econormcs Christopher Miller . . . Econ David Miller . . . Phllosophy Rachel Miller . . . Polmcal SCIENCE Robin Miller . . . Psychology Andrew Miltenberg . . . Hlstory Yolande Minor . . . Enqhsh Serena Misner . . . Polltxcal SCIENCE Joseph MiSSe'lC'lZ . . , Economlcs Veronica Mitchell . . . Chemslry Arny Mitnick . . . POl1l1Cdl SCISHCS Jane Mitnick . , . French Julie Mollick . . . Economlcs Heather Moore . . . I-hstory John Moore . . . H1slory Roger Morris . . . Econommcs David Morse . . . Economxcs Deborah MOSCOL1 . . . Polltlcal SCIGUCG Howard Moss . . . Psychology Margaret Murphy . . . Hlstory Patricia Murtaugh . . . Poll Stl Nikki Museles . . . Psychology Frederick Navarro . .. H1st.!Poh Sol Julie Neisloss . . . Psychology Samuel Newman . . . Enqhsh Karen Nichols . . . Psychology Darrell Nicholson . . . Ruth Nixon . . , Liberal Stuclles Catherine Norton . . . Eoonomlcs Leanne Norton . . . Psychology Mindy Okeon . . . Enohsh James Ourn . . . Polmcal Scvence Elizabeth Owens . . . Enqhsh Q SEN1oRs 1459 Kevin Perldley . . . l-l1story!Foli. Sci. - S . . T . ' T l 'F i 'T it - - - - f I f . f -- - , -. . f f,-,e,:.::,.f in-isa, , -',q.afw,aza-1-4:15 2' . .4.,,gwS .1 . w . f 5 . F T A f V. , fi f swfffp: 1- 1 me ' ' I I I , ' it C C A , . , ,I 1 A I z. ,, f , , ,, wav.: ,I N ights dimmed as sounds from the f ' 1 -ll" . . orchestra faded and softly singing 'f-11 Y' fy , 4. angels could be heard in the distance. The orchestra joined in as the procession of candles and voices floated toward the stage. "lt was just beautiful," said junior Deborah Hooker, describing the 62nd presentation of "A Festival of Nine Lessons and Carols." The Festival, based on the traditional service at Kings College Chapel in Cambridge, England, was performed by the Emory Glee Club, the Emory Women's Chorale, the Emory Chamber Singers, and the Atlanta-Emory Orchestra under the direction of Dr. Ann Howard lones and lere Flint. Drawn from ancient and modern sources by Archbishop Benson, the service tells the story of Redemption. "Every year it's said that this year's Christmas Festival was better than all the other years it has been performed, and this year, I can believe this to be true," said Beth Bowers, president of Womens Chorale. Dr. Ann lones, director of choral music at Emory, said the highlight of the Festival was the December 9 performance in celebration of Emory University's sesquicentennial. "Every performance adds something special and grows in meaning. The extra performance gave us the honor of performing for many distinguished guests and dignitaries, including former President limmy Carter." 4. Lisa Loewenstein, publicity manager for the Women's Chorale, commented that "this Emory tradition allows us to bring the spirit of Christmas to the Atlanta community and all over." Loewenstein said approximately 7500 people saw the performances in Glenn Memorial and those who didn't were able to hear the broadcast on WABE-FM on December 20. This year the Festival was also performed in Asheville, North Carolina and Knoxville, Tennessee. When the music faded and the lights came up, the smiles and applause demonstrated that the Festival was a tremendous success. Emory University was now in the Christmas spirit for the upcoming holidays and performers knew that their hard work had paid off. Until next year . . . - Teri Magilligan Greg Pachman . . . English John Padilla . . . Political Science Jae Pak . . . Chemistry John Palmer . . . Classics Thelma Panton . . . History Scot Paris . . . Psychology Mark Patricof . . . Psychology Steven Paycher . . . Philosphy Lisa Pearse . . . Anthropology Laura Perry . . . Russian Lorena Pfister . . . Economics Gregory Pharo . . . l-l1story!English Kerrie Pinkrley . . . Biology Steven Pinsk . . . Economics l45 ssivioias an -J XT? t l ti. ... 974 T' Ei:'5-'lifi-2'.?'7?J H: . .,. , 1:i2'5EWf5 - 4 x l qi M ft' 1 2 4 .kd J l if Bonnie Pitts . . Llbe-ral Studles Kevin Platt . . . Polltlcal Sue-nce Stuart Platt . . . Pollllcal SCISHCS Stacy Plotz . . . Economlcs Jeffrey Pollack Plulosophy Mark Pollard . Plrulosophy David Pomerantz Psychology Letitia Porter . Psychology Jane Potter . . . General MUSIC Sally Potts . . . Hlstory Kirsten Powell Internal Sllldleb Robert Powers Psychology Patricia Prigoff Engllsh Michael PUC . . Chemlstry Patrick Quigley Hlstory Carolina Ouinonez Psychology Patrick Rains . Enqllsh Joses Ramon . . Psychology Michael Randell Psychology Regina Rawls , Economxcsflvlath Katrin Recknagel Enghsh Melanie Redman Internal Studles Renita Reese . . Polmcal SCIENCE Jay Reinberg . David Reitrnan John Requardt Ava Reynolds . Jeffrey Rieder Bruce Riggins Frederic Ritter Djuan Rivers . Marcy Roberts Marita Roberts Engllsh Rene Robinette Enghsh Leslie Robinson Enghsh lD ff f f ffx I W2 ff Af Robin ROSenlJlu1'n Psychology Melanie Ross Psychology Allison Roth Economlcs Chris RulDaCl-ty . . . l-llstoryflffconomlcs Sandra Ruhlrnan Psychology Renee Safier Economlcs Leo Saguiguit . . General Muslc Susan Salter Blology Debra Salzman Psychology Lee Samuelson Psychology Cynthia Sanborn . . . MothfComp SC1 Karen Sandler Psychology Susan Satterwhite . . . Moth!Comp Sol Leigh Saunders . Malhemohcs Stephen Scarborough Economlcs Thomas Schaefer Economlcs Robin Schafler Psychology Diane Schmidhauser French Dirk Schrader German Daphne Scott Soclology Leonard Seaman . . . POllllCdl Sclence Jane Sellman Soclology Scott Sellman Soclology Lewis Sernel . . Llberal Studles Melissa Sewell Nimish Shah . . Susan Shalowitz Adam Shapiro Steven Shapiro Avi Sharon . . . EHQllShfCldSSlCS Gillian Sherbourne . . Anthropology Lawrence Shinbaum Psychology Samuel Shober Psychology Claude Shoford . . . Mark Shumate Blology M8 sEN1o12s he IOth Annual International Cultural Festival took place in Rudolph Courtyard on Sunday, April 13, 1986, from l:OO pm to 5:00 pm. The festival was co-sponsored by the International Association and the International Student Programs Office, a division of Campus Life. Booths were set up representing approximately 35 countries including: China, Germany, Guatemala, Iapan, lamaica, Switzerland, Puerto Rico, France, Syria, India, Pakistan,'Sweden, Brazil, Trinidad and Tobago, Philippines, Isreal, Colombia, Costa Rica, U.S.A., Greece, Vietnam, Finland, Taiwan, Bahamas, Ghana, Korea, Canada, Nigeriak, Honduras, Lebanon, Mexico, Panama, Austria, Denmark, and the United Kingdom. As in previous years, the festival featured the arts and crafts, food, song, dance, and instrumental music from over 35 countries. Entertainment included a Chinese Lion Dance, lsreali dances, Colombian dances, Ecuadorian dances, Filipino dances and songs, a German Alpine Duo, the Garden Hills International Dance Ensemble, as well as Indian classical and folk dances. The booths were varied, but most served traditional foods and displayed traditional clothes, artwork, crafts, posters of the country, and other such objects. Visitors were invited to sample Swiss chocolates, lamaican fritters, Korean "but-go-gi," Chinese eggrolls and a large variety of other dishes. They were also encouraged to meet the students representing each country and to ask as many questions as they liked about the social, political, and cultural aspects ot the society. The International Cultural Festival has I become a well known event in Atlanta. Many of the visitors to the festival come from outside the Emory community. The festival was free and open to the public and provided its visitors with an exciting and educational Sunday afternoon. - Denisa Files Pictured are the Ecuadorian Dancers with the Swiss, Iamaican, and I Iapanese Booths in the Background. H... sd ff? ,Q 1 v ci -rw . .1 John Sidd , . , Political Science Jonathan Silverman . . . Psychology Adrienne Simenhoff . . . History Kathy Si1'n1'n0nS . . . lnternat Studies Sharon Simons . . . History Lauren Singer . . . Spanish Margaret Singer . . . English Marjorie Singer . , . Philosophy Anjale Sinha . . . Biology J0natl'1an Slater . . . Economics Nancy Slaughter . . . Psychology Laurie Slornka . . . Psychology Arny Slove . . . Psychology Debra Smith . . . History Gary Smith . . . Political Science Q sENiors l4l9l fw ,W if A y ff! Q fff 'c if Joy Smith . . . Hlslory Craig Sobel . . . Hlstory Seeta Sool-ideo . . . POl1llCdl SCIGDCG Deborah Speier . . . Blology Dorothy Spiro . . . Polmcal SCIGHCQ Claire St. Martin . . . Psychology Kevin Stadtlander . . . Psychology Lawrence Starr . . . Psychology Robert Stein . . . Psychology Debra Steinberg . . . Psychology David Sterman . . . Polltlcal Sclence Roy Stern . . . Economlcs Nellie Stewart . . . Psychology Kent Stock . . . Chemlstry Stephen Stoffle . . . Engllsh Sherry Studnik . . . Hxstory Sarn Stumer . . . Psychology Beth Sufian . . . Pollllcal Science Kara Sulcov . . . Anthroplogy Nadia Tadlaoui . . . Psychology Janice Talley . . . English Jeff Talley . . . Psychology John Tarkas . . . Polltlcal Science Rachanice Tate . . . Art Hlstory Ann Taylor . . . Psychology Cynthia Taylor . . . Economlcs Alan Taylor . . . Philosophy Jennifer Taylor . . . Polmcal SCIGHCE Todd Taylor . . . Engllsh Tara-Lyn Temple . . . Blology Kris Tesh . . . Che-mlstry Sharon Tharrington . . . Psychology David Tl'1on'1.aS . . . Soclology Gillian Thomas . . . Anlhroplogy Anthony Thompson . . . Poll. Sol. l50 sEN1oRs x 'i .f .2 V W .- ,f .Ad l , if 'lvgzl e . .V X, 1 I , 'Q- 'ezfivu-iqmx lx 1: X X , svQfss::1,,yaui.-.ft . 1. -X i - - I Jennifer Tiller . . . English Kathryn Toepfer . . . Psychology Anna Trad . . . Psychology Craig Trigoboff . . . Englishfl-listory LuCy Tucker . . . Biology Fran Turk . . . Psychology Cathleen Turner . , . Political Science Joel Turner . . . Psychology Theresa Turner . . . Chemistry Lisa Usdan . . . International Studies David Varlrl. . . . Chemistry Christopher Vaughan . . . History Gregory Vaughn . . . History Scott Vines . . . Political Science Elizabeth Vogel . . . Economics 9 l - K H '- ' - .- 'I ' . :-5ts.f,'1,?E1t-V.-4-vw--aff,-1-fr.-rl-ff22.16. -iii-1Z.i'i,,1f2 t"'-.-:,'.t":f:'-?.- for ' Y-1' vi'-11,1 . Y H ' 1' f - ' ,:f2.si.-in If f- ' res 1-,G'?:1-ff,-ff 't' '11 'Q H-li' -- , :if -:X-1 - 9 - ' - 'Q vi - "1 ,. ' f f . .. H H , My , Mr ' if X .51ffa:1'.ff. 8 f. 1 X' 4' i , f '11 , ' - ef? i ' ,,.- 1 .- -L - ' - -i ,. V A -, ' . s f it r it a . - , ,,,,s.,,,..Ms.'s,.f..t .,,,,,, A asu s ta.,,a.W , , ,.L, H , ,, ,. . , , ,, ,, . i- - i. .- - .- -- ' -ififmy ,,-is-1wfs,,.,f,,,:-pkg.:ffm,:pr:,g,-.4-2, -t X-my-:gg13,1-,,-'.1-,sy ff - -, iq- -V V - f " Ji " " 'f-ti-vi 2 1' . -f 2 - ' ' - . MNOP . . . 'What was it? The answer to that question is: anything from Dean Fox to alcohol, birth control to study skills! Every Thursday at 7:00 pm, the residents' of Longstreet-Means gathered in Longstreet lobby to experience LMNOP: Longstreet-Means-Credit Opportunity Program. The program attempted to provide something similar to the Emory Freshman Seminar Program. Developed by the Residence Life Staff of the halls, LMNOP provided educational and social programs for freshman residents. Each staff member took part in planning discussions, speakers, and movies on various topics of interest. LMNOP kicked off the year with an alcohol awareness program, where Resident Advisors consumed alcohol under the supervision of Public Safety's Lt. Tom Mackle, who also administered breathalizer tests. Lt. Mackle provided information on Georgia State laws and Emory's policies on alcohol. l..MNOP's continued every Thursday night Cexcept Chemistry test nightsl throughout the year. .An ELGO representative , msgs: discussed homosexuality, Dean Fox shared information about himself and Emory, Dr. Adame led a discussion on sexuality and relationships, and Wayne, the mechanic, showed us how to check our car's oil, change a tire, etc. Other topics included pregnancy and responsibilities, birth control, study skills, and apartheid. A movie night, with popular movies such as "The Breakfast Club," gave us a break from midterms. l..lVINOP's provided the opportunity for residents to interact and discuss relevant issues. lt is our hope that programs such as this will continue to exist at Emory. - Laura Watson D ,.,, ,, o-f.,,, . , 257 '-ff? "T-1 1- Allison Wadkins . . . Economics John VValCl'lal-I . . . Philosophy Arla Waller . . . Political Science Sylvia Walton . . . Biology Willis Wang . . . Political Science Catherine Warfield . . . Biology Barry Wasserman . . . Psychology Gabriel Wasserman . .. lmemdt. Studies Laura Watson . . . Psychology Lynn Watson . . . Psychology Karen Weaver . . . International Studies Tammy Webb . . . Economics Stacy Weenick . . . English Marc Weinberg . . . Political Science Laura Weiner . . . Political Science Helen Weisman . . . English Clifford Weiss . . . Economics Lori Werdenschlag . . . Psychology Wendy White . . . Anthropology Laurette Widder . . . Political Science Tracy Wiener . . . Psychology Chip Wilkerson . . . English Matthew Williams . . . English Alan Willig . . . History Jennifer Wilson . . . Psychology Loren Wirnpfheirner . . . Economics Melissa Winick . . . Valerie Withington . . . Pol. Sci. Alexis Woodruff . . . History Mary Wolf . . . History Jodi Wolfe . . . Chemistry Marcia Wolfson . , . Elementary Ed. Wayne Woods . . . Political Science Rebecca Woolcot A . , Political Science Cindy Yellen . . . Economics l52 sENioRs Im, W IN' -Q .V g., .5 ' g xx 'A x Q g. ,Q sei-sei N Anne Yonker . . . Anthropology Charles YOL11'lg . . . Political Science Frederick Young . . . Philosophy David Zedeck . .. Philosophy or several years there has existed a service at Emory that most students have heard of but yet to all but a very small minority remains largely a mystery. No one knows where its offices are located, who works for the service, or exactly how the service operates. Yet this service is so well- known and vital that it helps hundred of students each semester at times when they most need it. lt even accomodates dozens of people outside the university community who find out about it some way or another. This crucial but elusive service is the Emory I-IELPLINE. The heavily advertised HELPLINE operates every night of the week from 7:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m. and encourages people to call for any reason ranging from alcohol or sexual concerns, homesickness, roomate problems or just to talk. To find out more about the HELPLINE and just what its role is, the Campus spoke with one of its anonymous volunteers. CAMPUS: First, why all the secrecy? Why is it important for I-IELPLINE volunteers to be anonymous? VOLUNTEER: The basic theory behind that policy is to provide maximum use. Every person who knows a HELPLINE volunteer is one less person who is likely to use it. Also, the fact that we never meet the callers allows them to tell us everything without inhibition. A volunteer is an uninvolved party and that also allows objectivity and confidentiality. C: OK. How then do we know that the I-IELPLINE is a reliable servicep that the volunteers could help us anymore than any other person off the street? V: First there is the selective application process. But most important is the intensive training that volunteers undergo. The training period seems to go on forever. It lasts 12 weeks with 6-8 hours per week and we work with professionals and specialists in every area from psychiatry to health and diet. Our training is very intensive and demanding. By the time we finish, I " ""I I fvz 7- HEi.Ps 1 v ' ' ' pa THE Elvlonv . HELP LINE WE'RE HERE E l WHEN YOU NEED US K . l l ' A Confidential Counseling Service imensiveiy Trained EmorypStudents really feel that we are qualified enough to help with the problems we get or at the very least to refer people to someone else who can. C: What range of problems do you deal with? V: Basically everything from directions back to campus to "I miss my boyfriend" to "I want to kill myself." C: What do you think prompts most people to call I-IELPLINE? V: Someone often turns to the I-IELPLINE when they're dealing with being away from their parents or best friends for the first time. Maybe the person they usually go to with a problem is out of town or they've had an argument with them. Usually they need temporary help with a situation and can't get help from their support group. Also, there's the fact that we're confidential. C: I-low does a typical call proceed? I-Iow do you help? V: We help mostly by being there at 12:30 in the morning when someone might not be and by listening. Our main function is as a sounding board. We're prepared by handle any kind i' of problem but we don't specifically give advice. Instead we listen and try to understand the problem. Then we look for what end results the person is looking for from the situation, in other words, what they want out of the call and we explore their options with them. We help them set goals. Sometimes they even call back and a tell us what they decided to do and how it worked out. lt's a great I feeling. C: Finally, do you personally find the job difficult? Isn't it easy to become wrapped up in everyone else's problems when you have your own to deal with? V: That can happen. During the call, you have to become the person to understand his or her problems and to understand the situation. This can be emotionally racking. But two volunteers always work together and after the call is over we talk through it. Discussing the call helps distance you and keeps you from becoming too emotionally involved. Sure, sometimes it's hard - but the rewards far out- weigh the difficulties. - KrisiMcCa11 Q siiniors I53 5 CDADUATE QSCHCCL W., natlon deiendmq a followmg mg Master Emory S Master ln teachmg and ln ,pf C- GRADUATE SCHOOL CDF ARTSZS SCIENCES X ,C ,- xx X XXX m -sw wwf .gow DTS Q5 CSCIE CES - .. - r 1 1 gi- fi "" ,Q-' . I "N" ' ,.. ,, ..,. X he educational philosophy of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences is was based upon commitment to the ethical pursuit of knowledge. The primary objectives of the Graduate School were to promote growth of knowledge and to educate scholars for positions in leadership in society. To this end, Emory University has spent its energies. Teaching and conferring, studying and writing have been given equal ,place in the academic routine. All grdduategprograms at Emory required not only mastery of a broad area of existing knowledge, but also ofthe research skills necessary to extend it. 1. Students find friendship as well as learning in the lab. 2. Cary lsly studies diligently in the library for his philosophy curricu- tum. Q 3. The Theology Library provldes a beautiful view as well as a quiet l, . Q place to study. ' rl. L11 4. Graduate student takes notes from his textbooks In the lower level X 1 Q1 2 of Woodrutf Library. S E 5. Lab work ls .an integral part of graduate work in the sciences. O , .. 0 rio ,. .. 4 GRADUATE scnoor or ARTS st SCIENCES 1551 Q-QRADUATE sfcHooL iOFARTS8cSCIENCES Dean Erye was born in Clarkesville, GA and first came to Emory as a graduate student in Biology. l-le was the father of two daughters. At this point in his deanship, he was very happy in his positions as Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sci- ences and as Vice President for Research of the University. "As Dean of the Graduate School l see my primary respon- sibilities to be ill assuring ade- guate support for graduate stu- dents and graduate programs, Q25 working with the faculty to achieve the highest possible guality in our graduate pro- grams, and C35 evaluating estab- Dr. Billy E. Frye lished graduate programs and developing new ones when war- ranted. The position of Vice Pres- ident for Research is new and as yet not fully defined. ln general I see that role as one achieving the best possible understanding of the needs of the faculty and stu- dents to enhance research, to put the needs and costs of maintain- ing an environment conducive to research in appropriate perspec- tive in relationship to other mis- sions and priorities of the Univer- istyg to provide interdisciplinary, integration and synthetic scholar- ship where possible and helping the University l'interface" as pro- ductively as possible with gov- ernment, industry and other agencies on the "outside world." "l came back to Emory be- cause of the happiest possible combination of circumstances: First, because Emory is an excit- ing institution that combines ex- cellence in research with a deep commitment to teaching, and strength in traditional disciplin- ary, unifying scholarship. Sec- ond, because l am a native of north Georgia and a proud alumnus of Emory, the opportu- nity to join such a fine university and to come back home again after 25 years in Michigan was irresistable, and l am grateful for the opportunity." Ann Traumann C l 56 GRADUATE scuooi orgf-ms at SCIENCES D IADMINISTRATQRS lx 5- III fl 'SE O4 C5 .' S4 '-51 M'-5,91 'E T L" UNIVERSITY PHOTO C GRADUATE SCHQQL OF ARTS A SCIENCES 157D l. The Graduate School ot Arts and Sdences B jum one ot ekjn Unwemny dwmkxw on the AHanw,cmnpus 2.Karen Root was shocked to be having her pkiumetaken when she thoughtaHshe had Kndo was bnnqinsonuecopytotheyear hook. 3. Cur own tavorite Dean Fox has his PhD. degree honithe Chadume Schoolot Arts and Sciences. 4. Amanda Gable, a student ot the l.L.A. department, reviews some work before class. 5. Rachel Lamon hnds an Hnense con- cernrahori necessary tor the mudyandzeseanjidenmnded by the Graduate School of Arts and Sdences DONNA C158 GRADUATE sciiooi, or Aiars at sc1ENcEs U a G . J ,gf V f N Q' ,QI ' sv- 'VF ,rv ..--1-4, :4 K, xi' I . J . 'Wi fx ,ff ri Yr k : P, I, fgf 5 , ,, 5 if 52' gi , Q ff 4 E7 - 4' 5,14 5 1 71, , 4 , , 1 ,ff ef' . ,QA U if DONNA BEAVERS K' W'- K. . X ,, X Q ! l. Edna Bay, director ot l.L.A. Clnstitute ot Liberal Artsl, con- ducts some work over the phone. 2. This Library Science student spends time at the computer terminal learning her trade. 3. Research is a vital part of many, it not all, gradu- ate study programs. 4. Teddy Winberger, a graduate stu- dent in the Religion depart- ment, spends a few moments in deep concentration before going on with his day. 5. The Sesguicentennial celebration even graces the cars ol many taculty and students around campus. sLsoi'1ifixTixREiQ 1 1 - EMORY - MAI-IER ABBAS C GRADILQ-TE scnooi or AIETS CSI sciEN'cEs lol -,,:. V - - ps. V .- -V ,. , ' ':':.::-' af- '- . x 'T L" V ' fl ,zffff 7' :ff?1lf2f"'f' -7 if, lff, fzfwgf ' 4wg,ibg4fV wry..-fa.'V'tV"i4, if f ' - ' , V 3 -f'-1 . -' ,.. - i V- 5.--::?fV:'f :Va 'V :V ' 4, V- Hendricus Breuls I ri' A 'Ir' 'ff Kathryn Burke QV la., ' f f V ,nl V , 2,5 Rebecca Byrd : If " 't A- y V 9' 6 Jaroslaw Calka 'il 5 '- Jin' . Q ,. 5 FV ' - - Q W Sf, "fi Donna Davis ' U ' 1 ,V , " ' ' ' -' , ' gf' , . ' . f' Jennifer Henl-uns , , If 1.' - Z4 9' . , ., ,. .Vf Evelyn: Karnat ' RV ,ij - ' 7-1 , re is bay - 9 V in VV VV V AV V jeu., A ., . , , Q . B A . , ,f,.-4.. ' ' i ' V - V Cheryl Uvrerrl A v V . - V, ' - V ' 1, f. . "f :rf-.. . , ' 1:1 .1-r-'V , ' , 1 ' in Carl Meyer I , - H A Q 323 . , O , V V! .. , '- 5 fy? '-, ' ' . , 4, ,V , V . , 15' 5- I-' ff , - ..,.,:g -Q,,4?,su,',j jf -+ "' Vx Robert Morash - 1- new F .E i ' '- V ff, ' - ' 1 . 221.1 Us Richard Parker ' V V21 , Q V .- ly . ' I' , -' Y 'Til-7:f5': Q pp ' 1 . ' .' , , 7:'f, 1f ' 7 '-f'?Qi:-: AFPA VG Rvopmathy Rai-ah V -' f V lf-' '-Ggfag 'K -Q sf " ,. Maurice Smith f -' ' All I 'lv Z - ' lf 4 ,. 'Z -Ei' - V2 53 ' ' 2 ' 4 ir ff -' ,I-?. -, 5 - f CQ," J .ii V' 1. , 1 , -.. - ' ' "rr ' " M " ' Am. Aaron - - ,., Evereff Allred V . ' . , , ., .sm ,.V:4f,. - f , ef , ' V 4.1:-.V -- , Jackie Ammerman ' - - 11: - iw V .V V V r If -if Carol Anderson 4. 1.2 52 - if 2 - ' QE' 'L' ,' .fEf'ff..f-1' ', A V , ', 1- . ' f , 111' Changh Ba, f . V ' . - V5 4": 'i:5f1'5e'-,-,, -: fi ' "ia: ' , ' " rf' - fi.. , 4 :LV ' Z- Djamel Ben nacer 5555" Z' V- 42 Q4 M ' .Joseph Bittman ' ,, ,, 1, ' - 1 Q' ' Q ,,, V V . ., ,, ga, 1, . - ,... Jeffrey Boatright 5:3 V V . -' ggi' " Wy, 'Y Wy! '.V -' 1 , 5 ' . . - V ' .' " jf t ' , 21- ' .' f-Q. V,"t25 'Y' . 1' ' bf '-Q! - I, Patricia Bona Haifa i. V 574 -X -' V , rg. '- - Henry Boswell - KW '- 'vw .- . V . ear, ,f 5 . ,, 125,22 - Inga Brandon ' - .. i si:-4.4 V' - ' ' -A I i "" A 1: . K hl B ' ' v . 15'f.ft ""' 1- Q ,. i - M V V. - V Wrlham Bullock - - ' i V Kathryn Burgess ' " '- " ' ' U ' Jane Candle ' lg ' gg. ' X -' ' . E, V , wifi" ' - '-3-:- -' ' ' I ' . ' " ., """"" ' C..i. V f ,, - , sms chris ge' if .. - " . 1, ' " V V . , .vp-,, ,,:' I f' ,, .- 1, Lucille Combs Q53-43, dm 1',fV, 'M 'af 2 5133,-Ei AV' U V I ,. Laurie Cowan ,J 54 In 'Q 1: - Leonard Drprlma 'G V VV 5 ' .fl . 1- if-ffl. Mana Dunn .. . -' -1. ,, . " ' Adm Duff 'QI " ' ,:: . 4- Q: - b wi., H V . Sean Ellerme 1 V 3: ' ' V ' -s if iff Yer .412-4'-2 24-' 4 :V . ,- - - Q K . 1. .- .:-.-p:V V V. asssei. i--fV,,s'-sq-.f 'g fans:-2 .'z,gs-V1s.,:3's -sfawy, swf X X-. ,r g ,- s ' .. 1 ,gf J ,- . . ' --VV fi ty 1 t H ' . ' A f - A Q ' if '- --"- r tudents gathered on the Quad- rangle tor a silent vigil in memo- ry of the late Dr. Martin Luther King on the anniversary ot his birth. The slain civil rights leader was hon- ored at Emory with many other events as well, including a concert by Berna- I dine Mitchell and the Mose Davis trio, a reception sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha, and a commemorative service. "I Have A Dream," a classic film on Dr. King's struggle, was also shown continuously for a day in the DUC's Coca-Cola Commons. The week Emory returned from Christmas Break marked this week- long preparation for the second cele- . bration of Dr. Kings birthday as a fed- eral holiday. Emory was, of course, not I alone in its memorial to this great peacemakerg located as it is in Atlanta, a city historically concerned with the King Story. Atlanta commemorated I King with a parade downtown on Monday, lanuary 19, the day his birth C162 Aiers a sciizucrs J is officially observed. Dr. Martin Luther King was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1964 for his prodigious efforts at combating racism and tuthering the cause of justice and civil rights in America. He would have been 58 this year had he not been felled by an assassins bullet in 1968. - John Walchak U1 E '67 O M 'C D 3 cn O Q-1 i QP--w 5 '1' ' all ' - - .-cpm.-gi " F ' F591 2 N-fvimif r .. Q Lama. ai.: M3 X ,, ,S ,. QW. N X 15 .i v N E X X 5 5' 1 'K Ax Q. 4 X If a ,1 .3 X 4 1 . l - in ll 1 ,Q 1 N fwfr- -N631 X N 1 if , . -szgfgy X-. ,- - f 4 'J A iv W m rsw . .wwe -"PEN '::f."" lf 1.f:r.-ef,-rt.. ew ' Q 2 F Q Y If W f Ar. f xx X x..N ffl- A I .,., ,.,,. , . Swysxe xt. x , X 4 X X Qt v ,S l ,x..?1E???lsf ' V If cf .,g:'.i, .f l 2 at L , "A . l ' 1 ' i- .- 1' l , . , .. .x,,.ms. sr 1.4A .E NE? f x2'X Anne Elrington Matthew Erickson Allen Evitts Bruce Foster Jean Franklin David Gedde Graham Gersdorff Karen Greene John Griffin Xin Ying Guo Judy Hall Marion Hardy Melody Hartnup Teresa Haymore Lisa Hill Thomas Hockersmith Si Young Houng Michael Horner Junwei Hou Sara Housworth Patricia Hudson Deborah Jones Judith Jones Phyllis Kalmerton Harriet Kersey Robin Kiefer Kerstin Kilgo Andrea Kluge Mary Kubis Rachel Larson Philippe Laval Jung Hee Lee Rony Lee Leonard Lescosky Elizabeth Leslie Raymond Leung Eleanor Lewis Janet Lewis Jennifer Lewis Chang Lin Sieve Maghsoudlou Elham Mahmoodzadeh Loretta Major Laura Martin Debia McCulloch Y , 'f , "' 14,4 , ul i . Y L ' , :Yin . 'll lei gif' 1, , , 5: f , X Elizabeth McKibben Elisabeth McKinnon Kimberly Medlock Mae Mizell Barry Morris William Morris Srinivasan Mukundan Roberta Newman Kay Nobles Cynthia O'Dell Sarah Ogilvie George Olrogge Clifford Opdyke Cecile Oquet Mark Pevey Philip Phillips Elisabeth Pickens Lorena Prhys Ralph Reed Patricia Renwick Susan Roberts David Robinson Alan Rogers Xiaoqin Shan Karen Shirley Ann Sporborg Mark Stalnalxer Richard Takamoto Cheryl Thrash Robert Thurlow Cynthia Tocci Joy 'Turner Elizabeth Vaughn Scott Walker Peter Wasel ARTS Sz SCIENCES 163 ,QQ iff! X A ff, ff Z! gg W I 7. , Jw ,,,, ,. my- an M .'-. lay, ff X , f ff Amy Wasserman David Wellis Anne Weltner Albert Williams Sylvia Williamson Essie Zeigler Cheryl Addy Suk Mo Ahn William Allen James Altenbaumer Arnalia Amaki Andrew Ambrose Ken Anderson David Arasmith Aurora Arbena Matthew Bagot Sandra Begley Loretta Bendana Eric Bergman Lisa Blyshak Valerie Boss Isabel Brown Carlos Bueso Ramos Wyeth Burgess Catherine Burroughs Rose Cannon Susan Carstensen Joong Chong John Clarke Emily Cleves Rosemary Coy Susan D'Ardenne Veronica Davis Andrew DeBoo Tambra Dunams Marion Eppler Bruce Evans Arthur Farnsley Deborah Finn Robert Fleming Sabrina Flowers Kassie Freeman James Galt Bruce Gartner Victoria Geisler Michael Grace Douglas Gragg Karin Gunnemann Suzanne Hall lnny Ham Nina Hamond Lynn Harris Daniel Hawk Holly Heath Paul Hooker Sandra Huguley Leigh Inge Ronald Jackson Marjorie Johnson Paul Johnson Brian Jones Diane Jones Miryam Kadkhodayan John Kendall Adele Kraft Karen Langford Cheryl Lankenau Suni Lee Edgar Leon Kang Li Caisheng Liao Bo Lou Neale Lundgreen Gretchen Maclachlan Edward Mask Louise Mason Roxana Matter Michael McCormick Robert McGahey K5 JR , 1 if 32 0 'ss .., .4..,... ,. fm 'fs 2 A X X me ., -I bs. K, . o ' y . fi 756.4 ,J f ff ggi? gf 4 4 f If 47 V x 4' W X 6 f .WS y , . , -Z'E33S5?E5:5E1f:::3 ., . S ,,Q,. ,A Gi, Var. 2 ', ' EQQ5 4 . V W 'xv . Q. I ,X-112 Ig - ., 5 5 .,.. . . V l V i ' 352157 3. , 115 ' I2 'QV '- , . 1,Z..Q V x A - ,.:1V :sg ,V,,'X'iW2I.f 'rf., - ' zfrf'-' ., pg,-1:-s ' ' ,,., - fag ' ,- :.:.:-1:-.--:V ' .-l. 1?"7I:El'5'?f'7 "" ,f',f,':if32Ei:5i3f.EE5 L V 53153 " , ' " V 51: ,X ,rg 1'Z:f'..-' . ' siiz- -2 VV ' . V V. V E' 15.4, sas' '-I-feff ' -' -' - 'Z ' -em , Y-l?f 5331 " "ll 755 X ' :ff V 'f , """ ' if - . 55 ' ME-1vVf5 'Pb Q ,.., V - . " x , Y 12' - ' "' wwf: rr 1 ,X. '-1v:s:f"'v'-V- :A-' '4 , V. f t --:.g.r:z293'- V ,V -'-g - . .gg-5 V XRQQL, 3-if :L 1 . ,,, " ' ' ' ' , " "' 12-We If V 'X ff' - '-- 2,123 V 4""' 1 -A 253'-iii wa' I A A ,A , .' "V" ..,,, . " f f? ,.:2f':f2V. u V fs fig, ,, , H c . - 5 2- A , i .4 ,: : 3 .f -512 39. 'i ' , if -':V-1:V-,..1.1-.- V '2-re: V - if 4' so ., . jeg ,fr '5' P 45555 - ' if - . " 4 "": sail 2 1 ' ' V" . '--1-'V . 395 Q. ,u ll 1155? V . KN N . F 1.,, .. A 3 ' ' V . ' .. iiffliii ' -- 1-1+ . 'Q - .X a:1?"'.f-1-Xi T? ,V E 2 ., , '-5' -52552, Q' ' , .af x-X ggg. :-- . -. .. --FM VV 'S - :V ---- - ' '- e N s :Sr - Q- ,g ' , . ,.,,., , V- A ' Q 1 4 I l S' 11 . 51:15. , 3 3 ' . F 1 V V it 1, - ' E Q , 1 V- , Egg e r: 1 H , 42:32-ai V ' " .:5g,- W " X-Q' X fu : 1 l :X u . HV V '13-S--I - .' 3-3 ' rg ,, ' SV-ws r --.X 7 -' .5 1' i' , Sim I I. X .. .f-.sV .-,-- -V -- ,1,.. . A V V Q V ,gy 4,- I N ' .x 1 X lx P, S ' "" if ' .V ,V ,::1-"W ' X A , 5 f -' A al av, ,SX C164 ARTS S SCIENCES 3 3i:V:5z:X . as X, af" 5 .V 'ia K'-2. isis V em f Qi 1 ,-.1 E. .. SQ vu. S ' " 2,3 5 ,:,-, . :zVs.'s-:aY:'1:, - - ri- se:-:f.V'-,:---:Vz--s , ar, -1:1112--V.'m::i:s:V:V', ,, -:,., g.:5:::::g ,-1-,H - :?E:g., ,W fi-E-5:1 'Q .e ' ' -"' . Q X , gg L ew X Q ., vpzf' E F f , ,ees af, Xb. R3 ""' W - e:a:s::'f2sf'f1 S XX S X X , X K3 XX X 3,2 ., -,5::.:.V. -ww., , f -4V -:Vz-N:-: . ,X 2:55-213' -: is f. 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' ' , A ' lu: , f tb NX , - J ' : VNV-' Q' A U - K .4 :ms 'N t "' " Q " ffl? -t ' 'sf' . . Q' 'x .....,,,. A ff g..m:'l If 4 t...,. ..,... :.v::t7:z-I.. :::::g,.t .. . X. XX u ,4 in xii ,- R X x fe I-A ' '54 'M it rg, A X r 5 R x X N. A t 'Q , ,. fm ug W Qs 'wi N .t l sry '-vt f--fi . N' . aff if .-.. Hee .. f W "lla y S V x , . at P. al . .5 f X at A 'S Q , X X PB Nl . y "' X. W x ' 4 PO' " X 5' 'ex ' it 5 4 -mb X a felt ff 1 VJ9' pi. .433 'Q Q9 ei' 4 4 A " FI' 7' ' K 91' ' 3 N I.. :aye ga. 5 1 'B' lg F N ' 0 t ' 1 Saw ' -, ix. .. , s , iv A x -,-1 GM 'Q ' . A gg fi A t. 5.4. A ,. 1 , if 9 is in I f 'x . T l . fl-ft ' 31-X . of 'liliji-if Wt' b m- ,,,, 'Fi . .'., Q 3-" 1 9 I ri' R, x,1' 'F-, , iff, Q' !i49 '333FX 'f Qmggfqiiiw S YN Q ex. X - ' Mark McGuire Lydia McKinley Rebecca McKnight Gaetano Milazzo David Mitchell Jeffrey Moen George Moeti Edward Munn G. Felicitas Munzel Lance Nicolaysen Nancy Palchanis Jungsoon Park Claude Pavur Aura Perez Timothy Ouarberg Alvin Rampey Roman Renneke William Richards Susan Richardson Marcia Riggot John Rossing Ransom Rutland Jonathan Satin Susan Scally Kay Schaffer Susan Sharp Clarence Sills Carolyn Sistar Lory Skwerer Fred Smith Judy Sneller Elizabeth Smith William Stowe Dennis Tabor Qing Shan Tan Hong Tang Thomas Thigpen Darryl Trimiew Jonell Usher Lonnie Valentine M.K. Venkatramanan Sijian Wang Julie Watkins Leslie Weber Jeff Wegrzyn Teddy Wernberger Elaine Wells Glen Williamson James Winchester Channa Witanachchi Lung-Fai Wong Randall Woodlee Michael Wutz Xiangxi Xu Gayle Brunelle in I . 4 . .1 . t .x . '1 1 Damrongsak Bulyalert Mary T. Cox Kae Gershon Donna Harper Mark Hartigan Mary Mulvihlll Walter Ott lohnny Reiley Catherine Ray Steven Rhodes Pedro Sandin Fremalnt Donald Schley Mark Walker ARTS Sz SCIENCES M55 lillgl E66 leading to the degree School of Business. In beginning, Emory S for its degree fists, and others to the educational policies. I z ness I E .3 ""X. C l55 BUSINESS 7 E i W.i M in 2 '43 D6 M Z M This new chailenge and To become affiliaied wiTh Emory business school deanship offers a unique oppor- prior careers in business, governmenT and law. Ameri- organizaiions are undergoing profound changes Today. l look working wiTh The UniverslTy's faculTy and adminisTraTion, The business and Emory's alumni To respond To Those changes and To become a in business educaTlon." These words from Dean Robson aT The beginning of his firsT year as dean of Emory's School of Business Adminisiraiion expressed his goal of making Emory's Business School one of The naTion's Top schools. ln The years ahead, Emory can look forward To The commiTmenT of Dean Robson and oihers in advancing The School of Business AdminisTraTion To The Top and Towards building The sTrongesT possible business program here aT Emory. The 1. The lobby provides a place for resting or preparing for class. 2. Business school siudenis are prepared for The future with extensive compuier Training. 3. Three friends discuss The latest in business news. 4. Sfudenis head home To relax afier a long day of classes. 5. Students walt as The Teacher prepares for class. D BUSINESS Dean Robson was a graduate ot Yale University and had his l.D. degree Cwith honorsl trom Harvard University Law School. He served in the U.S. Army and was the tather ot two sons. Dean Robson was a very di- verse man. He worked in situa- tions ranging from being a mem- ber ot the White House stall to being President and CEO ot GD. Searle and Co., a Sl.4 bil- lion pharmaceutical and con- sumer products company. He had been chairman ot the Execu- tive Committee ot Sidley and Austin, one ot the nations largest law lirms. He had even worked as the Under Secretary ot the U.S. Department ot Transporta- tion. With all this experience un- John E. Robson der his belt, Dean Robson made an exemplary dean tor Emory's Business School. Although this was Dean Rob- son's tirst year as a university dean, he brought an accumula- tion ot experience from many years in business, government, law, and trom membership on several boards ot other colleges and universities. His colleagues agreed that he was an asset to Emory. l'We are extremely pleased to have someone ot lohn Robson's breadth of experience and record ot accomplishment undertake the deanship ot the Emory Business School," said Robert Strickland, chairman ot Emory's board ot trustees and chairman ot the board and CEO ot SunTrust Banks, lnc., and chairman ot Trust Company ot Georgia, a subsidiary ot Sun- Trust Banks, Inc. Hlohn Robson brings a strong background ot varied experience including the practical aspect of managing a large corporation," said Roberto Cfoizueta, chairman ot The Coca Cola Company and trustee ot Emory, of Dean Robson's ap- pointment, "lVIy colleagues here in Atlanta and l look forward to having lohn Robson join the business community and work- ing closely with him in building the strongest possible business program at Emory." Ann Trau- mann l5B susmsss or ma LL. O 'JI Z Lu CD 'si rx us if ,-J 2 ADM D INISTRATORS It-I-T-1--------1------. .. Q BUSINESS 169 Q I. 1: ," 're ,Z-z jx,-f':'f' ,,- ' 'aa-'r-21 ,I M -of ff: "ff, , Y J' ' 6' U J ' .1 A . J -fyilf V11 in ,M U, L, J , ln, J " A i . W ., f J' 4 A' -'34 4 ,ff ' ' 7 2 f ..f, ' 4" 4' W, If M M if V had Wu ,-,- . xx fx .3 4 ' r , ffff s:q'7" W 5 - .1l,g,,S ' ' Y'--.f . QV'-2' - . Qf?5'5wK Xia 'Q i' J ' ,B LA .H A., :"52L!ii'E' . f 's " - I1 4,4 'ix S 4 .. V In V gf .,, 1, ...M - 4, Www A 1' 1-1-cg 1' -523 :1-21, . 1 QV' , G. A fntgfif I n v 0 Q 5. U I 'Fix ' we NN O ' -4 .Q-x. 5 .v 'S .7 A ,Nw . x Y w ' sr U 'L s wg' . 5 X R185 . . .em X ie' ' f fx X. x . 'S' :Ax H w Q X X Q if I f SY Q ' M B Q S fx N Q I . 'A ' g . - f. f x 39.- .QQ -23223. z fx' 3 . 4 ff?-, 1 ,- 4. This professor Tokes Time ouT for his sweeTTooTh, 2. Mony sTudenTs spend Time beTween closses ooTching up on The ioTesT gossip. 3. On The woy To closses on o snowy ooy, one mighT coToh siQhT of o smiling snowmon ond dog on The ouoo. 4. TeresoRivero poys ropT oTTenTion To The con- versoiion oT her Tobie oT The Who's Who dinner. 5. JusT o shorT resT, reoliyl 6. This mon- ogeriol oocouming oloss conoenTroTes on The doy's TesT oT hond. -if P i 1 172 Busmiass Q51 'v s vu A 1 Q ' v 1 f Vx -4: 5 1 4 4' 5 x Q V' 'K J ' pi A ' S, ' I , . 4-.Jw 5, fp , x A 'Z ' K sf" , . 'I , 'Q Q an , . j is 3524131 ff',.. .sg xv A-K. ' xg, 1 u . ,f 1 ." - :TEE 1 ' 'QETXK-Qij.iv,..-1, , H1 Tiff 'J f ' '. 4 -six Y' E' H: ,- r- V- 1 rw, 2. ' .ff F26 1 ,." vu ' x I .i X f -x .,,,,-fs .. if 625 1521- f-ir.: ' ' 4 1111 'ff . ,W ZW6Z5AMMN'MMS5wiiE'hM'u'W-'-1911" Craig Abouchar Roberta Abrams Dorie Alexander Joanne Annis Elizabeth Bello Jill Bennis Jennifer Brown Carter Campbell Cindy Carter Andrea Cason Leslie Demmond Charles Eader Jeffrey Elkin Shari Giller Valerie Goldin Robin Goldman Michele Hailxen Jocelyn Hallazgo David Harano David Hirsh Michael Hoffman Aileen Hollander Terry Horwitz John Iannotti Cynthia Jordan Jerry Kaplan Jeffrey Kaufman Candace Katz Ilene Koenigsberg Andrew Kulick Tad Lagestee Janeane Lambert Mitchell Leff Dina Malkary Robert Mason Paula McGill Cathi McManus Caroline Miller Elizabeth Mothershead Adam Naide Jaclyn Musl-nat Darius Nemati Rolanda Ogletree James Palmer Terri Pantaleo Haren Patel Mary Pollack Rolando Rivero Kenneth Rosenson Patricia Ruane Jill Ruja Kevin Schumacher Bonni Shaifet Marci Shofer Jeffrey Simon Karen Spector Scott Stein Deborah Stevens Abby Strauss Douglas Sturnick Denise Sturrup David Stowe Carlton Swope Charles Tarbutton William Waller Jordan Wand Anthony Weiss Deanna Wheeler 174 BUSINESS . 'J .pi by V ya jx ... f 'UI - ' 2. 3. -:Q 1 gif r 2' V f -11 2,3-Q -4 I 1 J '77 2.11 , 0? , Ai A i '1 , xx: ., I 9, , -4 -:f W . ,., 1 6, 'I My X T5 t -Q X N Q 1 -- , ' A ...,, Fr.. A A me A 5 E 33251 2 111 X FP X tae, ua, 1 5- .. 5235 V V -4 I .1 -:lszrseifa:ze-111322: XPP - '- T' sf E:,f3j5ffg5.:-'1:1g,w- ,,-' N V - - :Ee " . ,fi1..1,"': , 1, ,.,, ..., . V 1, . .-155 Z.. .- 1. -1,3 ' ' 3zjjffa1 ' ' VA 9 . N ,.. . . .:3p.-11. ' V -1 ,1.1.55151'.5,: 1.1 -'1 ., 1' " CINE! f . fi - A z:1Qf2sffW?2 11211125 "L Jr? ff' 5 2 Q4' ,'E:E":.:'2'1.1.'-1:r.'E 1.1.2-. ,I P14211-15 i1-I . 11 1. . i'Ef.g5:5zE'?':7E X225 -f:.1.2:5g .ff fi A ' -Q. V E51 .:,e,3?: 2 5:5 """ '1 ' ' - " ' ' ,.1,: V' VIE? Q: , ' " " s?FE?.fQ:f':I51 - 1. I f-' V. Q, V. 4 . ,,... 1 .1-S. , -'ff V: . "Eff" A ' i .'-- 21:35 X' ' ' I .ff , , , . 1 V ' 1 . , . f. - " XTRQIAI r W Q -, A I.. ., V. :N-In Q A . 1 . , tiff. 5. S ' F' 1- fi: S Jr 1. 1 V ww .- V - "2 1' cr ' I 51. ' X. , Q34 ' -J' my ' ' . ,Q ' 5' .pi n 51,1 , Ti - ' ' ,R I.. - V XA- y V -is V . l15,:y,5 5231- ' . . -V .4 -5 N , -15 If' i I-H? ' tbrlxkt L ' 49- 1 t.1fzi,11 N, ' V --fm- ' 5' K fi , ,-4 . x' 'I - . -4 . egqfzf ' .2331 . 0'-14-1. ff . ' ' x I La.. . .. ' . ' .1 fx Vw:-S--V., H T' xgrik 11-'lf' - .5523 Y ..,. V, fygxi . V F- .sry 1 A U-:VLS1 Q- Q X I X- 1' Q, :SSRN IR M. . N V119 1 , 1 r . X i x Q is Y, N x X VX x Sk A K jx a -X Q W' N x QEEQFI a .5 2' f K., Q33 ' ,VN I S S g St X QV flex 'AQ QQ S ,-x1 S 1 X A S "X N we 1 :, X aw-V S23 .Wal , ' +- s: f1-I gs X ,Q St 4 S XXX ,,.... X i 1 ... 5 Q Q ,' . 1-S.-. A. 1 . Q ef' W he legal drinking age in Georgia rose to 21 on Sept. 30, l986. The age increase rendered most of Emory's undergraduates ineligible to drink or to purchase alcoholic beverages. This confronted the university with a difficult challenge. For years undergraduate social functions featured alcohol as a central attraction. However, when the Georgia State Legislature raised the age from 19, Emory realized that the days of drinking for practically everybody must come to an end. "We've never wanted to prohibit alcohol on campus," says Karen Salisbury, student activities program advisor. "However, Emory has to comply with the state laws." In order to both allow alcohol on campus and to prevent violations of the new state laws, the Division of Campus Life created the Alcohol Task Force in September, 1985. The Task Force was charged with formulating the present alcohol policy and assembling an Alcohol Policy Council, composed of faculty, staff, and student members. Salisbury says that the Task Force 1 'ihffal r. A . . -1 2 P .t Qs.s,3ak?ifi3XQ.n.,e1Sf.',f:.a.. f. .3-4A Q ,,,. , , 1' 4 I 1 .yi :xl I ' X e i .sfvgg 3 Q ,rzjaetf -1'-.27 ' A ll' xi-il t 4" f .M f i v t "5 ' ' 5. ,c , f . 5,15 j- f A W , . - n . xg, received feedback from various university segments. "Students and student groups were very cooperative with us and provided us with lots of input for the new policy," she says. The result is an alcohol policy which, while stricter than past campus beverage rules, should prove workable. The new policy limits the places where alcoholic beverages may be served. No longer may freshmen or underage students keep beer, wine, or liquor in their residential hall roorns. Fraternities, sororities, and other groups must apply for permission with Campus Life to serve such beverages. Most importantly, party organizers must carefully check ID's for all students attending wet functions. Gone are the days of haphazard ID carding. The new policy especially affects fraternities, sororities, and MOVE. These organizations, which traditionally feature alcohol as a central aspect to parties, can now serve intoxicating beverages to but a fraction of party guests. "This poses a big challenge to these groups," says Alex Angelchick Madolyn Armor Nancy Averbach John Bailey Suzanne Bartholomae Keith Berman Shari Bernhang Mary Black . William Blake Shayna Blum T. Edwin Boland Jr. Gregg Bossen Beth Bowers David Brodsky Robert Bronstein n vu 1"7 Salisbury. "However, they've responded well to the policy and have been very cooperative with us. It's been a combined effort. On-campus parties now place increased emphasis on non-alcoholic features and I themes. With the help ofthe Alcohol and Drug Education Committee QADECJ organizations sponsoring parties now feature a greater variety of food and alternate beverages. - Gregory Pharo Q t ' , , 1 f 'f,f,g,, V , , , 3 ,. , .Q . , , rf '.6m:feMwz'fy'asfffclf 'U-, Q rf" 260: QL HQ IQ fl Q . ..i.'. C. , .fading .,., 1 -. .,. .1 Scott Brown Paul Busino Heide Calick Eric Chozick Patricia Collins Mark Dacy Mark Dessommes William Dickler Kerri Dubler Allison Dunn i James Edwards Jr. Faith Farber Leonore Fernandes Neil Fineman Jay Fisher ... , .t ., ., X . , . , , ,-. . ,, , H ,,.,, .xv . .. 5 .. ..,..,w .wr t, ., fx Mk t .X .. ,tam , - - -if .1 v' . - f X ' vi : ,. 1-1-Strait 'Q1.1zx::1':s G -4 I K- Q ' s"" A Bt Irs Q 2- -' 3 2 1 , i ...Q . , ' f- x'.,y.5f, " f ' 5 .-nf, 3199 str' 02- K. 1 - ' 7 ' ' "" .. - X . .- F ' i ince many of us received much pleasure from reading Police Beat this past year, the Campus Yearbook staff felt compelled to reprint some of the columns best entries. A Patrol car was cruising Fraternity Drive when police officers spotted an individual relieving his full blatter into the street. Police called to him during his actions so he would not leave. The officers had to force him to sit in back of the car while they talked to him. The loud and abusive individual pointed out that urinating in the street was an acceptable practice. The officers disagreed and warned him that if he remained uncooperative they would issue him a citation for public drunk- ness. A resident advisor noticed an ultra violet shin- ing on some marijuana plants in a student's room. A pizza delivery man returned to his car and found that one of his tires had been slashed, An unknown white male then removed the pizza delivery man's hat while several other males in a van laughed at the incident. EUDPS helped a lady retrieve her keys from her locked car. Unfortunately, the door locks got damaged in the process. The lady later called and asked Emory police to come to her house and open the car again. She felt Emory police were responsible for her getting locked out a second time. EUDPS did not feel it was their responsibility and did not come out to her house. -579505 f ni' 1. 1 V- . gsm. N' ,r-1 wr- M1 :M vi- K ,i . ,mv i- ,. .11 tant" ' ' 1- it ,X is ,pts X 'N " i . l R 1 . I 1 - . f JH. .,, -w-. L ' 'I ' A caller thought EUDPS towed her ve- hicle, but after checking with some re- cords, the car was actually repossessed. " A telephone was taken from the Mag- netic Resonance lmaging Lab. This lab has a huge magnet that is used for 176 Busiivrss scans. Several months ago EUDPS had to retire a revolver because the revolv- er attracted paper clips and small metal objects. EUDPS thinks that an officer became heavily magnetized in the lab. by Julie Lapides Catherine Foster Carol Friedman Karen Fung David Gelin Theresa Gentile Cheryl Gerome Holly Glauser Julie Goggans Paul Goldberg Debra Goldstein Neil Gottenberg James Greenberg Ira Gross John Harris Tammy Harris Jana Healey Susan Henkens Raimund Herden Dale Herndon Jr. J. Alan Hightower Lisa Immerman Lisa Ingram Robin Isaac Michael Jacobs Gilbert Jeffries Lisa Kady Todd Katz Alan Keith Wason Kiangsiri Thomas Klein Richard Kort Susan Leathers Patricia Leathers Stacy Malkin Paul Mallen 3 A 'V' MW- fe 9 175' ?li1??iz -4 QQ f Q1'-2349.1-igngszczpspmwftyv, Q4 ,-f7az,vf..ff- seg- -few., f ' . .J -97 " 1 ,.l."ff 'Z-1"-ff' ' ' ,j.,.,.f "P .i.,i,.L5i.Q5a:?.5i5f, ' . 'pg "" rf? ir.. 'if' ii.,'YjYf1':?:f'.'I-'ifff '70 'z'fi9C'C,',3"I..'fyfzk' f"5bZ..44!"," P3 X, ', M' Ng! . V f . , 2 ' fin: 331 ' wr 'V . . . g 3 l 1 i 'I ' ' ' , ' ' . . , pf is :ff ff ' f .. u if : ' ' MTA Q ' ' f . Y. , V V - . ' , . ? mory Communications was the latest in a series of student groups that sprung up to address the non-existance of a campus radio station. lt felt that the issue of campus radio had been brewing for far too long and that a radio station should be established on campus as soon as possible. College radio stations have long been the primary form of campus communication, Emory University would benefit greatly from the existence of a station. Basically, the history of Emory campus radio an had been one of ups and downs. Many frequency searches were done on the FM band for years beginning in 1979. A radio station did exist at Emory until approximately 1970, but was closed down by lack of funds from S.G.A, Campus groups wanting to start another station at Emory sprung up after that. ln 1980 the subject of a radio station was brought up as an improvement to the campus within the same university committee which developed the D.U.C. and the P.E. Center. Many studies were done in the following years but none were successful until Emory Communications took over the charter of Emory Broadcasting in lanuary 1986. A survey confirming student support for a radio station was taken in February and Emory Communications succeeded in making the radio station a significant issue in the S.G.A. elections this year. The reports of various engineers suggested that an FM Frequency search was an act of futility and was abandoned for an AM frequency search instead. That search was negative, but the engineer that developed the search did confirm that frequencies would be opening in 1989. Emory Communications then studied the options and came up with 'Plan A.' Student support for a limited-to-campus station was expressed in a poll taken in Fall 1986, faculty support was expressed in a letter received by Emory Communications in Fall 1986, and in addition, S.G.A. support was given October 20, 1986. An initial funding drive was conducted by Emory Communications on October 25, 1986, raising over 51,000 for the project. The project reached the desk of Dean Fox soon after that and has been under administration consideration. A tsshirt and sweatshirt drive was underway for the Spring semester with other fund Sven Markert Adam Mayblum Kevin Mencke AMY CURTIS 5 raisers in the planning stages. This year's Emory Communications . at last count, had a membership list of over 60 people, all looking forward to the day when headlines read "Emory Radio Becomes a Reality" and when all Emory students could participate in some way with this exciting project. -- Ed Smith Lois Millsap Cortlandt Minnich Felicia Minov Andrea Moo-Young Henry Niden Susan Nussbaum A. Scott Overby Lauren Patch Antonio Pere Cecil Pharr Craig Pollack Susan Potto 178 BUSINESS ,Ai Ri. . tl V ,, V Y Gregory Rabinowitz David Reed James Reidenbach Teresa Rivero T. Robin Rodgers Peter Ross Lorie Rothschild Saul Scherl Gregory Schug J. Aaron Schulte Eric Sheldon Helen Shih Michael Simon Abadi Sinulingga Robert Stillman Craig Taylor John Thomson Steven Voichick Paul Walden Kimberly Wells Russell Winch Michael Winston Natalie Wong Roger Yespy C BUSINESS 179 J . wi ff MAI. igymkvc y,,,,w-gy, f , If ,,f ,f,.,,i , f,11Wf621.1a,'f'i,:211.f ifff ,L",5c':a-'f 42-Zz't:i,. ,ffzfivff - 5 f--. ,, leffrey Ammerman Barry Bannister William Beardslee Darlene Bolyard Bonnie Brand Ronald Buck Bradford Burlingham M.l, Castelo Myunc Choi Caren Copeland Zoe Day Donald DeMott Van Fletcher William Gill Felicia Goldberg Nancy Heinrich Ellen Hersh Michael Hock Eleanor Horlbeck Chris lenkins David King Alisa Kutchera Andy Lowitt Mary McHaney Michael Mutson Andrea Morris Stephen Mungall Curtis Norvell Sharon Pace Lynn Pattillo Patience Phillips Luke Porter Howard Present Gretchen Rada Martin Saunders Kerry Savage Neal Sessions Paul Smith David Ulmer Elizabeth Wheelan lacquelyn White Larry Williams l8D GRADUATES 3 sa N-1 -f .. V 5 V jf-7255? , V -tx, - - f" .L": rr 2 Xi 5" " , 4, V 1 '- '- "' 5 .45-. is W W- V A: ' - ,, , no-sf " ,JI f'.'Q'xO 4 . " "' -Sami: ?':"- : t l . 'A . , xx 4 ..,,1.- X lf 1 ,f" xx 52 ,Afff X .xx K , ff Xe "lf P - - ig:.g53E:fIl P ' -V gi-ig i::.,i3-I X Y R.. tv :JT 'I Q 2-N jx it ' s ., ,R , . .R e, Xx XX I. t q'.X:Q.j' xv 2:5 Si. . , . :Q 1:13 '- -N . ii'gf-?.ifiEi4 7 xx ,A 1.-'-.iz-:.:-:-R - - '- is .- i , x-:. .e ' ' f3lfl5Evf,l' - -,X :V -y 9. N'-' Maia . . if " es., 4:-zz. f 2 -isigegwa 1 P X '- sk xx Q K? Q X Q X R .. X x 'N Q Q R 3' 5:5 X ix iflliidff "fa 1 1 1 i 5 obby lones was a great golfer and a gentlemang and, in addition, he had many devoted fans and some of them made it rich. Those fans set up a Trust Fund, and one of its projects send four students each way every year between Emory University and Saint Andrews University in Scotland. Emory students spend a year enjoying the flavor and traditions of Scotland's oldest University: the bright red woollen gowns worn on all formal occasionsp the night balls held in each residencep the dawn swim in the North Sea on May Morning, followed by Scotish Country Dancing in the ruins of the old castleg the riotous initiation at "Raisin Weekend"g the farcical Christmas Pantomime show. From St. Andrews students come to try a year of life at Emory, fully funded and spoilt by the lones Memorial Trust, faculty and students. This year Zoe Day and Luke Porter came to study in the Business School Cthough Luke knew his way around the Druid Hills golf Club betterlg Nick Barker came to study photography and to do some original anthropological study, and l came to take writing courses - what Luke called "rhymes and stories." We found Emory special for its atmosphere of growth, progress and innovation. While universities in the United Kingdom drew in their pecuniary belt and agonized over where departments would be cut and professional chairs left empty, it was exciting to be where bulldozers were making way for the affluence of Emory. The effort the school made to provide entertainment was impressive and left no time for homesickness. I took part in Fun Runs through Lullwater, ate countless free bagels, ice-cream, punch, cook-out meals Cwhat they say about Scots and their wallets is truely l went rafting down the Chattahoochee river lit cures insomniaj and white-water rafting on the Ocoeeg l worked as a volunteer usher at the Fox, and as the least informative employee that the Information Desk at the new Dobbs Center ever saw. More generally we found the lstudents here exceptionally friendly. ln our "Passion Wagon", a big, bashed tour faultl, brown van donated by a kind friend of the Trust, we spent Christmas vacation traveling as far North as Boston and as far south as Key West, finding friends all the length of the east Coast who were kind enough to invite us to stay. lt was hard to summarize a years experience in a short article, but it was possible to relate the experiences that each of us will remember. Susie: l remembered turning up to ask the team coach about joining the Cross Country running club. l-le had a look at my Camplei things and told me: Uwe don't have a club, we have a team. The team meets every day and twice on Tuesdays and Thursdays . . . " ln St Andrews l used to job along the sands once or twice a week with the club, and if anyone wanted to take part in a local race then they could. But l decided to try out a more professional approach. On the first day of training l ran nine miles, got Achilles' tendonities and started thinking about Spring semester track instead. Luke: Apart from happy memories of golf courses l remember that l was in America, at the Stone Mountain l-lighland Games, that l First wore the kilt. lt was one that Dr. Rondo Cameron's son wore at age eleven, and it came half-way between my waist and my knees. l needed it to take part in the kilted mile running race but once l had it on l decided to enter more of the events - the tug-o'-war and the caber tossing. l'd never worn a kilt in St Andrews . . . " Zoe: Possibly my most treasured memory of the Bl Scholarship was also the Stone Mountain Games. That epic event lasted a week and not once did the constant merry- making, socializing and drinking let up. Much to my relief and pleasure we were chaperoned by the "patriarch" of Economic History and his wife who were on more than one occasion, proud and amused to see me pulling my guts out for Clan Cameron's tug-o'-war, and showing not more than a dainty txmiimcg fi 1, ankle as l glided and collided amongst the professional Scottish Country Dancers. Nick: l remember the problems l had with one piece of unfamiliar gadgetry. l decided to get my usual "Big Mac" from the Drive- through section, and waited at the speaker where l'd made my order until a voice said: "Your order is ready for collection." l couldn't see where the food could arrive and, after some study from behind the wheel, got out of the van and walked around the speaker in puzzlement. Nothing. The voice said again, with a hint of impatience: 'lyour order is ready for collection," so l walked to the back of the restaurant and still couldn't see where to pick up my order. Everyone erupted in laughter when l got to the top of the lihe inside and asked where to pick up my buger and shake. My first attempt was hardly a drive-through . . . We'd all recommend a year spent studying and having fun abroad, Thank Emory, for having us. - Susan Allan C BUSINESS l8l D " ' DENTAL Q 5 if research fi ga :1"if'-3:51014-'-4,532 ..,,- , ' . Avg 5 z.. ,'wiz'.:4"-wwf' ":f:z2:'-far . .... cg, V L fAf KTTZKL4 ffcwza-gzgvsff' Y' 'V .M ff ...., i ,.,.,, ,... - . -71 .. .... , 351 ., ., ' i , 'wnrzaz ,,,-1,3 s mlulhff x . V iw, 154 ,, .-.:1 ,,... api "42.". ' w-A, -wry' wg,-,,,'r ,-2.-3 4 ,inf 'gf ff .z:.w:v. ,V u,MLf,AE5:- I 'A"'A"' leak ' ' I" "W" ,di 182 DENTAL , he School of Dentistry was currently undergoing a transition from an institution whose primary emphasis had been on the four year Doctor of Dental Surgery program, to one which was focused on research and postgraduate training in the dental speciality areas. The School would continue in its tradition of providing professional oral heath service to the Atlanta community, a program which achieved a further exten- sion of clinical training and research to the benefit both of the community and the School. 1. Patlent's calmly await their turn in the dentlst's chair. 2. Intern prepares for his next on the job training experience with a patient. V ,D 3. Dental student cleans up alter treating a patient. we 4. A familiar sight to all passing by on Clifton Road is Emory's School ,Z of Dentistry. DENTAL 183 DENTAL Dwight R. Weothers, DDS., lVI.S.D. Dr. Weathers was born and reared in Milledgeville, GA, and now resides in Stone Mountain. l-le attended Emory College and recieved his D.D.S. and M.S.D. degrees from Emory's School ot Dentistry in l962 and l966 re- spectively. Dr. Weathers joined the taculty ot the School ot Den- tistry in l967 and currently served as Professor and Chair- man ot Oral Pathology, in addi- tion to the deanship of the school, a position he assumed in May 1985. Dean Weathers had two daughters and two sons. As Dean, Dr. Weathers is es- sentially running two schools - the predoctoral dental education program is scheduled to phase out in l988, and the continuing programs ot the postdoctoral education and dental research, which will be the tocus ot the school in the years ahead. "lt is an awesome responsiblity as well as an honor to be in such a posi- tion ot leadership as the School ot Dentistry takes on this totally new direction. Decisions made now will set the course tor den- tistry at Emory into the twenty- tirst century," says Dr. Weathers ot his role at the School ot Den- tistry. ln addition to his taculty and administrative positions at the School of Dentistry, Dr. Weathers was active in a number ot protes- sional organizations. I-le was a consultant and member of the visiting statt tor Grady Memorial Hospital, Emory University Hos- pital, and the Veterans Adminis- tration Medical Center. He held memberships in the American Dental Association, Georgia Dental Association, Northern Dis- trict Dental Society, Fifth District Society, American Academy ot Gral Pathologists, Southern Medical Association, Atlanta So- ciety ot Pathologists, and the Georgia Association ot Patholo- gists. He was currently a director of the American Board ot Oral Pathology and served on the test construction committee ot the American Board ot Pathology. Ann Traumann EX C D IVIINISTRATORS Q on 'QL' 3 Q UI If .1 ,.J M-4 mn Q DENTAL 185 J Y 186 DENTAL BILLY HOWARD This dental school grad' uate wears his smile on his head not on his face. Various dental apparti await dental students in the lab. Teacher and student pose for a picture be- tween patients. Dental hygienist pre- pares to check for prob- lems with the X-ray machine. Students absorb thern- selves in tedious lab work. 2 l. lh 4977, The DehTol School flooded ond They hod To dry popers ouT in The holls. 2. Dr. Michoel Kohn, o 3rd-yeor residehT in Orol PoThoIogy, exomihes orol Tissue OD his hisTology slides. 3. Ah orTh- odohTic residehT odiusls broces OD o poTiehT oT The Emory UhiversiTy School of DehTisTry OrThodohTic Clinic. 41. Dr. l?oDerT Burns, o 2nd- yeor Periodohhcs resident cohducTs o periodicol evol- uoTioh. 5. Dr. lvlork Behher, o ProsThodohTics residehT oT The De-hTol School, coh- sTrucTs o seT of dehTures. UNIVERSITY PHCDTG 1 EEWJED N : K 3 ' N ni W , ' , 41 Q . 35 1 1 ' f hi, 15: 1 Cf 'V FS? L. , ,, - X N5 vu N. 'Q - f R' X Q.: - , - 'Q .gi- . f ' Q 'A 3, 'S' 'LZ - H ....,- .-z Q H A- ,vifsna -. 51- , .1 ' I ' Y " Vi 311.9 ag "" 4- IT' -. . - ws x :g .x- M I 5 1-,- . xx W, . - A ,MV I. :A .. , Y x , h M, Q 1. , 1 -5. .3:,:,.r1 g",g1A:, U 1 I- , -14 .-...Af ' .2 -f' -if' 7. 3' '-'M-" bbw' ' A ' F ff H ' -, Q ' l . ,Q 5 Aff X? - f 1 1-.-.I Q! 1. .. ' ' 1 I 'M ' " ' ' '- if 4 'X' , K- , ' ., ., . ,, fri' 1 W .f l A X XXL--- . :X Qi-,.a:g.Y' A .., - X , ,.., -my Q .. Qi -:M-:' x ,ww- . Wg: j H .,.i R X1-'f:w4:,f2,I-' ,XSL -Q .3 l .591 4 ' ' A N", X' 'K , wg,-.1 X 'BA-,Q-if 0' 1 ,.' 161164 jp- U 95 4 , , 5 E., f'-wi I sz A 1 .dy 1, how t v 1- - W, 7 ,H ff 'f' fart 4'f r " 1v::aw1 J " 3111 ,, 5 -"f j ' .- f?f?i7a?Wffwv v ' ' . Q 1 ' -'fftfiff 'Bi X150 5'f,3,:fg3a-wi :.i, kvbggfqfafz- wa-ajy-fzsfn ' fffgfkwe- ,. 55, ' 4 sa fgz.52f:f ..,. ,., . .,..,f: uri '. ' ' H 2Af" '- : ' iM ' i: "W" . 4 ' ' I-1,5-' ef, .ga 23221 Haychell Alclana I W if 'f iff Llody Beaufils fi Zh, .ip V.: ' ' 332, 5 .I David Browning A 4- ,121 4 Y J +I ,- r if - . ,, 44. V, Michael Daniel v I J AIQVIV g Q In A' 11 Malinda Dice f 9? " 3-Ezgeggfrkn ' H ' ' i rv,,.,Qf ., Darryal Donerlson 'Q' 3,1 ' 2,9 Scott Harden f . Af , A Q ffl ' Richard Hodnett W ' V 4 - f imjr, , A .. -f,,:-f-ruff WW... Y ,,... . V Q .W f fi 17' Yvonna Hrabowslxy ' ' ff Egg? - - ig: Kelland Jeffords I I Q' -- . 'V ' I I " Elizabeth Lense Q A: -I 7, ,.. V. J . , ' Susan Mackenzie ' 151513 It ' 1 -- C " 'I N' f .1 Ronald Mancini 1 15:'iC.ft - ,flffifi 20. - ' . David Mmm I I' ti. - 'M' z "f" 1 . . af 1 -it , .fic-ia :.- 1 - . . , Russell Marson - ' , 5 1 4,-' I Glenn Sasser ' ' , I j s, ,'1 - .. I fi it 1 Robert Starling l -N 7 Robert Thompson I V A: "1 Dennis Tucker 1 '3 ' Q. t i K ' Robert Uhle v ' ,pf f ., .. ,, fri' " ,:i1"iQi:1'Z11i ' ,:, V 5'-' ,f 46, ir--a 51- ' :EgE:f:- . Peter Vans-term A ' I: I I I -I ' Q V i.. V , ' Curtis Williams ' ' " ' - Sv "P . .-42" ' ,ae ff at f L 53' tx s. , .f- . 2 Q - s - ' .- x 'i ' .. ,. I . P2 .i:5.:f'f' 'f' . ififfii2.,7J'1QZ453,-."?35f ., V 5. gf??tfQ9 , . I . - ,- X , , . . ,fl :,,f1y.,-.1- .1 :rg +1 f V L . ,Q WMQ W 34 My f. Wi' mf isffegiw K.: if , I . X- 1- A -. ,,,. Q. if J 3.54 , 3. low Qi,-A , c t t ' . I rf: V 1 ' 2--1 " ' - .mi ,Y , nf 152 f s -- , .. I. Q , ., 1, y f- ,. '- , fi Q, f, ,,., K i . ' X - ' t- ' '- 'r ' - 1:""i': Tfi .V "2 V VU, fy?iii"-'2'ff1'f?,-,ifIg:.1'-.f4'2'f- Q-K . Q , Q .K . . jf 3-, . , .3 jg -f3j,,fl", -ta . ijifefQ:??l.',-, 'ti' Q K - - ' - " " " ' ' -- , ix. ,x . " ,,.. 2 , 2:15-L YN, t V . I . ' I e ' ' "f' . . . f. , , -,'h-, K t first I was angry with the University officials for phasing-out the Dental program. I could not understand his could happen to a school with such a secured position oi leadership among other Dental institutions. All I saw was my dream ot becoming a dentist being built on a weaker foundation. It made me question the quality ot education I was receiving. It made me examine the focus of the schools commit- ment to give me the best possible chance to learn. It made me wonder it I was going to get the new discoveries and new techniques to make a great dentist. Then I looked around me. I saw instructors who were dedicated to teaching. I saw stu- dents united together. I felt feelings of pride that somehow we were going to get through Emory Dental School with the same quality ot education that our alumni had done since l94-4. But we were going to be one step ahead because we had fought together for our careers. We were going to enrich the profession ot dentistry. Any person concerned with their total health care surely realizes that dentistry is an integral part. Be assured that any graduate of Emory Dental School this year or next, has a tull understanding ot professional and civic responsibilities. Emory has maintained a quality program and each new dentist will give the community a lull measure ot service. Most importantly, the school has for many years provided many people in the Atlanta area with dental services. Many people who might not have otherwise afforded proper dental care. As the school expands its post- graduate programs, I am happy to say, it will continue to do so. For that's what it's all about. I-Ielping patients smile!! - Donald Hicks ' C Q P' 'Qs ,ga wx me .... -: -5. .1 num f i X 9 XX XXX . ..,. - Nts fffjffa-7 -fm. t::' Q t ll -fa il T275 ' "' 4 .-. ,Ja tv. ,L in , H ,, .t 4 'Br 1 FLT -a 4 it ,sg vi tI""""" " t 45 1,5 511' Lf 'A Ft '1 ,u . ffl.-25 Fx . J- V Sit. r uw? . QW, A btw ., 15-I"it,gf-QW 'afar:1':Q',t13f.5f"Q?t w- sfMmwo'mam.fi?s1,Q.f Douglas Adel Brenda Barrow Ronald Berube Scott Brown Ron Cavola Mark Cohen Nunzio Cox Brtan Delisle Rxchard Gtlleland Marc Gross lohn Hendricks Don Htcks Tony K1m Lynn Lempert Katherme Ltndberq Wayne Martm David Menna lohn Moffett Shelly Montes Stephen Perez Peter Rtchards Glenn Saraydar Thomas Sedlack Patti Shelby Robert Shuttlesworth Davtd Stmon lohn Skiourls Barry Smtth letfry Strauss Chttord Acuff Douglas Ashman lose Barros Robert Burns Robert Cash Kenneth Gxlbert Kenneth Hauser Robert Hayden Brock Htnton Ruth Holzman M1chael Kahn Laurie Nagel Susan Nlssley Robert O'Donnell Davld Purnphrey Novy Schetnleld leftrey Sedor Paul Slcomslcy Kenneth Sprechman Ktm Turner 3 Divinity and Master of Laws in Taxation fLL.M. in 19235 axahonl X XX N 3 XSQX XX Q 1 3- .V , g .1 K K M Ak , V kkl- F Y, ,- U . so Q, 'w'V.,M4'.M. -s- 2. A. w E CD 4 rr: Lu I 4 2 E v A he study of law at Emory was more than a process of learning law, it f r was a process of continuing educational and intellectual develop- Q ment in which over 600 students from approximately 34 states, 3 ' foreign countries, Gnd? over 200 undergraduate institutions worked on together wiinrqn experienced faculty to learn how to use law in dealing with the tilt changingiimproblems of an increasingty compiex society. - tgf tt 1988 catalogue DJ MAHERABBAS EQPBPE-Pg-9 ageedafmds :005"': 310 3' 9 .. ar 3 3'Qr.4f.f V 5 o S-L-,Q rvsss ft :ro 5 W3 -gen,-s 2 H sr as - 3 Q8-owirigs 3501 U ,,., 0 noagrsg '?s'0q..3'09-QU' .Ega9.:3a33 9.o35vQ,,,,3a: -32093-5: 5'gnu'3:239, Eoggggggl 022223520 '5:5I038' o -.-n-"- 2'- Q0 :QQQQ 2.9 is-5 Q15 QEQQQ gn: ea-5'--o :"'9 E35 o': 20005 27" o en 0 mall- Co in aa: 22240 :il "' mo: as -can-, 'ag 01524 9.9 3553! Eco QQJQO , Nfl-F QQ! gp.g5Q 3g2 3 San 05 5 595 17 1 i E133 Dean Epstein hailed from the good 'ole state of Texas where his family continued to reside. He attended the University of Texas at Austin and received his BA. and l.D. degrees before taking on a teaching position at the school. LAW Dovicl G. Epstein As Dean of Emory's Law School, Epstein said his responsi- bilities are varied and "change each and every day." l-lis objec- tive for Emory students was to provide them with the highest quality legal education available. l-le belived the future of the divi- sion was bright and as exciting as the future of the rest of Emory. "Emory's School of Law is a good law school that is rapidly becom- ing better," says Dean Epstein with conviction. Ann Traumann :..2:E.j-E ,, " " ., "M : " H . ' "SN . .. 1 .:k3:71iS:QS'I-S5 .,.,. Q X 5+ X , N V f W7 '7 fl f ERSITY PHOT C l94l LAW 7 D IVIINISTRATORS ,, ,,3.l,3 . wfyf. QQ! w .1 :1 no Q LAW 195 j gif l. In The low school sfudy lounge, sTudenTs reod over coses ond moke preporo- Tion for closswork. 2. Chor- loTTe Fleming Qleffy dnd friend Fronk Lieuppe Tdke d breok during The jury's "de- liberdTion" of Chdrlie's mock Triol. The smdller friend served os o wifness for Chdrlie's cose. 3. A picfure of The Low school in 1946 shows The consTrucTion of The building which is now Cdrlos Holl on The Qudd. 4. A sfudenf UOTTOFHSYH in one of The mock Triols lisTens To The Tesfirnony of one of The wif- nesses for The defense. AT mock Tridls, Judge Johnson looks forword To presiding over The Triols of The Lomdr low school. Di sis MAHER ABBAS 1 195 LAW 1 . 2 Q ,. ,.-' " . fl- il il sg it :Qs f ww 'Qu sv-N, ve v 46+ wi Q.. 4 Q4 ri Q 4lK..i,,fia 'Tv 4'-.. . :mm .- 4. . - Q 4 I ,. L gjiff if Q i , .IL . SJ., .A 1 " Em A' xl ii I 'fr 1 A t 5 E. Q, -QQ-' 5 'li' . .1 f Q33 Xf- XFZAQ A 'X fig. . 4, K 1 E ? Qi - , - ' , 4 14 i 1, 2 F 5, IY 4325 3' G V4 Q? 'si ,A Q' 5 -4 Max f 3 ""'l,ioj??'n"9'x ' W 909 -Q. 1 WWW , ,A Auf. ERSITY P 1 vw-fwQ,l UNIV , Q-' .Mn , xv., 1 3 M ,.1, l I C 198 LAW 7 QQA iv -uA.i2.....a.g truth: ET i ww yy: X113 X f ff W .,.. .L " f fV2WM?7f2ZW04ZWsQZQ?f9fW9f5Eggs?fiwwrwffzigfy a w,xWeew4eeyzweeeeaeeieeeeeeeeameeeaiewsees -'-' -'-- David Adelman Robert Ambler David Anderson Jeanne Andry Patsy Austin Barry Balmuth Stuart Bentler Brad Berish Dan Berman Cathy Beveridge Deborah Bonnardel Jonathan Brooks Donna Brown Robert Brown Angela Carson Warren Casaday Melanie Childress Alan Clarke Jeffrey Clearfield John Collie Lizabeth Collier James Cooper Edward Cowen Jana Cuellar Preston Delashmit William Deveney William Eleazer Anita Ellis Gregory Ellis Jonathan Epstein Terry Finnerty Colin Fitch Steven Freesman Lane Frostbaum Bonnie Gartenberg Rebecca Gaskin Bruce Geer Debbi Gibson Jon Goldfarb Jane Gordon David Gottfried Cynthia Graves Kevin Green Jeffrey Grimm Beth Haffer Benjamin Haftel Beth Harris John Hickman Chuck Hoey Tyler Hoyt M. Allison Hunnicutt George Hutchinson Gerald Hymanson Patricia Ingram Linda Jacobsen Jon Kane Susan Kastan Judy Kelly Renata Kendrick Joseph Kokolakis Sean Kraus Karen Lassetter Phillip Lenski Anne Levart Gilbert Malm Michael Mauceri Susan McRae Mark Meador Gavin Miles Sara Mimbs T, David Mitchell Franz Mittendorfer Michelle Morris Joseph Murphey Lisa Narrell Brian Near Marshall Neil B. Kay Neiss Elizabeth Norwood Ed Novotny Q3 , E j55u" .-If-1 "1 Z-, ffjli 'f':?f- 915132, ig.: H5 95, A N eemf. xfxig , 3? A 3 21 zlfz 2 12, 4,1 ,. 1, 'W' Q? 2 in Y eeyeagggisw Egg .uly ,I uzzy , if ' '. ' ,.,: , , Ee Yjgj' j iifse iw" " "if We , l 5 at yo 1 .A,,,. . A, , 1 " . m j ggszs. , 'EQEE I' ,L 1- ,535 if ' .""i' ' 15 ,M ' ,eseueex V,., J v fww- ,feiQ ggys!f' if Shu- . 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K 1 QA! , QS ze:::51z:zk 5l555Z5::i5:-'LS we J snsrfw f :Ek 1 sf. -Q' as Ke . .,.,, , :S , ..., .. rf: QE l EEe?qff "' if raises: S K Q S53 517S".' ' ':f2Z,., C 9' N . .C ! ' ':"s' so Q Q I l lf, - l---si ' , E ilh K if WG NFFFVWEXVT Q w S Qs Q-.,-if Q F V?W5 R Q. K H NXT , ,. 5 -me-K ieifvsihfi NX N x XX X af : il '-1-21 Q x X K I x -, 1-:ax-, if-ff' J NQQE is 11. 'f fart: :gf h , Q- ' "N, :WT ""'i'ii5?ii?'2-.ifiT' -'-.g..,,-1 Q Q V ...L ' V: --:-:1:Aggg.- 3- is .+, 5. ' X V' fr Q V 55312 S Sv af :gli - ., -it . f QI li. s . X. , -4Q- K lwf ...f I 1 'YM - N. ' 1 .i 'F 1 is 4 ' Q, if 9 . 5 t 5. ' ' l .A x 1 -, 1 4,Q, . - - s . ' -' 5 5.5. . :. '52E2 :li .-33' ' .ff . 9 1 I it , U yd , , Q' ,A 1,3 fi U f "N s i e-gil, "M ' . '1 -5 - - -1, ire' Q, 1 xl- ' t 1 as ' 1 f ".- .jak -P2224 ' " .M . 1- . ,. A . - .f 3 kt- VV R- Q .- , 1 I U - W Wag! E:5 ,.. ' gg.: 'E-' Q f , . I ' . .few 1 . - 'sa . L I f fl y . .i V N J y V Q . -Sm l .J N i , A , in . , ' -.1 ' ,.!' ii 1 1 i .gaj , Q - "A'- Iv if -uh . I . J E glitz' Lg.. 'A ' 129 - 1 - -ii, ' 41:2 if .- if. -- Q: ix . Erpizr' . .1 f Alison O'Carro1l Scott Orbach Lawrence Patish Susan Pearson James Porter Catherine Powell Sandra Price Bruce Rabo David Roberts Leslie Ruiter Lisa Russell Shayna Salomon Frank Schulterbrandt Theresa Scott Susan Shaver Donahue Silvis Suzanne Simenhoff David Simon Amy Simons Claude Sutton Jaqueline Smith Thomas Soderberg Audrey Solent Lori Spielberger Marlon Starr Lisa Steinmetz Nicholas Steven Evan Stoller Robert Stolz Bruce Stout David 'Taylor Briggs Tobin James 'Trusty Olivia VanHouten Chris Vance Robert Weinberg Jeffrey Wise Karen Woods uring the past year, it was an- nounced that Emory Universi- ty had finalized the purchase of the University Apartments. Located conveniently on Clairmont Road next to the Veterans Administration Hospi- tal and adjacent to Lullwater Park. University Apartments fthe new name has yet to be announcedl will become the University's graduate housing fa- cility and will house more than double our current graduate housing. Once University Apartments becomes func- tional approxiamently 500 graduate students can move in and the Univer- sity will potentially convert the facili- ties to undergraduate housing. Residence l..ife's intent was to devel- op a graduate community that will of- fer a home-line environment in addi- tion to offering many opportunities for graduate students to interact in social, recreational, and academic surroundings. University Apartments comes with a 1 pool, tennis courts, spacious grounds, meeting rooms, and plen- ty of space in which seminars could be held. Single graduate students will be housed in the "Tower" where two and three bedroom apts. are available, while married cou- ples and families will be located in the surrounding garden apart- ments. University Apartments will obviously be a fantastic addition to bampus ' housing.-Philip James 4 LAW 2Ol J ff lW""?'Vl"7T" , If V- ' '2i'fZf7l:f3I-' mf? ' f , """' ' : .a,f,: ..,4.5:s,., , 'M --A f 5 , ' Wy, Z ., 0 N Z ,f , .- .e Q , as Geoffrey Alexander Marcia Allen Stephen Apolinsky Pamela Barge Mark Baver Neil Becker Eliot Blake Betty Blass Judith Bloom Lisa Bodenstein Astrid Borgsteclt Glenn Bunting Lisa Burnett Dorene Cadoff Peggy Caldwell Rod Cappy Joseph Carr Noelle Chutkan Debra Cohen Jamie Collins Pamela Cook Keith Cunningham Joshua Divack Deborah Donaldson Michael Feinstein Martha Fessenden Scott Fingerhut Joni Friedman Leigh Frizzell Nancy Gaines Evan Geldzahler Abby Goldstein John Green Arthur Handelman Scott Hefiington Peter Hill Barbara Lynn Howell J. Marie Johnson Steven Karcher Randall Kessler Andrew Klein Douglas Levy Susan Levy Patricia Lewis Gregory Lohmeier Glenn Luhell Brad Malkin Melinda Marbes Ronald Mason Stephen McKinney Paul Ockene David Ossam Russell Petti Michelle Pickar Karen Plants Teri Plummer David Podell Gail Pomerantz Gary Posner Alyse Radack Antje Rath David Reed Patricia Reeves Emily Resnik Jonathan Robbins Robert Rodriguez Paul Roop Amy Rothstein Leonard Russell Eric Sauter David Seif Alan Shapiro Jed Silver John Smith Brian Smooke Bradley Soloman Richard Staiman Bruce Steinfeld Douglas Tate Jeffrey Teplitzky Q 202 LAW J , -,4:nN,.. , xt ' ' p, 9.1Q:i5ig - rv 922321:-.. 4.: V - ' X . - -:f X 1'i'23Ei:r2S'f:15?5i?iQ- M ' A We tk as Q F51 1:215553'55Ef:,. t, o 'f-:az QQ xr .N X Q ,. ' 'Ago .X I X Q "WC 1 .. " ,H -if 1 rfe 2 N. f. 'Se j " , 'f Q. --v- 2 -A Q 3 A , eq , . + 'Ky A. E5,:5::.- 5:-1.: g X, Re '- -ff I--e gi 3 t Qi if -g . 1,-55.553 JA: 11 ., " .. -,tv l:" ' rt: 'f"s5:s:s:ssf ' " , 5 'fra A r Qi::.:::. , ,. ,V ,,,N 3 l:.: .. . , . it I ggi' 5 - - - ' i . ' .1 '12--:Z-5fs:s:15 ' ' 1E5':.5:5f'1:::::' ' N ' . ,Sf , ,, . ,, gs.::,f3t " + . QF Q ,f A .,.. , X.. . X ., , -1 FT : Q N xi N Q, 9 N I lxr' Q s: N 1 it X X Q. . E , L , 9 A ' " A 55:5Eli5E9:i: ' fix N--" miiiiiffil. .-.x Q. ,.,. P .. ,5 , Q - sg ' A 4 A J! A ' lzl ' - , , if , Q WS? Sk' X --H EEEEEA I' Q Q x f V ia N Q 3 W' i 5,5':E5::. . ::-:+ - - if-5' X " 'V X-2 3 15 Q V. X v - v.-5. . .'.'If. fvn. . lc . - v .: -' ag X9 A E 251 .. . .ff ,, : ..V, A ..,. . -4, xm1:fg:5:5:k9 s:5:5:2:f:a.a:f:sS" Wx- - :.'-,-z:f.g:: QQ, :' 'Rxd f ' Wvk i. N ' I I QS Q it Q t x S YS 'rf X ' SN ilei J 1 K K in-...J NQN S '5 N Y ' ' " : 2 .i?:E:f.':3:-15 q 4 x xg vb f 'rx-. ' i -.- X -lr '-:li '15 57:52Y'xTilIS1tQ'J'f E X if vw .. r-et:1:.qx-get-A ,N ,to a ,, A . N3 3 N mf X a R f -1x1e:.?sx,t.mS?x at a MLN tif X Janet Tidmore David Tyndall Douglas Wadler Kenneth Wilson Siephen Winter Mitchell Arons lettrey Bagley Stewart Banner Kathleen Barksdale Steven Berne Gary Blyn Leslie Brochman lnqe Brouwer Nannie Buford-Epps Daniel Burzynski Michael Carper Lynne Chevres lohn Chidsey Laurence Colton Andrea Doneft Barbara Evans Sherri Goldsmith Lisa Green lettrey Greenfield Valeria Horton l ill lacob Peter Kahn Pamela Kilpatrick Christopher Klein Richard Litwin Alice McQuade Gregory Meece Lydia Mitchell Brian Nash Helen O'Leary Allezo Owens Charles Pollack lane Ratner Elizabeth Simpson Keith Smith Robert Strustield Desiree Sutton Alex Wallach Carl Walton Rita Williams ,k.,x Y,- f .. .-3... ,, Zigi . N if x...- ,.,,1:e.,-.1.. 6.3 - - X i X 5, I '3. YN-,Af " X X N c X HART RKC . .-..-- N. 3 iii ' is lx., X' lv. , g .r,iETiraQ1ffrresearchjand service that involves approximateiy 4,850 faculty membefsfand"l,'l5O medical students and house officers, The school is 5 ' V Tip gflfgy if 5 l 5 - 2 f iggggm hhsss 1 chss T in , , yi fcadaygmedicalgeclucation at Emory IS an extensive program of teach- r HCM all continually extending its program into areas beyond the bounds of tradi- tionatsmedical education to serve better the student and society. - Emory University School of Medicine 1986j 1987 catalogue 1 Medical students become adjusted to long hours of study lots ol caffeine, and little sleep as this jumble ol books attest 2 Anna Krawczynska a first year medical student seems tull ot questions at this reception following an ethics discussion sponsered by American Medical Student Association QAMSAQ 3 Well it isn t all work and no play, naw is It? Diane Voepel and Richard Levin don t seem to think so at this Halloween Party 4 While this med school student mocks the typical med school class, every student realizes the seriousness and importance ln their studies 5 Linda Brownlee listens intently to this young glrl's pulse maybe some ot these school children will one day turn to a career In medicine too ' J V n l I x 1 ". .,.-..- .. V ,V , , V . , 2' ' s , , V I I 9 I X. 4 I u I ' X l, . . Xxx S I ' g - n r A .N V, , Q I A b 1 Q , f l I x . E c ef fv - iffjf l 'l l 4s l - - - Q MEDECINE 205 MEDICINE Dean Krause became the dean ot the Emory University School ot Medicine in l984. Dr. Krause had previously served as the di- rector ot the National Institute ot Allergy and lntectious Diseases CNN-XIDD tor nine years. The vast potential tor the expansion ot the medical horizon trom within the Emory community drew him to his current position ot dean. Dean Krause knew that Emory Richord M. Krouse, MD. was a school with opportunities. The Medical School had a good reputation across the country tor providing good physicians, a tra- dition that carried on and im- proved in the years he had been dean. l-le stressed in his career as dean that everything be done to preserve and strengthen Emory's reputation. Emory's Medical School served its students' purposes well through the newely created Rob- ert W. Woodruff Health Sciences Center in which education was conducted in a combination of clinic, teaching and research ta- cilities located' on or near the University campus and on the downtown Atlanta Grady Hospi- tal campus. l987's School ot Medicine was a changing world ot new ideas presided over by Dr. Krause. Ann Traumann O4 Lu Lf. O I Z DJ D -111 rz t Lu it ,.J E2 DIVIINISTRATION Q Od fn 3 O :1: .-JI V :E C0 Q MEDICINE 207 J Q' 4 1 .1 S md' xkq we .x Kqkiih ... K X Q33 1 ' 4, Nm. va N 'Sq A-X x , . 'A I A X Qs N X 4, x wh x 'mth . X. X xx is X xxx X x N? A Iii," w - X, 'ls-NPS, " ' 53 - Eg : m X fx 'R X 'W X 5 X Q xg X Q af 3 P' ,S WF C ,Nw -S if 95' :iz Z f rl' g I' ' vw I v . QHMW7 i llj' in .44 7 fi 1. Hey! Tommy Sprighi is gonno be one greoi PA! 2. Cindy Conido enjoys grow- ing bugs in micro loo, our nor enough To Toke Them home To meer momo. 3, Boo Mor- osh somples his results in mi- crobiology Iob. A. Need we soy more? 5. Physicion Asso- ciore closs of 1988 6. Fridoy ofrernooni Qclockwisez Kevin Cleveiond, Lourie Wrighi, Leone Cordie, Roul Zunzune- guij. ki' C' 210 ALLIED HEALTH -bs W 'nv I .'lv 1 1 ' ' , 1 J. J' f O I .g. 1 'J . fi- ,, tf-N, , N 4 L' " . , , n 1 I I ! , , . 1 f af 4 I '.v f. ,,,,. ,,.f ,ff ' 'f , .4 1 Q-I. ,. 11 1 1 .L' 1 . ,J .4 1 h f 4 .,4.f, w ' "i' A If SIA fill X 1 , x W. ,f'! .,"' .. 4 ,M s 1.- fhf ... eh 5' A ,X 2 A b I ,Q ,,..-'53 V pl' -fsffp. 5 ,,,., -'H . N2 'fi ,- . I' 'KX I . + ,.',,.4 ff'vf5'ff3r',k .Q xx-,.,f.Q,j: A ,iv '11 Q 0 vii Yfjizf 5?Q?3wv fair 'Q'-" 4 fy, 'Q '. L. if ge r If I 1 1 1 f' S.. .1 . ' uf viii!! 4 5381-- 54 3 f N ' -Fu 1 I 4- + W m 1 ,. .- ga 'S-' Rf. A ?""x 3 :.., Fi 1 XJ md! X 'Q W3 ,- ,v .N I 1. Microbiology lab instructor Karen Potts keep a watchful eye on fu- ture physician assistants, 2. Keevil l-lelmly stops by the CAMPUS office with some help. 3, PA. students Chris Newcomb, Bob Morash, and Mike Wycocki seek truths in micro lab. A. Debbie Baumgarten and Melissa Cobbs, two M-2's, take a chance between classes to chat. 5. PA, student Sam Braadnax checks his temperature as the birth ot his first child draws near. 6. Mike Obenshain still manages to find the time during his busy M-1 schedule for some classroom antics like he does here with Amy Odom. ,Y 'Q 3 KEEVIL HELMLY ra3EvrL HELMLY s Q A.i-IJMED. 213 j .115 1 ' 2:1:z224zQ:s:ffas1fmsfa Pamela Aden Dewitt Alfred HI Edward Baber Burton Banks Robert Barnhart Walline Beacham Barbara Bennet Glen Bergman Lori Berman Sonya Berry Malene Bishop Alice Blackburn Pamela Bogden Terri Brandt Mark Brantly William Brazil Barbara Brewer Sam Brodnax Paula Broussard Michael Brugger Lori Byler Pamela Byrd Isabel Cantillo Anastasia Cantrell Paul Carlisle Susan Carlson Susan Carver Adela Casas John Casper Mary Ceto Jacquelyn Chandler Jean Chappuis Denise Chumrau Amy Ciabattoi Kevin Cleveland Barry Coker Loree Combs Christopher Conroy Leone Cordle Chris Cousins Ellen Cusal-r Cecelia Daly Karen Davis Jaleh Dehpahlavan Anne Doherty Anna Eckstein Sandra Eskenazi Judith Fish Paul Fohrman Michael Foles Patricia Fowler Bonnie Friedman Aida Galindo Ellen Gallagher Gretchen Gehrke Margaret Green Ellen Greene Vinit Grover Rhonda Hagele Shelia Handley Julia Hanger Lisa Hark Ayla Harrison Rebekah Haskin Andrea Hefty Keevil Helmly Glenn Henderson Deborah Hudson Kelli Hudson Janice Hughes Alison Jennette Aileen Jew Joseph Johnson Elisa Kennedy Jon Keller Marla Klarman Suedabeh Kordmdeh Diane Kowalski Lisa Kravitz Lester Leggette 214 ALLIED HEALTH M2'1l2?f.??l7f72iWf"l'3'5'?59W,,QZ1'3 .4 wqys- " n , X, I LJ , 'a If ' J- -Q -14:12 V, WH 'K r' We Q. L, Mi, .6....,? 1,-,, , P 4 . fy f f 'Lf ,1I"ff,-f 'Q' ff 'F' L 1 1 2- Q.. 'xl .,. -fi " - TQIEQQ , 'V '. 4 3 . Q fi . -ire ,vx , " .v - . iq rw:-::-.. Y V J - - - - .. : ' 1 , x 15 2 4 E' ,M .1. al F A ' - L - ' . A ., 252 'T' -. 57 Q2 E.. H gb n. 7' 4' A " - Q ' " .- :Q .ne ' f Q get ls Rav-, ss . K limi-C' , x t . '4:. Q QPR: :J J 2 ' f 55" lc A L 43 Elf Lg 2 . . A. or , X i I g v .1 W' Q . n ' U iw -XS X SN -A we 4 5- s iv f T Q is Nv- l Q 4 -A' X 2.5225 -- L X L . 5' V L-" Q - ' ' f2jf1f"ff IL ', ,U ,.. . -e" . X 1 sm- ' lf' , ' -L K" X 1 V X V -we, A .I X 1 fa :-X-5: ,' - . 'Q is '- X- 6 1 L E ' 39 1 ' ,a5.+f5.- , ci' I EH '-:.E,X 4 E.,7:g.5335?, .. 535.5 V .I .. I ..:, . .a x V 5--F ' SM 5. Y' ,.99n. Rf- X . vi A , rg J 7' N A M m A . .,.,....... me T .. H' fr-L .zq I, X 1 l Q 11 x: - 'ms 'll 351 ' ' X' yfsgl, Q 'Q ' ' 1 2 . . n A Lrii.. 535- . . '-:t J X j Q Q L 1 ESQ h, 25 , X., .Q by A, L X x Se so 'ff ri.. 1.1.3.-A h .K 9,5 ...,..... . .......- t tl nc. N Y ' ':5:f- ' :fax ifjz -QE 1 'iiiffi' 11. 1.11315- N ex X ,ff he is X K X xx? x X be ee 1 X X Q--:ex -.-.1 r . . 1-:.-:H-:+:. , '--2:-1 .. X 51 N X X -.1 M X. e Ff"f2f?ff' " ' ffl:-'S . xg 1- :.35:g:::3- r "- 12225 . A 1. wif. .5f:5Q?:i":s:f1 -. X - V - -ss, A A V - 5 '- -, .tis We 1 4 4 ' -ew fSM?-::s11:va-:mmap-f:mf:c:s:1:e:4r.::2:: 1' 9 N 1-L . 212.1-2:4-. X , 211.43 I I I., ' 1 4. I " QE? , , ' W 1 ff, 5553 Egiig.,-,.':Qfi:ff'g - ff-rfaf - -2-:fe -. , . fi A . . Q. Y i' . X X Q . ,X x 'RG M Y ll A se X X ' xw NN X x mr D X . , .X . lx A 'f Q X V. ,-Le. x Q, N 'QQ ' X :SVN-2.9 ' , ' x N- S X 5 w X X XX X Q V VZ... Q. I. 1. :' H ,. --eff "-I t .fzif Ax A 2315-ffif , , , ,gitfii 5:9 f W' , ff" ,. :-:af-.f'f'p:62 S Q X i ' m ay i 1,1 L z "f51':' V X .Jas - ' 'Sain -1-::ee:1f:2s2e 'ifiziw - :E:ig.. .. . 2-S' ,, ' fgw - L f , 4 294 4 ef 'ff 1 , f W ,,. 1, f ' , ' fs " '. aa.. V. ..,-. 1 ff' 5 L X QA so I . he American Medical Students Association visited Smokerise Elementary School on November ll to screen the sixth grade class tor high blood pressure. The project was part ot the DeKalb Heart Unit's Health Education of the Young program. The trip to the elementary school was educational for both the M-l students and the sixth graders. Prior to the trip, Dr. Henry Kahn, Associate Professor of Community Health, spoke to the medical students about correct methods for measuring blood pressure. Most ot the students involved had minimal prior clinical experience measuring blood pressure and saw this as an opportunity to learn the technique early under low stress conditions. As part ot their curriculum, the sixth graders would learn how to measure blood pressure and would be provided with blood pressure kits to take home. Follow up tor any parents or children with high blood pressure would be sk. s done by the DeKalb Heart Unit Ca unit ot the Georgia American Heart Associationl. Also, the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute had funded a study to determine the impact ot the information the children bring home on the health behavior ot their parents. Srnokerise was one ot tive Cardiovascular Education Centers being established as part ot the Health Education ot the Young program. The Emory medical students were well received at Smokerise Elementary School. The sixth graders were polite, cooperative and interested. They even asked some ot the same questions heard in the medical school lecture hall! .M its f . 2, A ' 4 , 5 S 5 if PV B A J l ' I if 1 1 5 Mary Leider Edward Lemley Mary Lindsey Marguerita Lockman Irene Luchette James Maglinger Marcia Maletich Mellisa Malone Cynthia Markel Sabrina Martin Persharon Mathis Dana Mattern Paul Mattson Carol McClendon 5 msd is 1.. V X X.. M 94. 2 " 1 'iv 4 , 5 gf if 5 g., Q , il fi- A 4+ A V in . x wi Carla McCleskey Elf! . M A t '.d ' , Denise McKinney Diane McMullan Ellen McNally Karen Mitchell Norma Mobley Cynthia Moritz Sarah Morrison Rebecca Mullins Jennifer Nair ' se Cheri Necessary Christopher Newcomb - Ginny Newman - 1 Wendy Noakes A 1 1 Kelly Norwood Jill Ogle Justyna Ozarowska X 1 Y Karen Ozga Margaret Pappas P VY J1lO ry MJdhR bni tv C'ZiE5EEiET2l57 Y so . at fr W. 3'-lass.. , 1.,,: eff Q, if sy My a3,f-1-ffsgqgzvvf 'vwywvgq fy'-N Nf,g,'.7y fyffhrmlgffn-gfczci, 7 fzefci sgf ..eff.f:vfZ,1fffaf -5.'ff3"1'+ ' ' if :sw2af5?4f2i'iifs-:w:f-.if:Q. i ' Affefzfwa W' f , if 511 exif-'Sfi'i"'.5-9'x"Q'yL 1"'::4.a'Q ' V' 1 11 N . , 96411.43 J 'yy ,V G 'A 5 'X f :J ' 4 'i wf f 4 5 ff' , M, Q' :IZELYQJW -" -'4". :7 ' ' 'Y - 1' wa,'::?ff,27' f g ygfl gg lyf f 633153, q f 5 'L ' ..,e?Q?' X, .. ff-' -,af 1-1 - , ,,y- -, ' t-W, ,ig .' s 2 F59 tw: '-l?f'i541?aQ-.-- Y z 'ei ,gig ll-ifatf4 L?gQ,g.ji3:,'2,1Q 'rf-f - 1,-f M- -2, . ff, -5 :ff flea' ,'2 ' ' ua -fh ..f.f.tff-if,...:,5Q.e - 13, ,.- , hoever said that the stars are found in Hollywood? The Emory University Medical School students had some high class talent of their own which they shared in their talent show that is held every spring in the WHSCAB auditorium. The med students left anatomy texts and stethoscopes at home and prepared to do whatever they could do best. There was something for everyone here as golden voices sand old favorites, and dancing fingers flew across guitar strings. One of the many highlights ot the show was Nancy Marshalls sparkling piano jam, accompanied by Brian Donahue's saxaphone and David Fried's trumpet. The hosts of the show were Debbie Wasserman and Dan Shapiro, both of whom shared jokes and anecdotes between acts. These were just as entertaining as the acts themselves. Sandra Reese Stephanie Ritchie , Hilda Rodriguez . Debra Roth Q1 , 5 99' Clara Rutz ' L 9, ,r K bt Daynese Santos . '- t ' - . U Theresa Schannell l if .F X . Malton Schexneider X H, I " ' g ' Gabriella schiiat ' ' f 1' X if A 'P X Robert scimeiaer 1 ' Y D, scott seimciiiy IS' 'N' ' 'L .2 1. Z' R, Marcia Scott J 's 71, Y r Q, A X Thomas Seale A X Francis Shacklcck lg Renee Shopshire l-:T Y Debra Shrebnik l 1 v Patricia Shreve . Tammy Spight L 3' R Annette Sposaro H 1 . ' I' v Ex, .5 . . Mark Stone Jill Stubbs , Shawne Suggs P ei Alese Teres M. Dianne Thornley A Laura Torres Daphne Tracy Lorie Trot! t, i Margaret Uhlarik " .1 V . , l Ak Brent Ursel L' l " 'T Helen Viscount I5 A 4 if V Claire M. Wagner l ' Ann J Walker I' Cynthia Webster , Denise Whetstone l l Emily Williams ff' .QI Janis Williams Teresa Williams Rhonda Wiser Gladys Wood James Worweck Michael Wycolu Judith Young Zunzunc-gui Raul -ml 216 ALLIED HEALTH 4 l G' 2 F V14 M M . sxsl Q t is W f 5 Y E Q , . , - ef .iid wigifu A A . Q 1 ff A 1 !"vW 'AAA' ,. A f 0.1! X X wk N xxx A H V x i 1 3 .5 ,. at :gg x, w '..y Kg xr- .x .Nw 'ffl EN: 1:55 ' X. RN ' ' 'M lb., , ,H , V wi . qs , Q , M X Q: itz: . . - A Qs yy, , Xl , .fi x V' F. l. ma. ,,.,.,Q X ' 'x ii gr fa, vi' 49 'EI W, A-3 -NJ S , W R sr - X - A .Q . .f l xx x , l r - . . W, , 'nf 1' if " Ei v sw " , , k Lf . -cg F W 735' I E ' - 'M -5:1 'ai 5- -, P 1 VS . -.W at v ,. ' X fi?" X Q Q Qfiffgi 5 Z x' X X XF Q rw K X S My 'i V N 4 '51 2 I ..., ' 155 .QL rs- "ga F-fifsfv . . 1 A ' " I 'rw E ....., N 'sv ' - ff X f 5 t Fi '10 K S? m X .x l , - W ,, ,gf-,451 t . , I-'-ri, 1 .5 'X Ri 'YN Q, i ii-gggli' 1 ' r. ' if,- 6' it a N , X 3, N f X X gbx Qijrjl, ' ' 'i ' -211, . 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SN, X Rachel Abraham Laurie Anderson Nagia Bahobesh Anne Becker Jean Trimble Bried Janice Brockman Carol Bruce Connie Carmack Toni Cates Karen Chmiel Lois Conley Sheila Cort Cynthia Dean Anne Durojaiye Martin Edeline Karnil Eid Laurie Elam Ruth Ellis Audrey Felder Kate Frank Karl Gallegos Mary Garvie Suzanne Gaventa Loretta Gavin James Gorman Marco Gomez-Farias JoAnne Grissom Carolyn Hahn Imogene Hall Shaheen Haque Joyce Hawarny Robert Hnath Nancy Hunt Linette Jackson-Hunt Kebba Jobe Gary Klein Lina Lattouf George Latzanich Robin MacGowan Loretta Mayer Pamela McCreary James McKenzie Victoria Meltz Deborah Millette Nader Mishreki Freeman Montague Romulo Morales Walter Okordanyanwu Louis Oueclraogo Richard Peck Mary Ellen Plante Viginia Posicl Carol Rubin Susana Rubio-Friedberg Aziz Samacli Juana Sanchez Mark Sciegaj Judy Seltzer Bailo Sey Barbara Shea Ann Sherry Theresa Sipe John Soucie Elizabeth Swanson Patricia Sweeney William Tillett Lynnda Transue Jane Trowbridge William Wallace Huan Wan Kevin Wayne Myra Wheaton Joanne Williams Margarett Wilson Angela Wine Naisu Zhu Q PUBL-LC HEALTIQ 217 . Fl l"A 4 x"f ' l Oluyernisi Adebarnya " Ravi Alagappan 3 ' Q ,V -' - Mark Alkass .5 -A . - , -- 4 1 1 .41 Steven Amerson I 1' f Q 4 ' yi. 4 1' , I Allen Anderson ., I - ' j . 43 1 Juliet Asher ' ' YQ gf 4 ' Charles Atluris l I I is I . a .t w'f p f Scott Ballar 44 I 44 41,71 4 - 4 !, I 4 , A 1V - 1 --- ' V' -' " Tracy Batchelor , Q - ,'4, Q " ,4 . Marh Baucom I E X Ty- 4 , Bruce Berberian ' yy. r ' rv 4 . 4 roi, .' -P. " ' . " H 'H -'- , f ' Brian Bonnyman 'li 44 4 , ' . - ' ' V ff'-,4,, fL, " Laura Brachrnan ' 0, 54,4 4 A 4j.' ' i' A Linda Britton 54 4 44 ' 4 V f' r. fg ' ' ..v 2 Jef.: - vxv 1... . Jodi Brown W. 4' f ., 4 4, f. . .444 44 Linda Brownlee ig- 4 4 4 4' , 4 ' fir- xy I 1- ' - 11, ' 44 " ' ..-- -r - V ,. f-115, James Burson ' 12,511 3 scan Chandler ,, 4 M. A , Hyun Cho : , 44. 4' 4 44 4 4 jj I Andrew Chung :.,' '4 44 '4 I 4 fI 4 '5 ' A Doris Cianelli - ,, f 3 f ' 4 Michael Ciepzela 4 If 4 ,4g4."' ' 1 - '4Z,5,, U ' 4 James Clark 4 ' ,4 Melissa Conte " "I, -s 'N 63 42 ' 4 ' -,4 .ev -. -V . . ,gr 4 4 44 4 bvv. . , gg sgg 1, .,.zf?1.,. ,.i 1 John Copenhaver fy .41 4v .r ,44' 1- X54 Q, Craig Corp 4 4 " :4 444, 134 4 44444 44 Anthony Davis 4. 'K .., Y'-4' " if 11 4 ff l' ' 5" ,. "' 1.-T' ' Laura Dawkins , .i W T 1" ' 4 ,l X 1 ,f, ,f ,. Philip Diamond . 4 ', lf, , 444444 4 4 1 444 4 4 4. .44 Joseph Dobson ' ' ' ' 1125 "Tl hifi? "-, ,, A. , . " ':1f53?f2FE7"Z ' suzhsnna Elem 4 -Sig A ' 4444 5? 4,44 j 5 - H Brenda Erickson is I6 1 5' , ,,.. - .v"' I T V , EV' 'hc ' X I H .Yiffflflhl . A. .4 445, . .,,,4?.,4 , 4444 . 44 4 4444 1' A :- SL Joel rm T 44 7.221 2252522 ,:5..gg, 44 ' , Tami Fisk l 1, 4 4 'F' 4 F gc 4 David Frank 4 4 , 44., . 1 4, -' Zigi "F is , , 4 ,W A Rohm ffm 4' at ' 1 1. 'J- ting - .4 W 1 f Q V . ..' ' 4, ' .-"' "qt 1 Z 1, F' ugijilgig ' ' 4 4 0 4 4. ij Joseph Frankhouse 4444 1 L 4 . 44 44 4 1. 4A4, 73 4'44 444 ., 4 44.. 1 , V M Rula Frexjx - ' - 4 5,35 44,4 4 , 4 ,.., 44,,4,,'. - 4 7 Doumasruuen 5 i. . ares ,A T tef'.2 .sf kenaf ,n gtifi l'l.' tt.. 't52, Mark Fuller t44444 44 Q P .., 44 4' V w 4434 44? QQ:-by sg Jgghwgfg 'gwiwgy ' - y ' ' -' 1: - n sv fx f ' - .- -, i- -. A . - i-mr: mfvgv- 3-:',g:1:,.',.'1 ,.. f-tssfsgr--f24Wg55Z-.wxvi, 'fa.'-surf?-sad ' .-:ftp as . ' X- X , . , ,, 'V - , ,. I -.4 fx-y .. .. Y r'Pf-Sim-52W,1'f-' f vw- gxszwfsfssr- -. -. 53.325 -ua. I - . Amr. . ,. sv..-A .. rw .N ,Wiz r..v,,a4r,ge ,f-'. ..em.aisw- -. Miss ' ' ' K ' .. ' -4 v - Ii. Svifii-2 f W H five' A ' ,s -r rf- ri" .4 ' I ' X J: ::'S "'-'kb 5 H - i i- i fi - V- -i is ' , ' .. . 'Q 1 V555 X-V:'Li1:K,'4Z'? s 'Wigs ach year the students of the Medi- cal School parlay fear into fun with their annual Halloween Party. The party, which had become a tradition among medical students, was usually sponsored by the first year students, however, members of all classes were invited to attend. The school, which viewed the party as an excellent way for the students to es- cape the great pressure of medical school, allocated money to pay for the event. There was not a set location for the partyg in the past it has been held at a variety of places, and usually at a differ- ent site each year. This year, however, Melissa Cobbs, a second year student, graciously provided the use of her spa- cious home for the second year in a row. As always, this year's party had a hugh turnout of medical students. Clothed in costumes ranging from the mundane to the bizarre and reflecting this year's theme, "Alternate Lifestyles." First place C Qld MEDICAL P M A, Ass swag fig? E 3Q2sRi S?Sgi Z Qdggssws Ni ii x , wftgitiittsfgg limi 4" I wr? courtesy Anlage in the costumes contest was to Craig Denny, who came "pretty in pink," wearing a pink dress. Each year a student D.l. provides music with his soundboard. This year, Ternent Slack spun the tunes as the future doctors danced until they dropped. - Sean Ryan 5. 35. A . -0 r . 1 7 R , ff sg .' G a o.fs as L 1' 5' f .P 'iw L N .. Q. T Q T, '--f, M' '. Q5 , . ' A .. 'fir , X - i i. "". 2, F f' X 'X ,of as as gh - -Q Q '5 v - in J ,fl ,VM -'Y 3, L y n: , ' N, if . 'gr x ' 5 -" Q6 . ms 'll .H -'e If N Z. , , -A 5 1 1- Aj 'N J' Q if It ' 'ffl -L ,, AX M Wil' 'Winks' A was 2, 5 M Q X ' J -. o fa , 4 r- 9 ' -i -- ' 1,4 it Q Q. 5 sg, j 'lik ff l 'xr "' M" i 9 'li' Q , . 1, ,li J P NA 4' e. ,4'- ' ' . f Y X SLB' f' ,Sv f J N 2:3-V -12, .Y il ,r ' , " ' ' Q I , V ' 5 , Q , ' ' -Qi ' ., F- 1 A -J F Q, A ,, yi. 7X Y x ' . , - H 1,1 37, I of' fff -1 3' 'YE 6 ,I U. f "f" X177 ' fait ' 1: 15.1" , jg J., -., YQ' I v Maman "V ' f 41 7,1 .. - W r . .Q 4 k' ig ' I 1 'AX Edward Gentile Mark Gerscovich Linda Gonsky Bradley Goodman Ann Groover Melissa Gruber Jean Guitton Susan Hasegawa Jesse Hamphill Jia Liang Ho Tom Howard Mary Huber John Jarboe Kristopher Jensen John Johnson Kevin Jones Mitchell Jones Neil Kalin Mark Kassels Darioush Kavouspour Jonathan Kramer Anna Krawezynska Gayle Lewis David Liebman Louis Low Jenniier Maron Jonathan Maron David Maurer Connor McBryde Jeffrey Meltzer Maria Mendez Scot Murray Elizabeth Musoke Michelle O'Donnell Michael Obenshain Amy Odom S. Howard Odom Nancy Owens Richard Pare David Parkus Marc Pieniek Cecille Pope Cindy Powell Jonathan Powell David Preston Emmanuel Ouaye John Quigley Caroline Reich Vida Reklaitis John Reynolds Daniel Richardson Helen Roberts Paula Sachs Lori Shutter Lawrence Simpson Jay Singh Bonnie Slovis Gregory Smith Paul Smith Victoria Sneed James Someren Alvin Stinson Linda Strain Carol Terry Lawrence Teruel Sharon Thomas William Tidmore John Ulmer Mario Valenzuela Marianne Watkins Ronald Weber Leslie Weil William Westerkam Lucy Willis Matthew Wilson Gretchen Zirbel ' I .,?:::-- N .D ,, 1 f , 'fp fv ,V .fe -.- fe' f 4,113-:'4"'2 ,-, V 2 ,f ffm. " .fifaifffff ,exca v- f if f 3 i I Mark Akins Ahmad Alchommali Julia Alexander Richard Bailey Michael Banov Deborah Baumgarten Fernando Bayo Allen Beck Bryant Biqbee Elbridge Bills Harinder Brar Steven Brewer William Carter Mark Chaet Suzanne Chuoj-A-On Carlton Clinkscales Melissa Cobbs E. Dale Collins J. Clay Copher Susan Crawford Anna Cromer Suzanne Cullins Craig Denny Alison DeSieno Michael Dishart James Dix Robert DiBenedetto Steven DiRusso Brian Donahue Janice Jordan Dunivant Jeff Elder James Elton Susan Ernst Eugenio Erquiaga Marian Evatt Anthony Faber David Fored Douglas Geiger Richard Goldstein Carl Goolsby David Greenhouse Nina Guzzetta Brian Hale William Herring R. Glenn Hessel Jeff Headley Jeanne Hoffman Jeannine Holden Benjamin Holton Terzah Horton Mark Hutson E. Ladd Jones Frederic Joseph Margaret Krieg Anna Kuo Dave Landy Christine Larsen Richard Levin Todd LeBleu Stuart Liberman Janet Loch Kevin Madsen James Majors Allen Mandir Jon Mazursl-xy Thomas McGahan Ronald Mixon Roberto Morales David Needle Emily Jean Ngo Lee Oberman Alawode Oladele Maria Oliveria David Olson Winston Patterson James Patton Joel Perchik Misha Pless Triffin Psyhoyos Frank Puhalovich C 220 MEDICAL D HW ff 1 A N. , :W f' 4 if -f . fl- f . ' ' ' '-L sri. -4 :V if '- 0 4 wo, -1 1 9' of-T' A A -vs 2 J , ,, , f,,.1.:..1., 1 . I f?2f'::f2f I I 'A A l-f f " I all- Zag?-" f,, I if is gag" -' ' , if. J .. , at ffggq: - 'V " ,Q of 1 J ' is 49 ,Q V .:, .4 ' r ,, .,.,, ,YQ ilgyfi f A i1'5j,., wa 2221353 - - f?55'7" ' ' ' ? 3 ',1, Z5v E V M t 'J' 4 .. 4. Q, . , . I ,,,. , ,, Wise ' - A., 1 -.Q ,. eg , Jef . : Q if r. k r, ' - qs .fl 5' .W gf , lgffya 3' 9 f ef' Y Q ,t 5 f fig 5- . X. L +,,,51:v . , - ..,,.. , .,,,,,,, . ,f r -,-. . 15,115-w : V R 4' ,af . -' ,.z. . ? .,,i jg 551. F4 me we-Y-1.gf:q1. ,4 ' ,f ' . Q. ..e- z--5 4 " 53-1" if 'foli' .ng:.:1,':: '- -11:1 'sf ':' ' 42, Q .,.. V 1, A , -- , ,r '- ,: 5 .- -,' 9' -me :-.-zz' 4 if' ,ge f 3 ff 42 I 2 4' Q ,, 4 -4 f .- .SN H 5 ., J s J' .1432 '- weai- 1'gj:iE5ff2i? ' ,-vw:a-,- Y . 1.-14 11 '. , . '-frzv M-v,,, .. 5- ' b. , , - ff' -:3 ' . ' ' f'ff:ff'f - ' F5 E:'5'f'iEI72:.-. f , 0 1 ax .Jae . z.,:i533i5 3: . fifrf-1-V 1 A V , . 4, .Q M , Q if ' '-f ' Zgsgsgsgiseis fx fif' 5"- f- 'W '.e .-- ,..,. ,,,,, ,Ju .MW ry-Q.. frf- no -' " ' fat, s a ge. 5- fx 1- .. .fa S,-:Wil if ffl' :J I " vig "i E x, . , if rw a-.',::, l , . A .Y.. 1:1 i , X Wi K' J. , Lf -' S , ' -I' ' -it -rs. f f' 'A V V , s - f.s:.VVVtTT,-,T.., V VV,VV.,..3i.:, , 9 ,X-4 X N , i as 'icky vs N 'e'F'x as a riffs va? ,, 1335-1fws..t:5l c ,-. 24,5 , . 'w , .,m.ssss vc. is 422 - was f.-i-:Qs 4 , .i u se t. ' . . -4, 1:iXs,I5,rNgigi1:3,s1,:4,'' ,QQAV -gp, 1 5' Q " Ti ca Q i.-,Q . - xv i 6 i 3 ,V ,.,, .,,, , A - , TH' .--:gc-1-,.s. -,Q-a ,J " 'Q . i s Karen Reich . -5 J 'NE' . : I RoseMary Richards X-I . - - l ,-2 5 ,- Q v Q i v Robert Rockwell " .f ' VV :Ah H J. Felix Rogers If ','. V, 56 4 Marcy Salzman my 1' ' lkfg " 'N V , 1 ' ' ,L Craig Schwartz T i i -1 ' T' 'iff' Steven Scott ,555 V A ' ' If Stuart Seidman if- l, .1 W . . ,- . V, - Q , ' - ,.,. ' - 3 V f- f x .15 .- Karen Shoifner V ' P. Tennent Slack 1 , x V ' Laurence Sperling - ' 4' i 0 + . V- Suha Sreeram fl, 'N ' V 3. Q 5 Tina Stull n ik' 'V' 77 3 A James Trotter , if A Vi- Stephen Vander Sluis I ,i ' I Diane Voelpel 1 J i I .V si Terry Wall 1 Deborah Wasserman Valerie Wender ' Mitchell Williamson x John Wright IK. Sherry Yudell - 1 V : ' V Joseph Zarge his year's Medical Student Research Day was held on Tuesday, November ll, l986 in the Harry L. Williams Auditorium of the Anatomy Physiology building. The day began with student presentations of their work and a poster session in which the work was judged and awards were presented by Dorothy E. Brinstield, M.D., Executive Associate Dean. The afternoon was concluded by a guest selected students whose research proposals were judged on a competitive basis. The Deans office provides funding for the fellowships. A final report was required from each fellowship recipient at the end of the academic year. To these were added research reports submitted by other interested students. Reports judged by the Committee most suitable for presentation make up the lecture entitled "Addison's Disease and program tor Medical Student EQ the Mechanism of Action of Research Day. 5 Aldosterone" which was given by luha - Ann Traumann adapted Z P. Kokko, M.D., Ph.D., Professor and from Medical Research Book EQ Chairman of the Department ot gt Medicine of the Emory University 2 School of Medicine. The purpose of the Medical Student Research Program, ot which the .WEAV- Research Day played a part, was to provide an opportunity for students to 33:4 do research and to experience the :rx excitement of seeking new knowledge FN:-'-2 and developing deeper insight into the A ' it problem of their choice. Financial i support was available in the form of ' l fellowships. The student usually found a . IX iproject and thus, sponsorship, by .becoming acquainted with one or more i-j pf the faculty members and discussing -'J H-M, VV , i vailable opportunities with them. The I-15-"0 T iff . .faculty Committee for Medical Student J' ' , esearch awarded fellowships to "il' I A 1 MEDICAL 22 E-1 Laurie Abrams John Adams Richard Arasi Leslie Ball Rick Baney Pat Baumann Wayne Beam Sheldon Black TC Briqhtbill Alan Butts Chevy Chase Jeff Cooper Randy Cork Missy Cox Margaret Cromer David Cutler Clive Daniels Mitchell Dillman Paul Donnan Mindy Fine Bill Frame Pamela Fried Gary Glick Larry Goldstein Jeff Gordon Randy Grimes Kenny Hagan Leigh Harnby Laurel Harris Marguerite Hawley Chris Healey Larry Holtzin Terry House Rob Jones William Jordan Bob Kimber Barbara Krueger Christianne Lampros Emily Lance Steve Larson Michael Law Karen Levan John Levin David Levy Tracy Martin James McGhee Flavia Mercado Jonathan Mills Marshall Moss Robert Nash David Orias Frank Rinaldo Walter Robinson Mike Rosen Jane Rubatzhy Steven Rudd Holt Sander Paity Schiff Dan Shapiro Evan Shapiro Edwin Smith Gail Smith Robert Smith Steven Spandorfer Michael Stephens Doug Stuart Rhonda Taubin Kenneih Taylor Byron Thompson Ted Thorne Judith Tolhurst Michael Towns Scott Turner Daniel Urbach William Vranos Glenn Walton Anno Whistler Doug Wichman 222 MEDICAL i EMR? i -- 5 5' U ,sz G ,. v- 'as iii ,V ,, 3? 2 . .i. X YQ? It 1' NE ix . ,, 5 X ,X r"l l ' - at . , I X f 'S Q R 2 ri a f,l:fA , 'X ll c l XA , . -f . Y ff' 'Jjf W 'av'-S A ,J '- "" T H 1 U r e f 2 X X he a . . S : - -ie . . ...f'--... . X N x ,, x Q no -Q x X N N , A X Qi- fz ' ,.., , , V K fi Y -I Y '4 aw ' ,iN 'fm ig E321 C J' if K ,HX -T ml fig- nail Six N i SAG I2llXXXg'i wl!l if 'V' ',' ' lf 7' A 1 4 F "-N Q Q We ' Ni: la l l X Q Ml Yay ze :gl--W-.s-.a:-1-4 -,-wr -N -w-,,s.-.-W A xg. f. , ,s x. -. , v- Hijl- 252, ,i t w. fast.-i-.aes-Qzziss V -M -1 .1 eww!-.wt .7 . . ..,.i.,s....,tQw-agwwfts-A-.:,agQ,k, nge x . , 9 , We + ,1,. ia ,lt.t , ' E ,s 'T 5' ,QA KW if Raw 'W fl 5952 'zolsnsi ilk.. is-smsfiot CE-.IW'1'K5'5 ":55?i4:2"5755'3'Flfli lilufilf -.-- .,-,Ni '. A 419:-WY it I S ,-I Zig, X1 91 14 K, sal XEXXY3 .' c Mft ,. uf X ', I l' ' 1 - . ..,s,mms.- wa-wf-.rf -at iv., . , ef 6. Y.. ,. t Ny, sw., ,. f 2 X- 7 - X ., . gases: tw ,jf , ' l ..-1f..f.1:s.,:t.:, -ns ,gs-:-giggg-f, . gd,-. ,ri -, if ,-wa. , , Q1 Q t , 1, - ..-me ,s-. -'ai s-:www,3a- an g-- 4 - . - fz:1"s1Z?'-Q'-is-h.:sv::2't.:1f ' X' A- ,t Wiz- eff: it X 5 ,, - .P - ' " ' X fvf'-1-ifFr.fPff,. if f K mar::.:.n...-L.-x:,1,1q,gf,,i:Q'5!13 , ,win wr-V, S- X., , 1,+1ii,,.-r l l . X . Q wz.:'5.k-isri-:Mag-ifwmv-i.ag-svi . - sfs.-,S-Asics. .-2, . 4' 1 s1::-:,.1.:lv ' A ' if uring the first week of 1987, the Health Science Library moved its l70,000 volumes from the third floor of the Woodruff Memorial Building to a new home in the Dental School Building. Alter thirty years in cramped quarters, patrons of the library can now enjoy a "much more pleasant and quieter library," with twice as much space, including twice as many reader seats, explained Director Carol Burns. Even with all the gained space, a decision had to be made between additional study carrels and book storage spacep the library opted for more seats. This resulted in 70,000 volumes being stored in an Emory warehouse. The move in lanuary marked the completion of phase one in a two part project. The Dental School will be totally phased out by l986, and phase two will take place. At that time seating space will increase a hundred more seats to a total of four-hundred, almost three times the space in the old library. While many students feel the location of the library is inconvenient, the opening of . the George and lrene Woodruff Residential Center is expected to increase its uselulness. Also, the library realize its full potential the new Life Science Building, Virginia L. Murray scheduled to open in l989 should help Q,- 5 -J' xi Michael Arenstein LeNora Ashley Prescott Atkinson Stephen Ayers Gordon Azar A1 Baggett Samuel Barloon Lori Bastian Peter Beilenson Lisa Block Michael Bogrow Erick Burton Ellen Callahan Bill Campbell David Campbell David Clauss Sarah DeRossett Thomas Evans Nicholas Friedman Kathryn Freyfogle Mark Furman Andrew Gallant Jennifer Gould Theodore Gray MEDICAL .223 yez7wz1gw:wy7.41,:,1,. fzfhzfnvfgf ffzuw- ""7,,g G fwfiiglv, . F7 A ,J fp' 27 ,Q a 55, M ygfpff f ,ff-1' 73, M-f nk", Q. ' - ?7"Zy"'Z ww lf," :Cf , Af, fmfj, Q g.1,,l,,f, "V , 1 . ,,,ff, 'QMJQH V3 Q f X Qf 4 'Q wif M W as G W i i if ' agzggflffyjg ,7,,,e,f51:w 34,9gq,,4, may ff I g if ,AW 5 4 Qt ,ffl 'wr . , 41 V -, T 'f 'far-,P-rfffe-' ,f ' ffl, 'M' 5'-fw j,,,i3.-K "",ff'g1517' f fx mm, , Mm Jerry Greenberg Thomas Guffin Marvin Hall Kathy Harrington Carolyn Hart Elizabeth Heard James Heery Katherine Heilpern Michael Henner Thomas Jarrett Kevin Johnson David Layne Allen Lazenby Eric Lieberman Elizabeth Lippold John Madonna Michael Manning Catherine McCall Dale Menard Beth Moore William Moore Margaret Mc thershead 224 MEDIC Joseph Moyers David Nelson Carl Ng David Palay Barbara Parker Esther Phillips Kenneth Pryor Susan Ray William Richardson David Rodriguez Elizabeth Schilling Scott Shulman John Shuster Daniel Silcox Patricia Sinoway David Smith Lewis Somberg Elizabeth Steinhaus Darryl Tool-xes Gary Walton Lee Wheeler Joel Wolfe James Wudel J. Shan Young AL 4 My!! Panel Discusses Medical Effects O1 Nuclear War panel of three Soviet physicians and three Emory faculty addressed a near capacity crowd in the Woodruff Auditorim this September. This discussion, entitled the "Nuclear Summit", was centered on the topic of the medical effects of a nuclear war. The organization, Physicians for Social Responsibility, which was an affiliate of the International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War, sponsored the discussion and reception following the event. The Soviet Doctors who participated on the panel were members of l.P.P.N.W., a controversial organization that has been believed to be merely a government agency, with members selected on the basis of their political reliability. All participants of the panel seemed to agree that a nuclear war would create so many casualities and destroy enough health care resources that the ability of medical services in the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. would be overwhelmed. Since most questions from the audience dealt with the Chernobyl accident and subsequent effects, Dr. Leonid llyin, Director of Moscow Hospital No. 6, treatment center for the Chernobyl victims, discussed the events at Chernobyl, suggesting that they represent on a small scale the kind of devastation that would result from a nuclear war. Dr. Feodor Soprunov, an expert in parasitology, perhaps conveyed the most important message of the evening. l-le showed that many Americans and Soviets share the same fears, hopes and humanitarian values by emphasizing the common bonds, both good and bad, between the U.S. and the U.S.S.R. The third Soviet panelist, Dr. Vladimir Alamazov, Director of the Leningrad Cardiology Institute, did not offer a prepared statement, but did answer many questions, including the issue of free speech. Both he and llyin fostered doubt in the audience as to whether they felt free to fully express their beliefs about Soviet policy. The American panelists, moderator Dr. Robert DeHaan, Emory Distinguished Professor of Anatomy and active member of PSR, Dr. lohn Palms, Vice President for Academic Affairs and Professor of Physics, and Dr. Ulric Neisser, Professor of Psychology, tended to defer to the Soviet guests. Yet, Neisser, a cognitive psychologist, explained that nuclear war is of such a magnitude that most people cannot understand it, and this lack of comprehension makes nuclear war such an ominous possibility. And, Del-laan made an appeal to the audience to consider problems on a global scale. Overall, the panel seemed to be very successful in communication of thoughts on nuclear war and other common concerns of both countries. MEDICAL 225 rletta 1954 'the gree N ursing. Nursing now offered the Bachelor of Education Program. , Nursing degrees. There were also opportunities UQCQINC 1 . - xx Q :ew .- ggf . X .-1,--.-:ws qg C I ..-x X Z U1 D4 :D zl 3 5 M O O O 7' ..1 ..i O 'JI he progress from a small in-service training center to the present Universi- ty division has been observed in the near century since the 1905 begin- nings oi the Wesley Merriorial Hospital Training School of Nurses. A diversified curriculum imparting the professional knowledge and skills keeps patient care at the Nell Hodgson Woodruff School ot Nursing fully abreast ot modern medical science. ln their classrooms and in the hospitals ot a great urban medical center, students were given the theoretical and practical preparation to fit them for every requirement of their high calling, giving devoted service in the cause ot health. 1. The Nell Hodgson Woodruff building houses Emory's School of Nurs- ing. 2. Patty Nadolny practices her skills on patient Emma Bishop. 3. This Emory Hospital C.C.U. graduate student learns her skills on the job. 4. Stephanie Olive and Darlene Lumpkin grab the chance to rest between classes in the Nursing School. 5. A brilliant smile on her face, this 1986 Nursing graduate is happy to be finally done. HOLLY COCK NURSING 227 NURSIN Dr. Martin grew up in Eastern Pennsylvania in the heart of Amish country like that in the movie "Witness" He attended the University of Florida where he got his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees in sociology as well as his M.N. in Psychology!Mental Health. He also has his BS. de- gree in nursing from Goshen College. For the past ten years, he has served as the dean of the Nursing School of the University of Alaska, where he still owns a Dr. Cloire Mortin commercial salmon business. Dr. Martin had his pilot's license and spent time flying and raising his daughter, who he hopes will at- tend Oxford College next year. As the new Dean of Emory's School of Nursing, Dr. Martin was responsible for personnel, budget, curriculum, and related matters and aimed for the best quality possible in all aspects of the school. For the future, Dean Martin would have liked to see the school and it's programs G achieve the top-ranking status in the nation. The resources here, especially the clincial aspects of the programs, and the research productivity, which he'd like to have seen increase, "already have made Emory a top-ranked nursing school with a wonderful heritage of which they are proud" and given them "a firm handhold on the future." Ann Traumann i ..1 'D 228 NURSING NISTRATORS ' ' -"l":- .'.s- A . 1 ow K ' 'f , X x 45 Q .A 1 K xi fv ' J-if L . , gf 1, 1.354-w.f,,5,.,KW.'-w 1 i 1 Af' NURSING 229 if. ..J- --,--- i ODJSON W ODP' DOX OF N'JFfSIN" - Q QI .. C 230 NURSING Q 1-""""""-. ,. ' 1 i xx w ii SNK as Y . , f' , . I, A I imi- , XM, wn..,,,,wN 1 S Pre!-h Nxi-txx is ' X """'vf www,-fu 'l. One of The firsT IocoTions of The Emory School of Nurs- ing wos on ClifTon Rd. 2. Skills Loo is on inTegrol porT of The Nursing School progrom, 3. This shows on exomple of o clinicol seTTing in The nursing sTuclenTs' communiTy roTo- Tion oT Emory. -41. Holly Cook ond Kim Boiley enjoy pop- corn during closs. 5. PresenT- ing The 4986-4987 Junior closs of The Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing ond 6. The 'IQ87 grodu- oTing closs. ' Wm. , WM JC? T 232 NURSING 's... 5' 04. l , K on . X .. J' 49 4 .. ,Af tom- g. .J N n lyC um uoocsou I scuoos. or H C NURSING 233 V V V V..U.,.,.V,V,V,., f foe V Wfffff ff fff ff ,ff ff V, f X f ff fff Vf V f 1, f J Z X XQfff ffl!! ff4f4"'ZX44ffV ,ff . rf 5 I X I L ,.,, ,zzif I f ' I ' V V V V- ,V V -T--:M-'+ ,aw fiwr-.V.VVlV:Vf,.V.,-VVV. VV., -.V 14f:2enzef:s'1Vza1f2:1fVf1f:s:ag:1:5:5z:VaVszl Sharon E. Albert 'ta' 'T' ii? V, L f '4 'f ' U Ju Archer "LQ 2 V V V. " '1 4 'T-1' if Catherine Baqby 7 5 V ,' SES: 'r iff f"'::-A V J Kimberly Baillie 4 'Q fr- I, ' ? 4' V. , V V VV U V V .V 0 VW A119213 Cole , riff ' 4423" sf , f V113 ' 'f A-:I If if ' 15' V 7s:s""""ff ' Hom Cook y f f--er V V94 , VV 'gf - ,. .V ,ig Ek f r' . VfiV '1l4.V 34-VV, V ' -.,.4:Vs:5fz2Vf' VV " ,VV:5?f Elizabeth Ewing V " V V Maria Feclrick tff'lZQfi:1i'f-Eel, V V . ' V V W'V 'V-V ' 1 ' ' ima" 9 V:-Q ' 'AV f :V . V V f' ' f F51 ffl?-3V ' ' ' ' VV.V.40 Anita Franuslszln . 2 Lk, V 'V' . .V 3 ,4 ' Y ,, 4 - ,Z V 535 I W' Karla Glick " x ff' ' in V V ' ' ' ' ' f' " "" ' ' Allison Hager I, 1 V V ' ,Q V ,V ' j " 4'fff,4V V V, 'f Colleen Hall V ' fig V ,V V A " V J C , ' Nlary Hampton , -A, " " .-V--V 'Vx t.:fVf'. 'WV V ,."'4W.y 'f. PT" 'V jV V -V, V f Q V V... VV ny, V mf fx fr-far' VV GV 4 AMI . V V . , V+ - i-.l ,V ,,,- ,V9 . .5-. V -V we .V V 1' Robin Harhaugh V 4 V A 5, , ,Y V 5: K uf Dawn Holland . A lla .V,, 'V V., V V , ,,., A . '- A f V' f W 'V . ,fp 1, " fs: -',VV :,VvV Vis, ' :,:,::VVV V' ' v 3r:V5:1:- ' 15-Ey?'V'.425:2 - ' ,,' '-" Laura Hutchins rg, l .XfX74 of ,f gf 4 " -,V - ,if A4 I A 5' A' -J f- -'f "W: VV-f 12-. .6 I. ..V. f r1V.2. l , . f.. A W" Z Zina Lowe - fV:V5V3.1?'V.5f .:V1'iVV'f..VVg - VVV':.r12gV?, -:fri "" 2 625 HV V yy, ,V V, VV V g . - " :VVVy.V,V-- V, g:5,V,,.V:yV- .V-g:- argl Linda Lumpkin 454, " .,.,V:V:5V:V gr' ' ' - ,gag -1 ' Mary Mackey 'N ' " V11 VV V I, .5 ff 'A VV : g ' :N r. . Linda Margulis 4 'wif' 5 A ' 'V V V ' A1153 Merrill ' if V' X 4' lfff 5' V V V' -1' XXV L V .VH ,WMV . .1 V V - --4' ,V, FVV5: V . , . .' ' , VV 'V'2:2'gVf,....,.V " VV- ,fi giver, ' i,V.,fg52:2ggZ,EgE? I 1 33255 Nancy M1116 -" VV V. V "Veer we . ' ' V f ' VV:.a.., VV-l 7511- "" 4515152 le-21111 Mmgaret M'-""aY , ' 5.1! - :'1"2"f3V3 f5 ': 15414 lf "" ff' ", 5 1- 5 .Q1V" f" "Wt V,-- - -39 2 ' 'K .VV. stephanie Olive V' " VV ' ,A " - P A V VV E.. 4, V V A A 3' fii51VftZci' "" :':"t'1?f551'1 29" 15" I " '- 1' susan Roberts 1 f'iVf if V 'url 1146" ' 2 ,- Lettetia Russell ' " ' V ,. V Al. H .. ,Vw '- Lynn Sheri-er A A' . V. " :Sh 'J ' ff?-V ' 5.21" ff ' Q T' if V f f . ':1E5gi'i5,zVV if-,V 2522 V V gZ ,gfffigin 4' V' ' V Q'V'.i5j V Ruby Shrll-rant 'Q :I AV Vxfiiq . K-...V VI: ,.!d,.f 3V.V1V 3543 - all H ZVV :. A Y K-are Stubbs - ' " -' -' ' ' V ' 'V . . '. EVLV:-:V , . ' T 'f 34-4-f12VV. . as-' Vf:25f25f5ZV. - .V?" , Dwanna Sutton tt, , HZZVEV. ,, Ak., VV. ,,V' V fy, V 3-V, aregg, ,,1 Carla Talley "V "Z 1114332 H " 'ff:5ZIf'C 'V -fV'51:Vl-EVV.-'5' J ' f' -V1-Q 4 . ? iwf, f V--fin .1 ,. ,,,.,, ev-VV V ' V7 ,, ' - fy L. " 12 1' 'V riff V, "1 ,Q V iii:-':'3125':"" E2 35525: l J. ' ' :NV -ffl V N l l"' VV - V 'iw' V 1-2211! 5: V Rosalyn Thomas V - . Nga Tran . V V ' ,,,. " V. S Va. ,Q 'Q nv- ' ' 2 V V' - " ':, and'-1 Wegeff K - .if s 5 .VV af, .L ' Lura Wheeler ' 1 xx . . VZ- :' ,iff tiff' " -I 'i - .5 '- lm ite V A V V fp, ' V 12lV.,2'f ,. V 525,41 V -gig 4 V -VV4V " fLf:V . f f' x "":V:grgr1' 152' VV. .if Q " . .V4 - .- Q39 "wtf-'f' - ' dl Vf- -,, ,,,, 3:2fls:4:11a:l25:1.f31--. ,Aziz?32:r:f:1:5:.:::-zizsefr' 1 - I , . .V.V . .- VV.,. , V.V, .. VV.- , V lV,. JV V'-V x 'V VVVV V l',V V V V-V.V VV V - V V V V V.-V ' 'f-- 1: V, - V--, V ,gVVgg .V VV VVV, ,g V V ,--' ggVVV'g'V '-QV,-. gg, VL:-'A TY4 :+V 4' ' Vs +- M, ,:-,,,,V.' - V- - - " " V V VV--- eV:-.:V:V-2 , -Vw - V-VVV '. V- -0-V 'V -V -11V-Q,-XM?-fig-Fw '-fu V455294 45 4 V. V V V . V,V, V V VVV, V V4 V V VVVV 'V .- 3 ' -l'V V . .. , V- V . .V .V -Vi V V, VV gm . .Vai V ., K 'V V -VVV V. VV VV.- V -. . . 1 ' f' -' . V ' . ' '-"' .-" s-'V - . as av V iff v f. 3235: V. V .T-" A . gtg. s..V .L . , :X4-.IAgxgjkgiix5fVg3Sl3.q:'qv,,::5:V4..5a,.:'-..: l - I V VV V V-.- - - V- V- -V-V V V ,V V V . VVVV V VV VVVV K .V .VV. T V' 'I ' . Q 'i ' I '-1 . +V ' VS -5 .5 I' . V' ff i- - 5" 'V.'Xf'7 5'.f7.'7f1f 515' "VffQQI?2'lf3"V2'f 'fQif6Z,.1i. Q'-.V."'-?fV.,. XY, W -r, X' QV' ' ' VVlV. V V.Vl he men and women of the Emory Police force were not the only crime fighters on Emory Univesity campus dedicated . to preserving a safe environment for students and faculty. There also existed a team of students known as the Student Patrol. Formed in lanuary of l986 as an auxilary of the Department of Public Safety, the Patrol consisted of conscientious tl students, employed by the Q Department. Paid wages of 55.00 per hour, most of the members of 1 the patrol were employed by involvement with the work-study program. Before becoming an official . member of the Student Patrol, interested students had their records screened as a security check. Then, following a short training they were put into action, acting as "the eyes V and the ears of the force" and to help keep the campus safe. The l patrol members were issued uniform jackets and shirts, Public Safety lD's, and carry radios when on duty. One of the main functions of the Student Patrol was to fill in positions for officers so that they can give extra attention to more important functions and emergencies. Some examples included the following: filling in night watch positions, acting as library escorts, patroling on foot, and patroling dormitory halls. An additional reason for hiring students was that they particularly helped in cases of library escorts and dormitory patrols. Since the Student Patrol was so recently formed, its existence was not well known by the students and was not used as much as it could and should be. Because of the Student Patrol working together with the Department of Public Safety, we could be assured that serious crime on campus would be kept at a minimum. Have you hugged your local patrol officer today? - Sean O'Shay 234 NURSING bmw 'JU 'TTY ATN YLT77 T 'Fr X, Y' ow-sv 5 Q7 vo,-,-: -vs' Y' ' v. 1 X w. 2 5 I A X Nt' 1-- -P 4 , V I sd' A-fe. A Z, , f 1 'jf 4 f 55" A 3? n 1 Y t I z fi 1. 1 , .,. 2 25, H -fi , , , K, 'X '-a 1 if 90' MW--www ff I, Ai .aSf.ST.'N.i.i?xN.:.l.C..5 Suzanne Brill Helen Corrigan Georgia Crossley Ashlyn Danziger Rosemary Davis Patricia Dust Martha Gilchrist Krisanne Graves Jeanine Grimes Rebecca Hain Kimberlee Hignell Julie Joiner Marsha Kellum Suzanne Kuehn Linda Lauffer Kristen Lewandowski Laural Lovell Trilby Mallory Cheryl McElhanon Nancy McMullen Mary Nadolny Patricia Nadolny Elizabeth O'Neil Karen Perry Annette Pezolt Qtr f W 'I' Marissa Ramos Lynne Rosenau Caroline Searls Helene Shleifer Kathy Sirmans Sharon Sloan Mary Stiger Barbara Sucldeth Teri Teague Susanne Tunno Tina Wilhelm Marlette Williams NURSING 235 1 f Y Q15 1 Joyce Alexander Deborah Allart Terri Allison Regina Amos Nancy Angelo Colleen Austin Linda Baker Mary Benek Timothy Bevelacqua Barbara Bewerse Debbie Bishop Kathy Booth Linda Borden Janice Britt Marie Bryan Gayle Bryant Judy Costo Anne Chaisson Hai-Yu Chen Barbara Chupka Ellen Churchill Delia Cochran Caryn Cohen Kathy Conner William Cook Nancy Cunningham Patricia Davis Angie Deakins Mary Deaton Beverly Dinkins Joan Durdin Valerie Ellis Dianna Farmer Naomi Ferrante Katherine Garrett Barbara Graves Janet Graves Vicki Gresham Andrea Hartsfield Carol Hayes Patricia Heslin Joe Ann Hollingsworth Karan Hopkins Paula James Sharron Johnson Myrtle Kai Alison Kelly Linda Kelly Arlene Kirk Linda Klein Marilou Knoeppel Beth Knowlson Ying-Mai Kung Teresa Lane Patricia Lee Doreen Licitra Carolyn Lightfoot Martha Lord Julie Lussenhop Teresa Lyle Ganga Mahat Nancy Marnell Beverly Marrone Patti McGee Rhonda McLain Laura Moore Myianwy Morgan Jo Ann Morris Cynthia Murray Nancy Naucke Cynthia Ney Patricia Owen Suzanne Paszkowski Belinda Peebles Donna Petty Lucille Pippin Vanessa Prindle Charlotte Ramsey Eleanore Reiss Linda Remlinger 236 NURSING 'I I sf' 1, -W1 f- 1' - ,l . ' ff if 14-'PZQ ff . . -f 4 4, V ' ' 3 41 1551 it , , - a- Ev JS 1 1 -4 , ,M wh- ,Q-Y 2 a 1415 Q. " gy: Ra ' L ' I-' 45 1.14 ' Ve, 4 2 . 5 j Lg, -4 f' 'fi L: rdf: . p 1 4,1 'f ,, , .fn z1..V gf ::'2.'-31,11 ., 51,152 i.IfZf"f:"9'f ' ' ,' . 1 ss' ' ' ' 4 "Wit fi-- , if 'A . V 'if-lf? " ff ' ' -1745 1-.,.:s:.-gg . A A. , :f f -:A f . 1 +612 ' 3 sl ' ' ' 7 . 8 V I K- ,fl ff '45 . 'fi - -1' '- 1222513 ":.V.f g f ""' 5 5 'Zvi , 'Z 'f'?':" if iifw , Q an d fd V WLS-:V mia' .Q - ,E .V 3421, ' . . A W "" .,.. . 4 ' - 14. " , 5:13 B' f ' 'W 9' 4 .1 423:55- 'l' ' ' ' TL -' if-H i - . Y iii' My ' 1 UF' - - 1 ii i' 11? 1: ' -is 1:1 " ' f-5f5,f, , ., ' ' '. Q ' "" .,gj W...T- ' c,c, W .. 4. 1 .. . I g .. EH ., v .Z ye 11.-36? VJ V.. ' .,,. 'fr . +I' e V I- 1. Q if-Vial! '51 V ' iii F ' v W . fi.. g 5, .. . Ii' -.'-f.. :vi " 'Vi '57:!?Z1"'." "' g3::p:a.,.,.gyg V.,,,:,:.::aHV1-fi- EA, ' . -Is: :. J " I I . A . P Ak - a J-:VA i, " U i 1. 4: I 57,12 . ,Q-if F'-S. " ' Q :-wg., i. gk ef X l r . .55 is N P iz: It X T K .FQ .7 1' fs' x K -i. " I-A I E? " A Q af . 2- V "sn ,i i 1. ,V , 'N' "Q gage ' - L, ,, -. .. - A - I i X- ' .: I . 11- ,-1727 1 ff '1 901 M1 .,,--s,pn,.f 1 . , if . ,,g,k . , . V - 7 1 11 ., 11, V ,V 1' 'Q "va .... J' w' :.1 .,:, '. .- -:Z ' -11-4 V :V W? 552.1 A ff V f. V: - 'liiii 5-l",.'1 -' . , 11:11. . ,V 1 22:55 12" ,jgyv "ii iv vw. " 'Z V f fi Vv - V: f- - 4 1 mfg' 1 2 4121327 V ' I I fl 1 if 11 A '11, 1 W ,, 1 :LZ-it' VRW4:-. 4 ' 'M' C .Q:::f'..g:gf" ' fa-. ---- , ' L:5:?' fvZ9 .. ' V " r- 1- . ' 1 --'1 , ,- V . -I-,, V - . 13 Es M ' jr. - -V ' f W 1' - Q - 1:e5.,., ., .zjglj 2.111359 .,ff f?3Zl1V 1 , 'fi' 1 5122 '- . ' '-:QEQEESLL f 1 '1" 'fl fix' 1 I . A "5- ' V ' fn- 1 .X U V. . fi.. .fn .X ie wg' 6 W, K aff 17 layf 153, wzggl V 1- f .4 .V ,V 1 Q ,ff 'W 1 74 " ' 22244 If ff ., . 111. 7 253.-ff-":f:' "T . : W -'i' 4 4' V '1- 4 ' Q. up V1 A l'7f,!'1?c ' . ' f 5, we ' -. 5' ' 1 1 Z M? 4 I I' .V may 3 1. , V V. :Elm .. 'g 1 V ' - lin. 4 - f, ., .1 . V V. .--. -,..,: ,, ,-1,91 -V-14'-L49E:g:::a2f.:r::5::: fi '-. L K. ' 7 it ,vi ,. J 5 . xg f .V.V. if 1 1 ff 1 , 1 'OZ 1 f 1 3? 1 , ' 5 1 Z! ,KI J if 1 1 'fur 1 ' 21 f A gf Ei ' Z1 4 1 V if f X X' M ,1 .:, I . 2 V ' -, V .VA . - mei' 'f' ,I .57 ' . 4 J vi . 4 LV :gV,:s - -, ? , .. A.. 43:54 f 2 5 f V., 44 iwsi ' 'exif ' V 4' .5g:s5:5Qf:egsf:z"v V V. ,,:,gz f' 1.1 V ' 'if g.e1:fgj,tV..: :Vfifizffg .WEA A . 1, , . f' .V ' A I2:'i1g5g.,:.,.. ' X fl. ,L 11 W .Vis y 4-me - sw" - QQ 'nw V 4. 2. eisiffif. ' siren 1:51- zz, ' 623 2139 Y..:" ' J f':ff',, - ' 2 : . Z! Q lf, Pffa-MP'-"" "" es 1 'Q , f L -v, xl 1 . sr Q, 0. 75-.-I-1-I,.:"j5.'1--.'-lx3': . - I , A wr:-z.:-fjz ," -. '- ,. ey - :I-:5 .. 2-. . ff I A .. ig .av - f-if QV. ,..:M,:.x. 1:1 ' 4' 1zr"..-:fi fy':1:22:"5.'.'13g1::gs:r" " 1- ..Vw0.Vf 92-1-1-zf: ----'- V .. Ayiv :,. I f 4 f 'V Q 11 'Kia' K if . . 7, I 4 f '4 5.52 , Z' 4? 122 7 if' ui, ,, -fgiges. ", " 'f 7 F overp stu- admmistrators were overyoyed at moving back into their old haunting grounds in what used to be the Alumni Memorial Uni- versity Center CAMUCD, and is now the venerable east wing of the Dobbs Uni- versity Center CDUCD. For any student who was not a freshman, the move back was a lot like coming home, get- ting away from the cramped, nasty, in- convenient temporary offices they were forced into occupying by the AMUC renovation. The old AMUC's reopening marked the end of the long-awaited renovation was begun with a November 8, 1984. was Barge Wa- were able to watch transformed the be- AMUC into a more modern center for university life. The new building contains facilities that will undoubtedly help make student life at Emory much more comfortable in the coming years, including: The Harland Cinema, a 192-seat the- ater complete with a concessions stand, which will serve for the showing of UPC films, the Mary G. Monroe The- a performing arts centerg Four stu- loved dent lounges: a computer loungeg a study loungep a graduate student loungep a TV lounge, indeed, every- thing but a lizard loungeg a game room offering pool tables, foosball, pinball, and video games, which will feature periodic tournamentsg no less than five meeting rooms, the largest of which will accomodate 46 people: A huge public darkroomp an ELEVA- TOR Csomething those of us who spent lots of time trudging around the old building sorely missedlg on the 2nd floor brand spanking new offices for Campus Ministries, the Barkley Forum, and Resi- F We Wal: 'ii Ili I Ill I itil Ill I dence Lifegion the 4th floor, brand spanking new offices for Campus Life and Volunteer Emory, and the old chapelp and on the 5th floor, brand spanking new offices for a vari- ety of student organizations, including UPC, the Student Government Association, Col- lege Bowl, and of course student publica- tions, whose suite features beautiful new pro- duction faciliiies and office space. The entire Dobbs University Center finally complete, Emory is the proud owner of the finest facilities of its kind in the country. Here's hoping the new DUC will fulfill its promise to be a vital center of life at Emory. - by John Walchak , -p-:f-:-:g-qg-:p:,.-i-,:5g-:,1,:-,- 53:3- J i V r L., V ,Q V- Qt.,-V . , gt,-,i 0 Q, I GW ,fegigwi 0 I Y :C egg! -H 5 si V 'X i J ,,,-, t --- - 4 tin V '- 1 ' -Q , -if , lm, ,:A,.,,,:. 4-5,5 ,I ua- ,,,. F- -5- V "1 2' 3 52' " .E1.-:af e -' - f H -5.1 zz:-2 .ff at V is . .366 , Y P I 9, f -s ,gi ' -4 f ri iff ' 1 I ' :',-1- -" ' 5'-' --"2-, V 1 'lir- V :ml A J ' - 'I Catherine Richardson 4 Susan Richardson Jayne Roberson P -15 Judith Roy , A Jane Salvo Cheryl Sanders Donna Sanders Judith Schmitt Gail Sehr Ann Sencer Ann Sipp Jane Skvarich Aileen Smith Deborah S arks V V , .V.V ,, V , P -inf" . gl. A f ' I - ., Susan Stewart I . in ' 1 4 4 Y 1 ,z , ,-is V "'- 1 'T A '45 5 : 13" 'lvl N ' 5' '33 Dennis Sullivan V " " Barbara Sverdlik , " 5 tariff Sharon Swain 25 1' f , A Carla Syverson I S ' Q' - q my ' ,gig Kaoru Tsuruta .,,. ' , ng L f Y 4 . 3 W' Thomas Vann 1' ' ' ' '7 4 - f 'fgi ' 1 Charlene Vogt l ' 1 'W' Emily Watson .. g PW? -. . Y X ' In W ' 5' Karen Weaver Susan Weaver Jennifer Webster X Sandra Wiggin Wendy Yeater Ruth Yerkes NURSING 237 Catherine Shangbressy Subza THECDLCDCY Studies, Doctor ot Ministry, and Doctor of Sacred V- '1',g -A D , I -GD' v T he Candler School was actually in charter had been University. Methodist named for dler, leader of and recruiting to ty, the school which is for "professional competence and theological disciplined," Theology otters programs of study the Master ot Divinity, H1 W lk H 1 . - i 3 t, D-',Q i',' : HSSXE E E E Xi Sis C 238THEoLocY J 13 l 1 1 l 1 l 1 1 xy X. c,w 4 'X - U i x - f 1' s. , l J K , . ,gc CQ x,- X 1 .eg 4 ith an enrollment of over 600 students, reflecting a wide range of interest in theological education, the Candler School of Theology currently based their program on a balanced distribution of study with the traditional disciplines of Biblical and historical study, theology, ethics and society, and religion and personality forming the foundation of the curriculum. Students also received opportunities for leadership train- ing in the church and study such practical disciplines as education, homi- ietics, pastoral care, and church administration, 1. Camp Glisson'."GA was the setting tar this tall retreat ofthe Candler School ot Theology. Music is considered an important part of the communication ot any religious doctrine. These two students enter- tain their fellow Candlerltes with their guitars. 2. Music 3. The weekend away gave students an opportunity to get to know some of the more mystery-surrounded professors in a non- institutlonalized setting out in the woods. LM. You dldn't think it possible that we'd catch these seminary students gplaylng with Play-Doh, but it happened in a small group session exer- clse at Camp Glisson. RICHARD ALLEN C- riiisoroav 239 i Tl-IEOLO Dean Waits originally hailed trom Mississippi. He graduated from Milsaps College, a Method- ist School, and attended Yale's Divinity School, where his princi- ple interest was Christian Ethics. Upon graduating in 1961, he re- turned to Mississippi to serve as a pastor. From there, he moved to lllinois to earn his master's de- gree in political science at the University ot Chicago. After earning his master's degree, Dean Waits served tor two years as an associate minister at a Nash- ville, TN, Methodist church. ln 1969, Waits came to Emory Jim L. Woits and became an assistant Dean ot the Candler School to Theology and in l978, was appointed Dean. His family resided in the Druid Hills area and he had one daughter and one son. Dean Waits, besides being committed to the vitality ot the church, was concerned with the Arts and Performing Arts. He worked to enhance these arts throughout Atlanta. He was con- cerned about religious lite in our culture and the impact ot Chris- tian values as it shaped our cul- ture and the American values. Dean Waits hoped that the Can- li K A w G Y dler School of Theology was re- flective of the deep religious community and understanding ot religious commitment. He liked the way Cannon Chapel contributed to the school and the university as a whole in the Arts with the events it helped to spon- sor. It he could have changed Emory in any way he saw tit, Waits said he would have tried to help the University give greater support to the Arts. He said he would have liked to see students more active in social and com- munity needs and responsibil- ities. Ann Traumann PHY RA OTOG PH SE ,M , ,,,, 4 Wm wif? Q .Q RSI r as IVE UN C' 240 THEOLOGY Q D MINISTRATQRS Q THEOLOGY 241 J UNIVERSITY PHOTOGRAPHY 4. The firsT School of Theol- ogy building os iT wos being erecfecl in 4946. 2. This cross Towers over Cannon Cho- pel. 3. One of The fovoriTe posTTimes of boTh Condler sTudenTs ond professors is To hong ouT on The Connon Chopel sTeps ofTer closs. 4. Leonord Voughn reloxes in The Theology STudenT's Lounge. 5. This yecrr'sreTrec1T ollowed sTudenTs ond Their professors To leorn more obouT eoch oTher in on infor- mol seTTing. 242 THEoLoeY ' f ' illf - :It ' . , is . . to . Jfus J Ll' ,P f Q J' AY' , B- " ' fi . S ... O? 0' A ,A-. 2 5 - 'N -0 - 0.7 ' he . o'XP' . ' PM Y . 0 'B , wgaskiili x ' 4- Q ' .I 1 4 . 1 Q, - ' 5 , 0 3 Z U-3 .-J '. ,J 2 ' 1 X TL ' ' . D4 'if I Q D4 if , , . W fi" ,,. ,a X 1 'Y :dx : 1.-AP, " 15 ! . , wifi 14 , .an ,f"' ,. ..,f1.1 fs X ,fW....x,M, 2: 5 v- -Im, QQ NN - f e u W? ski za. "" "5 5 f.,,,,g.,.:-. ,. Q w Q 'Q xx N 5 A ,, S5353 ' Q EVM.-f wr " 'vwgi Q ff ,.. .1 it 3. . 3. ju QM an---n -V. N-vnm ak, .a. 5 mzxwz-.uv V ui-n . 1 -' . , .-., . ,. 5, .X ..,,. -:,:.,, AS, X - -QNX ,X f "W f , '-pez' - Wk X X x X x xX -Q" X E.-: "" ' ' Qu X X 'l, These Theology sTuaenTs QErnle lvlills, Kevin Priarnore, Mark Berg, ScoTT Robinson, KaThy T Kelly, ana Mary lockwooop flash our phoiog- rapher Their pesT smiles 2. The pearly whiTes of Professor .loan lVlcAulifTe's smile raaiaTe cheerful- ness To her l-lisiory of Religions sTu- aenTs 3 Cannon Chapels pipe or- gan is one of The aTTracTions of services There 41. This is an example of one of The oeaimful services conclucTeo in Cannon Chapel 5. Mr Cow visiTs Canaler Was iT jusl anoTher Theology prank? Goa only knows' 6 The PiTTs Theology Library is a auieT ana resTfuI place To sTuay when you really neea To concenTraTe. ,., ,- ...V - -M-4 - ,fa ,. " 'T f51:,Zu,1' , ,, .,s,..-....w....4 s--e---W -...,A M4 g DoNNA BEAVETQS es THEor,oaY 245 -3 t age 94 Bishop Nolan B Harmon was in class each day rain or shine, at 8 30 a m and he lectured for one hour without a break The annals of Emory Universi ty reveal that for the past 22 years the Bishop has prevailed over meterological conditions and has not missed one class session since his appointment to the Emory faculty. Harmon, a retired Bishop of the Methodist Church and also a well-known general Church Editor, was born in Meridian, Mississippi, Iuly 14, 1892, the son, grandson, and great-grand son of Methodist ministers. He was educated at Millsaps College in his native state and Prince- ton University, where he received the Master of Arts degree in 1920. Besides his record attendance in his classes, Harmon added another unique feature to his teaching through his way of making an event many Chandler students and administrators have a great sense of respect and apprecia tion for him As an indication ot this on the occasion this past year of his 94th birthday several students and administrators gath ered in the Nolan B Harmon room to honor the Bishop. Among the dignitaries present were Dr. Iames T. Laney, President of Emory University and Dr. lim Waits, Dean of Candler School of Theology and Asa Griggs Candler Professor of Divinity. The sense of respect and appreciation in many students and administrators is only one of many teelings inspired by the exam- ple of Bishop Harmon. Through his teach- ings and beliefs, the bishop has elevated many students to trust and believe in a su- preme being. His knowledge of the power of the spirit and his encouragement of his of 60 or 70 years ago seem as if it occurred yesterday. A second-year student, Dean Shields, described the Bishop as being so fa- miliar with the Acts that he "tells things of 260 years ago as if he was there." Harmon always has time for peopleg thus, students to pray faithfully are two other fea- tures of his teaching that have led students to these beliefs. The Bishop's recollections of some of the difficult experiences he has faced have served as a great source of strength for many of his students in the C of Theology. - Anne Traumann from The Emory Nov. 4, 19861 I. ,... ' Laura Adam ' " A ' A Brenda Aghonlahor 4 I , . Q ,l '.?ff3f'5i:f:-:' Jae-Woong Ahn I i,'I - I- "" Terri Armstrong . if -1 .. i"- , ,, - - --f 1 tw Eliwbefh Asbury V , .4 I 1 V. ...Q John Beyers ' L WT? . ' Q' 'I 1: 5552 51. " " w - Sheila Bookout Q Q . 1' ' -ICJ? Ethyl? 'lll VIBE ' Ida" 553' A A AI , . .,., , ,. 1: ' ,ji-. I7 4 f f' .- A - r ..- ' . .. .wtf sign.:-Ji 4 T ' i J 2 John Brantley is ffa: '11 1: .iw-f'1"'f" Q V 1121" -2-1 :fsfs2afss:1::ez:1-KW'' f:z:::s:a':1:::.,s135 ,-"f:1es4s:s-5-5: ,.-mf.. -Qrrfn' gk? Chris Buskirk if-. V -is 'ff 'f it "" ' X U . ' ' ' " V s 1 9 fa? J C 1 A V1 F5 ' V :I 1 E7.'f.fT' 'WV' -, f it if ames -imvbell . 1 Q... wg, , V V ,,,, ,N .. - A , 51 .. Q.. G Richafd CamPbeu ' ' ' i 4' Aff! ' ' - if 'xt' " " "'f ' V ""' .iff -2 af Gm Dunes 0' -' ' 'f t if ... 1 ' if fi 2ff2g:" V I V, . V f' 1 9 f Roberi Durham X'-EI . ' ' ' Ig" Ig. 'J ,I , WE' ' A " Altifffff' X .Q 3' " va v Q Douglas Faulkner . .1 :3:1,I,,. . IIII I I ! II gsm I, . :.,.s:,III I , II IIII I II , M If I ? I If I 4 II I I.: T N, 4,3 .1 1 ' ya, ,g Q : 5 p. . ' 1 V' ' I. - I X - -1' e- - . V- 4 A -in . - s , A M .if Rodney FranIIIIIn . III? I. I I If 2 A if Tommy Gillis ., gy II Donald Godding "TTY V" 5" I . - :iff-IQI I WI fv ' II A K Gregory Gordon . ' ' 'U 3 EI , - ' ,O I L- Z. .8 . ' I, ' ' , ' I -II,,:f I .Q Joshua Harris - V ' , , ' ' ,N Y ' ' '- '. ' ' . 'jgjgisisz Krista Haynes X? ' . -. I I XQ4, V Julie Huston " .ff " W ti?-5 .,.,. --f ' Iisff- ' f r-21 - ' .nf its ' . H 3 1 ,. 'SW ' In I .Z' A 1 -2' -' ,M 1 ' .fi gk' L ' 4 W " - 1:7 '. V ' Benjamin Juhan f ,FQ ' ".:I::g,ggQ5? Barbara Kapke , IQ I ., Robert Kenworthy i- -5 5 , r " I I, " . ll . ' Stevan Martin fx, . . nf, ,:jIf55:.I:I C-2f1MCD0na1d -- V 21.5 Darwin Melnvk T' James Miles qiwi wf W ggi! - ARI f .4 .- ' ' 'W-ff: .,.. H r-sf ' 4 r :lp-'-A ' ' V - .V ?EI"' t ' -Vaw-2 w521:er:':4-is .rs-V mr, rf " -' I Arlen Morgan Lv , ' 'I , Ek Q' Wy... , I Michael Morgan gif- 1. :, , : S , ' ll I' I L: L I-t 1, ft gyggq- ww- 3,:,IV-2: . -,..g:.gI . 'i sz- Joey Murphy if 'W' 45 - . A 1' fd g , N - V, , V, -A Thom-as News A ,. 1 . . U if Vs - V ' ' 't it DW OM it -- ' ' 2 V-1+ 0 I ' , . , vii. " Randall omaorff I I V ,V- -at " ,iii "U" -' 1- .. I Y , '- - Earl Parker gui ,F I- II t .F I A ' n 5: " .7 'L V ' ifll t- :':'3:53:5"ffifs . '- I ' N 4 , V -V - f .. I ' V if' A , f 1 'I A-' .- f l ea ' A 'Q . I . . IJ., f . 246 THEoLoc,Y r .A M p , 4 ff , .X . f sf 2 1 'gg-,I ' 1,53 . - . , is f' YP' 7 f V 1 I . .W We I E ,.. 1 9' as -s 5 iq A , i x 4 P f ii . gqzlif Q 4 1. l' . X 532 27 I N D X I '9 ,fi V ' .as 1 ,. gi 'K h 3, 'Q L. yi A gs., Y' Egg, s , -i I . ' P-41f':' f, 1 . 5, Q .. i my Ti e .4 W 1' ' as ft? . W af Q V 2 I ks fi A ' 4 X , 3 1 bt . 'Y S 'S . .,f.' TVN .. , . 1 -' 2 ,K-:ggi -' if-11: : ,:':--515554 , A 0 i... Nu . w . , - 7 - ,- I A -VX -Z 1- "xl , X 15-gr-2:13 , , E. jr' an , is 9 "Yi, .1 ,Vi E ,, Y 9 h . . 41 .tv , Q 1 any 3 .4 K-lip-V, . 'Q' 'Qi 5 , ., VV E i 7' e ,Q ' ' ll... lrl f , nga? if e l .. ggi' ' iz- A , Q - A T X J QI. V . , , . 1. , -5 I leaf vm 1 W e E 12 1 Y ,5-.2 i V ' . -'1 ff! , , ' " ., 1 in :Y '. U1 3 ,Q ,F , VH: " ' ., ku 1 .. .iii-' . A ,DI . .av , . W ,Tori leaf tl' yy -if v s K Q.. n Q K' - EV, .4 .VX f' Q S . Sv tv Sheila Pollard Kevin Pridmore Robert Reeves Nena Reynolds Ralph Richardson Winston Robinson Janet Ross Robert Scales Thomas Smith Barbara Vander Meer Judith Warner Richard Allen Jose Amoros Lauralyn Bellamy Keith Benjamin Richard Bishop Williston Brewer Frederick Brooks Kim Cannon Ronald Clayton Constance Conrad John Cromartie Blene Denson Peter Duttweiler Christian Eckert Jeffrey Ellis Anthony Ephirim-Donkor Beth Estock Daniel Futch Alan Gaylord Stephen Goetz Timothy Haas Gregory Hamilton Ruth Healy Bradley Henderson James Henry Sarah Hopkins Jerry Johnson J. Wesley Jones, Jr. Mary Keebler Wayne Kenna Michael Kolehmainen Charles Kyker Leslie Larson Kim Lengert Alan Liphart Susan Patricia McAllan Pamela McMillan Patricia Meyer Marion Moore Matt Murphy Givashi Mwanga Elaine Neal Leslee Phillips Hazel Porter Stylon Proctor Michael Rowell Robert Sadler Allan Sandlin Linda Scarbrough Philip Schroeder David Scruggs Michael Shannon James Sharp Riley Short William Simmons Patricia Snyder Michael Tutterow Leonard Vaughn Samuel Watkins Michael White Robin Wilks Judy Wolfe Amy Wright Mikianne Zeller THEOLOGY 247 E 25 I l I l fi 4 4 i . M ' "Al 1, -W f F' , f ' Y 'V ffl f-3 1 ' David Amuuru Sandra Beer Guy Brewer Douglas Brown Elizabeth Burgess Henry Burke Helen Casey Almeta Chance Patricia R. Clay Bonnie Conner Jeffre Dalton David Davis Gregory Davis Scott Davis Lowry Drennen Michael Fender Lee FerDon William Fisackerly IV Judith Fisher Mark Fisher Terry Goodman Lora Groton Clifton Guthrie Judith Hardy Wade Holland Joel Hubbard III Ann Hutchens Bonnie Jacobs Margaret Johnson Elizabeth Johnson-Shuford Terry King Kenneth LaDuke Yong Lee Nathan Malone Bernard Mason C. Skipper Mathis, Jr. Timothy Meadows Mary Murphy-Gary Douglas Pareti Larry Pearson Grant Perry Nancy Pitely Harry Prim Mickey Rainwater John Reeves Allen Shupe 248 THEQLQGY f s I ., I4-12, , ,.. ,. .52175"52? '11 8. 41. n ...mu A -'. -r. X QNX, gg, g'j-5155. V - V " -,If ,:1r':v iYf-:gy -- ge- X X x X Q 35- i is -- , ,. V - . 553g:1s.'ffS51:4:3-rcf. :f.-3-1:a1:5::' -rs' Q ?'as2:24:223::.s-Ni' . -:pn-L 1:,g.:,-..- Q N4 we R: S sz X 0 E e .-.-.-.- xr-1 yy, ailing' S '- " . Y A ,.,- is w1.:Q.:1-rw-,ls -.: 1- is--.IN-za -: . eww-v-r 1 his :il k - is , ,, ' nn ! Q, 1,55 a 9 Q21 ' i v 3534 X XX , N J QE gk , 'xr f'f,"C3'l A . Z w,isEe2zfff:1.s:: , , r 1:-1--1 - N '-X figs: , 155- Q - ' 'SF ' A av.-.1-I'5S33F25:5:5QT'5,2" .- b ',,,, 'Y .Z .. A ,.-Q X . .QE - :gi 255m-41,5 -w ggi' I A - if if I T? X if , rs 4. X :,,, ' R 'Wg 1 .' E::,.?gW w,k ' 1. ww'-' "4 .' Eze.,- V N X S , 'df 'gr e a t Q- 4 Q " x ,. , K UE X x V' R ., ,. E ""f'f'L-:-2,.L.ii11:: -w f:.:2af'i ., -1- .. 5:5-'j?k:, ..-. ' '-'s' ,, A i.2lff'f. "" " - 1 if k 13 1 'Iwi ' ,Y X' ,ls r e sgggzrf - '55 :rv fa f ,.,4r. J Q r, I Iee - . "" - , -1' . -1 NSN - ,.. 1 X. , X . iiawxx sh 1:-, f i2.s::3.5::s fig f 5 W w w v N.-T """' 5 'T' cw. x xX x l N X X X X x X X ,.: 1 QS. 1 ' W ., -- 51 sgrg i- ' "I ' ff ,Q rx 2 x X NN X xi ll Q in t 'N .A A 1 X N Nita- Jive 'lg X x N ' P X Mg. X ex 9 --:-:q- E: Nb S Q, W, - K., ,.,X .S H . .-x -Q . ,Ng . x,,,,,, , -, , N- ':. '-1 3 f,-:ax 1.:2:rx1 V X 5. Q X X -I ,Q ,xx W 1-Q ww- v 6 QL-,Fl gg' e if gm! 1 .. .- vi .MA ., , . ha "'l a ' YE A R .g I Q is 1. ...SN ,. .wr ...N 3 Sit. it A fits? 5 Dorothy Simmons Q WD . "1 A 9 is Mary Staudt 'Q i - ' yr 'ii 1,34 Ken Stewart ' - 'i-' j Gary Upleger 1: 5 Fig, ' MQ' Helen Wagner In , , ' x 1: Lynsey White l X W K 1 iff" ,. xx -6.5 2' 42' tl. S ll' ' lit, 'S l Michael Woodward 'Oi - r rs Gary Yarbrough A: J: 1 t " Martha Yeomans 3 4986-8 7 Recipients iity-eight students from Emory University have been chosen tor recognition in the 1986-87 publication ot Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. J A t Undergraduates selected were named ' x, ' by a committee ot thirty-tive C35l ' persons, including faculty, - administrators, and junior students. Graduate and professional students 1 I were chosen by committees appointed " 1 by the academic deans tor each X' ' ' V academic division. f ' Selection committees were asked to -- rr' - - name those students who had made the greatest contribution toward improving I Y' the quality ot lite on campus. Leadership, scholarship, service, and character were taken into account by -J Q the selection committees, although a specific academic average or a specitic Howell, Ciannat Mary Howett, Audrey Douglas Randolt Hooker and Victor leadership role was not required as it is Lynn Klein, Hee Seun Kwon, Veronica Rodriguez. for other honoraries. Rather, Who's Denine Mitchell, Samuel Henry Other graduate recipients were: Who seeks to recognize those students Newman Ill, Gregory Michael Pharo, From the Graduate School ot Arts who have made significant contributions Djuan Levon Rivers, Sandra Michelle and Sciences, Pamela Rosen Hartley, toward building community in a Ruhlman, Leo Contreras Saguiguit, lenniter Carole Lovejoy, and Stephen positive, dynamic, and creative manner. Stephen R. Scarborough, Laurie lanice M. Raph: from the School ot The Who's W'ho recipients were Slomka, Gary Alan Smith, Anna Marie Dentistry, Sheini M. Bhaloo and honored at a banquet on February 4, Trad, Gregory LeNard Vaughn, and Eugene I. Schmidtg from the Division 1987. Laura Ann Watson. ot Allied Health, lanet Kuhlg from the Recipients trom Emory College Were: From The Nell Hodgson Woodrutt School ot Medicine, Peter Beilenson, Peter lay Abramson, Paul Cedric Adair, School Ot Nursing, Undergraduate Ellen M. Callahan, Kimball A. Arturo Scott Bagley, Tavia D. Baxter, recipients were Patricia Lynn Dost and lohnson, and Carl R. Ng, from the Curley Lee Bonds ll, Michele Marie Patriaia Helen Nadolny, graduate Candler School ot Theology, Burns, Cara Lynn Cardinale, Alison recipients Teresa Sipe and Karen Kathleen Crenshaw, Roy W. HOWGPC1. Beth Checker, Lauren Cutro, Peter Wamstacl. Mary E. Stamps, Myron Wingtieldg Sean Elmore, Marshall Reed Embry, From the School ot Business and trOm the 5011001 Of Law, Ellen E- Nomhle lacqueline Gcabashe, Steven Administration, recipients were Kevin Edwards, Randall W. lOhnSOn. Kevin Eric Gittleson, Kerry luan Hayden, Joseph Mencke and Teresa Maria M. Kearney, Robert H. Stansfield, Thomas lettrey Highlands, Yolanda Kay Rivero, undergraduates, and graduates and lettrey E. Tompkins. THEOLOGY 249 - '.:-..f..-,?,-f.'.-.Mwy-v,f,-AMA K., M, A-M,h.z:..,,1.2,,.-,,.,,4,,,.m,,,.Y, :,,m.f...-',-.fp-4-7.4,V.. aw. '- :, V, ,. , ' '- f:fJ'3-1" "1,2v,4.x.,v.'.,'wevmva 'm':w:.-b,v2,,:-3-v.,,,z,,mP-,-:QM,u'.g-.v,,,-V,41, S2 " ,3w:"- f wi-g+1"M' f - , , ,,.. ,, ,,,. ,,..4..4.x,.4x. ,,..,,.. QA ,,.,, , x.,, 1. ,..,,., , . , ,rw.uw-'fwv,.-zwmv ma V, ,.,f y. .-,,.,' f .1 ,W ..., A , ,, ,. ,...,.,,g,w .M,.v,,-Qmmzf,,fwem,w.e,:,:-221-':,, ,' Y f ,, ,, ,M , ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,MW my M,,MfWMM,,gs X if Eg E222 Mmm: x 31:85 elim we Vw .i X., ' 53? i 0 f rf- UN wg '4 h 2-X :mem m we ixmmi N X wS x - Xawiw ..... 4 1. 9, J i h A ,g ,h .yy , 5 , g , ot its lO sorority aitiliates, is a community oriented throughout Emory. The Emory fraternity system nationalglsorganizations. Some have a history that dates back as are all organized into the lntratraternity Council. These bodies axcentral to promotefandi represent the entire Greek system. Together they orqanized,Qfandi',carried out the first successful program of deterred Rush at Emory. Panheileniof and IFC Worked with other student organizations and played an integral partiinthe planning ot Greek Week, Dooley's Week, the Halloween Ball and many other campus wide activities. f Individually, the various chapters have raised many thousands ot dollars and donated hundreds of hours of labor to local and national charities. Some ot the beneficiaries ot their work have been Egelston Childrens Hospital, the American Cancer Society, and the Ronald McDonald House. These are only a few of the dozens ot organizations and thousands of people who have been helped by the involvement of fraternity and sorority members. In the present, Panhellenic and IFC have provided many resources tor Emory, who knows what the future holds. -- Anna Trad and Bob Hamilton 1. The AEPI softball team celebrates a historic post-season vlctory. 2. Gay Mothershed and Margot Rogers manage to stay wide-awake at the Theta-KA "Dance Until Dawn" tund raiser. 3. Jonathon Feldsteln and Dave Thunhorst have Mike Dooly head over heels at Phi Delt's annual semi-formal. 4. Emory's "ist Ever Quad Party" In September merited great success wlth those that attended. 5. Emory students support Panhellenlc-IFC by attending an open campus party. GREEKS 25l Greek Week l 986 1' is C QSQMMQEJW on Lu us O I Z Lu cz 'D 'fi zz us if Q1 E 2 THERLKND GINNY SU Each year, the Greeks of Emory put aside their rivalries and band together for the benefit of others. Planning for Greek Week 1986 began early in Septemberg it was spearheaded by Maria Saltario and Lee Lazarus. Each sorority and fraternity was represented by 2 members who helped to design the events of the week. Greek Week officially kicked off on Wednesday, October 29. The day was designated as jersey day. Members of in- dividual sororities and fraternities were encouraged to wear their Greek letters to show support and enthusiasm for the be- ginning of Greek Week. Many other ac- tivities were also sponsored that day. The goal was to involve the Whole Emory com- munity. ln the gym, a blood drive was held while across the street at the DUC, volunteers from various sororities and fra- ternities sold cups and frisbees. Members of the Greek system later gave away free ice cream to everyone at the DUC. That same evening, an lnternational Progres- sive dinner was held on Sorority Row. Each sorority contributed an International Cuisine to the event such as: taco salad bars, international desserts and Chinese food. This activity gave sororities an op- portunity to interact with people from oth- er sororities while enjoying great food. Thursday's activities began with anoth- er blood drive, this time held at Turman. Overall, the two blood drives combined were the most successful ones ever held at Emory. We collected 210 pints of blood. During the day, students could see Greek members chalking, their crests on the sidewalk in front Cox Hall. The evening was topped off by a student-faculty recep- tion in Winship Ballroom. The highlight of the activities on Friday was the Greek fair and band party. Stu- dents could enjoy pizza and activities such as the dunking booth or the Ushave a bal- loon" booth while listening to music by the Fins. All money raised by the event went to help Dreams Come True Founda- tion, which grants wishes to terminally ill children. Saturday was the long awaited day of the Halloween Ball, held at the DUC. This event was highlighted by the annual visit of Dooley and music by Faith of Concern and the Producers. Skeltons and Oreo cookies danced the night away to the fab- ulous music. - Heidi Duff i I I I F 5 I r Q ' -1 ' I .An L Q I 'in' V in f X .u-Q--w T Q., .,po9s mn em, ' , "'f?,r s mm 1. Chi Omegos cholk Their cresT ouTside of Cox Holl 2, Mike l-lillsmoh and Eve Tonner ore sporiihg Their Ielfers oh Jersey Doy 3. SisTers of Tri-Deli oi o Greek Week ocTiviTy A. The KA pledges ocT ouT o populor video gome To roise money for Dreoms Come True 5, Mouro l-lorT ond Holly HlerTweck prepore To dor'ioTe blood ot The gym I -s,,, ifT'Y'?4'i I . ."Q E QD GREEK WEEK 253 j Going Greek The Greek system at Emory has played a vital role in campus life activi- ties since the late l800's. Qver the past 150 years, the Greek system as a whole has been strengthened and expanded. ln the beginning the Greek system at Emory consisted of only seven secret organizations. Presently, Emory hosts 14 fraternities and lO sororities. Ap- proximately SOCM of the Emory student population is Greek. However this sta- tistic in no manner hinders non- Greek's participation in fraternity and sorority functions. Individual fraterni- ties and sororities solicit participation from all members of the Emory commu- nity in such events as fundraisers, scholarship drives, sports events and social functions. All of this background on the Emory Greek system is fairly common knowl- edge. So what does it mean to go" Greek in the Eighties" at Emory? First of all, it means being a member of Pan- hellenic or fntrafraternity Council. CThe organizations which govern sororities and fraternities respectivelyj ln the past few years, Panhellenic and IFC have become increasingly more orga- nized and unified. Together these orga- nizations have sponsored many special events on campus this year, such as cookouts, band parties and the Hallow- een Ball. Panhellenic and lFC have also worked very hard to insure the success of Emory's relatively new deferred rush. The concept of the change is to give freshmen a chance to adjust to their new environment before being bombarded by the hectic world of Greek life. Deferred rush has helped to strengthen the Greek system rather then detract from it. Freshmen now have the opportunity to build strong relationships with new friends for an entire semester. Unlike the outcome of previous rushes, when friendships of- ten dissolved if two people chose to join different groups, the Greek system became more unified and was better able to accomplish its goals. Another benefit of the deferred Rush system has been the emphasis on large scale fundraising. fn an effort to gain publicity, many fraternities and soror- ities have bounded together to raise money for charity, and gain the atten- tion of potential rushees. Literally hun- dreds of local and national charity or- ganizations have been recipients of the F ra :Y CD 'E to :iz IX K. Q7 o o , , ,nf courtesy .1 QQ courtesy ZX ies efforts of the Greek system to help the community. These actions prove that the Greek system of the eighties is a far cry from the stereotypical fraternity life seen in l'Animal House". Gnce again IFC and Panhellenic have worked hard to make all this possible by promoting mutual support for each organization. Almost all fraternities and sororities contribute time and money to other or' ganizations and fundraisers. The com- petition between chapters has been turned into cooperation in many aspects. Gt course there still exists a great rivalry between fraternities and soror- ities on the athletic field. Competition is fierce as each chapter tries to prove they excel the most athletically by win- ning the coveted All-Row Champion- ship. For years the All-Row competition has supplemented the lack of large scale varsity athletics at Emoryp it has provided an outlet for all Emory sports enthusiasts to vent their competitive spirits. Greeks at Emory also provide an ad- dition to the social life on campus. With mixers and open campus parties every- one is invited to cut loose for a while and release the tensions of a long week of academic pressure. To some, party- ing is the only thing that fraternities symbolize. This is not the case. Al' though fraternity parties are very popu- lar, they are not the only contribution the Greek system makes to Emory. Going Greek is not for everyone, l-lowever those who choose to wear the letters of a Greek organization have found that fraternity and sorority life adds another positive dimension to the diversity of the Emory experience. ln a system based on tradition and loyalty, is "going Greek in the Eighties" really any different than going Greek at any other time? Probably not, but the Greek system still holds a fundamental and special place in the Emory commu- nity. - Kirstin Wilhelmsen 6 1. Laura Yorks, Taro Clelesz and Shown Ro- berds roise money ot their onnuol foil cornivol held ot AEPl. 2. The brothers of AEPi morched on ofter their house burned in the spring of 1986. 3. Kothy Costor ond Simone l-londler prepore to greet their new pledges dt Tri-Delt WoIk-the- Row A. Koppo Alpho Thetds onnuol prefromol olwdys hos on exciting theme Csuch dsy lost yeor's ROOT- ing Twenties. 5. Robert Willioms, Down Comfort, Liz Simons ond Chris Poor enjoy Sigmo Chl's Spring Dote Porty. 6. Koppo Alpho's Old South Boll Preserves the glory of onother time. 7, JoJo Holosko, Lindo Morgolis ond Koren Fried- mon toke o breok from the competitive spirit of Derby Week. ff- . fi coudesy K A 's wolf i lol il . -4- courfesy :X 7 GREEKS 255 "ADPi means fun, friendship and caring . . . - Valerie Willisford Alpha Delta Pi, the first sorority, was established in l86l at Wesley, an all female college in Macon, Georgia. Emorys Delta Alpha chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was founded on May 8, l959 by Ellen Poss. The sisters of Alpha Del- ta Pi take great pride in upholding the high standards estab- lished by our founders. Our empha- sis on participation, leadership and schol- arship reflects these high ideals and helps our chapter to be the best it can be. Each year, the sis- ters of ADPi are in- volved in a number of different activities for charity and just for fun. We hold our carnival i every year to raise 1 The sisters of ADPi preserve the spirit of the twenties ot their cinnuol corriivoi. 2 Louro Rutherford ond Coro Cordinole shore their reol feelings of Sisterhood ot Wolk-the-Row. 3 It's oll fun ond games ot ADPi's Barbershop preforrnoi. money for the Ronald McDonald House, our philanthropy. Last year, we won five hundred dollars for our philanthropy in a contest sponsored by McDonald's. We built a skyline of Atlanta with MCDLT boxes. ADPi par- ticipates annually in Derby Week, ALPHA DELTA Pl Much Ado About Midtown and May Day Play Day. Many of our sisters par- ticipate individually in other charita- ble activities as well. Alpha Delta Pi has a busy social calendar every year. ln addition to our formal and date parties, we have mix- ers with various excit- ing themes almost ev- ery weekend. Aside from the fact that they're a lot of tun, these mixers with fra- ternities are also great opportunities to meet new people. ADPis also give new meaning to the phrase, "a night out with the girls." There's never a dull moment with an ADPi! - Laura Rutherford 1 ,f sr. H4 K 1? Vx Y R. , -rig gm,-VX J 1 'rafts l P- C256 ALPHA DELTA ri ""'4' 3 rx W 15.:1.,'-' Z--.', N' F'-ig,-.41 f:?3f,,' Jr S 'V . . , ' ., 5 X , If '.x'lf"':, -.,. Qui, 7 -- 5 -xx,-A - .Hi . , k...,sf'.,:, . ,I-A' Q . , V Q .. -393,738 . I 1. ."-PH' -A -vii Q., -qc. v ., ., ' -' .' .P 'H .4.' Q' tl- 9 r' - ?'.""-IXY., '41 V.. " 1' 'W . " Yau,-" "-5. reds S, Q 3 f -is-sit .gf nw, M- fu. xr' it pf Eu ,.hffw1gS?Hiii'.f'F Y - ,. ev ifvtkdzezm, HM., t w as ', -I if 'V 1,1 N I T . JAN s'-.-at-:gf-ss f ff- wir si Y JU- QQY' H? 1 ff ff .. Nl W -xx ,IV .- - 'g",fN--3'.'.1.x-xiii . if "-.1':u:xQlB X4 ret: "fzb.w-NETXITT' 4 l 1 Allison Winokur, Gayle Herman and Shoron Gould welcome Liso Gotleib to AEPhi 2 Debbie Zellner ond Julie Lopides dine in style ot Jonathon Lee's 3 The sisters of AEPhi get down ot AEPhi pledge retreot. ALPHA EPSTLCN Pl-Il Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded on October 24, l909 at Barnard College in New York. The Epsilon Eta chapter at Emory had a very exciting and suc- cessful year. Beginning in lanuary with Freshman f ' Rush, the sisterhood con- tinued to grow stronger l and more unified with each activity. AEPhi combines the social aspect of Emory along with community service. The highlight of our pledge program is the AEPhi follies. During Follies the pledge class of each sorority competes in a skit to raise money for our philan- thropy, the Chaim Sheba Medical Center. The spring semester is filled with a variety of social activities, in- cluding athletics, mixers, bigflittle sis- ter party and a scavenger hunt. Qui' annual formal ends the year with an amazing party. AEPhi also participates in Sigma Chi Derby Week, Dooley's Week and other Panhellenic and lfC oriented activi- ties. All of these together - with the close relation- I 1 'A-1' ship among the sisters, 'j,:JfI,'fj:a 5 prepare the members of pai: 1 8 AEl3hi to take their places 3 in society as well as to be- come well rounded individuals. As a sorority, AEPhi displays a di- versified group of girls brought to' gether through the common bond of sisterhood. Special friendships are shared here, friendships that last for- ever. - lill Traiman "The sisterhood and the friendship of AE'Phi have been very important to me. " - Julie Berkowitz I ALPHA Ersiiow Piii 2575 3 5' I . si A .5 its 9 ., i Y 'I .4 . 1. JIII Ducan, Gwen Roberts and Ira Adams greet potential pledges during Rush 1986 2, The Ivy Leaf pledges of Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha perform a song in their Rush ceremony ALPT-lA KAPPA ALPHA ln the fall of 1908, Ethel Hedgeman initi- ated the movement to establish a Greek or- ganization for black women that would channel the energies and talents of its mem- bers towards the mutu- al benefit of them- selves and society. , l This movement materi- 1 alized on lanuary 15, - 1908, when Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, the oldest Greek letter organization for black women was founded by sixteen hard working women at Howard Universi- ty. The sorority was incorporated on lanuary 29, 1913. This enabled the or- ganization to expand to more than 750 chapters in the United States as well as international chapters in the Virgin ls- i lands, West Africa and Bahamas. Gn Emory's campus, Nu Alpha chapter was founded on April 14, 1979 by fifteen black women who were led by Soror 1.1. Thompson. Presently there are fourteen sorors in the chapter. Nu Alpha sponsors the symposiums on Black women, blood pres- sure screenings, voter registration drives, the Great American Smoke-Gut and an an- nual book scholarship. Our programs of ser- vice have included the Step for Sicle Cell Anemia, service pro- ' jects with battered wives and children, extensive work with g Volunteer Emory, par- 8 ticipation in Emory's 3 May Day Play Day, regular seasonal events with the Car- rie-Steele Pitts orphanage and the Em- erald essence Fashion show, which will benefit Africare. This is an annual event. 41 Ld 1 5 I any AKA eourl C' 258 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA D "Sisterhood is the key to our strength." - Ira Adams '241pha Chi is my family away from home." Rachelle Lehner On October 15, 1885, seven young women in the Depauw School of music founded the women's fraternity that would soon be known as Alpha Chi Ome- ga. The brilliant scarlet and green leaves of an autumn maple tree inspired them to choose these colors for their organization. Keeping with their musi- cal heritage, they select- 1 - 11 ed the lyre as the em- blem of their badge. ln its lOl year history, Al- pha Chi has grown into a national fraternity, with over 120 chapters nationwide. The Delta lata chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was installed at Emory on May 4, 1959. Since its beginning, the chapter has sought to enrich it's members' collegiate experience by pro- moting scholarship and leadership, and by sponsoring a variety of social and altru- istic activities. This year the Alpha Chi calendar has included a Six Flags fun- draiser for Cystic Fibrosis, a "mock tor- mal" date party, a semirformal in honor of Apxflnz tall pledges, kidnap breakfasts, numerous fraternity mixers and the annual spring Pledge Formal. The tall pledges spon- sored a puppet-making party for children at Parents Anonymous. ln October of this year, Alpha Chis from Emory and Geor- gia Tech together with alumnae from the Atlanta area celebrated Founders Day with a banquet in the DUC. The "Proud Crowd" of Alpha Chi was excited to be named the winner of both Sigma Chi Derby i Week 86 and this year's Greek Week. The chap- ter strives to live by the fraternity's motto: "To- gether, Let Us Seek The Heights" as they also form friendships to last a ALPHA cm oivisap. 1 lifetime. rp-5 f aa., , .z1:"'g.,.Ca- 1 ,z 17: .5 'E' La tu '1 QW- ' 'fvf""f4-.t 'SCAR' 1. The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega gather for c pre-competition pep rally during Sigma Chi Der- by Week 2. These Alpha Chi's are demonstrating their gymnastic ability at their spring picnic 3. The sisters of Alpha Chi and their dates show they have a sense of humor at their semi-formal J flaws' fin. C ALPHA CHI oMEaA 259 F J 5 1 l 'fDelta Delta Delta: love, laughter and life-long friendship." - Mindy Badger The sisters ot Delta Delta Delta come trom all parts oi the globe to torm a unique chapter on Emory's campus. We pride ourselves on our unity and on the outstanding qualities ot the girls we pledge year after year. Nationally, Delta Delta Delta is ex- tremely strong with l27 T collegiate chapters and still growing. Delta Delta Delta nicknamed tri-delt was founded on Thanks- giving eve, l888. Qur sisters at Emory are trom the North and the South, trom the East and the West and trom everywhere in between! A common bond ot sis- terhood develops through participation in Tri-Delta. As a sorority we participate in activities such as: Pledge Eormals, Greek Week, fraternity mixers, sorority intermur- als, date parties, Dooley's week and Derby Week. Events unique to Tri Del- 1 Julie Braunslein, Mindy Bacdger, Alix Thom- as, Kathy Costor ond o ghost pose ot Tri-DeIt's l"lGLJf'il'9Cl House. 2 Trocey Wolfson ond Leilo Cotler entertoin tnemselves. ond probobly others ot Tri-Del1's S rin Dote Port D Q Y- 3 Debbie Fogorty, Justine Gonzenrnuller, Doro- tny Rytel, Cossie Henderson, Ashley Clork ond Liz ta include: our Haunted House Eun- draiser in which we raise thousands tor childrens cancer and hematologyp our Sponsor program in which each new pledge receives a "big sister" who helps her in all aspects ol Delta Delta Deltag and our Academic Com- DELTA DELTA DELTA Moguire ot Wolk-the-Row. f Q-55' A191. mitment Week which stresses one ot Delta Delta Delta's national goals - Scholarship. We support all our members in- volved in Emory student organizations such as SGA, Emory Women's Soc- cer, Field Hockey, Ad Hoc, and Vol- unteer Emory. These members add another di- mension to lite in Delta Delta Delta. We stress the commit- ments to scholarship, leadership, and friend- ship in Delta Delta Delta. Along the way we have laughed and we have cried but most important- ly we have learned a great deal and created l some fantastic memories. 5 The sisters of Delta Del- ta Delta share something T T T ' special, something ditter- ent, ... something uniquely Tri-Deltl - Si- mone E. Handler l yy 2 C 260 DELTA DELTA DELTA D 1 The Delta Sigma Theta sisters and their new pledges picnic together. 2 Aitheo Broughton ond Hermese Leech relox for Q moment in White I-ioli. 3 Liso Patton ond Veronico Mitchell show their Deito Sigmo Theto spirit by "showing their letters." 2 DELTA SIGMA THETA Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, In- corporated has a rich history ot serving the black community and enriching the lives ot black women. Founded in l9l3 by twenty-two women at Howard University in Washington, DC., the sorority's focus was on the establishment and maintenance ot standards and scholarship. Through the years Delta Sigma Theta's goals and toci have cen- tered on the Five-Points Pro- gram: Educational Development, Physical and Mental Health, Political Awareness and Involvement and ln- ternational Awareness and Involvement. Omicron Xi chapter ot Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was tounded by seven aspiring Emory women on May 30, 1982. Cmicron Xi's projects and activities center around the Five- Points Program and public service ac- tivities. In the past, Omicron Xi has sponsored speaker Mpou Tutu, Bish- op Tutu's daughter, Voter Registration Drives, syrnposiums on South Atrica and career and graduate school work- shops. Additionally, Qmicron Xi was awarded the 1983-84 Qutstand- ing Sorority Service Project Award. A major project Qmicron Xi is UGREEKFESTH, this step show allows the sorority to con- tribute tinancially to needy causes. HGREEKFEST 85" en- abled Planned Parenthood ot Al- tanta to create a prenatal program. Activities in l985-87 included a Voter Registration Drive, an open toruni with Republican candidates Portia Scott and Macl: Mattingly and a workshop on career options. Additionally, Qmicron Xi helped the Atlanta community by participating in community projects such as soup kitchens, Wesley Woods and the Dekalb County School Sys- tem. - Leslie K. Roland 'Public service and Sisterhood make Delta Sigma Theta special." - Althea Broughton C TDELTA sioiyiz-i THETA 2613 "DPhiE is a never ending bond of sisterhood, friendship and love." Aimee Weiss I N! l l l one of Emory's most ace Delta Phi Epsilon was tive sororities. We were a diverse group with mem- bers from across the na- tion who participated not only in sorority and Pan- hellenic activities but in all aspects of campus life. Deephers could be fou nd in Resi- 1. The D Phi E pledge class ol 1986 happily greets the pledge class ol 1987 2. The speciol bond of sisterhood thot D Phi Es shore extends to every ospect of their lives - even reloxotion, 3. The sisters of D Phi E prepore to show their athletic excellence on the volieyboll court DELTA Pl-If EPSILQN age on the row and were dedicated to dence Life, l-lillel, Ad l-loc, SAA, the Emory Symphony, Rl-lA, Volunteer Emory, the l-lonor Council, and vari- ous athletic teams. Qur spirit and love for Emory shone in whatever we did. We had the highest grade point aver- striving for the highest academic achievement. Founded nine years ago, we have been growing ever since and are constantly in an upward swing. We were proud of our newly renovated house found adjacent to so- rority row. Our sorority planned many events an- nually such as formals, semi-formals, mixers, and is our balloon ascension fundraiser with Cystic Ei- brosis. We had a strong pledge program filled with lots of learning and lots of laughs. To be in DPhiE was to have a special place of warmth and sisterhood. lust look for Deepher on campus and you would find a smiling friendly face. C' 252 DELTA Pi-ii i3PsiLoN "Theta's sisterhood has been an important part of my life at Emory." - Stephanie Caywood Our women's fraternity, Kappa Al- some not so dressy football games! pha Theta was founded in l870 at De- This year Theta has shown its diversity pauw University. Since then, Kappa through its "Dance Until Dawn" Alpha Theta has become one of the dance-a-thon, its annual tricycle race, largest national sororities. We are par- its softball championship victory and ticularly proud of our chapter, Delta its exciting formal. Theta encourages Zeta, here at Emory University. achievement of each of its girls - or ity li e hether 't' t ' , Our chapter has found s or f W 1 is hrough academics lead- ership, individual growth, or the bet- terment of others by contributing to our philanthropy. Being a part of Theta has a special meaning to each of the sisters. Sister- hood holds strong bonds of support and love which seem so essential in college life when everyone is separat- to be not only a very so- cial group but also a very rewarding and hard working group. Thetas enjoy a variety of activi- ties from mixers and dressy date parties, to ed from their homes. We truly enjoy sorority life and the personalized im- portance it holds in touching each of our lives. - Christine Fulton KAPPA ALPHA Tl-TETA 1 Stephanie Caywood, Katheryn Kaiser and Karol Hensler party Twenties style at Theta Pre- formal complete with feathers and machineguns. 2. Heather Hart, Cecille Blondett and Pam Salzer smile in anticipation of New Theta pledges at Walk-the-Row. 3 Laura Spector and Sue Hanover demonstrate the Theta athletic ability. .'i44 5. 5 ,--.1 1 OH x07 ' v , ix. s i' mph 8 0 E 5 ga. -um? - X fr 5 if ax -L . D 9 g 4 0 O 5 l Q f KAPPA ALPHAQ-i-ETA 263 'VT'-...sir 'fKappa,s diversity allows for individuality and unification" - Amy Gershon Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College in Monmouth, lllinois in Gctober of 1870, As the Fleur-de-Lis Club, Kappa came to Emory in l955 and received its official charter in l959 to become a national member of Kappa Kappa Gamma as the Epsilon Epsilon chapter. The so- rority now includes llfl chapters through- out the U.S. and two in Canada. ln Kappa, our sister- hood is a strong and diverse group. We have members that represent almost all re- gions of the U.S. as well as one member from Spain. Kappas have shown outstand- ing leadership in many organizations of the Emory community. Gur members are rep- resented in SGA, Col- lege Council, Panhel- 1 From left to right, these girls are Kappas true blue ond blue. 2 Sherry Jomes, Christine Nelson, Arny Gershon, Krissy Howkins ond Molly Kook ot Sigrno Chi Der- by Week. 3 Kirstin Wilhelmsen ond Anne Wooten fontosize ot the Wolter Mitty mixer with Beta Theta Pi. lenic, Residence Life, Theater Emory, Student Admissions Association, varsi- ty sports and the Student Art Associa- tion. Our members are majors in near- ly every academic department and are enrolled in the College, Business School and Nursing School of Emory University. Besides involvement in the Univer- sity community, Kappas stress active participation in all our chapter func- tions. This year, these functions in- cluded a strong pledge program, phi- lanthropy events with our pen pals at the Davison school, a fundraiser with Fiji, participation in all intramural sports, activities with our Keymen, mixers, a fall semi-formal at the High Museum of Art, and our annual Feur- de-Lis Ball at Colony Square. ln Kappa each member finds friend- ships to last a lifetime and a chance to exhib- it her own individual- ity. We hope that each sister reaches her full potential through Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. - Nina Angella and Ann Traumann KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA T S 5' LC LC f I U 1: 5 0 0 2 l C264 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA j as Y? - 412 Lei' ns' 'I " 9 as 2 . l .L ff . 1.-P' ' g li k . l 4 t 'H ..e,gf,f,! 1: 3 o 0 1 The Chi Omega sisters await the arrival ot l The Tau Zeta chap- ter ot Chi Omega completed another successful year ot tun, sisterhood and com- munity service. This past year's social events ranged trom our elegant White Carnation Formal, theme date parties, semi-tormal and mixers to the weekly "Happy Hour Club." Nationally, Chi Omega is the largest Greek organization with over l70,000 members. Our sisterhood was tound- ed at Emory in May 1959. We have Y poise. Cl-ll OMEGA continued to strengthen as we add two spirited pledge classes to our group each year. Fun and triendship are an important part ot Chi Omega lite, the sisters also participate in vari- ous philanthropic activities. Some ot their new pledges at Walk-the-Row 2 Jennifer Stoner greets ChiO's new pledges Monica Kelley and Maria Tosca 3 Lisa Hlgdon displays her Chi Omega style and our service protects ine clude our band party with KA traternity tor Muscular Dystrophy, participation in Sigma Chi Derby Week and 3, contribution to Panhel- Z lenic philanthropy Q projects. All of these 0 activities illustrate how 3 Chi Omega has bene- titted the Atlanta community. After twentyhseven years on the Emory campus, Chi Omega's tradi- tions and achievements grow stronger each year as the Sisterhood prospers. - Katie Fortune "Chi Omega - the friendship goes on forever. " - Beth Ragsdale cnt oivirczi 255 l i I i i r l l i "The moment I walk in the door I feel at home." - Jon Lyons Founded in l9l3, at New York Uni- versity, Alpha Epsilon Pi is a fraternity built on character. The eleven found- ing fathers, who formed one of the last great national fraternities, made friendship, idealism, brotherhood and ambition their goals. Alpha Epsilon Pi came to Emory in l92O, and in l95O moved on campus to ll Eraternity Pow. Erom the outset, AEPi dominated campus life, whether it be socially, academically or athletically. Communi- ty service has always been of the utmost im- portance to the Epsilon chapter, which yearly raises thousands of dol- lars for Atlanta charities. L -PWS. AEPi has survived two major fires and parties highlighted by Lynyrd Skyn- ard in the 7O's to remain the closest brotherhood at Emory. AEPi of today dominates the Emory campus. individuality is important to the Epsilon chapter, for it is through individuality that a tight brotherhood exists. We have one of the highest GPAS on the row C3.l5l. AEPi also boasts leaders throughout S.G.A., College Council, l.E.C., Beta Alpha Psi and Residence Life. Our spirit and determination ranges from the class- room to the playing field where we are constantly on the All-Row hunt. The brothers of AEPi live, work and play by two meaningful credos - l'The March Goes On" and "AEPi a Commitment for Life." These words symbolize the spirit and brother- hood of Alpha Epsilon Pi. - Craig Triggerbuff ALPHA EPSTLON Pl me if '- is if, M. -. 2 1 The brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi prepare for otnletic dction on intregol port of the frdternity brotherhood. 2 Dovid Brodsky, Peter Ross ond Soul Sheri find the ice corvings reolly "cool" ot AEPi formdl. 3 Crdig Triggerbuff, Andy Tepper ond Dovid Brodsky ore set to toke off ot AEPl's Bohorno Porty f":.."" - .4 ff., l FTP vw., it 5 i N12 is hy- 7 . ' if fx. jf ,xv I ' if fri? Q A . C' 266 ALPHA EPSQON PI J lm "Everyone walks home with a big fat smile" - Jonathon Sexton The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega add a unique dimension to Emory University. ATO has had a long proud tradition at Emory with over l7O0 initi- ated brothers. At ATO we hold a few traditions dearly: Band Parties . . . Strong Academic Support . . . Com- petitive athletics Pledge Banquet . . . lu- :Q venile Diabetes Week . . I . and our annual Christ- mas Party. ln sports last year, ATO went to the soccer playoffs, won second in cross country, and sev- eral of our brothers were outstanding varsity athletes. ATC is a diverse orga- nization with members from California to Massachusetts to Georgia, each of whom wants a closeknit friendship FQ' I. l x based on a long tradition of brother- hood. ATO is looking for people who can contribute to the chapter socially, athletically, provide leadership, and above all can have a good time and enjoy their college years. At ATG we never think of ourselves as perfect, fabulous, or brilliant, we think of ourselves as hardworking indi- viduals reaching for a common goal. ALPHA TAU GMEGA 1 vs-sm 1111'J'f'Tx " BKG 452 1. The brothers of ATO have developed a cre- ative solution to Emory's porking problem, 2. Jonathon Sexton enjoys o pony the uniquely ATO woy 3, Evon Snurneyko snows his West Virginia pride outside the ATO house cwma-7.i z 2675 "First of all, service of all, we shall transcend all. " Realizing a need for greater strength, unity, and fraternal brotherhood, seven men were steadfast in their efforts and finally succeeded in establishing a chap- ter at Emory University in the name and spirit of ALPHA. With tenacity similar to that displayed by our beloved lewels, these men pushed onward toward their goal, never succumbing to the pressures and discouraging verbage that tried to block their path. Instead, the pitfalls and obstacles were handled with grace and determination ex- I emplary of true Alpha men. This foundation was laid by our Charter Line on March 27, l976, when Franklin H. Geary, lr., Leon B. Smith, lr., Anthony B. Adams, Gary Praylo, Vergil C. Demery, Erman H. El- dridge, and William S. Odum, lr. crossed those burning sands into Alpha Land. Mu Alpha, throughout its existence, has upheld the Fraternity's aims of Manly Deeds, Scholarship and Love for All Mankind. The Chapter participates each year in numerous service projects including Easter Seals, Step for Sickle Cell, Sam lones Boys Club, Blood Pres- sure Screening, Big Brothers, Emory's May Day Play Day, and Project ALPHA: The Black Male and Teenage Pregnancy. Exemplary of this service, Mu Alpha had the distinct honor of counting among its A.i-.-,vz-- ---gn, ranks, l ames B. O'Neal and Emory A. Wil- kerson, the only two Black recipients ever of the prestigious Marion Luther Brittain Award given annually for outstanding ser- vice to the Emory Community. More no- teable, the Chapter had and continued to produce Graduates who have gone on to successful careers as physicians, attor- neys, engineers, accountants and other professions. Mu Alpha strived "onward and upward toward the light." Though the battle often seemed lost, the fi- nal victory was still ours to em- brace, for we were MEN OF DISTINCTION, of noble caste whom hardship could not con- was held and and break. Yes, the struggle tinued, but Mu Alpha proud to know that "we ever aloft, noble ideals aims carrying out earth's U7 , 1, pheaven s grand command. gi Courtesy the brothers of AKIJA. U ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 1. The brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha enjoy an evening in the new Winship Ballroom 2. The Alpha pledges perform a dance outside Cox Hall 3. Alphds annual fundraising Step Snow for Sick- le Cell Anemia i ROI 2 3 courlesy C 268 ALPHA Pl-ll ALPHA D The brothers of Beta Theta Pi at Emory, while technically only dating back to l948, share a heritage stem- ming from Emory's roots on the Oxford campus. With the merging of Beta Theta Pi and the secret society the Mys- tic Seven, in the l800's, Emory at Ox- ford's chapter of the Mystic Seven, the Temple of the Sword, the oldest chapter in the South became part of Beta history. The Betas of the eighties continue to carry on the proud traditions of these brothersg among whom are lames Longstreet and Wilbur Fisk Glenn. Betas play and active role in cam- pus affairs. The Emory scholars pro- gram, SGA, Theater Emory, Phi Beta 1 - -Q compus porty. D- E on the Beorner. 0 1 BETA THETA Pl Kappa, Volunteer Emory and various other organizations have all been strengthened through the efforts of Betas. An active social life is important to the residents of 49 Fraternity Row. From mixers as diverse as "Walter Mitty Fantasy" with Kappa Kappa ti Uh- . L' v .,w 5 2 1 Scott Jones invites everyone to share his Beta spirit ot on open 2 The brothers of Beto Theto Pi ond the sisters of Alpho Delto Pi enjoy o doy ot : the Polo grounds ot their mixer. 3 Its just onother leisurely doy ot the 3 polo grounds, lounging oround together Gamma, and 'lAn At- ternoon at the Polo Grounds" with ADPL to major campus blow- outs featuring the na- tionally known Swing- ing Pichards, Beta has spared no expense in filling its social calendar. Even so, it's not the heritage, or the cam- pus involvement, or ' L the social life that E makes a fraternity 5 strong. lt's all in the 3 brothers. Beta in l986 is a house of men striving together for the utmost experience in friendship, scholarship and commaraderie. ln es- sence, it is this feeling of brotherhood that inspires us to say l'Proud to be a Beta." - Keith Durbin "Beta has given me the opportunity to meet a diverse group of individuals and to understand their differences and similarities." - Scott Jones BETA THETA PI x it t ral activities. This past year, we "The long-lasting relationships are what malre Phi Gamma Delta special to me." - Kevin Shaw 3--. l I The fraternity Phi Gamma 1 Mike Rubinstein, Phil Friedman, Frank Alusio and Eric LeBlanc flex, in preparation for a great mgm of fun. 2 Kevin Shaw, Paul Mazzonoble and Brad Cole- man let it all hang out at their Black Diamond Formal. 3 Jeff Robins and Frank Alusio turn purple in an- ticipation of the annual FIJI Island Party. Flll 2 Delta was founded at lefferson College in Canonsburg, Pennsylvania on May l, l848. Since that time over l20,000 men in over lOO chapters have been initiated into the fraterni- ty. The Delta Gamma chapter at Emory was established on lanuary 16, l965. Then, as now, Flll strove to at- tain excellence in academics, sports, and social life. We have placed time and time again within the top three houses on the row in grade point averages. Flll has maintained an average grade point higher than Emory's all men's average for the past fifteen years. We have always placed our graduating se- niors in some of the best graduate schools in the country. Ahtletically, Flll has proven itself in every sport. Flll excels in all intramu- reached the playoffs in soft- ball, soccer and hockey. We also made it to the semi-finals in tennis and to the finals in 'N ll Q volle ii ii A EXE YI61 . 3 Socially, Flll cannot be beaten. With our Purple Passion Party and our Flll lsland Party, we have proven that we go out of our way to throw unique parties for the students of Emory. The brothers of Phi Gamma Delta are proud and intelligent men who wish nothing but the best for Emory and for Flll. C. "KA is a great outlet to relax and have fun." - Steve Scarborough The Kappa Alpha Order was found- ed on the campus of Washington Col- lege in Lexington, Virginia, on De- cember 21, 1855. Since then Kappa Alpha has grown to include 5,100 ac- tive undergraduates on 120 college campuses and has a total of 95,000 initiated members. From its humble beginnings of 14 members, Epsilon, the chapter at Emory, has initiated over 900 men and boasts a current roll of 74 active brothers. Epsilon, the fourth oldest existing chapter in the order received its charter on 1 une 4, 1869. Originally it was on the Oxford campus but it made the move to Atlan- ta with the rest of the university. The basic philosophy of the Kappa Alpha Order is a simple one. lts mem- bers are dedicated to the recognition KAPPA ALPHA 4 .4 and preservation of chivalrous ideals. The founders of the order were great- ly influenced by Robert E. Lee, Presi- dent of Washington College. To them, Lee represented the highest stan- dards, the most chivalrous conduct and the finest traits of manliness. For this, Lee is regarded as the "spiritual founder of the order." Even today those ideals remain the pur- pose of the Kappa Al- pha Order and pro- vide a standard for the conduct of its members. - David Carico 'E LC t o l 1 The Rose court ot KA: Janet Dubbs, Alice Schwartzmcm, Holly Penn, Cossie Henderson, Louro Storr, Mono Breed ond Jennifer Birriorn, 2 The brothers of Koppo Alpho in the rebellious spirit of Dixie ot Old South give o heorty rebel yell. 3 Tom Best ond Mike Hillsmoh regress to child- hood ot their bobyfoce mixer with Tri-Delt. KAPPA ALPHA 2713 "We cherish our fraternity because of the feelings of Warmth, interdependency and strength that we share in our mortal bond of brotherhood." Bruce McDonald Founded in l9l l at lndiana Univer- sity, and having since grown to over 78,000 brothers nationally, Kappa Al- pha Psi Fraternity, lnc., stresses its fun- damental purpose of ACHIEVE- MENT, especially in the academic and social realms. For over 75 years, Kap- pa Alpha Psi has led the way in dedicated service to the youth of America. The Fraterni- ty sponsors a prep ' school tutorial pro- gram, career opportu- nities and placement services, and emer- ix gency loan programs for college students. Kappa Alpha Psi has been active in the Emory community since the spring of l984. As Scrollers tpledgesl, the men who became the founding brothers of the Emory University Colony of Kap- pa Alpha Psi served the community by manning and constructing a booth for underpriviledged children at May Day Play Day and by sponsoring the Emory University Worship Services. .ite- The following semester, the five founding brothers contributed to a Halloween Carnival for the youth of Decatur, an event that has become an annual service project of the Colony. ln the spring ot l986, four more men joined the Bond of Kappa Alpha Psi at Emory. As M Scrollers, these men worked with the youth of Decatur by coordi- nating and supervising activities at the Local Boy's Club. Presently, there are . seven brothers in the -' . , lyyu Bond of Kappa Alpha -'-' Psi at Emory Universi- Ibl g, Lu ty. All these men are F F - t E dedicated to the ideals E of Academic OACI-IIEVEMENT and QD social service. LY-1 iz C5 i s KAPPA ALPHA Psi 1 1. The dazzling sweethearfs of Kappa Alpha Psi who add another dimension to the strength of the fraternity 2. The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi present a united bond 3. Greg Vaughn, the senior RA in Longstreet, illustrates the activeness of Kappa Alpha Psi members on campus. C 272 KAPPA ALPHA PSI j l 4 Phi Delt's powerful softball team prepares for another grueling season. 2 Dave Crum, Nick Desouter and Dove Thun- horst, in cognito at their White Carnation Formal 3 Lance LaI?usso, Rich Hawkins, Bruce Field and Mark Easierbrook Togo Roman style with Kappa Kappa Gamma. PHT DELTA THETA Phi Delta Theta Na- tional Fraternity was founded on December 26, l8-48, at Miami University in Oxford, Qhio, by six very seri- ous young men who possessed very strong ideals. Since then the society has flourished so that now there are over l50 active chap- ters in the United States and Canada. Over 150,000 men have been initiated into the fraternity, the more notable of whom include United States President and Vice President Benjamin Harrison and Adlai Steven- son, Georgia Senators Sam Nunn and Wyche Fowler, White House Chief-of Staff lames Baker, Astronaut Neil Armstrong, Sports Figures Lou Geh- rig, Tom Harmon, Alvin Dark, and Bobby lones, Architect Frank Lloyd Wright, Publisher William Randolph Hearst, and entertainers Bill Bixby, Tim Conway and Burt Reynolds. Georgia Beta chapter was founded at Emory in l87l, the third fraternity to come to this campus. So far, l,7ll proud men have become brothers of the chapter. ln l957, the original house was largely destroyed by fire, and the present house was constructed on the same site with a new dormitory section which makes the house the second larg- est on the row. The active members - of the chapter certain- ' 3 ly hope and expect to E carry on the long and 3 proud tradition of Phi Delt. We strive to en- 3 courage sound learn- ing and an energetic social life, and participate in every intra-mural athlet- ic event. Qur brothers are active and influential in all aspects of Emory life, but, most importantly, we value highly the lasting friendships fostered by our tightly-knit brotherhood. t : o o "Phi Delta Theta is brotherhood, thatfs what it's all about." - Bill Hamilton Prii DELTA THEM 273 U . jd., ,J- V ,W fw- 415 1 Kiefh Bouchard rests after a long night of - stuaying'?'?'? 2 Steve Hall, Laura Spalling and Alan Sasser en- joy one anothers company at Pike's informal Pre- formal 3 The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha celebrate after yet another softball victory. 0 j gl ff: .v...-,-,, 4 A2 xx . ' ' " 5 ,. 1 Pl KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha - known by most people as Pike, holds a place on this cam- pus unequaled by any other traternity. By seeking the best members, then striv- ing to be the best in all areas, we expand the learning experi- ence to all things a college man does. Pike has been a dominant force on Emory's campus throughout the eighties. Pike has won the coveted All-Row sports championship tour ot the past tive years, the Dooley's Week championship tour ot the past six years and has had one ot the top three G.P.A's among all Pike chapters nationally. Most im- pressive ot all is that Pike has col- lected six chapter excellence awards and two Smythe Awards from Pi Kappa Alpha Na- tional this decade. The Smythe Award is given only to the best ot the Pike houses in the coun- try. Having won this award the past two years, the Emory Pikes are rated one ot the strongest fraternity chapters in the entire nation. lt certainly is shaping up to be a decade ot dom- inance. - Craig Pollack "I've made friends with people I normally would not have gotten to know." - Jared Block C' 274 pi KAPPA ALPHA J "Our strength comes from the individuality of our brothersg we're not just clones." - Bob Powers The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was tounded March 9, 1856 at the University ot Alabama at Tuscaloosa. The Georgia Epsilon chapter was established at Emory Know Oxford Collegel in the tall ot 1881, and changed location to Atlanta when Emory moved in 1919. During those hundred plus years, SAE has striven to excell in ac- ademics, athletics, campus leadership and other areas. Last year, the frater- nity tairecl extremely well in intratraternity athletics. Likewise, SAE has consistently had one ot the highest academic records on the row. With tundraisers like the party tor the American Cancer Society and this year, our cooperation with Tri-Delt's haunted house, SAE works to help local and national charities. The traternity has several members serving the Emory com- munity on College Council and Honor Council. This year T SAE hopes to im- l prove and expand in these and other f endeavors, and ot course we hope ev- eryone enioys our parties. . ,H g 4 il L . 0 12 3 D I 0 SIGMA ALP1-1A EPSTLCDN ,an- LII Room AE house 'I Steve Wayne, Frank Drummond and Ken Hodges ore olwoys noppy to porty in the Blue 2, Bob Powers ond Torn Heghlonds mon o cording toble ot SAE's November funoroiser 3. Are Allyson Anderson ond Dove Morse trying to prove who is stronger of the two sexes ot the S sicivixx ALPHA EPsiLoN 275 "Sigma N u 's true diversity is exceeded only by real strength of its brotherhood." - Tony Wanger Sigma Nu . . . an uncommon frater- nity with uncommon ideals. Gurs was a total college experience - A genu- ine brotherhood now . . . and tor the rest ot our lives. The Xi chapter ot Sigma Nu held a . unigue place in the Emory University Greek System. We were a diverse tra- ternity intricately in- volved in campus activities ot all kinds. Sigma Nu placed it- selt at the corner ot Emory's Greek Sys- tem. Gur leadership extended to all tacets ot the University. Whether it was Student Government and Resi- dence Lite or the rugby and soccer tields, our impact was heavily telt. Our SIGMA NU brothers were dedicated to academic excellence, All-Row sports competi- tions and social events. Sigma Nu was host to several interesting and exciting mixers each semester. Gur open cam- pus parties were un- surpassed by any oth- er fraternity on the Row. Beyond compari- son, night after night . . . Week atter week . . . Semester after se- mester the broth- ers ot Sigma Nu were outstanding. 'x Z 0 I 0 1 O 1. The brothers of Slgma Nu enjoy their annual White Rose Formal held in the spring. 2. These extremely active Sigma Nu's slow down long enough to take a break at Mickey D's 3. Steve Fireman proudly displays the "uncom- mon" Sigma Nu Style C 276 sicivirx NU J P :- D 2 o Ex :I ...sd 0 The brothers ot the X Beta Chi chapter ot Sig- ma Chi are proud ot their 1 long tradition ot excel- f lence at Emoryg a tradi- tion that began in the - 4 early l92O's. The chapter ,I - was tounded by a group ot twenty students at Sig- ma Chi colony in 1920 and received their otti- cial charter the tollowing year. The new chapter quickly made it's mark on Emory, leading the row in academics, athletics and campus wide involvement. The passing decades have only served to add luster to the Sigma Chi cross at Emory. While other traternities have had trouble attracting pledges, Sigma Chi has maintained its appeal to outstanding iw 4 James Forshey and Jeff Goodls are all decked out at Sigma Chi semi-formal. 2 Jim Edwards and Andy Beck prepare for fierce competition at Derby Week 3 Jamie Maguire and Craig Kobrin are all bent up at Sigma Chi's Initiation Band Party SIGMA Cl-H 13. .R Courtes Committee. xg friendship and hard work tor a common goal. This appeal is magnified not only by a tull social calendar, and an active little sister program, but also participation in campus activities. Brothers and little sis- ters are a vital part ot campus activities ranging trom SGA. and Residence Lite fzx Umean rirgozfo sasskassse ga- :4f'fD:4oafg5 U5 KD 2A-at-,ere 5:2 agmgagg .'Ov-o-20111301 U3- r-4- C ,ib -VBQOO' mamma Te sam? Bmw fD40,LE7fDr4'QQFg'g'rg"' 432-CT5F1'15mOGJ5'g' Qlddgi EKQQQ-.DCDO WEQFDQQ M20-O-'Ei iQ QNCUD 59 G asm--GUOEGJ- wen sara. QfC'D,,,.fDU7 me-FMA 5' -4T'fr1QoivvrDrm9Jo . 'O ,Q ,7 0 ' E to Me campaign was the -5 most successful Greek tun- draiser ever in the United States. ln recog- nition tor this achievement, the Beta Chi chapter was awarded the coveted Peter- son award tor the l3th time. The brothers ot Sigma Chi strive tor betterment in their lives and the chapter by the beliet that "excellence is claimed by many, but ob- YOUUQ men With an emphasis OU ffl-19 to UPC and the Sesquicentennial tained by few." - Walt Conolly We are over seventy individuals who share a common bond." - Aaron Cohen C sicivm ciii 277 U 1. Jeff "the pIunger" Cunjak delivers a riveting pitch during a TEP softball game 2. Henry "O" Niden proves that dogs are not necessarily rnan's best friend. 3. The brothers of TEP show their philanthropic spirit as they prepare for their tviusciar Dystrophy fundraiser TAU EPSILGN Pl-li The Alpha chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi was founded on October lO, l9lO at Columbia University in New York City. Since that time, TEP has expand- ed to include over 85 chapters nationwide. The MU chapter at Emory University was founded on November l7, l9l9. Tau Epsilon Phi con- sistently demonstrat- 1 ed its commitment to helping others through a variety of service projects. Earli- ag er this year the broth- ers of TEP raised 552145 for Muscular Dystrophy. A BK run was scheduled for spring to benefit the American Cancer Society. ln addition to raising the money, TEP annually sponsors a Thanksgiving dinner with the Atlanta Boy's Club. Members of Tau Epsilon Phi were involved in a wide variety of campus activities. Some of these organizations included: ADEC, Student Govern- ment, Student Admissions Association and the Carter Center. TEP has pro- vided Emory with several outstanding leaders. TEP not only exhibited diversity in its membership but also in its list of honors. TEP boasted the highest GPA on fraternity row last fall. TEP also consistently ranked among the top competitors in the intra- mural sports league. The brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi were dedicated to ac- ademic and athletic ex- cellence. Some distinguished alumni of Tau Epsilon Phi include ludge Wapner of the People's Court, the 'Q Generals, Bradley and E' Eisenhaur, and Red Au- ID E erbach, general manager 3 for the Boston Celtics. Being a member of Tau Epsilon Phi meant being a part of exciting mixers, awesome parties and the culinary de- lights of Ben and Willa Kenner. The brothers of TEP truly believed we shared the closest bond of brother- hood on the row. .1-l "TEP is more than just a group of guys who happen to share the same house: its a fraternzty C- TAU EPSILON Pl-ll , the way it ought to be." - Michael Goetz "Woz'lr.ing together, playing together. That's what we're all about." - Mike Mitchell The Gamma chapter of the Chi Phi Fraternity was the first secret society established at Emory College after the Civil War. We feel we have grown and improved right along with Emory. For more than 115 years our chapter has been part of this great schoolg we take pride in the rich history of both Chi Phi and Emory Univer- sity. As Emory reaches its Sesgu- centennial anniversary, we see it at the peak of its achievements in actualizing the goals of creating an excellent academic environ- ment. Presently we have been trying to realize the founding goals that motivated the founders of Chi Phi. Fundraisers and volunteer Z work each semester help to improve ourselves individually as a fraternity and to contribute to Emory's good standing in the Atlanta community. Participation in intramural sports, co- operation with the administration and of course fantastic parties for the whole campus have been distinguish- ing factors for Chi Phi. The strong and enduring friendships we have all made here are of the highest value. We owe much to Emory for bringing us together, Chi Phi will continue to strive for excellence for the benefit of our- Cl-ll Pl-ll 1 Little sisters, Heath Foster and Jane Clooney, are reddy to do bottle on the footboll field selves, individually, as a fraterity and for Emory. We have all learned as much from ur fraterni- ty experience at Emory as we have from our academic experi- ence, realizing that the two are interrrelated. l-lere's to you Emory, may you continue to ex- cel as you have as late, and may Chi Phi endure as part of you. - Tim Allen Z '5 :- I0 o 'C 3 o o 2 John Sidd ond Mork Dessomes smile ot the success of their formol 3 John Overby, Todd Snyder, Dove Offenhonz ond Bront Brooks ploy cowboy and Indion ot o Chi Phi event A xg' 3 X, if ..,- I . ' I . ' N, ,. as-'19 ,. f P. X x '."'-- 5. 'tif' Lf," 1 g 'g '. ,N 4, K fl -in J i- "" - ciii PHI 279 AAII M. Armor, P. Atlins, A. Baskin, S. Bernhang, Z. BetauCourf, D. Boumans, V Brown, B Burnson. C Bultram, Cain. C Cardinale. K Chambers, A Checker. N Carpenter, T Cielesz, B Cohen, T Collins, S Cristea. L Davidson. J Davis. M Davis, H DeNigro, S Drubner, M Ellison, J Felstein, J Felser. L Ferris, P Fleischer, B Forseth. H Foster, D Gale. E Gerand, A Giffleman, L Glucksman, L Gonzalez, S Graff, T Greene, J Hallazgo, N Hardee, T Hlmmel. H Hughes. A Husfon, G Joiner. C Jones, G Jasephy, K Kemeraii. J Klain. M Kumar, Knufson, S Lasseter, M Lautenbach, R Lewis, J. Lipson, D Mahler, D Malkery, J Mankoff, S Marantz, L Margulis. E Linton, C Morse, P Murfaugh, M Okeon, L Oliver, B Piper, A Qullin, M Reed. S Roberds. L R C N Rutherford, P Sagba, L Schaffer, J Scher, J Seigel, A Simenhoff. E Simons. S Simmons. M Singer. Tarbutton, E Taylor. K Van Hossier, B Wall, V Willistord, J Wilson, L Yorks, J Bush, C Daly, A Diaz, B Hubby, E Huck, L Humphrey, C Javier, K Kellar, K Lankford, R. Long, A McClug, V McFarlane. K Mathershed. L Nelson l . AKA lra Adams. Deronda Brown, Jennifaye Brown, Renita Butler, Jill Dunklnk, Stephanie Harris, Deidre Jackson, Andrea McNeil, LaTonya Nix, Vondell Oliver. Regina Rawes, Renita Reese, Ava Reynolds, Gwendolyn Roberts, Cheryl Rucker. Andrea Smart, Denise Sturrup, Rachince Tate, Sylvia Walton, Downya Ward ,Y-x '. . it 'Ji . I' W x I . . 33 fi- .rf of . .Fa-1 X X 9' WE? A . gms: 9 ' ?.q QT -V' 1 '9'55H .sf'p:' r f di . 3 5- I A l V Q f,' 0 R AAA L. Adams, A. Argrant, A. Anderson, A. Armaganian, M. Badger, N. Barlow, L. Bello. E. Berley. L. Beron, J. Berry. J. Biehn. T. Blinco, J. Braunsfein, M. Breed, B. Bronstein, J. Burnham, A. Calihan. J. Caller. A. Casson. K. Castor, C. Chesney, A. Clark. C. Cohen, M. Dempsey. D. Desser, T. Dook. S. Drain, J. Dubbs, C Earnshaw, J. Easferly. E. Everf, K. Fazelas. K, Fine, D. Foggerty. J. Ganzenmuller, V. Golden. S. Golomb, K Grant. R. Greenman. S. Handler, K. Henedrick. C. Henderson. T. Hogan, C, Hollis, V. Hoval. L. Hudson, L Jones, C. Katz, J. Katz, C. Kinnernan. J. Klien, S. Klien, M. Klorfone. J. Landman, L. Levy, L. Maguire. K Mason. J. Mafllngly, M. McDonald. P. Monheim, S. Monjamundar. L. Morse. B. Nelson. E, Otloline. F, Palan A. Perolia, Pefr, P. Ptaff. A. Phillips, M. Philpot, A. Price, W. Resneck. B. Reed. T. Rice, 5. Rosen, D. Ruben J. Sammartins, B. Schechter. K. Schenberg, D. Simmons. M. Singer, S. Swanson, A, Thomas. K, Tapper, T Tucker. l llsdan. T. Vanclerslrce, T. Wolfson courtesy ull KKK courtesy . vgi Q? .r AE41 R. Abrams, M. Albert, l. Azaria, N. Barracas, J. Berkowitz. B. Borkan, R. Boxer. D. Britvan, A. Canfoni, L. Chiappetla, V. Clement, E. Cola, B. Cook, A. Dahlman, K. Dubler. F. Eisenberg. L. Falk, C Fetner, H. Finkelstein. P. Finkelstein, C. Friedman, K. Friedman, H, Glauser, R. Goldman, D. Goldstein, J. Goldwyn. S. Gould, L. Greenberg. J. Greenblatt, L. Gross, M. Haiken, L. Hankln, G. Hauseman. S, Heneson. G. Herman. T. Herman, L. Hish, J. Honig, E. Horowif, T. Horowit, M. Joseph, J. Kaplan. S. Kasten, L. Kaufman, R. Kessler. S. Krouse,lJ. Lapldes, C. Lerman, R. Lernor. J. Marcus, H. Maze, A. Messinger. S. Minlzer, S Morrell. A. Nussbaum, S. Plofz, C. Quartner, C. Russo, J. Rubinstein, J. Ruja. R. Satier. S. Saunders, R. Schelner. D. Schlosser, D. Schweifzer, B. Shaffet, S. Shalowifz, M. Sheinkopf, M. Shafer, L. Sorin, N. Singer, P. Sloan. T. Sokolec, K. Spiegel, K. Sulcov, J. Traiman. L. Weil. J. Weiss, M. Whitman. A. Winkur, J. Wolfe, E. Wolff. D. Zellner, D. Zellman, J. Bennis, S. Gomez. L Gotleib, C. Kaufman i Axrz V. Barnes. D. Beavers. J. Brantley, C. Cohen, W. Collante, P. Cooper, A. Franusiszin, L. Freeman. Goldsyein, K. Graves. T. Harris, M. Hart, L. Heirnan, C. Heslin. K. Hollen, D. Hallaman, I. Hyman. K, Jensen, E. Krus. S. Lee. R. Lehner, R. Minov, S. Owczarek. K. Parks, T. Porter, L. Quigley, S. Raskin, M. Renzulli, R. Rosenblum, L. Harp. L. Whatley, L. Rothschild, A. Schuman. N. Slaughter. l. Spark. T. Vanaerwerff, S. Wadkins. S. Walker, C. Warren, H. Weisman, N. Wong, R. Abraham. L. Ackerman, N. Fitzgerald. MacDonald, R, Peterkin, P. Barth, K. Beany, D. Lumpkin. C. Nash, S. Olive. D. Wydra, J. Beueie. E. Chen, L. Rock, C. Hart. M. Sims, L. Molinoff, D. Brockelman D. H. - . x ,JK ,. gm S 3 -"J -. 7 -,-.- V X 4,-xl. -J, - -I -.f '- - Y' ' . 6 n , . . ' ,F - AEG Yolanda Kay Howell, Nomhle Gcabashe, Veronica Mitchell. Tavia Baxfer. Anne Broomfield. Marita Roberis. Effuah Gray, Jada Bussey. L. Paffon, Lashawn Williams. Leslie Roland, LaShun Simpson, Kellye Keyes, Paula Stringer, Sandra Miller, Rhonda Stringer, Hermese Leach, Althea Broughton, Julie Spencer. Debra Cowan COUHQSY A TARR r- H 41 Z A SY courfe I ' 'V- -. A1 4. . . - - . . . . -N -X W 'fx .' --jg' J... ft , 'E J -A' . 1 Psi 5-, tt L J I .3 pe' T? tl -if - N I. A-" ,Q bv- .uaifi I s A -i , ,, ' 7 ' -7-3 0. ,ax -7 .K 5. ,-A32 ". ..-' ' .- ' 'J 'A' 4 ' , A f - 'f -, if ss- L -V ,. . deaiwi . - K A -. X V 1 .,,. 2 1 .' V - -sl ' A- 'T E swstls . S- I: ' , . , ,.' , .. , . , , Q , ,. 4' gtg -. Q ' . -J' YQVW ' X 1 I. :- " 2 " 'II F'-' o' i"' Y H- ' 'L' fi' . " . f N. xi FN k,,f""?.h . 'fi I at 5 'N S' lx -. ..4 s -tv? -rw 'T' -1-f - if . '7 .. 4. 5, Y 'rg 7. ff " 1 'Q D4 1- I . I 1 I 2' - . f'-.VI0k.!. . It M ,, V, Y ,, r f? , V . , U ug Qi 3 Q, xv , 4 . .Y if ef Im ,.e f -- H - f' ' - ' L, if 'i 9,34 .M 1,1 fi- 9 5. , if A V Q .M ci gk C 4 1:1 ,- J 2 -v - "fix ,MQW ' -5, 5" , ,I T Qi 'T' ' N f' ' .V ,J - 2 f' i f 1 f . i I .,, - ft -. 2 ACIJE D Alexander, D Askanese, S. Apple, L. Barkoff, K. Bates, L, Berkelhammer, S, Braunstein, T. Brown, S. Canter, G. Cohen, L Cohn, D, Coleman. S. Conrad, L. Crane, S. Deckinger, N. Dittmar, S. Duke, K. Dworken. B Elchler, S Funt, D Gabaetf, E. Gendel, L. Gerber. S. Giller, D. Goldblum, H. Goldsmith, F. Grossman, L. Hagendoff, M Holzman. B, Jerud.l Koenigsoerg, K. Kortez. C. Lande, S. Lapides, L. Lucks, A. Mattersan, L. Meyreson, A. Mrtnik, M Moses, J. Nair, M. Often, D. Reiter, L. Robbins, S. Rosen, E, Rubinsky, M. Salzman, K. Sandler, D Selig, B. Senter, A. Slove, H. Smith, M. Smith, D. Spier, K. Spector, S. Spitzer, J, Stein. C. Taylor, A. Teres, H Tieman, F. Turk, S. Weenrck, J. Weisinger, A, Weiss, M. Winick, M. Wolfson KAO C. Bachvrov, L. Biggerstaff, G. Block, K. Borman, T. Burris, J. Burns, M. Burns, D. Canalizo, J. Carr, R. Carroll, K. Cashion, S. Caywood, E. Cohn, L. Cutra, S, Dennis, R. dePetrillo, L. Drewy, A. Eckman. C. Feely, G. Fox, M. Franch. C, Fulton, T. Gentile, J. Gaggans, M. Goldin. C. Grant. J. Greenman, E. Guthrie, S. Hanover, H. Hart, L. Haynsworth, T, Headlee, H. Hertweck, W. Hill, C. Hirt, E. Himmelfarb, M. Hoel, M, Hoffman, M. Hogan, A. Horine, C, Howard, C, Kabler, K. Kaiser. J. Keller. R. Kent, S. Koella, T. Levey, N. Lichtenstein, K, Linker, J. Livingston, D. Luci, L. Maltin, L, Maura, A. McAlister, M. McComb. E. McCown, A. Mendel, G. Mothershed, S. O'NeaI. K. O'Brian, E. Owens, S. Nussbaum, T. Panaleo, P. Patrick, C, Perkuhn, S, Potts, B. Price, M. Rogers. P. Salzer, J. Scheiman, S. Severance, B, Singletary. K, Slinin, P. Smith, L. Spector, L, Starr, D. Stumvoll, L. Tanner, B. Tenegg, N, Topkins, A Toy, J. Wolfe, H. Lanfard, L. Dermond, C. Amoroso, M. Monaghan, A, Sqoutas. Cecille Blondett. L. Fnedenberg, P Reisweber, D. Katz, J, Karan, S. Dunn, J, Lee :IJ ,,-1, 'Gai gr ,. ..i 311.04 : its courtesy E z KK1' C. Aubry, D, Albeck, N. Angella, J. Banks, A. Barile, G. Bloom, S, Blum, A. Boynton, A. Breedlove, J. Brown, E. Cate, J Chaet, K, Collins, D. Comfort, J. Dayton, C. deGuzman, L, Delman, E. DeAngelis, M, Derig, S. Diaz. H. Duff, W Eber, M Edwards, A. Flodln, C. Foner, S. Garret, L. Germano, A. Gershon, L. Grace, K. Hawkins, L, Hawkins, N, Heter, D. Holland, S. Holmes, N. Howard, C. Howett, K, Hughes, A. Hutter, L. Ingram, R. Isaac, S. James, D Jay, J, Johnson, S. Johnson, J. Jones, S. Karrer, M. Koak, K. Kramer, J. Lambert, S. Leathers. V, Leonard, K, Lewondowskr, S. Maffet, C. MacDonneI, L. Methvin, J. Molick, N. Museles, C. Nelson, K. Nichols. L Nicholson, K. Paulson, J. Roberts, R, Robinette, D. Shatter, E. Shwiff, D. Smith, L. Sachet, M. Sonner, C. St Martin, S. Strickland, S. Swearingen, A. Taylor, J. Toller, A. Trad, A. Traumann, J. Wallace, K, White, K. Wilhelmsen, L. Williams, A Wooten, A, Yonker, W. Young, T. Zukerman, M. Florez, S. Haan, P. Holly. J. Lee, K. Martin, J Mclfayden, N Mehrotra, S Paz, S. Sissan, M Smith, D. Trad, S, Wiessel f 1 N13 WM - .uni AEH S Ackerman,J Alrn, A Apte, M, Berke,L. Bernbaum, M. Bendar,D,Bildner,B, Blake,M, Blass,D Brodsky, H Cherls, D Cohen, M Cohen, W. Crum, G. Dubin, M. Fein, L, Felder, L. Feldman, M, Fialkow, J, Fisher. S Garoer,B Gelb, M Galdberger, A GaIdstein,S,Goldstein,N,Greenberg,J.Hart,D.Haasman,D Hirsch,M Hirsch. C Jeremiah, M Kaminsky, M Krantz, J Kaufman, M, Laltman, E. Legome, B, Leilort, S, Lieb, D Leberman, M Lord, J Lyons, P Mallen. A Marshall, A. Max, D. Mrllman, A. Miltehberg, R. Moser, S Olitt, S Parls,D Rertman,D Ripley,K Rosenson,P Ross,G Schlager,S.Seidel,E,Selig.S.Sellg,S.Sellman,S Sherl,J Shore. J Siegel, H Silver, G S1mon,J Slater, J Stahlman, P. Singer, C. Triggerbutf, R, Trinkler, S Voichik, K Walker. A Tepper, W Wang, J Witthouse, J, Wailshahl, K. Vamamuro, G, Holland, M, Block, M Runyon Yi courtes I Q Z 42 ,-1 O4 Lil I E-1 D UD S- Z E C5 X9 D. Altman, L.L. Anastasio, A. Bade, S. Bibee. L. Brenner, M. Bryan, L. Buckley. R. Byrd, K. Carlson, D. Cohen, J. Davis, M. Fentin, K. Fortune, M. Frank, J. Gantt, J. Hickman, L. Higdan, K. Johnson. L. Johnson, M. Jonson, M. Kelly, L. Leffler, J. Lewis, B. McDouhough. R, Miller. A. Mroczynski, M. Nodolny, L, Pfister, R. Pons, S, Poole, J. Potter. E, Ragsdale, H. Rider, K. Redmond, M. Salterio, J. Scarbrough, C. Schad, D. Schad, D. Schmidhauser, L. Slomka, J. Smith, E. Sower, A. Spoto, N. Stewart, M. Stacks, J. Stoner, A. Story, J. Talley, S. Tinaoft, A. Tinkley. M. De Loudres Tosca, T. Turner. S. Waltsak, K. Wells, C. Whitcomb, S. Worthen. M, Wyers, O. Yucel ATS! Mike McOromack, Sam Pred, James Keifter, lan Friedman, Ira Gross, Scott Overby, Dan Kraut, Jon Sexton, Farzd Farshidmehr. Robby Strickland, Mark Rubin, Mark Aronowitz, David Brill, David Stein- man, Evah Shumeyko. John Stark. Dave Kugler, Brad Penta, Andy Hoffman. Mike Denby. Paul Eckstrand, Jose Zusco. Allen Broyles, Bill Howard, Ted Pettus, Ken Tillis, Philip Combs. Adam Hoffman, Brad Bell Keith Stose, Greg McDonald, Al Vargas, Jett Dinkle. Dove Reed, Mick Kofluc. J,V, Mrsset GREEKS 281 Q Z -srl ..1 na Lu I L- .D cn :- z E CD n. fb mf! ACIJA Eric Chapman Jovier Evans Richard Brooks Mark Unthank, Djuan Rivers, Wayne Woods, Howard Bienstalk f 1 wx FIJI K Adler. F. Aluisio, K, Bergman, D. Boucher, B. Coleman, J. Elkin, J. Gonzalez, E, Greenberg, J. Healy, D. Jue, S. Kadushin, S. Kahn, D. Limsky, R Long, G. Mishler. V. Manaanas, P. Mozzonoble, M. Moak, V. Pork, R. Pagostin, M. Polansky, R. Rosen, L. Samuelson, A. Shapero, K, Shaw, L. Steinberg, G. Weiss, A. Willig, N. Zirlin, B. Campbell, G. Towsley. L. Lee, S. Saltzman LL H cz D LJ 5- Z 4C courtesy 4 B011 D. Ashburn, D. Beale, J. Combs, G, Delafield, K. Durbin, G. Field, J. Feinberg, M, Geller, B. Gros, H. Harrison, D, Honker, J. Imbrilae. D. israel, D, Kaufman, S. Kaye, M. Livingston, K, Menke, B. Mollin, A. Morris, D. Nickles. B. Palmore, R. Peddy, J. Robards, D. Rosenberg, P. Sabharwal, J. Sagarin, M. Shumate, R. Skidmore, G Sweatt, R. Warner, C. Weiss, D. Wightman. E. Dibbs, S. Jones, S, Siegel KA M. Abrams, A Alvardo, D. Atchinson, G. Atkinson, J. Ball, J. Bace, T. Best, N. Block, S. Cannon, D. Carico. A. Casal. D. Childress, S. Collins, A. Creighton, B. Deal, J. Felt, D. Flint, T. Francisco, M. Gavin, S. Greenhouse. L. Greiner. W. Hammond, D. Heindon, D. Hihjfield, M. Hillsmon, J. Hutchinson, M. Jacobs. M. Jewell, J. Kim, J. King, T Martin, E. Mathis, D. Miller. G. Muiica, S Murphy, D. Nicholson, N. Noecker, B. Ogden, J. Osterloh. J. Padilla, K. Platt, M. Post, D. Riffkina, C. Rubacky, S. Scarborough, S. Schotiiea. N. Setty, G, Shokley, S. Smith, E. Smithwick, K. Tesh, F. Turner, D. Vann, D, Walker, rvl. Walker, B. Waugh, C Wilkerson. E. Wommack, B. Avant, P. Braunnum, C. Chiles, D. Garrison, C. Jordan, B. Lindsey, L. Mason, Palmer. S. Rutledge, J. Shockley, P. Latarta, S. Atkinson A. KANI1 Craig Holmes. Terence Lewis, Kerry Hayden. Eric Ellis, Bruce McDonald, Norman Smith, Gregory Vaughn 282 GREEKS IIJAG M. Aziz, N. Baird. R, Cleveland, D Crum. M Deely, B. Denkin. N. Desoutter. M. Easterbraok. D Elmer, J, R Feldstein, B. Field. N. Gordon. B Hamilton, C. Harrow, R, Hawkins, A. Heiss. B. Hicks, B. Hinkle, B Hissing, Kates, C Kerrigan, L. LoRousso, R. McNally, L.J Miller, H Moss, B. Murray. D Patron, J. Raliis, R. Ritter, J. Schreiaer, L. Seaman, W. Seltzer, S Shober, D. Shore. J, Tarkas, J. Thomas, D Thornhorst, P. Walden, J Weistrap, R. Floyd, R. Bustos, A. Weis E l HKA A Angelchik, A. Arons, B. Asnis, J. Boro, B. Beck. J. Block, M. Borg, K. Bouchard. H. Bresalier, R. Bronstein, G. Busch. D Chaiken, T. Danzy, M. DeArmon, S. Diamond, A. Elman, D. Engel, G. Feldman, S. Feldstein, N. Fineman, M Fireman, G Ford, S. Fortune. A, Gasser, A. Golden, R. Goldglancz, M. Goldstein. S. Green, J. Greenberg. J Gross. S. Hall, T. Hanford, J. Kogan, J. Kline. J, Kopp, B. Lohier, E. Leopold, B. Lieb, L. Lifter. J. Lowenberg, T. Lustine. G. Mars, T. Moon, J Meyer, M. Miller, G. Neuner, C. Panckow, M. Pearlsfein, M. Peckrnsn, C. POIIOCK, G Rabinowitz. A. Reichstein, A. Saleh, V. Scorlatos, K. Schumacher, L, Scwatz. S. Shaoero, E Sherman, M. Simon. M. Spandorfer. G. Sparr. J. Solodar. R. Stein, M. Stiller, K. Stock. S. Swirsky. J. Thomson, C. Walsey. D. White. B. Winch, N. Wolff, G. Woodman. A. Woodruff, E Zimmerman, F. Zuckerbrot - 'v qs'fg' In Q., f'm iQ'e ' .LQ 1 . A' if - F I EN P Businol. WITTTDTDQIFTNGD, K Leilsman, M. Detrrno, C Sobel, M Pollard. P. Kaplan. E. Lesterfeld, S. Llorens, C. Jumker. M Weinberg. A Frank, K Kleiner, G. Sommer, L, Feldman, A. Church, S. Fireman, D. Siff, W. Esposito. G Block. M Raine. K Citron. L. Lerbhowilz, L. Semel, M. Cooperberg, D. Spear, S. Bellen, M. Saline, M. Patricolt, K Grim. H Snyder, J Ray, S. Bradin, B. Yaghmoie, J. Lazard, B. Lax, K. Lanton, A. Warner. G. Goldstein, F Grist. H Slay, J Durrani, T Drescher. M Sternberg. V Cohen, J. Cohen. C. Kaufman, J. Boyd, B. Sullivan V rg 4 1: si QQ 1 fr C Q Z - G l z -fi - .4 "- -- .eg ,J ev CZ .-I Ld M LI-I 5 ,.. 1 E5 ... . D i Qp' D QA ,. . 1 n cn Q- , -. 1 J, Q , D-1 E sg NQ Z .-Q -4 Y ,X , E EAE S. Anagnost, C. Andrews, E. Benton, C. Bootwright. L. Bruns, E. Caner, B. Crahan. S. Devereaux, C. Dray, F. Drummond, M. Embry. J, Eyring, A. Flynn, M. Gay, T. Highlands, A. Hightower, K. Hodges, K. Hoffman, L. Hopkins, F. Hummani, M. Johnson. L. King, L. Kunkel, L. Lambert, T. Lanier, T. Lodge, M. Margolies, B. McGill, P. Moore. D. Morse. W. Murphy, B. Powers, M. Puc, P. Rand. S. Reynertson, E. Rhee, J.D Sherman. M. Silliman. C. Snow. J. Stone, C. Sullivan, N. Symbas, L. Taylor. T. Taylor. D. Thomas, D, Van Glish, M. Walsh, P. Watson, S. Wayne. E. Winston, C. Young, B. DeHoven, J. Grist, D. Horano, L. Nixon, D. Rodil. R. Van Nostrand QU Y urn: .A v f , 4' gf ' . .. A V i F 'P ,. . umm. U mul ... , .Q , 1 , r ..fg.--.gliffib ' . 235350 3. , 2 r ' ,VA-5325:-1-' -fig, . -31211,-Qf'm ... , l l germ ..Hwm'wrg,,Vfr'dg,' 'sl .l, ng, ."?'2x- Hin-' 'W' W 'L 'S It ' .Q f.',,?s,s,.., ,f-' .'-the xt - X f vs" Q W r W 1 I-1 i ' . 04 Q 1 5 S fha w. 3 3 . . .few isfv f f- o 0 4 4 C - .1 IP-' s 2 X 4' J l 2 E o ' L -' 1. Ji. P if EX ' D Agurlar,L Alexonder,P Alexander,A Argosino.M,Bellord.K Berger,H.Beriard,C.Bullen.M.Butz, T Calkins, C. Compbel. G. Carr, A. Cohen, W. Conlon. B. Cutrs, M Dacy. G Dick. A Dulaney, J. Edwards, D. Evans. J Forshey, R Gott, J. Goddis. S. Green, J. Grade. D. Hart. J. Henry. G Hulse, H Kozazran, W Kiangsiri, T. Kinnamon, K. Knutson. C. Kobnn, B, Kornleld. A. Kuflik, M, LaBorde, S Maguire, B. McFall. G Mclaughlrn, P Morgan, H. Moseson, P. Nikitine. K. Pendley. J. Phillips. E. Pryor. R. Riggins. J Sawyer. T. Schaefer. E Shuman. J. Srouri, M. Stern. E. Tucker, S. Weber, H. Whitfield. R. Williams. M. Winston. H. Wipt, A. Edge, B. Garret, J. Pascal, C. Poor, M. Beck, E. Hill, P. Hull. C. Lee. S. Schreer. R. Testani, F, Weber, C, Wellborn D Z -si .-J IZ LI-'I III 1 I-' : , :J : T ff? o i 7' E z g E 0 CD TEQIJ V2 Abarmscrn. 'J Anorussrenfe l5ecIver,H Bormor-,P Boni,N Cohen, M Cooperman. J Cuniok, B Davidorl. Dwelf, B Fried. M Goetz, R Golick, M Graubert, D Holterberg. L lssacs. M Jacobs, M Janus. S Kabot. Kirsch. A Knepoer, J Kramer, D Kuhl. S Lazar, L Lazarus. J Litchmon, K Love. N Millens, H Niden. M Newman. J POIIOCP. D Riley. S Reiter, B Ritholz. J Rosenberg. C Santa Maria, S Shapiro. L Shinbaum. Smith, K Stadlande-r,B Stern. R Stern,R Stillman, S Streim. G Susskind,L Swrger. M TOd1leld,S Wagner. Wasserman, M vadgaroll, G Zimmerman. B Zucker. A Koval. H Ross, J Simon I R S B gilgyles, T Allen, P Benza.H Berss.M Bergethon,K Blum,J.Brame. J.Broudy,B Brooks.J. Bunder.R Cebula, R Chozrk. T Cooper. T Davis, M. Dessomes, J Drubner, M. Dorman, D. FeinGold. J. Feldkrcher, S Frost, S Fuld. D Fallus,E.Gadroski. M. Goodman, K. Hausrncner:t,P. Hrmmel,E. Hymen, P Johan. S Katz, J Lrtchman, D Longer, P, Lewis. J. Lombardo, D. Lutz, D. Mezro, D. Olfenhortz, T. Ordover,J Overby, G Pachman, F. Pentosa. M Pertfolari,S.Ploft,J.Relder,J.RequCl1,N.R01hen- berg, M Sappern. A Schulte, J Sidd, D Sergei. J Silverman. T. Snyder. S. Strumlauf. J. Strunk, J Swygert. C Scuroto, D Taylor. A Tress. M Wu D GREEKS 283 DCDIQT ,, s . '- 1,1311 , Q' Lai 5?4'3p3alUl ' - A -1 1 if?"f1M i'f - - - - - - 1 ' , 3 , li' l 1 11 fxwff' itz? -ybfw 12.3 1 , :.". " 3 'L 1 ' fit. " - A ' f 1 tia ' iff Mft "f. lx? 5 1 . ,' 1 ' MF ei 1 1 1 S' 1 , aatllt l . 1 . if 1 ., toillo 1 'Jw' t 1 T l l Z it ,X ,LmL- L,:1 i1, IAl 5 J S 151011 ,Qi 1,f frUS'fS6S teams. From tlitsl :b ffl some degree in intercollegiate competitiorie, lrr Cl902l, in Tennis 119141, Swimming and Diving -"reeb Basketball C1986l. After Emory became a coeducational were added for women in Swimming and Diving Cl954j, rllr Cl98Ol, Track and Field Cl98Ol, Soccer f mcderr 1 ' 1 , fl fjjjfiig el " IQffJff2irlfQf ,', 'd' Yll ln Gctober, 1945, the Emory trustees movedjtoipfard r." af intercollegiate sports. This new policy statement . . an integral part of a well-ordered encouraged the 'lwidest possible participation acilt gge1l Since 1945, Emory intercollegiate athleticstlhaeleriinyedl faculty support. President James Laney said, in hte ? g believed in the worth of a strong athletic pragfamgteegg strength, responsibility, and a sense ot Gerald Lowery if 5 i'ti ,tiii 1 475if?ff2fLQS E-i1zfQ 'rilf ,e,a,, gtiii leii 5 X T- B- Q 1 1 l i on l , .1 1 X .Q l Q, 1 5 , ,-JLt....f -n,-, ,- V ,di . , it X 1.1. , 1 1 M N, M fem-11v.Ks..Ne.Q . -N 1-,X - x X f Xxx xi, N W x ' ' 1 X 1 -, qw 1 :X . X .WN-1. oil: , . 284 SPCRTS ,A . - v :Fist X ..,X . ,iw l, . as X-iAx,f.p1 ..,,, W .,,, . ,.., .. . , . UD 'U o E '-l U3 w OO s on -V l , , ..,.,.,., I i program o a e ics an recrea on w ic encourages ff Q ,,, , "al i f tm T' d ll h' h and interest to participate. This wide-ranging "athletics l fi-n.lr.ftf4 ,-h' 5'-af 1' -.f,, .V , 21.4 ' - 1 V , because of the involvement of 60 percent of Emory s or intercollegiate sports activity. There wotrienaand men in cross cotmtry, swimming, tennis and iIDlQf1'S soccer, golf and basketball team. Eid ifioui' Pillaagmerican certificates tor a total ot l 1. They were i sig, Q 'ierirzznica isoccerj, Tony Lewis Ccross countryl, Steve Gittleson Ctennisl, and limmy iiissaaa syrhre it kd' tht i i 'td' th ga rn SVGISITY earns were ran e in el op en a some poin uring me E? i g ,ig ,,..5 if-4'f,5.k,,ggl-.-Qll,-tl ,,.-A,,v L A I 2421 'i', T 9 iiit -.iii'i 1 s,ii ' T it 1 gs tennis 6453, and men s tennis 6453. Eight of the varsity or sent individual qualifiers to NCAA post-season i sm 5 involved in the formation ot the University Athletic Q W following universities: The University of Chicago, Case Carnegie Mellon University, lohns Hopkins University, the University ot Rochester, and Washington University in St. at the ,UAA is to encourage athletic competition among a select " ' ' . 1 . .' . . . institutions that are committed to high standards ot academic "'l ?"av .27 Yf"E.b96'75i'.'f?61-3, 'f' ,XFX 5 LW C l ' , 7 ' i..' A A : V . . are invited to take part in an ever-expanding ,Mndergraduate and graduate students, and numerous of the traditional team and individual sports, as well as Emory excels in providinq "athletics for all." 'Mi i ' ' ' Q ' 1lf.1?ffig5'Q: " ' i , a y, N stars whotlod the men's soccer team to a 12-6-2 and Lisa Kady led the pack as captains of the Q.Q'e,,is4,'Q4-1tzin.f:'g-51553,X-.,g:g'E1'i'iCM, jf yivaf '-' ' . , Sm' , Brian I-Iarrls and the rest ot the tennis team sei out to :,gSs..1s.ai.-'i"j:5ai5"g,is.51229, ,- -- ' " Q y:.aw"" - ' T . Qflomiernnklnss- .f-znfiiff--.-q i,.4.5. f fp, z,,g,-.V V - rg: PT5 rg: 5121525 W - off? gr N ' . i- . H d y- q,,t:j :mf H, , , The sun was broiling and the temperature in the upper 9Os when head coach Tom lohnson offered his outlook on the upcoming soccer season. As his players practiced for their season opener that August af- ternoon, lohnson was prophetic . , . perhaps more than he had hoped. 'This could be a very good team by the end of the season - if we avoid injuries." Enough said. Finishing l2-6-2 was an outstand- ing finish for the Eagles, consider- ing the injury bug that plagued this team all season long. lt was a roller- coaster season that saw Emory bat- tle through several tournaments that included nationally-ranked Di- vision l teams. After an impressive win against USC-Spartanburg, the team went on a three game slide that included devastating losses to Furman and Erskine. But the Eagles season turned around after a vic- tory over the University of the South, and that win touched off a string of six straight wins that en- abled the Eagles to finish the sec- ond half of the season 8-l-2 praiseworthy when considering the season as a whole. lflverall, l think it was a good record considering the difficulty of the schedule and the injuries that resulted," stated lohnson. After a very optimistic pre-season, the Ea- CCCER WAS A KICK ly Claus Bragadi and Lane Bruns wail lor a penally kick with a releree who is obviously enjoying lhe game. The good sportsmanship and greal talent ol Emory always made them popular wllh lhe relerees. ,,. gles did suffer several problems. "Other than Boris llerkunical, we were not consistent in finishing our chances and we were not aggressive enough inside the opponent's eigh- teen," related lohnson. "I was very pleased with the freshmen players this year. Sam Stodghill, Peter Symbas, Ho Lee, and Mike Garfinkel improved steadily throughout the year. l was pleased that everyone got to play this year. But a few of the older players didn't accept leadership roles enough to have a positive effect on the team, and we suffered from that." For lohnson, the end of the season marked the end of an era in Emory Kcontin ued on 2882 The 4959 varsity r'nen's soc- cer team took on the Univer- sity of North Carolina in its third game of the season. The Eagles had suffered a 45-'I defeat to the some team in Cha- pel Hill the year before, and they were looking for a way to avenge their humili- ation. However, they were over- whelmed by the third-ranked Tarheels, 7-O, their third straight defeat on the way to a disappointing 2-5-i season. r- .CE CL. KL' cz QD 0 Ee 0 I CL P-4 E Ui D4 Lu E Z ID Soccer Scoreboard EMORY OPP 4 Rhodes O O Coastal 2 2 Kean O 3 Spartanburg l O Boca Raton 5 O Furman 7 O Erskine 8 2 U of South O 2 Belhaven O 5 Olgethorpe O 2 Lander l l Mercer O 9 Warren Wilson O 3 Vanderbilt 3 2 The Citadel O O Washington U O l Georgia State O O Presbyterian 2 l Millsaps O 'in 2 AMY CURTIS .. ,ws 1 If . - -Q.- 21 Lane Bruns keeps a step ahead of his opponent. Since he is only a sophomore this year, soccer fans can look forward to two more years of seeing him play. 31 Min Lee unsuccessfully tries to steal the ball away. Even though not all tactics worked for Emory at all times, the team always managed to come through at the end. 43 Nicholas Goddard and Curtis Lee are forced to reverse directions in an attempt to get a loose ball. Although Lee was injured early, he was still an important asset to the team his last year here. I 1 A. 4 u AMY CURTIS Y W, " 41 -3 ost, 'Jil N995 MENS zs0CCE12 2873 soccer. Gone were seniors Boris lerkunica, Curtis Lee, Larry Meyer, and Dennis Montalbano. Mantal- bano came back from knee surgery to play well until falling to injury once again. Curtis Lee, coming off an All-South season last year, be- gan this year injured and never played at full strength. lt was Meyer and lerkunica, though, that provided the back- bone of this team, Playing game af- ter game with a nagging shoulder injury, first-year grad student Larry Meyer recorded ten shutouts and anchored a very stingy Emory de- tense. "Larry was very solid in goal for three years for us," stated lohnson. "There is no way to minimize the importance that a quality goalkeep- er has to a team." What most Emory soccer fans would remember from the past few years, though, was the name Boris lerkunica. lerkunica finished this season with a solid and well-round- ed fifteen goals and thirteen assists. While being double and triple- teamed constantly through the sea- son, lerkunica's presence opened up the middle of the field for the rest of the team. For his career, ler- kunica held the school scoring re- cord. He was an All-American last year and was expected to gain that honor once again. lt will be those players that the Eagles will miss AKTNG THEIR GCDALS 11 Matt Salin congrafulales Boris Jerkunica on scoring a goal. Jerkunica, an All- American, scored a school record ol fifteen goals lhis year. 22 Peter Symbas, Lane Bruns, Simon O'Day, and Curtis Lee prepare themselves lor a penalty kick in their 1-0 victory over Millsaps. Q as 'fi ra: CD O The People's Republic of China squared off in a 20 minute exhibition game of Tsoo- Cho's, or soccer, as it ls commonly called in the United States. The Chi- nese National Team won by only a slim margin, 2-i, with Emory's goal scored by Charles Strauss. The PRC team was on its first trip to the United States, and they were at Emory for a workout in preparation to play the US National team the following day. be 'II re O I as r- E: cn iz rn Z z :v next year. The question is how much. - Matt Williams i' 'k 'A' if 'k 1' 'k 'A' 'A' 'k i "The season we had was pretty in- consistent, but we had a lot of fresh- men playing which gave them good experience. As for next year, we have a lot of people coming back. The fu- ture looks bright." - Min Lee "Although l've played soccer for most of my life, I think that this year, my first playing for Emory, was truly a learning experience. At times the competition was tough, but some how we Cplayers on the teami always en- joyed ourselves or had something to laugh about. Good luck next year, guys." - Nick Goddard "Il 'QW "!ltw, 'tl Tina- . -W AMY CURTIS 3 33 Min lee shows the determination that he always has while on the tield. His eltorts have led him to be named to the All-South NCAA Division Ill team. 43 First year grad student Larry Meyers stops another scoring attempt. Despite a shoulder problem, he helped keep ten Emory opponents trom scoring durlng his last season. MENS SOCCER 2895 The womens soccer program just completed their first season competing as a varsity team in the N.C.A.A. lt was a very exciting and positive season. Although the re- cord C7-QD was not impressive, the season on a whole provided all the indication that Emory's womens soccer team was very close to hav- ing a nationally ranked Division lll team. The schedule was extremely demanding, playing nationally ranked teams from Division l, ll, lll, and the N.A.l.A. The Eagles were led by co-cap- tains Lisa Williams and Sharon Si- mons. The offense consisted of leading goal scorer Kelly Mason Cl l goals, l assistl, fill Gilson C5, Sl, HEY-WERE oii Even though 4986 was the first yeor for Emory's worn- en's vorsity te-om, Wonnen's soccer nos long been present on cornpus. For ex- omple, women tiod the opportunity to porticipote on the soccer teorn while it wos just o club sport the post severol years. For those who did not toke the gorne os seriously, but still liked to com- pete, tney nod o chonce to ploy on intromurol teorns. In 1979, Koppo Koppo Gommo qpicturej won the intramural competition by snowing the spirit ond determination thot the vorsity othletes disploy todoy, C Maura Rosenthal C3, 65, and Sue l-lerman. Lisa Williams shored up a midfield along with Lara Nicholson U, lll, l-lat Davis QQ, ll and Caroline Ahmann. Seniors Sharon Simons, Sara luricek, and Tricia Collins led the defense along with lennifer Untz and Bethe Segars. lulia Einn and Lisa Rincon were the goal keepers C6 shutoutsl. The future looked very bright for the women's team. A lot of ground- work was accomplished this year and a path set. The Eagles will miss seniors Sharon Simons, Tricia Col- lins, Sue l-lerman, and Sara l uricek. Many thanks are due to them for helping start women's soccer at Emory. - Mike Rubesch 'k'Ic'lc1l'i'ul-'lc-kulrak-Ir-k "The first year of varsity competition was very successful despite the won- loss record. Great strides were made and the future looks bright. We look to become a nationally ranked team." - Mike Rubesch Head Coach "For the first year varsity, we did really well considering we played a lot of varsity scholarship programs. l think with all the talent the Emory soc- cer team gets every year, the team will keep on improving. l'm looking for- ward to next year." - Lisa Williams Co-Captain Tl-lE BALL Soccer Scoreboard EM OR Y OPP 2 Methodist College 3 2 Mercer University 1 1 Boca Raton College 2 1 2 UNC-Asheville O O Berry College 3 0 Erskine College 2 2 Alabama O 3 U of Chicago O 1 N.C. State 8 5 Brevard College 0 1 Huntingdon College 4 1 Mercer University O l Vanderbilt University 0 0 Erskine College 1 1 Berry College 2 0 F.I.U. 3 15 Lisa Rincon, a junior from Miami, relaxes with a Coke and a smile alter what turned out to be a respectable first season tor the soccer team. l DONNA BEAVERS 27 Lara Nicholson is on the attack as she goes by a defender. The sophomore from Key Biscayne, FL, scored seven goals and had four assists. 35 Freshman Julia Finn of Chevy Chase, MD, is an alert goal keeper. Her efforts helped Emory keep six of their opponents scoreless. 41 Jill Gilson passes the ball on to the field as the Eagles were on the oftenslve. She had a commendable season as she scored five goals. 53 Not everything went Emory's way this season. Yet, while they were not always able to get control of the ball, they had enough talent, with the likes of Hat Davis, to wln seven games. M u n..fa. Qs w lQwvI'1" 5.25551 Qfff n-or 1415,- 3 f.-r. Ii X NX t R. NYlBx3!3':', v ng X,-txkwwbrx-iss A 1' q"'-w'.'. '- , , , , 1 - Q -. ly-:K tang W W.-Q.. n -.vs New 'fwfr 2+ Q I ':.!ff,b U l sv , !..4s-N I A. I .iv 4 4' .Q Lia Q V I i 'm'A-'-' .0 524.4 3 ANDREW BALLARD ZDONNA BEAVERS 5 ANDREW BALLARD C WOMENS- 5021313 291 l l l i i g l986 was a real "breakthrough" year for the Emory men's cross country team. Emory had long been recog- nized as a strong southern regional team but had never been able to com- pete well at the national level with the traditionally stronger teams from the midwest and northeast. With its best ever 12th place finish at the 1986 NCAA Division lll National Champion- ships, Emory broke into the upper ech- elons of the sport and proved they could run with the best. The season started strong and the team showed progress throughout the season. Starting with a solid 3rd place showing at the Berry College lnvita- tional to open the season, the team fol- lowed with a decisive win at the Uni- versity of the South Invitational where the team compiled a near perfect score of l7, led by Wade Hudson in first place, Dave Laub in second, Rich Wil- son in third, Dave Lieberman in fourth, and Dave Dimcheff in seventh. The team's best early season season perfor- mance may have been at the University of Tennessee! Chattanooga Invitational where Emory finished 4th in a strong field of excellent Division l teams. At the Georgia lntercollegiate Champion- ships marking the seasons midpoint, Emory was led by the All-State perfor- mances of Wade l-ludson in 7th and Dave Laub in 12th. Emory finished a close third behind Georgia Tech and University of Georgia. The second half of the regular season included a 5th place finish at the Van- derbilt lnvitational followed by an ex- cellent Qnd place finish at the Universi- ty of Chicago, and a team champio- onship at the Lynchburg Invitational. At Lynchburg, the runners contribut- ing to the title performance were: Wade Hudson 2nd, Dave Laub 3rd, Rich Wilson 8th, Dave Lieberman l2th, Steve Cannon l5th, Ken Gale l7th, and Dave Dimchetf in 18th. The team's only poor race of the season came at the NCAA South!Southeast Regional Championships Where Emory was go- ing for its fourth consecutive team title but finished second to Roanoke Col- lege. With the two teams receiving bids to compete at the National meet, the team had another chance to redeem themselves. Ccontinued on 2932 n The Beaten 49 in o meet with DeKalb Coi- Iege, runners John Cocker Qleftj and Mike Dediin Qrighty tie for first place. Emory won the competition by o score of '18-M, the team with the few- est points winning. It was their first vic- tory out of five tries of the season. :- III rn. 'ffl cz L5 O r- O b- 5 UD cz LI-'I P 292 sports .CII CJ-. is Path UQ Amy "Flash" Gordon and Wade "Growler" Hudson clown around at the Fourth Annual Ba- gel Run. This tirst run of the year allows the runners to show what they've got. Scoreboard Berry Invitational 3rd U of the South lst U.T. - Chattanooga 4th GA Intercollegiate 3rd Vanderbilt 5th U of Chicago 2nd Lynchburg lst Regionals 2nd Nationals l 2th Q23 David Laub shows the determination that led him to a 23rd place finish in the Nationals and All-American Honors. f3j David Lieberman, Steve Cannon, and Wade Hudson are the seniors on the team. Lieberman had the honor ot being team captain. At Nationals, Emory was greeted by less than ideal running conditions, a snow storm earlier in the week had dumped 4 inches on the Fredonia, New York course, making for hazard- ous footing and slow times. Despite the conditions, Emory runners came through with clutch performances and finished 12th in the nation, best ever tor a team from the SouthfSoutheast Re- gion. The team was led by lunior Dave Laub in 23rd place, which makes him Emory's 3rd All-American in as many years. Supporting Laub's All-American effort were Sophomore Rich Wilson in 7lst, senior Wade Hudson in 76th, Sophomore Ken Gale in l27th, and rounding out the scorers at Nationals was Senior and team captain Dave Lie- berman in l37th. Other members of the national team were Freshman Dave Dimcheff, l53rd, and Senior Steve Cannon, l56th. The future looks bright for the men's team, while losing three members of the national team to graduation, a strong cast of underclassmen in anx- iously awaiting to show the rest of the country what they can do. John Curtin Glenn Kulasiewicz cross coUNTi2Y 293 The Emory womens cross coun- try team learned this year what it means to be a runner and compete as a group. The year began well with a 3rd place finish at the Berry College Invitational, and followed with a 2nd place effort at the Unvi- versity of the South Invitational. However, injuries and illnesses be- gan to hit more than half of the team, decreasing the team in size as well as spirit. But despite all of the problems that plagued so many, the remaining runners refused to guit. Captains Sheila O'Malley and Lisa Kady survived the season to help the team finish 4th on a snow cov- ered course in Lexington, VA at the South X Southeast Regional Champi- onships. Sophomore Amy Gordon boosted the team by making All- Region with a l4th place finish. Me- lanie Merrick raced well and im- proved steadily the entire season, proving that determination and hard work will pay off. Senior Alex Chun finished the season with her best race ever. All those who managed to finish the season, couldn't have made it without the support of the rest of the team. Kristine Ogle, who was knocked out mid-season with mono, had been considered one of the top Division Ill runners in the South. Her accomplishments this season included a PR of 18:27 at Berry College Invitational, and a lOth place finish to make All-State at the Georgia Intercollegiate Championships. Senior Deb Salz- man ran as one of Emory's top run- ners until she too was sidelined with mono. Teamates such as Kim Mor- ris, Anne Eckstein, Betsy Board, Mi- chelle Chen, Kat Hendrick, Col- leen Kendrick, Betsy Piper, Cindy Pickering, Amy Ontal, Amy Schwartz, and Iudy Washington helped the team face some rough blows during the season and could have easily given up. But instead, they pulled together, finishing tough, and learned that there is more to running than just racing well. Bonobo gony Of The Feet UQ The idea of reaching the finish line keeps Melanie Merrick and Michelle Chen going. While wlnnlng is important, just finishing a 5000-meter race is accomplishment In Itself. l C2 N RDO GO FLASH :- E -fri UNIVERSITY PHOTOGRAPHY The 4980 Varsity Women's Cross Country team won their division championship. They were members of the American Intercolle- giate Association for women, Region lll, Division lll. Coach Gerald Lowery noted that the first place finish was quite an accomplishment considering that it was their first year as a varsity team. Scoreboard Berry Invitational 3rd U of the South 2nd U.T. - Chattanooga 'Ith GA Intercollegiate Sth Vanderbilt 'Ith U of Chicago 4th Lynchburg 3rd Regionals 4th Q23 The team gets revenge on Coach John Curtin after weeks of receiving his orders and commands. However, the coach-athlete relationship on the team was one ot its strong points. Q31 Kristine 0gle's strong showing early in the season earned her All-State honors. While sickness ended her season mid- way through il, she still has two more years running remaining. Q43 Sheila O'MaIIey and Lisa Kady will always value the friendship they formed while being captains of the team. C WQMENS C COUNTRY 295 J "This game," says Emory coach Lloyd Winston, "will be the start ot something big. l'm not nervous about tomorrow l'll probably be do- ing my headless chicken act." November 21, 1986 The At- lanta Journal f i' I' 1' 1' I' 1' Finally, after almost three years ot planning, Emory had its coming out basketball party Friday night CNo- vember 2l, l986l at Woodrutt Physical Education Center and it turned out to be a success. ln their first game ever in varsity competition, the Eagles brought tears to the eyes ot their coach with a 66-63 come from behind victory over Methodist College. The triumph was actually cele rat- ed by a highly vocal gathering ot about l600, most of whom were armed with blue and gold shakers. They shook their shakers and shout- ed the loudest when senior Kent Stock ot Bloomingdale, Nl, made a three point field goal with tive sec- onds remaining to win the game. Until only tour minutes re- mained, it appeared the visiting Monarchs from Fayetteville, NC, would be a bunch ol party poopers. Taking advantage ot Emory's care- lessness with the ball, they led 61- 51. But suddenly, the team remem- ASKETBALL CCMES TC EMORY bered what their coach, Lloyd Win- ston, had been telling them over the last month or so. "Even when we were down by ten, Coach had in our minds that we wouldn't lose it," said Adam Frank, a sophomore out ot Riverwood High School. "l guess we believe him." Subsequently, the Eagles fought back. With thirty seconds to play, Tim Garrett, a 6-foot-4 freshman from Rome whose game had been thrown out ot whack by early foul trouble, made a layup to tie the game at 63. Earnest Reese November 22, 1986 The Atlanta Journal fl,.,...f- 11 Coach Lloyd Wlnslon gives lhe leam a pep-lalk as a capaclty crowd looks on. Hls encouragemenls allowed lhe team lo overcome a len polnf dellcll ln the lasl ten mlnules. Y i.,Q-4-If mi.. 55.3 QQ :L 21 Lew Kunkel gels ready lo make a lreelhrow shot. His lame in the game was scoring lhe llrsl polnls In NCAA compellllon for Emory. SCOTT BELL 2 35 Jlmmy McCue, from Rockvllle Centre, New Jersey, takes a short break on the sidelines. He was one ot nlne freshmen on the team. 41 Junlor Erlc Ellls walts to guard hls man on an Inbound pass. He was expected to be a team leader as a senlor. 53 The Eagle cheerleaders kept the splrlt high throughout the whole game. They were co-captalned by Adam Greenhaus and Sylvla Watson. MENS BASKETBALL 297 f X The students of Emory University had a chance to show some spirit this year as the varsity basketball program made its debut. An enthu- siastic crowd packed the George Woodruff Center to watch Emory win its opening game over Method- ist University by a close 66-63 mar- gin. As the season went on, the crowds kept on returning, even through a nightmarish eight game loosing streak. However, the team ended its home schedule with a 99- 82 victory over the University of the South. Throughout the year, the team never lost the support of its fans. Lloyd Winston had the honor of being Emory's first varsity basket- ball head coach. He came to Atlan- ta after compiling seven years of coaching experience at Washing- ton State University and Washing- ton University of St. Louis. He was helped by assistant coach lim Hall, who was in his second year at Emory, and graduate assistant Chris Cousins. Hall had eleven years of coaching experience in high school and college, while this was Cousin's first year as a coach. The team was led by two seniors: Lew Kunkel, 6-5 center from Harris- burg, Pennsylvania, and Kent Stock, 6-2 swingman from Bloom- ingdale, New lersey. Kunkel aver- aged about twelve points and seven rebounds per game. Unfortunately for the team, he had the flu during the middle of the season, a time when ev- ery player Was desperately needed. He came back strong, though, to- wards the end of the season. Stocks was best known for his last second shot which gave Emory its opening win against Methodist. He had his sea- son high of fourteen points against Rhodes, and has averaged nearly fifty percent from the three point range. The year had its high and low mo- ments, and it ended with a final record of 6-15, a respectable first season showing. However, with thirteen play- ers returning to play a full UAA schedule, the next season should be much better. Michael DuC1os AKTNC-f lT TC THE HCCPS Q s no in .. . . -L. .Mi i Q 298 sroiers J UNIVERSITY PHGTOGRAPHY ll Q ll 5 Although this yeor was the first in which Emory had o varsity bos- ketboll team, the sport had been on campus for o very long time, os this 4945 picture shows. In fact, there was o team on the Ox- ford campus os early as 4898. Scores were much lower Dock then. Teams rorely scored above twenty points, and it was not uncom- mon for o teom to not score ot oll. A 752' iwffiffxi s r, g. ij -it Ui i 'i ie . - f' s Yi ' 'N Q A .. X .. cn 13 Coach Winston makes a point during the game. His ability to make split second Scoreboard decisions during the heat of the game was EMOPY a sign ot good coaching techniques. 6 6 Methodist 6 3 '12 Emory and Henry 84 '14 New YorkU 112 5 5 Vasser 5 Y 1 0 1 Yeshiva 8 5 8 6 Simpson 8 4 8 6 Concordia 8 5 'I 3 Chicago 8 1 'I 'I Case Western 'I 6 1 10 Lynchburg 1 12 6 5 Olgethorpe 'I 0 '18 Washington and Lee 82 8 3 Rhodes 1 0 4 '1 4 Fisk 8 2 69 U of the South 86 104 Rhodes 1 1 1 '18 Washington and Lee 80 90 Johns Hopkins 8 2 99 U of the South 82 96 Fisk 1 1 2 23 Tim Garrett slips by a member of the Case-Western Reserve team and makes a lay-up. He was one of the many freshmen with a promising future. 35 Paul Damm surveys the court in search of an opening to the basket. Another talented freshman, he led the team in scorlng on many occasions. 47 The Eagles fry to prove that practice makes perfect. They began practice months before the first game, and they worked many hours during the week during the season. git! ..g, x L' L f ' ' ,Yi .- U- , - 4v.:.. 11" . ,mn N f .i .mor yi, WT nl ' us WILLIAM HILL 4 C MENS BASKPQ-'BALL 299 J l i l i l l i ll ll il l i l l l lt was a banner year for the Men's Swimming and Diving team. One of the strongest recruiting classes in Emory history enhanced the talented corps of returning swimmers, and they fielded the best team ever. The team was led by captains Scott "Scooter" Bell Cjuniorj and Lanny "Lanimal" King Csopho- morej. Lanny was strong in the backstroke and individual medley, while Scott dominated the sprint races. Sophomore Hudson "Pooh- pot" Slay was tough as ever in the breaststroke, individual medley, and middle-distance freestyle, and wherever they needed sophomore David "Koogs" Kugler, he was al- ways there to fill in. lncredible contributions were made by the freshmen this year. They were led by Todd "L'il Pooh" l ohnson fbackstroke and individual medleyb who set a new Emory re- cord in the ZOO meter babckstroke. Richard Strauss was great wherever he swam with varsity records in the lOOO and QOO meter freestyles. Andy "Fish" Fischer excelled in the butterfly, freestyle, and individual medley, as did Bryant Miller in the breaststroke and distance freestyle. Doug "Uggie" Olin proved to be a formidable sprinter. Local Alan "the Terminator" Clack was tough as nails in the breastroke. Rounding out the reckless freshmen crew were Paul Blom Qfreestyle, back- strokej. A great contribution was also made by Neil "Hit the Brakes!" Block, a se- nior, who jumped into the pool after three previous years of soccer. The divers were strong as "Big" Bob Powers returned for his final year on the boards. New addition Chris Radpour was fantastic on the one and three meter. Freshman Mark I-lilzley was also a big boost for- the team. The new UAA offered the team a great pool of new opponents, includ- ing Washington University, lohns Hopkins, and NYU. The first UAA swim competition was a resounding success for Emory. ln addition, the team beat opponents that in years ET 'N' WILD Scoreboard Nov. l UNC-Charlotte Nov. 14 Vanderbilt Nov. 21 GA Southern Nov. 22 Col. Of Charleston Dec. 6 New York U Jan. 3 U of Chicago UNC-Wilmington Jan. 4 Florida A8cM Jan. 16 Georgia Tech Augusta Col. Jan. 23 Georgia St. Jan. 30 Washington U Feb. 14 Johns Hopkins Feb. 21 U of the South Feb. 26 Emory Invit. SOO sports 11 Richard Strauss springs into action. The record setting freshman helped the team out the most In freestyle races. l 4953 Tommy McDonough, cap- tain ofthe 4953 swim team, is poised to begin the 450-yard individual medley. He placed first in this race,, and he came second in the breast stroke as he led the team against Vanderbilt Uni- versity. Emory eventually sunk the Com- modores by a 52-32 score. -fs 25 Chrls Radpour salls hlgh up into the air atter jumplng from the one meter board. His great dlvlng skllls were enhanced by Dave Rlnehart's coachlng. 31 Hudson Slay ls dead In the water alter a tough backstroke race. He stlll has two more years ot swlmmlng remalnlng at Emory. 41 Barry Cohen and other members ot the swimming team take to tllght at the beglnnlng ot a race. Hls best event was the freestyle. 55 Doug Olln gasps tor alr as he nears the side ot the pool. The sport ls an exaustlng one slnce vlrtually all ot the body's muscles are used. Q ' 'l"'?iUr past might have blown them out of the water, including an emotional victory over Division l Georgia Southern. This was a great first for the team, putting them third in the state for bragging rights, behind UGA and Georgia Tech. All in all, it was a fine year tor coach Peter Smith and diving coa- ch Dave Rinehart, a year that showed promise for the Eagles to be a major force in Georgia and a power in the UAA. Scott Bell C Msgs SEV-IMMING 301 J The Women's Varsity and Diving Team made an impressive showing in the first season of UAA competi- tion. The UAA has given the Lady Eagles the opportunity to "show their stuff" in the cities of New York, St. Louis, and Baltimore. The jet set Eagles have enjoyed traveling and have performed successfully on the road as well as at home. The Lady Eagles proved that they were a team to be taken seriously as they defeated teams such as New York University, Georgia Tech, and lohns Hopkins. The team was led by returning All-Americans and co- captains Blair Ambach, Alison Clack, and Beth Ragsdale. Also re- turning were veterans Cary McNabb Cfreestylej, Sharon Tinan- off Cbackstrokej, and diver Lisa Frie- denburg. ,A The team was further strength- ened by a talented freshman class including freestyle sprinter sensa- tions, Cindy Zamore and Penny Patrick, as well as outstanding stroke swimmers Renee Bahl Cback- strokei, Lori Lipis fbutterflyi, Chan- dra Smith Cbutterflyi, and Abby Ma- torin lbreaststrokei. Also, sophomore Laura Socket Cfreestylei, a first year swimmer, proved to be a tremendous asset to the Lady Ea- l-TEY MADE A SPLASH Scoreboard NOV- UNC-Charlotte Nov. Vanderbilt NOV. GA Southern NOV Col. of Charleston Dec. New York U Jan. U of Chicago UNC-Wilmington Jan- Florida A8cM Jan- Georgia Tech Jan Jan Feb. Feb. Feb. Augusta Col. Georgia State Washington U Johns Hopkins U of the South Emory Invit. D gles in their victorious season. With a strong and spirited group of vet- erans and underclassmen, the Lady Eagles look forward to another suc- cessful season next year. Blair Ambach Beth Ragsdale 'k Bl' i 'R' 'A' 'k 'k "Swimming has provided us with a great challenge - a positive goal tc strive for. ln dedicating ourselves tc that goal, we have found support, fun, and great friends within our team." Blair Ambach co-captain IIQ As with most women's athletics in the 'l95O's, swimming compe- tition was purely intramural. In 1959, the com- petition wos won by the Adelphean Society. led by Lindo Dodd, daughter of the legend- ary Georgia Tech football coach. Bobby Dodd. A freshman. Gail Hurd qpicturey ied the diving portion of the team. 11 Lisa Friedenburg contemplates the laws of gravity before she iumps off the three meter board. This was the sophomore's Ilrst year ot diving. ' 1 2, Alison Clock and Abby Matorin watch the action as they take a break. Alison, a sophomore from Chamblee, qualified for the nationals. 33 Determination takes a hold ot Blair Ambach as she launches into the pool for a backstroke race. The co-captain trom Boca Raton has earned All- American honors. -:Legs , 153: 5. YZ? ' --ink? '21 4. -'fiiwsf - , . lr r ' xQE"'?P5 K ..-A .asmw .1 ' ' N. ' ' , U an-il.. U2 3 WOMENS SWIMMING 303 The Emory varsity golf program was discontinued during the l95O's and was reinstated in the Fall of l983 after existing as a club team for two years. The team's success has steadily improved and the fu- ture is bright as the interest of pro- spective Emory studentfgolfers in Emory golf has sharply increased. The Fall 1986 season was high- lighted by a few best ever accom- plishments. Emory finished second to NCAA Division l Georgia State University in the Emory Fall lnvita- tional at East Lake Country Club. The best individual performances were turned in by team captain Alan lenkins, a junior, and fresh- man lonathan Krinn. lenkins, from Winter Haven, Florida, won the West Georgia Invitational at Fair- field Plantation medalist honors with a two-day total of l49 C74, 751 Krinn, from Bethesda, Maryland, was named to the Hart All-Tourna- ment Team after shooting a three day total of 234 C79, 77, 785. The l-fart was played over two courses at Cullman, Alabama. lenkins, a fundamentally sound golfer and team leader, has lead the team scoring average since his freshman year, finishing the Fall season with a 79.5 average. Krinn was second in scoring, contributing an even SO average for his first Fall season. Michael Deucher, from Parma, Qhio, William Krimner, from Dar- ien, Connecticutt, and Krinn, all freshmen, are expected to improve and improve on the team's success. lack Kuntz, from Shelburne, Ver- mont, was the only sophomore and was steadily improving. Michael Polster, from Lyndhurst, Ohio, a re- turnee to the team after a year of study abroad at Cambridge, was the lone senior. The future looked bright for the team as it headed into its Spring season. - Michael Phillips erfection To The Golf scoreboard Spring l 9 8 7 March 2 - 3 Pacer March 9-1 O District III Spring March 2 3- 2 4 Augusta College March 30-3 l Georgia College April 6-7 Emory Invitational April 23-2 4 Kennesaw May l 9-2 2 NCAA Division III Tee UQ Jack Kuntz intensely watches the ball as it approaches the rim ot the cup. He has steadily improved his game, and has two more years remaining to continue contributing to the team. Q . . .,. . RAPHY ? OG- OT . N ' .ZA-i.: , ,fl--3333 g Rm .., --M , -.. A W .,,,. ' U s - sq YPH 9 i' , A lf.. 4 , -5:7141 I -5 ' ffl i UNIVERSIT Q , V. x NS: E gs if 5' vs M 2' K. I Q s I 4' Us 5'33f3"x. , ., 4 .43 V M ggsg if ,A -M 1 X . . ,r ' ': - - ' 5 5 - -4 "' l y-.ff 1271 ' Q -- . ' - 3' . " -i ' -vwzicf ,qq,aSgi4s.1 yr - fi-. ' 1-.',1.e1'F9's-m' 395 .aw?'sg.,s-gQ,g3'--- A '+, ,-is.. '14, --A .. fic- .' alic,'.i'tYg. W e ez. The men's vdrsity golf teorn completed the 4953 seoson with three wins ond five losses. They begon their sedson by bedting Georgia Tech, ond it wds the tedrn's first victory since the 1954 seoson. Other victories of the seoson were ot the expense of Chdttonoo- QC ond the University of the South. This teorn wds one of Emory's lost be- fore the school discontinued vorsity golf for olrnost thirty yedrs. C 304 sivoiars J 2 .., 1 4 1,,x,n.4-, 'FV . wk . . AV in . es, ' .1 . 3 -' pf : Ewa? .e ,. 'I-,vz.gx1,,a ya 1 1 , '3ef.fiv'fg-' V 3 ,LY M252 .-fi, -' 'MM . ,A --yffvy . 453 gf 533 , A LJ- 3ifj.',.., z af , 4410- ,M 1 vw -, A, W ar, if ,. Qs, ,1 f E.,-. , ,A .,, l . .v 4. ,Q 'S' ef: BVS, Q21 Aim is very important in the game ol goll, and Bill Klmner tries to judge how to hit the ball. He was one of three promising freshmen on the team. Q33 Alan Jenkins displays his medalist honors award he won at the West Georgia Invitational. He is expected to be a team leader in his senior year. 14, Michael Polster returned from a years study in Cambridge, England, to lead the team as its only senlor member. is-1a.uAn...L..,...,,.. 'L ,.. -. , - K EEE? The 1987 Men's tennis team, coached by Don Schroer and assis- tant Bill O'Brien, had a season filled with a bulk of matches against six of the top ten teams in the nation in Division lll. They included Kalama- zoo College fnumber onel, Wash- ington and Lee Cnumber twoj, Swarthmore College fnumber threel, Claremont College Cnumber eightl, and Rochester University Cnumber tenl. ln addition to those, the team traveled to California for a rigorous series of matches in March. Making big contributions to the team were All-American lim Strauss, ranked eleven in the nation and Brian Harris, ranked forty- third. Other proven performers in- cluded senior captain Haig Kaza- zian, luniors Pavlik Nikitine and Kurt Thomas, sophomores luan Lee, Chris Walser and Mike Back, and rounding out the team, fresh- man Andy Fine, Tom Godfrey, Bry- an Pynchon, and Nathan Kredich. Guiding the Emory tennis pro- gram for the past eighteen years, head Coach Don Schroer entered the 1987 season with a 289-169 re- cord. He has qualified a team or individual player for the NCAA Di- vision lll National Championships ever year since 1978. lt was his fifth year as chairman of the NCAA "Coach of the Year" Selection Committee, as well as being a mem- CVE MEANS NCTHTNG ber ofthe Regional Selection Commit- tee for the NCAA Division 111 post- season competition and tournament director of the 1984 Men's National Championships held at Emory. Assistant Coach Bill O'Brien was an asset to the team as an outstanding stactician. His first year at Emory, O'Brien brought international experi- ence to the campus: he was coached by Chilean Davis Cup coach Ed Gar- cia, and he has coached Kathy 1 ordan, ranked sixth in the world this year. Jocelyn Hallazgo 1. . , .1 ,I 8 Men's tennis in 1898 could be found only as a club team. Inter- collegiate competition did not begin until the 'l92O's. The president of the club was Fielding Hill Ficklin qsecond row, first on lefty, a senior from Washington, Georgia. Outside of sports, he held the office of class prophet, and he was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. xv-:ll U 306 sports 1 OSH ROBERTS tj Haig Kazazian keeps an intense eye on the ball before returning it with a backhand. The senior trom Baltimore was chosen captain ot the team. Scoreboard 21 2 0 Georgia Coll Z I 2 l Birmingham So. 2 X 2 '1 Olgethorpe 2 I Z 8 Averett 3 I 4 Morehouse 3 I 6 W Carolina 3 I 8 Lynchburg 3 I 9 Wooster 3 X 1 1 Washington 31 13 Cal - San Diego 3 I 1 4 Rochester 31 16 Cal. Lutheran 3 X l 7 Redlands 3 I l 8 Claremont 3 I 2 2 Colgate 31 23 Missouri - St. Louis 3 I 2 5 Birmingham So. 3 X 2 7 Washington 8: Lee 3 I 2 8 Swarthmore 31 2 9 Kalamazoo 4 I 1 Olgethorpe 416 Georgia State 41 8 Shorter 4 I l 3 Stillman 41 1 5 Berry ru i 4"' "--.... , -....,. ...M juocnpe--n---+s- .---.. .,..,,,, .W .- -..-,,. ,. .- ,. ali? AMY ASHKENAS AMY ASHKENAS 21 Brian Harris demonstrates the pertect backhand technique. His skills were instrumental in his national ranking during his sophomore year. 31 Nothing is ever a swing and a miss with Andy Fine, as he shows by hitting a drive over the net. He was one ot tour freshmen who played this year. 43 Junior Jimmy Strauss, ranked 11th in the nation in singles at the beginning ot the season, was one ot the team leaders. C MENEEINNIS 307 -J The Emory University Women's Ten- nis Team entered the 1986-87 season carrying with it a tradition of excel- lence, as exemplified by its perfor- mance over the last two years. ln 1985 Emory earned a trip to the NCAA Divi- sion lll National Championships and finished the year ranked 45 in the na- tion in Division lll. The 1986 season saw similar successes, with the team enter- ing Nationals ranked 4? l in the South. lt emerged from the competition ranked 436 in the nation, and brought this rank- ing with it into the 1987 season. This season promised to be another successful one for the Eagles, who were lead by their five returning letterwo- men, Cherie Brusko, a junior political science major for Sarasota, FL, Caren Colodny, a senior psychology major from Rye Brook, NY, Wendy Eber, a 1-IE SWAT TEAM sophomore from Rochester, NY, lennie Fleck, a junior Englishfhistory major from Milwaukee, Wl, and Sandy Stein, a junior psychology major from Union, Nl. Sandy was ranked tenth in the na- tion in singles in Division lll of the NCAA. Four other individuals re- turned to the team from last year's squad: Marta Crispens, a senior biolo- gy major from Birmingham, ALJ Becky Milne, a sophomore from Phoenixville, PAQ Pam Mogul, a junior psychology major from East Norwich, NYJ and Ni- cole Sullivan, a sophomore from Wash- ington, D.C. The depth provided by the experience of these players proved to be a great asset to the team. loining these players were the team's three freshmen, Debbie Casso, from Fal- mouth, MA, Stacy Gabriel, from Mon- sey, NY, and Bea Strickland, from Stone Mountain, GA. Their youth provid- ed the basis upon which the team will grow for the future. This year's fall season proved to be a disappointing one, with the team compil- ing a record of 4-3. lt began promisingly, with wins against Berry College, Brenau College, and Dekalb Community Col- lege. However, these wins were quickly countered by back to back losses to al- ways tough Georgia Tech and a much improved Georgia State team in a heart- breaking 4-5 battle. The team regained its stride by crushing Agnes Scott, but closed the season with a loss to Peace College. Overall, however, the fall season served to strengthen the team in preparation for the much more important spring season. This year's spring schedule was an- other challenging one for the Eagles. Kcontinued on 3091 Tennis Scoreboard February 28 Presbyterian April 1 Olgethorpe March 3 Emory 8: Henry April 7 at West Georgia March 6 U of the South April 8 Columbus Col. March 10 Carson Newman April 1 1 at B'ham Southern March 12 Agnes Scott April 12 at Millsaps March 17 Kenyon April 13 Stillman ' March 15 at Southern I11. April 15 Berry March 16 at Wooster ' April 17 at Washington U March 17 at Louisville April 18 at Principia March 27 NYU April 21 at Brenau March 28 Luther April 22 Georgia State March 31 at Georgia Tech April 24 DeKalb Community II Wornen's vorsity tennis teorn did not rnoke its debut on the Emory cornpus until the eorly 49705. Until then, the oction could be found in intrornurol competition. In 1964, Alpnd Delto Pi won the doubles tournornent, Tneir stor netters were president Suson Drake Qpicturey ond ner portner, Ann Broncn. They defected Koppo Alpha Tneto Q6-Oy, C6-33 to become the cnom- pions. SPORTS 13 Jennie Flack returns the ball with o backhand shot during practice. The junior from Milwaukee is one of the returning Ietterwomen. l AMY CURTIS fwvnnp,...f x Q -V ,W A I ? 5 2 Q ? I -we r' A M , I' A C v-...A --r -91, . , we-, -fm. 51614 ' " fs. - 'Q- ML! ,Q f K , 1. -Sv "VP" "X-Mm . 'I 1 ffx U :iam :IA - +C: "W EQ' x- ,-:I-t i -' 791,59 .,,1,-,"7.,, fa ' Sw , x H2 1 .J , kiff' 4 ,f ' I f lfifif' , 4, .I 0 - I 'N A "team on the move" might best describe the 1987 Emory Track and Field team. This year's tracksters ran through a schedule that took them all over the country to com- pete against some of the top small college teams in the country, in preparation for their entry into the University Athletic Association next season. l-lead coach, lohn Curtin, ranked this year's team as one of Emory's best and well-balanced teams. Several athletes had stellar seasons for the Eagles. The men's team was led by sprinter Nick God- dard, a veteran of several NCAA National competitions. Goddard, along with freshman standouts Max Kramer and George Smith, Sopho- more Gerry Reece and Eric Chap- man and junior Mark Lunn handled the bulk of the sprint chores. The middle distance and distance events were handled by a strong group of runners led by cross coun- try All-American lohn David Laub, seniors David Leiberman and Steve Cannon, sophomores Ken Gale and Rich Wilson. Along with fresh- man standouts Dan Weschler and Dave Dimcheff. The field event chores were handled by the fresh- man tandem of Chris Dunagan and David Bowman, who if they contin- ue to progress as they have this sea- son could be one of the best one- two punches in the shot and discus in the southeast in the years to come. The Women's team at Emory lost some important figures from last year's squad but the Women made up for their lack of numbers by an increased desire to excell in their events. The women were led by team captain, l u- nior Andrea Casson in the 200 and 400 meters. Along with Andrea in the sprints were sophomore lennifer Wal- lace 400f800 meters, freshmen Elise Richter l00f200 meters, junior La- Shunn Simpson l00f200, and the sur- prise of the l986-87 campagin foreign exchange student Susan Allen in the l00f200 and -400 meters. The distance events were covered by a strong nucleus of runners headed Kcoritinued on 311 UNNTNG WITH 'IJ Ken Hodges, o junior from Albany, Georgia, plcks up speed before toklng off In a pole vaultlng competltlon. Tl-TE WIND ni 'fd on CD O r- O .T oi 49 ll 3 The All-Emory trock teom in 1943 was formed by choosing the best othletes who competed in trock competitions during the yeor. One such per- son wos Augustus Muse CFront row, second from lefty, cz senior from Albony, Georgie. He rf 5 was olso o member of the football team. However, he was best known by his class- motes for his love of fishing. C 0 sports J Scoreboard Mar 'I Emory Open Mar Z1 Georgia Relays Mar 28 Emory Small Col Apr l Emory Quad. Apr 4 Fisk Invit. ' Apr l U-T Chattanooga Apr 18 Sewanee Invit. Apr 2 Washington U 4 May 2 "SPEC" Towns Invit May 20 NCAA Div. III i . 51 M ., V' , his 9 jg Q - ,GK , ., ,.3"k,..5l 3. s X Q5 . ,il . g J ve . - 41-A, .. wx,- Z fire- "" If , fb bye' 5 T 5, , . A i 1, I , 1 sy L.. .5 -1 ' ' ng,-4 . I D r ,Q P" V! , V Q wr 'S-C -s.- -f.4 ,, 4 l 'Q vm., M 1' 'vu 4' 4.-J 3, 1' r 'l 3' , Ls' , 21 .. X"4 X 21 Andrea Casson jumps to a good start in a 200 meter sprlnt. The lunlor from Newton, Massachusetts, served as team captaln. 33 Nlck Goddard uses hls experlence ol several NCAA tournaments to stay a step ahead ol the competltlon. Hls Ilkeable personality, as well as hls athletlc sklll, was a boost tor the team. 43 Andrea Casson and Leslle Roland lake around as they get ready lor practlce. The track team, as well as all other sports, was a chance tor the athletes to make good trlends aslde from competltlon. by seniors Melanie Merrick, Deb Salzman, and Alex Chun, juniors Sheila G'Malley, Michelle Chen, along with freshmen Cindy Picker- ing and Frances Kuo. ln the field events the standout tor the womens team was sophomore Tracey Colvin who contributed points to the team total week atter week in both the shot put and discus. This year's squads were truly a "team on the move" not only on the road but one that is beginning to build a tradition ot excellence and should be a force to contend with in the new University Athletic Association. John Curtin ' '.,p:1:' 'I wx-sq X. A'-,f 'Q J? 3, IOHN CURTIN 4 C T121-icig Aivyiiain 31 ll J The Emory lntramural Sports Program for the l986-87 school year took great pride in offering something for every member of the Emory community. Students, facul- ty and staff, and men and Women had the opportunity to praticipate in any and all intramural activities. The structure of the program al- lowed the participants to compete on their own skill and competitive- ness level. There were nine divi- sions of competition, including: College Man A, College Men B, Graduate Competitive, Women's Competitive, Co-rec Recreation, Co-rec competitive, Men's Recrea- tion, Women's Recreation, and Cpen. The program could not have functioned without the hundreds of students who helped plan, super- vise, officiate, and evaluate the wide variety of activities, Also, the director's door was always open to new ideas, programs, and sugges- tions on how to improve the pro- gram as a whole. Steve Erickson and lohn Tarkas worked very hard this year as coordinators of the in- tramural programs. Another important figure was l eff Meyer, who coordinated the intra- mural officials program. Student of- ficials were the heart ofthe compet- itive team sports program. ln fact, intramural sports were only as good as the officials. This part of the pro- Tl-lLETlCS EGR ALL 15 Although it was intramural competition, the players ot football showed extreme amounts ot intensity and skill. Pike had enough ol these qualities to win the tootball championship. Selected events gram was also open to all students, even those who had no real experi- ence in officiating. All officials learned about what they had to do by attend- ing rules clinics. There were four awards in the intra- mural program. Champion t-shirts were awarded to all individual sports champions and members of champi- onships teams. The All-Row Champi- onships were a year-long competition determined by all sporting events. The fraternity with the most points at the end of the year was the champion. The Sorority Championship and the Residence Hall Championship were the equivalents for other groups on campus. - Michael DuC1os 9!13 Softball 10 f 25 Tag Football ll 3 Wrestling. has long been a lllfll Volleyball Emory .HmelZ,?3?lZA2232lU32'ui?5lf?il 1332 4 gsgitjfbgflot able wrestler is very close to winninglwith a pin in 4963. In that year s competition, 2 I 17 Wrestling the grapplers from ATO won the tourna- zfgg Soccer ment with 63 points. Sigma Qhi and Pike 312 3 Team Tennis placed second and third with fifty-one 4X8 Swim Meet and thirty-nine points, respectively. 4 I 2 4 Croquet 21 Who says glrls can't be tough? Kappa Alpha Theta was tough enough, and worked hard enough, to wln the women's division ln tootball. 33 Beta Theta Pl Is out ot luck as the ball passes over the reach ot one ot Its players. The volleyball tournament was won by Phl Delta Theta, who always tields a strong team. 45 Nancy Oglo and Sean O'Shea ot the Trallblazers ready themselves for Iazertag competltlon. The popularity ot this new game has jumped ln past year. C INTIQAMLEKLS 313 J L1 .War-l, rbi S 1 ,M-., Monk Cross Country: ffronfj Vic Mandanas, Jed Frankel, Dave Dimcheff, Maher Abbas, Cbackj Wade Hudson, Dave Laub, Ken Gale, Tom Vladimir, Brian Weiss, Dan Wechsler, Mark Bringleman, Dave Lieberman, Sieve Cannon, Rich Wilson, Krurram, Hassan, Sieve Schwedei, Pele Gaihje. Men's Goh: Cfronfj Alan Jenkins, Michael Deucher. fbackj Ed Danowifz, Jack Kunlz, Michael Polsien, Bill Kimner, Mike hillips. Women's Track: ffronfj Frances Kuo, Elise Richter, Debbie Salzman, La- Shawn Simpson, Alex Chun. Cbackj Sheila O'Malley, Tracy Colvin, Michelle Chen, Cindy Pickering, Melanie Merrick, Suzie Allen, Jennifer Wallace, An- drea Casson. Vlomon's Cross Country: Cfronfj Befsy Piper, Debbie Salzman, Colleen Kendrick, Amy Gordon, Anne Ecksiein, Belsy Board, Alex Chun. fbackj Lisa Kady, Michelle Chen, Kim Morris, Cindy Pickering, Sheila O'Mally, Kristine Ogle, Melanie Merrick, Kal Hedrick, Joni Spinks, Amy Onlal. WSF? Men's Soccer: Cfronfj Billy Avant, Lane Bruns, Curtis Lee, Darryl Nicholson, Simon 0'Day, Sam Siodghill, Mike Garfunkel, Pe1erSymbas. fbackj Mike Rubesch, Alan Palmer, Mall Jewell, David Taylor, Larry Meyer, Mali Saline, Mike Walsh, Claus Bradigi, Boris Jerkunica, Dennis Monlalbano, Tom JOHNSON. 7. .6 v I v Women's Tennls: ffronfj Sandy Stein, Caren Colodny, Stacy Gabriel, Becky Milne. Debbie Casso, Nicole Sullivan, Cbockj Cheri Brusko, Jennie Flack, Wendy Eber, Pam Mogul, Marta Crispens. Knot picfureoy Bea Strick- land. Xl RY EX l , It-Yv,,1.,. Men's Tennis: ffronfj Jo Jo Hallazgo, Andy Fine, Haig Kazazian, Steve Gittleson, Chris Walser, Tom Godfrey. fmiddlej Chris Rubacky, Mike Beck, Jimmy Strauss, Bryan Pynchon, David van Glish, Juan Lee. fbackj Brian Harris, Povlik Nikitine, Kurt Thomas, Nathan Kredich, Don Schroer. 1 -F, All A Q., Swlmlnlng and Diving: ffronfj Scott Bell, Alan Clock, Bob Powers, Doug Olin, Dave Rinehart. fmiddlej Lori Lipis. Cindy Zamore, Sharon Tinanoff. Renee Bohl, Chandra Smith, Carry McNabb, Beth Ragsdale, Penny Patrick, Alison Clack, Abby Moratin, Peter Smith. fbackj Todd Johnson, Richard Strauss, Neil Block, Bryant Miller, Paul Blom, Chris Radpour, Hudson Slay. Greg Linderer, Martin White, Andy Fischer, David Kugler, Lonny King, Barry Cohen fnnf nicfuredl Blair Ambach. Q5 We A-'sex ,LL ef J X., j Women's Soccer: ffronfj Kirsten Lindquist, Sue Herman, Maura Rosenthal, Jennifer Untz, Lisa Williams, Lisa Rincon, Tricia Collins, Niki Kunster, Caroline Ahman, Bethe Segars. fbackj Mike Rubesch, Sharon Simons, Jill Gilson, Kelly Mason, Hat Davis, Laura Nicholson, Narsteen Khdivar, Sara Juricek, Craig Pollack. ,1 1 ---- - i l"lTi1, ! 'dvr Mon's Track: Cfronfj Frank Wade, Maher Abbas, Ken Hodges, Dave Dim- cheff, Vic Mandanas, Mark Bringlemon, Ken Gale. fmiddlej Eric Chapman, Lee Mize, Brian Weiss, George Neuner, Jeff Goldenberg, Joe Fejes, Justin Webb, Dave Loub, Dan Wechsler, Rob Reger. Cbockj George Smith, Nick Goddard, Tom Toombs, Marc Lund, David Bowman, Gary Reece, Hans Wipf, Chris Denigan, Dave Lieberman. .-Eff ' 'EWFF I I C371 Men's Basketball: ffronrj David Gaynes, Marc lsenberg, Kent Strock, Paul Domm, Joel Corry, Eric Ellis, Adam Frank, Kyle Geoghegon. fbockj Lloyd Winston, Cris Cousins, Carl Bishop, Michael Smith, Lew Kunkel, Tim Garrett, Jimmy McCue, Jim Hall, if Lia gg QIQCANIZ TIG Q3 1 1 C 315 Q-RGANLQTEONS U Eh. U 4 0 --.,.........-sv..., .W-1.-,-.. -..DV s--. -- ., , IIl.OIYlS numerous student organizations clearly illustrate the diversity ot our , V ,student body. While some organizations, such as the Christian Legal Soci- ety,tPhi Alpha Theta, or Panhellenic Council cater to groups ot students in specific, schools, others such as the University Programming Council and the Publications Council touch the lives of many of Emory's 8,000 graduate and ' Elundergraduate students. the past four years, the number of student organiza- tions 'chartered by the Student Government Association has rapidly increased, 'lfciearly an ,indication that as Emory grows, changes, and diversiiies, her stu- dents interests and visions change as well. -- Margot Ropgers 1 986-8 7 SGA President 1. 1910 photo captures two Emory dlsc jockeys at WEMO, the Emory radlo station ol the 19203. 2. Volces ot Inner Strength rehearse tor thelr tall concert. 3. Actors ln Theater Emory, Mlra I-llrsh and Rush Rohm perform a scene from "Brand", 4. Volunteer U, Emory member helps Atlanta Glrl's Club members make paper chalns tor a Christ- F mas' tree. 5. Downlng lt as tast as he can, Yasho Laharl, a contestant In Resident Hall Assoclatlorrs chlcken eating contest. The contest was just one ot the games played O al' the annual Rl-IA Octoberlest. 6. The Emory Chorale and Glee Club perform at their 3-annual Christmas concert under the dlrectlon ot new cholr dlrector Dr. Ann Jones. ' --'H' A 1 .- V ,-f ,5 -.'.Vt,.f,,g .,g- ,, ...ry ,LW as ,. ,a.e.Ll..,. P. -,-e f-ff a ... ..f. .. - H. ,fr , f. .. ,, EGANIZATIONS 317 S 4. no crm 'GL' an Lu I E W"""""': C 142' A ,. .f l 1. 4- ? " M T"ZW ""' if x 'ffl If :F 25' 11,341 , if- j' jg: -556 '- 1 f 1 J, g wr. ff I f' ff ,xzlifg ' 1 9 .1 'gf - if C s a ,-98 f f' MAI-IER ABBAS NV .- D. U "Our Legislature has been the only one to change addresses three times in one session.", Q 8' Gary Smith, SGA Vice President. E 2 Budget, Bills, Ballots he Student Government Associa- tion extended the 1986-1987 year , with one definite goal in mind - I improving communication on campus. I Trying to work through better graduate representation in legislative meetings, tabling in front of the Dobbs University Center, and trying to be accesible in the SGA office, they tried to represent all Emory students equitably. The SGA Committees were very ac- tive this year. The Student Concerns Committee discussed the alcohol policy and the athletic fee, among other issues, and worked with Martin Luther King lr. Week and the Oxfam fast for World hunger. The Budget Committee experi- enced some frustrations due to the small- er amount of money collected this year in student activity fees. However, they i 3 1. Vice President Gary Smith makes sure that Parlimentary procedure is tollowed as he leads each meeting. 2. Group picture of 1986-B7 SGA. 3. Teresa Rivero and Rocco Testani relax before a December SGA meeting as Laura Hankln looks on. 4. Laura Hankin, 1987 SGA Vlce President, does some personal polltlclng with another SGA courtesy Gary A A 5 approached the problem by allocating what they had, sponsoring the Student Activities Fee referendum, and working with student organizations on money management. The Administrative Com- mittee was very active - granting char- ters and establishing a new budget pro- cess to eliminate some of the budgetary problems. The Constitutional Council reviewed all organizations' constitutions in order to try to better educate students about their obligations as organizations mem- bers and to insure the constitutionality of their decisions. The SGA Executive Branch worked on planning Happy Hours, representing student interests to administrators, and coordinating SGA activities. - Margot Rogers member. 5. Though the responslblllfles ot being a student leader are often a burden, they are counteracted by some of the wonderful experiences afforded with leadership positions such as having dinner with President Carter. 6. A 1950's SGA meeting. 4 05 fb 4 So Qpflfw Cvwgffv - N, Co fa 'U gg? x S S W flf C3223 ' ,A 4 ' vm 1 rgzgqv 1 'ad' fin: , 5. ' -'Wa' OV LC ' KARA SU 3 2 5 5 2 s i . .Mag ' ,if 5940 .24 . 9'3Q':0 IQ ,f x.m.-M-N,a..wu-fawvv' Wag.-Aw. Nw. ,,.MNw-mnwwwnwo ,,...-mwevwv-W'-"' wewv-www x V... ,,,,,.,..w-:-ww"-""'- ,,, ..,.......Q.-..x-...,..'-f--d-- .....-.M-...A....,.....-.w-A 4 2 ,1 i Q.-..z...,.......M 2 E f 5 5 2 Q S E x I x, N s'4'S.1x- ,.,,,4,.,,, , I courtesy Bernard Gros 77125, 1 ' JF. ,T 5 ,'t-'Tx aft- . EJ rf' The wide variety of different opportunities for involvement that is ovoiloble to Emory students gives Them o Q tt-'sl ' , A I I U A H ' sl if , Y .XY In honce to develop their potential while having fun ot The some time. QE 3 . . ', ' a .-.:-',.1".' 5 - Mitch Left President, University Programming Council -K x 1,1j," 8 2 5 Progmms, Party Tips, Phi dhthropy- 5 t Emory, the students on the un- dergraduate and the graduate levels often showed similar inter- ests. These interests were exemplified in four main organizations on campus: UPC tFormerly University Center Boardl, Volunteer Emory, ADEC CAlco- hol and Drug Education Commissiont, and PHA CResidence Hall Associationl. The UPC fUniversity Programming Councill brought nationally known bands to Emory every year for major concerts, showed movies, and brought Emory students into Atlanta to see plays, musicals, and Broadway plays. Also, the Council sponsored trips. ln addition, UPC brought comedians, well-known speakers, photographers, and musicians to Emory. The committees of UPC have grown and evolved over 25 years of ex- istence. The present committees were Arts, Concerts, lnto Atlanta, Speakers, Special Events, Trainwhistle Cafe, and Travel Committee. Finally, Rathskellar, which was founded as a subcommittee of UPC, became the independent group of comics we all knew and loved. ln Sep- tember of l986, UBC voted unanimous- ly to change the name of the organiza- tion. lt was felt that the new name would more accurately describe the functions of the organization. Volunteer Emory was a student-run organization that sought to spread the idea of altruism throughout the universi- ty community by means of volunteer work. As a satellite branch of the United Way, Volunteer Emory encouraged the spirit of humanitarianism by coordinat- ing the needs ot At1anta's social service agencies with the desires and skills of Emory students. Structurally, it was con- nected with Metro Atlanta United Way which enabled the placement of volun- teers in more than 200 agencies throughout the city. ADEC was a part of the national orga- nization BACCI-lUSg a national colle- giate alcohol awareness group which was founded in l976 at the University of Florida. ADEC officially began on Emory's campus fall semester of 1980 and was the only student organization on campus dealing with the issues of alco- hol and drug education. ADEC provid- ed students with adequate information enabling them to make informed deci- sions about the use of alcohol and other drugs. Last year, RHA was the most visible in its role of planning and furnishing "Dorm Activities", such as Study Breaks, Sl Mixers. There were numerous charita- ble causes such as Thanksgiving Dinner for the Boys Club of Atlanta, Canned Food and Clothing Drives to which Rl-lA had been contributing to for many yearsg moreover, the Wall Stall lournal, the most widely read Campus Newslet- ter was sponsored by and coordinated with the Residence Hall Association. 4 Cecilia Prichard 3. Jay Leno enthralled his audience at a UPC-sponsored concert. 4. ADEC cheerfully provides punch to all durlng the holiday season as a reminder that all lestlve drlnks do not contaln alcohol. 5. Volunteer Emory provides lun and games for underprlvlledged Atlanta chlldren. 4 . OD WAUIV 09 f JP Age on 05 SUP Qu N fig X JPSSIQQ df 12 QFQ Q,,OUfn J 0702, 86p C33 N U I Q6 5 Fd? NX N CS S X0 500166. o SWG X Rao ' Om E J' 32lj sr A Nr 5 'S 'ESQ I think the diversity is good because people have different ways to express their faith , . Karen Kagiyama, Wesley Fellowship President Prdyer, Pedce, Providence t is difficult to find a student body move varied in religious inter- ests than Emory University's. It is even more difficult to appreciate and represent these various inter- ests. Yet, the students have ably and enthusiastically taken to the taskg and working with peers of similar religious convictions have estab- lished several campus based fellowships. Each fellowship is unique bring- ing many different opportunities for service and support to the Emory Community. The Reformed Iewish Students Committee hosts campus- wide events which include educa- tional programs, charity fundraises, friday night shabbat servicesfdin- ners and Holy Days services. While the RISC involves students sharing a common bond of Iudaism, the Emory Christian Fellowship llnter- Varsity: Christian Fellowships chap- ter of Emoryl represents an inter-de- nominational Christian student movement. E.C.F. allows the Emory community participation in serving Atlanta's underprivileged by spon- soring soup-kitchens, staffing a sum- mer Bible camp and tutoring disad- vantaged teenagers. These, and other activities such as small-group fellowship, assist and encourage stu- dents and faculty in their knowledge of and witness to the Lord Iesus Christ. Yet, E.C.F. and RISC are not the only representatives of Christianity and Iudism at Emory. The Wesley Fellowshipfllnited Methodist Cam- pus Ministry is a student fellowship that is part of a larger church family at Glenn Memorial. Wesley involves our student community in projects such as assisting Night shelters and serving the Appalachian poor. And still, there is more. The Catholic Campus Ministry offers a center for quiet study, religious counseling and spiritual direction for many students. Hillel provides for the religious cultural, political, social, and educa- tional needs of the Emory Iewish community through their Israel Week, gourmet shabbat dinners, in- tramural teams and the dialogues on Black-Iewish or Iewish-Christian relations. Religion is an integral part of Emory University's communityg and an ethnically diversified student body necessitates variety both in re- ligious expression and involvement. Church has been accomplished in the way of accomodation and ac- cord, therefore much need be said of our students' sterling efforts. Un- doubtedly we have been richly blessed. seg ivtwrsugigi sw 1. ECF member, Chlp Moses, leads the weekly large group meeting ln songs ot praise. 2. Bob Carle and Trent Palmer enjoy the peaceful- ness al Wesley Fellowshlp's Camp Gllsson Re- treat. 3. Members ot RJSC fClltt Grossman, Laura Ackroman, Nancy Averbach, and Scott Vlnesj socialize whlle at thelr Wlnter Retreat In Cleveland, Ga. 4. Edwln Carter ot BSU spends tlme with two ol the middle school students which they tutor trom Flrst Baptlst Church ot Decatur. 5. Hlllel parllclpates In a Zlonlst movement demonstration on November 20 1975. 5981 S2 Co sig, fs xglf x JS 116000 fs Cp fi X ! 19 f S Sf M. 5 If fs,OWS6 do ' at fir- . - X E fy A07 X f 'ii iesuoious 323 I SUV' CURTIS J AMY wx ,, ,.,,1, , I YX .-x' z ' ' P - I 714 fb'- fv .pf 42' r,,5:1',, 4. f .4 f ff ff .vw gi 552 . 11,5 'kt' w. .. ,,g. ,.,, 1, ,, 2541 N, ,, we-' ' " ,Q ,., I ,S as i hx ,.,, Q .9 Q Riff? ' 2 QQ., XS HX Nx X .cb We QPR ,, .0 WUI' D -12 -J si E "Conservatism in America is rather a consciousness than a political movement," C2 Mark H. Belford, Chairman of College Republicans MI DUN, i3isiii6iiah,'i3ii5laniak:y ost people think of college as a place to gain academic and social experience: however, many did not think it was also possible to become politically active at a univer- sity. At Emory, however, the oppor- tunities were enormous. To get in- volved, all one had to do was watch for flyers around campus and attend the meetings. Amnesty International, which ar- rived on campus in 1983, had the main objective to heighten the awareness of students that human rights abuses does occur and that each of us can voice our opinion through letter writing campaigns. With a slightly different purpose in mind, the Young Democrats of Emory strove to stimulate an active interest in governmental affairs while also serving as a voice for col- lege students within the Democratic Party. Circle K emphasized service in that they were the only service organization on campus with an in- ternational affiliation. The variety of issues Emory Waging Peace acted upon was limited, but only by stu- dent interest. Emory Waging Peace welcomed programming proposals concerning issues that Emory stu- dents believed had not been ade- quately addressed on the campus. College Republicans worked to rep- resent the Republican Party on cam- pus. Environmental Emory dealt with issues which became increas- ingly important in our modern in- dustrializing world. The object of this organization was to provide in- formation about the environmental problems which faced our society to the Emory community, and to un- dertake concerted action to improve the quality of life. The Emory Cen- tral America Network was formed in i983 by students, staff, and faculty concerned about Central America and about the nature of United States foreign policy toward that re- gion. ECAN was dedicated to a new foreign policy toward Central Amer- ica, one which reflected the dignity of the Central American people and recognized their right to national self-determination. 1. Chrls Verene and Khurram Hassan participate ln a demonstratlon durlng Sequlcentennlal burlal ot the tlme capsule. 2. Anne Ecksteln, Amnesty lnternatIonal's Urgent Actlon Coordinator, encourages passerby to wrlte letters tor prlsoner's human rlghts. 3. ECAN members encourage fellow students to petltlon agalnst contra bands. 4. Clrcle K sponsors the convenlence ot a halrcuttlng servlce each semester. 5. Several organlzatlons sponsor actlvltles tor chlldren when they arrlve tor Halloween or some other tunctlon. SP s' '-2 Sr? sq? fiffb x x Qwso E122 OS 'Oo Oo- x ow? O X O0 2 X G? 1, S95 fl' 070 O0 SD O2 by 24 f S e S'o SIU W Q Q! fi? . ' XD , - fog! ' f . ,- Sw 1 Aibaqdf if do LZ! A Q60 QQQQ '48 ' Jpeiijjiof-df XV f ff fr 616608 wo'-4' 0700 C POLlTlQALlSE2VlC'-E- 325 U f - fn-J QLlJif ,www ...ff A-7- n.!-.,-.4Q11- :M .,. Ji 3 l I A ff SQDNKM vena Theilreaw if emom IA :SAYS THA NK ws-. A K ML- ww' As our world environment becomes more interdependent, the need for positive international interac- tion becomes more real." Thomas Rfckert, German Club Vice President Customs, Culiurg Communtry ' -5 any student activities and or- ganizations provided an op- portunity for exchange of informa- tion about different cultures and lifestyles through which students re- ceived information and insights which added a different perspective to their academic careers. For exam- ple, the Emory German Club, "Sag's Mal Auf Deutsch," was founded in 1981 and its continued project was furthering knowledge and awareness of the German lan- guage and culture at Emory. ln ad- dition, the Italian Club attempted to bring together people who shared a common interest in Italy, through activities such as ltalian films and cultural presentations. lts purpose was to provide a forum through which ltaly's culture and customs could be experienced by the Emory community. With slightly different goals, the Korean Student Associa- tion strove to promote unity among Korean students at Emory, academic and social contacts between Korean students and other students at Emory, and cultural exchange at Emory, Likewise, the French Club, promoted the French culture and language. Activities included pots luck French dinners, wine and cheese parties, French movies, plays and art exhibits. Zolra vstvnite and Ya tebya lyublyo were some things you might here in the midsts of the Emory Russian Club. The club was a group of fifty comrades who shared the common interests of Russian lan- guage and culture. Each year the club sponsored theme parties, visits by Russian figures and other cultural events. ln an effort to expose stu- dents to a variety of cultures, the ln ternational Association brought in- ternational students together to share information and insights with a view toward promoting intercultural advances as well as assisting foreign students in adjusting to the US. en- vironment. The association spon- sored both social and educational activities for the Emory comunity. Activities included international theme meetings, picnics, potluck dinners and panel discussions and the lnternational Cultural Festival. - Sheila Alexander - 3 1. lnternational students display German heritage at the very popular Internatlonal Cultural Festlval. 2. Graduate student members ot the Internatlonal Assoclatlon represent Emory In the 1986 Martln Luther Klng, Jr. parade. 3. An lndlan glrl perlorms a natlve dance at the 1986 cultural testlval. 4,ff'I','5 H 'tx' . .. U .QU 'fx' Q 4. Internatlonal Assoclatlons's cottee hour brings together people from all backgrounds and natlonalltles. 5. Vlrglnla Murray, Ester Beyda, and an Internatlonal student enjoy the cultural experlence ot Ilvlng ln Saunders, the internatlonal dorm. fo Co X it 5253 x 0? 4flfCf7o 0 O4 flf x Qfjof 8 5 1428053 Q 41 O Q25 0460 Qoooo X 0 Q Q SOO fp 6, fdbof O Sy O C59 Q5 ' v sas W, Z flfg fl! 0 X8 J, Q gf X 42 SWOQ X flsggf-,P 'QQQ6 do Eff' H Of' Of arose Q0 JPQSU . A3616 1,50 do Q6 C INTERNATIONAL 327 EJ 93 P' D4 D O ba E 'si ,gif Q 5- 'ffl Q PQMERANTZ we .-., 5-sm.. Xa ff gf .ulllllfx courlesy Sheila Roundiree I M2 E 1 v H . K ' U3 T- 2 . - , , 2 D. .. 'Sz 0: Q A-s if 'Pl - 'tk , -'r Nfl 4 'UQ 1 . "Of all human endeavour, only theatre takes the sum of man's experience and makes magic," s A in .t. 55 . .:, . K I :sh ' U Por Qufgley. Emperor of Rofhskellar E ' ' 0 D I - I 5 Movement, Music, Melodrama he Emory student body as a whole possessed a variety of tal- ents, including dance and interpre- tation, theatrical performances, and musical expressions. There were many organizations which aided in displaying these talents to the Emory community, the Atlanta area, and the nation. The Emory Womens Chorale was founded in l954 with the three-fold purpose of providing a musical outlet for female students, furnishing musical entertainment both on and off campus, and pro- moting the name of the university through the attainment of recogni- tion. Together with the Emory Worn- en's Chorale, the Mens Glee Club conducted two tours annually to var- ious regions of the United Statesg they also represented Emory in Eu- rope on numerous occasions. The Voices of lnner Strength performed choral music and various activities designed to provide a journey of the Black experience through music. Aa' Hoc was a student-run musical theater group which allowed its par- ticipants to pursue and develop their creative interests and be involved with all aspects of musical produc- tion. Founded in l968, its goal is to present shows which used a large cast in order to increase participa- tion. The Emory lazz Ensemble was a musical performing group that played for many Emory functions, as well as in Atlanta at such events as Much Ado About Midtown, The Dogwood Festival, the Georgia Tech Centennial Celebration, and the Decatur Arts Festival. The Emory Dance Company provided an op- portunity for students to perform and choreograph their own work and that of the director and guest choreographers. Rathslcellar al- lowed students to write, direct and perform original humorous skits mixed with musical spots. The Atlan- ta-Emory Orchestra performances of many diverse programs were given throughout the season, often in con- junction with the several Emory cho- ral groups. Theater Emory the pro- ducing organization affiliated with the Department of Theater Studies, functioned as both a laboratory for students and center of professional theater activities within Atlanta. 1. David Pomerantz and Neeta Ragreowansi in Ad Hoc's performance of Grease durlng Spring 86. 2. Dlrected by John Reeves, Theater Emory presented "St. Joan of the Stockyards" In the spring of 1986. 3. Les Jackson, Michael Llm, Jett Hamrlck, and Alan Overton, the Men's Quartet performing during Emory's renowned Christmas x.. -1- Q.. D Concert. 4. The Emory Dance Company practices several techniques preparlng for their Fall performance. 5. Ad Hoc Productions performs "Annle Get Your Gun" and 'How to Succeed at Lenox Square" In 1969 during the "Emory on the Mall" program. foci? fb 9430565 Qt? OP 447 02 X Q01 S J? Of Q OSSOI' ff G Q 5 co N X S Af 5 X 53 E X OO Oo XS E x Qfdoosoybf fy 68 Q 0? lm 0 Q06 agp F 85 we N807 - nr i ' S 57 G effff? OJ' fbof fo 10 f fp w Q9 N MTG? J, 3? A7 O JVC? fp S O C25 for S'1S?,Of S Cfpdfs fp o 8 4 A O0 X 1' 'Gaby f f' J' C Pi-:Rroi2M1Na ARTS 3295 mob". V W RV' . H, 'z an 'Q lid AMY CURTIS y-,far "Our honor societies enable Emory's highly motivated to be recognized for their achievement and activism." Sheila Roundtree, Omicron Delta Kappa Grades, Goals, Grit here were a number of distin- guished honor societies which exh- bited Emory's superiority, recog- nized those who excelled in grade point average, activism, scholarship, a particu- lar undergraduate department, or in a graduate school program. Alpha Epsilon Delta had the objective to encourage and recognize excellence in premedical scholarship, promote cooperation and contacts between medical and premedi- cal students and educators in develop- ing on adequate program of premedical education, in addition to other purposes. Kappa Delta Epsilon, the professional education honorary society had the pur- pose to promote the cause of education by fostering a spirit of fellowship, high standards of scholastic attainment and professional ideals among its members. Mortar Board was a national honor soci- ety of college seniors selected on the basis of their outstanding leadership, scholarship and service at Emory. lts goals included the promotion of equal opportunities among people, to improve the status of women and to provide ser- vice for the Emory community. Omicron Delta Kappa recognized outstanding leadership among members of the stu- dent body, faculty, and staff. A limited member of students from the junior and senior classes in the college and stu- dents from the graduate and profession- al divisions were elected based on schol- arship, participation in student activities, and service to the University. Sigma Xi encouraged original investigation in the pure and applied sciences by under- graduates and graduate students, thus publication of the research was a pre- requisite for full membership. The lohn Gordon Stipe Society of Scholars was a group of college students, professors, and administrators whose purpose was to stimulate original independent schol- arship and creative pursuits among Emory College students. DVS, the Se- nior Society, was founded on the Oxford campus in 1900. The society offered membership each year to seven of Emory's most capable college seniors who showed a deep interest in Emory and a willingness to preserve that which is good and to seek to bring about changes for the better. Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest and most famous academic honorary society in the United States, recognized intellectual capabilities well- employed. Members elected during the iunior year must be in the top 3 percent of their class, while senior candidates must be in the top lO percent. ln addi- tion to the grade requirement, the selec- tion process also considered the candi- dates curriculum, their moral character, and general potential in the world of scholarship. The Society of Collegiate lournalists was a national honorary soci- ety for students involved in student pub- lications. Mu Epsilon Delta was a pre- allied health Honor society which helped those interested to become more aware ot what is out there. .X-X. 1. Curley Bonds, President ot Alpha Kappa Delta, revlews the agenda tor the soclology yhonorary socIety's next meetlng. 2. Joshua 'Roberts ls always contemplatlng new Ideas lor photolournallsm, as the Presldent ot the Soclety ot Colleglate Journallsts. 3. Llsa Hlg- den speaks durlng a meetlng ot the Alpha Ep- sllon Upsllon In which membershlp ls based on grade polnt average only and open only to sophomores. 4. The dlstlngulshed seven mem- bers ot the senlor class selected tor DVS: All- son Beth Checker, Hee Seun Kwon, Kevln Jo- seph Mencke, Teresa Marla Rlvero, Stephen Randall Scarborough, Gregory Lenard Kappa Banquet lollowlng Inltlatlon wlth May nard Jackson as guest speaker In 1970 rf-9 89 JV N C0 S owe x Oefyjd D ci WO -Qc 'OSX ocflfsf x 8- 0215 fs, ff S bbg Of- oojegf xv .S S CY QDDQ Photography Vaughn, Laura Ann Watson. 5. Omega Delta an Oi .69 6,0 Q f in x E IP 5330 s 440 rfgg fl' 6 I cn E V O E X fd D O if x Q 800 f 'CY a SO Qt X S 0,00 x Or fy, 5 1' fi' 33lU u P w I 1 I 1 1- courtesy Loray Grlener , 5 cm 'QC Z There ore many different interest groups on campus to fulfill the vdried needs of the student body." S? C' Anno trod President, Panhellenic ' 'K A 'ag'- lnteresi, Interaction, Involvement lthough a great deal of time and energy went into studying and preparing for class, many found time to relieve tensions by develop- ing new interests of practicing old hobbies during their college careers at Emory. The Student Art Associa- tion added culture to Emory to make the campus aware of the cultural at- tributes of the artistic element of the Emory community. The Chess Club, which just arrived in February 1986, taught technique and variations of chess and sponsored a campus-wide chess competition with trophies awarded. Psi Phi was a university- wide organization with the purpose in mind of promoting interest in sci- ence fiction, fantasy and role-play- ing games. Straying from the hobby- related organizations, the Black Student Alliance promoted recogni- tion of a conscious Black community on the Emory campus through work- shops, symposiums, lectures and other events. The Emory University Chapter of the NAACP which ar- rived on campus in 1986, had the purpose to improve the political, educational, social, and economic status of minority groupsp to elimi- nate racial prejudice, and to keep the public aware ot the adverse ef- fects ot racial discrimination. Emory Lesbian and Gay Organization CELG-Ol, founded on campus in 1980, traditional activities included acting as a support group, social group, and an information resource. The College Council was the stu- dent governing body of Emory Col- lege. lt was responsible for allocat- ing funds each spring to college organizations and providing ser- vices to the Emory community. The purpose of the American Chemical Society was for the promotion of chemistry as a scientific study. The A.C.8. student Affiliate informed students about the latest trends in research, job opportunities in indus- try, and information pertaining to post-graduate studies in chemistry. The University Food Committee served as a liason between the stu- dent body and the ARA Dining Ser- vices. The committee, which was composed of students who lived on campus and on the mandatory meal plan, aided ARA to explore means of correcting complaints and to meet the needs of the students. The Main goals of Emory Communications was to set up and start broadcasting from a limited to campus current carrier radio station, while becoming self- sufficient financially and organiza- tionally. Arriving on campus in 1959, Emory Panhellenic Council was established to foster intertrater- nity relationships, assist collegiate chapters of the NPC member groups, and cooperate with univer- sities in maintaining the highest scholastic and social standard. 1. Dave Mittman, President ot Undersea Emory, explores the area whlle on one ot their Panama Clty trips. 2. Julle Spencer, President ot the Black Student Alllance, and Jennitaye Brown, BSA Academics Committee Chairperson, present the tlrst and second place awards tor the essay contest entitled, "Do whlte lnstltutlons produce Black leaders?" 3. Davld Anglin, Vice President ot the Chess Club, and Howard Granok engage In an Intense chess game during the tlrst round ot their Annual Chess Competltlon. 4. Tom Highlands, President ot College Councll, conducts the meeting as they discuss Issues concerning the undergraduate way ot Ilte. 5. Several college bowl members ot the A.N.T.I. team concentrate on the next questlon. ST? ig? Spgff 5,57 N N Q chess ESTs OJ Sfuden Club sf 'Nr X pxlfgsoc- ffqrf X 15781 phi jon fl mf S X N MGUO fudeut ,q e f Piogop X CO!! Qe 0017 C X rn F elfsmcou x Om,-DUDIC UCI DUNS 1:10007 p e E ri - Q OJ' 'Corgi V . CQnlVSf - 4 I O07 .Sify OHS G' sPEciAL INTERESTS 333 j ,.., -, x X v . f 1 A ' YH 1 , VINAY SIDDAPPA 9 A., '-I "Club sports provide competitive athletes with intercollegiate outlets for their skills," p Ted Fields, President of Baseball Team T PHY RA CII ' Piioroc. - Sweat? Eovvyf Sportsmanship he club sports and athletic pro- grams in general gained more of a competitive reputation after Emory decided to expand the amount of programs to result in a higher degree of well-rounded stu- dents. The Men s and Women 's Bas- ketball Clubs entered their third year of existence and participated in a full schedule of games against Di- vision lll varsity teams. The Bowling Team offered a weekly bowling league for all Emory students while a competitive team was fielded that competed against other colleges. The Martial Arts Club tried to famil- iarize and teach students the ways and disciplines of karate. While the club was primarily instructional, a number of its more skilled members have participated in major tourna- ments. The Womens Held Hockey Club, which underwent a fall sched- ule, completed its second successful year. The Emory Outing Club, pro- vided low-cost outdoor activity throughout the year such as rafting the Oconee, skiing down Colorado slopes, and sailing in the Bahamas. The Womens Soccer Club, which participated in a full schedule of games with Division lll varsity teams, was the previous winner of the Les- ter Award. Emory Rowing Clubs started only last year but hopes to improve and represent Emory in fu- ture intercollegiate regattas. T.E.A.S.E., The Emory Aquatic Sports Experience, was open to aquatic sports although water skiing was their speciality. The Varsity Ath- letic Club had the main purpose to enhance the academic reputation of Emory with a strong, unified athletic program and involved the entire campus and the surrounding com- munity. The Emory Elying Disc Asso- ciation was Emory's ultimate frisbee disc club. The club competed in lo- cal and national tournaments and practiced twice a week throughout the year. The Racquetball Club em- phasized instruction and keen com- petition for its members. This club hoped to host the Georgia State ln- tercollegiate Championship at Emory again next spring. Sporting a 21 -game schedule, The Emory Base- ball Team torged ahead into their second season of intercollegiate play. Their ambitious schedule ex- culsively opposed them with NCAA Division l, ll and lll teams. 3 tj The women's volleyball Club plays with extraordinary energy to ensure their vlctory. 22 During a weekly workout, the Martial Arts Z Club practices varlous techniques to stay ln O AS BERT M RO X. shape. 3, In a tlght sltuatlon, the Rugby , , . . -,g,., um, .,.i . . . A+. . ,,.,, , ...l- ...Y. X. , . . , , i . . . i , f f . im., V MW, 1 , If yu , - . .Cl '- BU' -- f it f-J M l i 4 :':,.i"g: .5 '....C :l ,, , ir , :2 .. yr. ,".fxg'::z':.2:. . gg . N Vu, 1 '? 1. I ,.,.,,.i....,, ,. gs: up VINAY SIDDAPPA team struggles tor control. 4, Another victory Is served up by the women's volleyball team. 55 Freshman Baseball Team from the 1896 edltlon ot the Zodiac. Co CD L Us go N. BOdS1tefbdjRT c Mdifl Ock fifys f 5? wfm Qui' Oct- OQOSQ Cfu S aowmg cj X Rdffsebdjj -75 qllgfbdj G E ful, - 5? Q fist 22 i I S 29 Xf E X 965, fgslagjifb as if CBR ' PC1156 X U5 Tgflg H lg? sivoiars 335 1 I 1 TERA MJ-XGILLIGAN iv i "There is more to an education than just hitting the books . . . working for a student publication can be E ' beneficial in many ways", 5' V Richard Dalgle, Publications Advisor E Picas, Pictures, Pandemonium' 1 1 NCD BE E 5:3 l i i l i 1 J 5L- x xx I m -""'-Q IOSI-1 RO he publications at Emory were de- signed to appeal to a wide variety of people by providing information, in- sight, satire, art, and humor. The Publi- cations Council, the divisional council for CUniversity-widel student publica- tions served as a resource board to advo- cate and ensure quality journalism and ethics, set budgets for the publications in its membership, and represents its mem- ber organizations to University govern- ing bodies. The Emory Wheel, founded in 1919, is a twice-weekly student news- paper which is published on Tuesdays and Fridays. The Wheel provides cover- age of campus happenings as well as local and national events The Voice, founded in 1983 as The jewish Voice was secularized in 1984. lt attempted to cover events happening locally, nation- ally, and internationally without bias. The Phoenix, a general interest maga- zine was revived four years ago after a long absence from Emorys campus. lt emphasized longer features, interviews Emory community. The Emory Spoke came into existence eleven years ago. 1 i The Spokes history includes such classic i issues as Pefhouse, Newslealc, lmpravda, ' and Rolling Spoke. lt recently won a r national recognition award from the So- F ciety of Collegiate lournalists, and some -' of its more famous ad parodies have re- ceived other prestigious awards. The ' i Campus, Emory's yearbook, recorded 7 campus events and organizations, and offered experience in leadership, pho- A tography, layout and advertising sales. The Campus was published at the end of spring semester, and was recently ex- panded to include graduate students in its coverage. Emory Through a Keyhole was a student-edited guide to Emory University and Atlanta. The Keyhole provided information on student life, en- tertainment on and off campus, a restau- rant guide, and teacher evaluations. - Sheila Alexander 1. John Walchak and Fred Navarro are sur- prised while completing productlon on the light tables. 2. Yearbook edltor, Sandra Ruhl- man, anxiously works to complete the hlstorl- 2 srl cal section. 3. John Walchak, edltor of the Spoke, enters copy tor the next edition. 4. Greg Pharo perlorms one ot hls many dutles AMY CURTIS as Publlcatlons Councll President by conduct- ing the biweekly meetlng. 5. Rlchard Dalgle, publications advlsor, and Dr. Fotlng, faculty representative, ensure that qualllty material Is written and otters options whenever neces- sary. 6. Wheel statt at prlnters in 1972. iSEJO59pU3 T fOO'?x fQ U65 f ' Oo O90 X ISSCQYOIX O S we F Xyiyzef-iJCDS io ' ' 1 w 5 N D A 5590 ' Tgflfs T - fi X CQQYSSXOPOEJ' X SQ 6032 x OA- 1 E e 521681030 S a 1? U1 lt e K-ji? OXGX l i C PUBLICATIONS 3373 ' a B it I' 4 Li lr l and creative work from all areas of the ' s 1 L W , 1 W N W7 Ama-. AMY CURTIS L... Nw. N-.. X .4- lt is very eosy To be lost in The study of low . . . outside activities con sove your soul ond keep you intoct To remoin being The person you were before you get There." John Arrnwood Entertainment Chairperson, Sports ond Entertainment Low Society BEAVERS Courts, Controcts, Controversy here were l4 graduate student organizations at Emory Universi- ty which were concerned about le- gal activities. Through these organi- zations, one was able to discriminate between the various types of legal services and gain experience with those they preferred. Black Law Stu- dent Association articulated and ad- vocated the needs and goals of black law students, focuses on the relationships of black attorneys to the American legal structure and brings legal training to bear on the problems of the black community. The Emory Law fournal was edited by law students who are selected for their legal writing and academic abilities. The lournal obtains, edits and publishes professional contribu- tions as well as supervising the writ- ing, editing and publication of stu- dent contributions. Christian Legal Society provided an informal discus- sion group in which law students of all denominations may interact and i exchange ideas. ln addition to spon- soring speakers on matters of inter- esst to the Society's members, mem- bers gathered frequently for times of fellowship and relaxation. Environ- mental Law Society provided an op- portunity for students interested in issues affecting the environment to explore various legal and practical implications of such issues. Several members of ELS had served as items for the Environmental Protection Agency, while others have secured clerlcships in environmental public interest law firms in Atlanta. Legal Association ot' Women Student Clsawsj was an association of law stu- dents which served as a support group for female land malel students in law school. The emphasis was on net-working for women and commu- nity service as well as sensitizing stu- dents to law affecting women. Moot Court Society composed of second and third year students, encourages excellence in brief writing and oral advocacy. Each year the society sponsors an intraschool competition and sends representatives to several interschool competitions. Sports and Entertainment Law Society was de- signed to educate the student body in the legal aspects of the sports and entertainment industries. By featur- ing athletes, entertainers, agents and attorneys as guest speakers, the society provided the students with the opportunity to learn about the sports and entertainment industry from different perspectives. Student Bar Association served as the coor- dination center for students at the Law School. The SBA budgers at activities for other law student orga- nizations and sponsored several cul- tural, educational and social events throughout the year. 1. Law students relax and converse President ot the Student Bar Assoclatlon, conducts one ot many executive board meetings. 3. Members of the law school discuss the type ot programming or between class sessions. 2. Anne Ambrose, AMY CURTIS actlvltles that would be benellclal tor the tuture. 4. The otllcers ot the Student Bar Association plan the tuture and assess thelr past actlvltles. 5. Those In the law school study even when they are relaxing. ' Oi o OD LA W X B MA a V000 W S DOr S 6 1 t dflerfdfn d X Or SOCISI' SD! X dw I x C OOX rflg rigyld Ollrf x OC1ef H LSQG C39 'tg' I o X. XI 0. LED. Et flfl Y L an -'D Ou fi-.C f S, LQWSY I LAW 339 L. E is En ,nw URTIS C Y AM iz it l7' wi iii l Student organizations help us to remember thot medicine is more than just lecture and books. ul 1. Mike Dishort. Ariloge Editor i " . i li m ' it f ll Service, Stdt, Sutures ' - he Emory School of Medicine had a variety of the organiza- tions which strove to enhance the educational process. American Medical Student Association, the Emory chapter of a national organi- zation, composed of medical stu- dents dedicated to education and in- volvement ot medical students in issues of medical and social impor- tance. AMSA sponsored lectures pertaining to medical and social ar- eas by persons in the medical com- munity, book sales and back test files for medical students, and communi- ty health awareness projects. The ANLAGE was the student newspa- per ot the medical school. Published four times yearly, the Anlage served as a forum for news, creative writing and opinions relevant to the Emory medical community. The Emory Medical Women 's Association was a nationally affiliated organization dedicated to service and the promo- tion of unity within the Emory medi- cal community. The Georgia Stu- dent Health Associations worked to promote and improve health care in Georgia's medically under-served rural counties and to expose an in- ter-disciplinary team of students to the problems of rural health. Gradu- ates ln Neuroscience was an organi- zation that provide neuroscience- oriented graduate students from the various departments on campus with the opportunity to interact and ex- change information regarding cur- rent neuroscience research and oth- er resources relevant to graduate training. The Harry L. Williams Soci- ety was the governing body of the physicians' associate students. lts purpose was to promote community health and education. The Medical Student Advisory Council present- ed student opinions and established channels of communication within the medical school community. MSAC sponsored speakers as well as distributed the funds for all medi- cal school organizations. The Physi- cal Therapy Society served as an of- ficial organization of the physical therapy students and strove to edu- cate all members in the concepts of the American Physical Therapy As- sociation. Student National Medical Association provided information and support to minority students who wished to enter the medical school. SNMA worked hard to dis- courage practices which discrimi- nate against individuals based on race, sex, creed or national origin. 1. The President ot AMSA, Chris Larsen, and other members answers questlons about blood pressure at Smokerlse Elementary School. 2. Mlke Dlshart, editor ot Anlage, and Cam Patterson, a lellow slal-l person, are releasing tenslons trom a hectlc day. 3. Dr. Margaret Mermln partlclpates ln discussion during an EMWA luncheon as President Jeanine Holden leads the discussion. 4. Conversation and small talk during one ol EMWA's luncheons. 5. Chrls Larsen, President ot American Medlcal Student Assoclatlon, spoke on Research Day. V MARIGN E ATT X J diflyo X X 6354996 Q. O 02. . X-Qs? 5? gig? X X I X Q X- 3 O, Q f 9.96- Xf Q, its x Q X fo 5 3 ff-gfsgfsi 'Q at-iii? G7 fx MEDICAL 341 AMY CURTIS "The role ot the professional nurse is continually evolving, charging, and becoming . . . our organiza- .. '55 - tions provide unity, support and a network ot resources tor the protessionalf' lane Watson, RN President, Graduate Nurses Association l fy,- 1fi',?,sQ v 5. Ps H Y y s Healing, Health, Humanity Siu-Q. KIM KRAMER E r-J C5 z :v O D-' z z sc everal of the graduate de- partments, such as Allied Health, have divisional councils in- stead of many other organiza- tions for student involvement due to their low amount of students. American Society of Preventive Dentistry worked to educate the community in preventive deni- tistry. This objective was enacted through visits to elementary schools, senior citizens' homes, and by participating in communi- ty health fairs. American Student Dental Association served as the divisional council for the dental school and sponsored activities and services for Emory dental schools including a brown bag lecture series and a dental stu- dent directoryfhandbook. Grad- uate Student Nurses Association provided unity, support and rec- reational outlets to graduate nursing students. It served as a fo- rum to discuss problems and make recommendations to dis- cuss problems and make recom- mendations for change, and served to make graduate nursing students more aware of activities and resources available to them on campus. Emory Student Nurses Association informed student nurses about issues concerning the nursing profession. ESNA was the local chapter of the National Student Nurses' Association and participate at the state and na- tional level. The Graduate Stu- dent Council served as the repre- sentative body of the Graduate School of AMS and Sciences. G-SC's primary function was to al- locate student activity fee funds for graduate student programs. 1 One ot Emory's students wlll be the 1987-88 State President ot the Student Nurses Associa- tion. 2 Pam Hartley, President ot the Graduate Student Council, converses during the Unlversl- ty's Who's Who Dinner. 3 A thlrd-year dental student examlnes a patlent's mouth to prepare to till a cavlty. 4 Dental student gathers his be- rg-in courtesy Holly Cook I alll ts- -l 5 longing after a busy day ot long procedures. 5 Patty Nadolyn, President ot the Student Nurses Association, spends time with others during a SNA-sponsored event. 6 Allied Health student visits a chlldren's hospital with tellow students to cheer up the patients' Christmas season. fb QS QQ CO 25 6? SOHO at Q9 as Q0 016,10 0 pfpd x Dfjsff IV Graff figs f Urg Udfe Ooaf 007055594830 U O r t F6019 fqgxgdenf O Qde Uwe Oc, Uf QOH O 00 Co 6? CO ' 4 C59 S at N Qqfis Cb N O y is 'N f S - S eo SOC? fl nf SU' O 07917 y G x SIN C617 SU Af . QISU X CQ! S S Cleft' fn! St 50. U If GRADUATE 343 AMY CURTIS courtesy of Darlus Nomafl "Involvement in extracurricular activities has given me the opportunity to apply what l learn in the classrooms." Darius Nematz. President AlESEC Money, Management, Marketing fd. 531. Lf ' .- ""5' AMY CURTIS he degree ot student involvement in the business school determines the calibre ot the student and their leadership ability. AlESEC, the lnterna- tional Association ot Student in Econom- ic and Business Management, devel- oped leadership skills and provided practical business experience to its members through local committee, re- gional, and national activities, and AlE- SEC's international traineeship ex- change. Emorys chapter, one ol 532 in 64 countries, sponsored speakers, panel discussions and conferences while de- veloping traineeships in the Atlanta business community, tor toreign stu- dents. The American Marketing Associ- ation was open to undergraduate and graduate students interested in the mar- keting profession. The association strove toward advancing the discipline ot mar- keting by working with marketing prac- titioners, educators, and other students. Beta Alplza p51 Accounting Association was an organization ot students who were interest in various aspects ot the accounting protession. The organization provided a protessional orientation to accounting students through programs and speakers trom industry, govern- ment, and accounting tirms. Business School Council was the divisional coun- cil tor undergrad business students. lts function was to increase student-laculty communication and interaction, to pro- vide student input lor academic and cur- riculum decisions, and provide unity in the business school. Graduate Business Association represented graduate busi- ness students to the taculty and adminis- tration ot the graduate business school. lt organizes social and professional execu- tive MBP and Graduate MBA programs, supported various business clubs, and ran the lnternational Business Games. 1 During a visit to the Graduate Business Asso- ciation ottice, this is one ot the many smiling faces that may be encountered. 2 A typical scene during the national election ot the AIE- EQ SEC ofticers. 3 Two business school students E prepare for their next class. 4 An easy going protessor takes a beak from students. 5 After a long day ot classes and appointments, these business students relax together. 6 This sign greets each student when entering the business school. fo fi? 6399 SUSJN ggxx 538 4 U, Alfa E E X Q SEQ 5 2 54 Z X S C? 4,066 5' o x 8811 f DSI. Business 345 Xl' KX i - 'fC x A Z Cf! . - CK 'Opportunities to be involved in student activities play a vital role in preparing future ministers." A .4 ,t 3. dh get David Scruggs, President of CCC W . is .A " fd ' Q E 6 45" ' . P ' at , . Worship, Wisdom, Witness he Candler School of Theology recognized through its varied student organizations how societal M issues affect the minsitry in one's 5 community or nature. Candler Co- E-1 ordinating Council was the division- ii: al student government council of the -sri Theology School. its purpose was to E allocate money to subgroups within Candlerp to enrich the community life of Candler's students, faculty, and staffg and to upgrade student services. The Candler Exchange was the student newspaper of the Candler School of Theology. it cov- ered Candler events and included editorials and features about profes- sors. Candler Student Activities planned social and academic activi- ties for theology schools. The direc' tor of student activities published a pictorial directory of the Seminary Student body and planned the an- nual Spring Banguet. Candler Womens Caucus provided both a support group and a context for ex- ploring issues facing women in the ministry. Candler Black Caucus sought to bring together black stu- dents in the School of Theology for the purposes of support and nurtur- ance. Social Concerns Network was a religious organization concerned with Christiantys response to social issues raised in society. 1. Theology students rushing to be on time for their next appointment. 2. Stewart Gulley, the past President of CCC, welcomes everyone to the banquet they sponsored In 1986. 3. Durlng the banquet az sponsored by CCC, several awards were 4' given out to recognlze excelllng students i and retlrlng faculty. 4. Second-year theology I-1 CK ref, A .iv 5 student, Rlchard Allen, was asked to perform one of hls orlglnal raps for the audience. 5. The Candler Cordellers Is a theology school choral group whlch performs mostly durlng the servlces held ln Cannon Chapel. 6. Candler students take a break after a day full of classes and organlzatlonal meetings. Co 595 O 6069 fl QD T Qffbolp Goofy o Of- S 6? O00 'Vw E X ofdfx Off ' 'YQ fe O Q O Sfojdf O99 lv x SLEXQQYS fy. Oo Of S Q -40 QQ 0 I S fe fo .552 sf? llc Q x Q? ry . QQ do O 8f'5Ql'QQ Qs X it Q o OS fb S O, C P08 Q S CANDLER 347 !75 COUHQSY 'U 5-5 -3 IL! 7- 0 5-vMff'9""" 9f gesax+Yw'-2--:-:-X-.wiv sal Nw -1 ..-f Wiliam '--. 'Rx altf i Av I JKl'f"'54. Q. eourfesy Floyd lushey 64: Y, , g. N , 'rg A 3-+A , Residence Life works as a team . . . it is as close as you will get to a family at College." gl 535 Lauren Cutro, Turmari IPA ' ' T E2 2 Counseling, Caring, Conscientious mory University offered sopho- mores a unique opportunity for leadership. Each year, a select group of sophomores who had the qualities of en- thusiasm, leadership and sensitivity for others, were chosen to serve as Sopho- more Advisers. The main role of the Sophomore Adviser CSAD was to assist the Resident Adviser in building com- munity on the freshman hall. Sophomore Advisers were instrumen- tal in aiding freshman to make the transi- tion from the security of home to the independence of college. Freshman benefited immensely from having some- one close to their own age to turn to for advice and friendship. SAS served as role models, but did not carry any disci- plinary responsibilities, so they were ide- ally suited to meet freshmen's needs. The spirit and dedication of Emory's ea- ger sophomores made unity and a high quality of life on freshmen halls a reality. Resident Advisers played a vital role promoting personal growth and learn- ing on the residence halls. The Resident Adviser program was composed of ju- niors and seniors who had demonstrated an active interest in campus life at Emory. RAS were sensitive, enthusiastic, bright and personable individuals. When asked about commitment, almost every RA would have said being an RA is a 24-hour job. RAS spent countless hours listening to personal problems, tri- umphs and experiences. Residence Life provided a very intense training pro- gram to prepare for the challenges RAS confront daily. This training included such workshops as racial awareness, counseling techniques, first aid and cri- sis intervention. With this well rounded background, RAS gained educational benefits which could be used outside of the University setting. RAS provided a wide variety of pro- grams for the members of the Emory community. These programs ranged from purely social events, such as cook- outs and trips to Six Flags, to education- al! developmental sessions such as politi- cal discussions and alcohol awareness. Resident Directors were graduate stu- dents who coordinated the undergradu- ate staff in the hall. Resident Directors CRDSD acted as administrators, advisers, counselors and friends. lt was not easy to be a full time Student and at the Same time be responsible for the welfare and development of hundreds of residents. The demands placed on these individ- uals were great and may have Seemed overwhelming at times, However, the positions of SA, RA or RD afforded a great degree of gratification. The high caliber and diversity of students in- volved in Residence Life was a tribute to one of the strongest and most successful programs Emory has to offer. 'QW Mthe Residence Stott in Clifton Towers. L57 3. Jennifer Karan and Martha Wisbey 'ffl ul no 1. Jamie McGuire, a RA in Harris Hall, converses and eats while at Camp Barney. 2. Rob Berube and Marci Hogan compose courtesy Floyd Bushey participate in "New Games", part ot the RA training program. 4. Pam Salzer, RA in Dobbs, works with the blood drive. 5. The entire statt ot RAs and RDs stand as one while training at Camp Barney. Q?-ig? 530 QSJQEJV X We QF S 45050 X IP VJSOFEYOFS 4 S8156 X lp Qlpjs SSI 1 S f' Ofojw f . OWS 0- S if Q S RESHJENCE urs 3493 Resiberice T.if5 l I 1 I l 1 1 Dobbs SAS Smiih SAS i-icirris SAS '-0'WQSTV99TfM9Ci'W'S Trimble SAS Hopkins SAS SAS Smiih RASXRD Trimble RASXRD Tbomcis RAXRD Mciyiere RAXRD f35O 1 Harris RASXRD Gilbert! Thompson Turmczn STUD' SummiT Poinf Algbgmg LomgsTreeTf Emory Pines RASXRD Means RASXRD Dobbs RASXRD Sounders STcJff f RESIDENCE LIFE 351 j ,.,,6,,,,,, -Qrgorjgoligns - - Hillel Universily Food Commillee Ilolion Club Dooley's Week Commirlee 9 5 1 Hlllel Palrlcla Prlgofl QSovlel Jewryy Jonathan Tellelbaum QPubllcl1yQ Danny Israel fPresldenlj Edward Khaykln fSecre laryj Laura Tujak QVlce Presldenlj 2 Head basketball coach, Lloyd Winston, poses wllh Laura Tulak and Danny Israel belore the coach's Frlday Shabbol dlnner speech, fCour1esy Hlllelj xx 352 GRGANIZATIONS J . ma! 3 Unlverslfy Food Commlhee. Fronl Row 0-rj: Dave Helden- berg, Deborah Hooker fChalrmany, Alleen Hollander, Rlchard Lebovltz, Adam Nalde. Back Row fl-rj: Peler Selfzby, Amy Hamrlc, Helen Jenklngs QAdvIsorJ, Tom Brann, Melody Palmer. Members not In Picture: Llsa Kaslellc, Carrle Slokes, Lorna Spencer, Anne Ecksleln, Brlgelle Vlncenl, John Norden. iPho- to by Amy Curllsy 4 Ilallan Club. QI-rj: Jacquelyn Qulnlana, Alessandra Chlesa, Lourdes Salquelru, Samadys Ducoudray, Allana Diaz, Mlchelle De Joy, Prolessor Slephano Tanl, Prol. Ann Mullaney. Sluderwl Arl L Associcllion 5 Dooley's Week Commlflee. Top Row QI-rj: .lonalhan Felsleln, Marla Sallerlo, Karen Sallsbury, Tammy Webb. Bolfom Row fl- rj: Davld Aguilar, Chrlsflne Nelson. QPholo by Amy Curllsj 6 Jello-wreslllng Is a lavorlle event durlng RHA's Okloberlesl acllvllles. 7 Sfudenf Aff ASSOCIGIIOH. FY0llf Row QI-rj: Julle Murlln, Klm Kramer, Blalr Ambach, Kallan Lamb. Back Row fl-rj: Tom Lu- zler, Don Rodll. QPholo by Amy Curllsj vi x ,J Compus AIESEC College Relouolioons College Bowl lmlernolionol Assooiolion Emory Woging Peooe mx -"'f" fa J f X ,,Z' X 1 CAMPUS. Fronl Row QI-rj: Alllson Love QAssf. Classes Edllorj, Andrew Cohen fClasses Edllorj. Second Row: Mlchael Duclos Gporls Edllorj, Teresa Rlvero Guslness Manogerj, Sandra Ruhlman fidllor-ln-chlelj, Amy Curlls Qholographlc Edllorj. Thlrd Row: Richard Allen, Josh Roberls, Krlsl McCall QAssl. Edlforj, Klm Harper QAdmlnIslra1lonfOrganlzaflons Edllorj Fourih Row: John Walchak, Sleven Gelman QAssl. Features Edllorj, Klrslln Wllhelmsen 1Greeks Edllorj, Ann Traumann QC-iraduale Dlvlslons Edllorj. 2 Members ol Wesley Fellowship relolce lhrough song lollow- lng a regular meellng. 3 AIESEC. 4 College Republicans. R Fronl Row fl-rj: Sean Ryan, Mah Banks, Clndy Fonner, Madrk Bellord. Back Row: Julle Horms, Marly Dekom, John Hlers, Molly Mednlkow, Dlrk McCall. L 5 Inlernallonal Assoclallon. Flrsf Row 0-0: Masato Ikeda, Dau- lal Palel, Sulza Chua, Adlll Dull, Kang Llu. Second Row: Gretel Abad, Sasha Fombrum, Sheleno Charanla Glresldentj, Melo- dy Palmer Gecrelaryj, Huan Wan. Thlrd Row: Oscar Tarrango, Ashlsh Chowdhury, Jlll Kessler, Lorna Spencer, Glnger Murray Ureasurerj, Fellx Hlpolllo, Denlse Flles QAavlsorj. 6 Emory Waglng Peace. Flrsl Row fl-rj: Francey Jones, Kerrl Jochson, JeH Klshyclygh, Second Row: Jef! McCoy, Susan Sears, Brian Cassldy, Theresa Glbbons, Erln Hollllleld, Sonla. Thlrd Row: John Ahmann. Jayne Dlcandlo, Jennller Van Der- nool, Mlke Hurlwlfz. 7 Tavla Baxler and Wayne Woods relax and soclallze while breaklng from thelr hecllc days ol actlvllles. C oReAN1zAT1oNs 353 4936-4986 , -,, 1 1 1. L : .. lVlen's Rugby Club Wind Ensemble Jazz Ensemble Baseball Team 1. Emory Wlnd Ensemble. Flrst Row fl-rj: Susan Greer, Barbara Lewlson, Mlndy Tabln, Judy Hickman, Debble Swartz, Dlane Pagllonga, Beth Champman. Second Row: Larle Alston, Ellen Schatler, Charlotte Lynn, Sally Roger, Doran Schneider. Thlrd Row: Mark McMahon, Mlchelle Boyer, Kevln Palley, Jenny Lapham, Marceto Estrada. Fourth Row: Danlel Ashburn, Dan Beale, Harry Hassell, Leo Sagulgult, Durward McDonell, Paul Morgan, Carla Warren, Dan F Johnson, Jlll Beute. Flflh Row: Matt Ragsdale, Davld Frled, Von Grubbs, Stephen Baklr, Jon- athan Lack, Jarrod Hayes, Llsa Ecola, Cason Duke, F Jennlter Thompson. 2 BASEBALL TEAM. Front row QI to rj: Coach Jlm McGeon, Mlke Tllly, Ted Flelds, Brlan Beck, Ben Orlflce, Paul Albanese, Blll Gary, Davld Caro, and Alex Woodrutt. Back row QI to rj: Jack Haberman, Mark Margolles, Mlke Jacobs, Steve Schoetleld, Rob Polakoti, Mark Chol, Johnny Ray. Thlrd row fl to rj: Cralg Aboudaar and Peter Ross. Emory Cheerleaders 3 A member ol Emory's stall partlclpates In the actlvltles ot Undersea Emory whlle ln Panama Clty. 4 Men's Rugby Club. Front Row 0-rj: Marc Perez Qpresldentj, Paul Allen, Bruce Hordon, Mark Blausteln, Mltchel Roy, Sean Murphy, Mlke Wycokl, Andy Abowllz, Blll Klmner, Tom Lynch. Back Row: Lee Mlles, Charles Bullen, Mlke Rawltseher, Scott Berryman QCaptalnJ, Mlck Kotula, Coach Blg Jlm Thobaben, Kenny Hagen, Bobby Koeman, Paul "The Roach" Dennon. 5 Emory Cheerleaders. Eve Edwards, Patrlcla Sagulre, Karln Levy, Cralg Taylor, Marlanna Lee, SWOOP, Llsa Marlnotl, Adam Greenhaus, Sylvla Walton, Susy Aloy, Amy Blumenthal, Rachanlce Tate. W'-x 6 Another admlrer ot MOVE and thelr range ot entertalnlng actlvltles. 7 Emory Jazz Ensemble. Flrst Row fl-rj: Patrick Sullivan, Leo Sagulgult, Rob Hayden, Teddy Weinberger. Second Row: Cameron Austln, Steve McMahon, Cralg Stephens, Llsa Ecola, Alan Harrls, Cason Duke, Chrlstlna Schad, Stutz Wlmmer Cdl- rectorj, Jon Arnold. Thlrd Row: Lewls Engelke, Scott Lerner, Allen Broyles, Durward McDonnell, Davld Garrlson. 354 ORGANIZATIGNS H Borkley Forum Urlolerseo Emory A T Sluolerll VTWUGS V Worsh' itgbiqgicz lrfrerrlolionol Qgmmnjrie C? -.- College Council ps -ni 1 Undersea Emory. Front Row U-rj: Loray Grelner QV.P.j, Ed Monnler fAIumnus Advlsory. Back Row: Larry Prlce flnstructor and Faculty Advlsorj, Lance Laltusso QSalety Advlsorj, Scott Atklnson Qsecq. QCourlesy Loray Grelrerj 2 Student Bar Association. Front Row fl-rj: Corlnne Nall, Anne Ambrose, Mlchelle Morrls. Second Row: Kyle Woods, Ben Hal- tel, Nlch Stevens. Thlrd Row: Brad Solomon, Paul Dlncln, Alex Wallach. Fourth row: Judy Bloom, Howard Delaschmlt, Pele Brown. QPhoto By Amy Curtlsj 3 Barkley Forum. QI-rj Mlchelle Zlmmerman, Kathy Long, Pat Jablonskl, Geoff Harper, Brian Davls, Mellssa Wade - Coa- ch, Jlmmy Archibald, Judy Butler, Joe Bellon, Sanjay Gandhl, Debble Fogarty. fe, .5 6 Student Worship Commlftee. Flrst Row QI-rj: Jan Robltscher, Banjo 1d09J. Karen Holloway, Second Row U-rj: Rachelle Ka' nazi 4 Amnesty International. Seated fl-rj: Marc Charon, Karen Aklns, Karen Nadler. Standing: Jullet Szabo, Susan Someh- steln, Fred Klelman, Gretel Abd Abad, Don Blalr, Julla Flnn, Mlchelle Faust, Khurran Hassan. QI'-'hoto by Amy Curtlsj 5 College Council. Front Row 0-rj: Edred Benton, Gary Mars, BIII Dehaven, Bryan Mollln, Erlc Zlmemrman, Andy Frledman. Back Row QI-rj: Edwln Carter, Laurle Carson, All Flodln, Phlllp Strauss, Erlc Tanenblaut, Lauren Cutro, Stwen Scholleld QSPQ, Jennlter Burnham, Tom Hlghlands, Jlm Frledly, Jon Lyon's. iPhoto by Amy Curtlsj 9 bbw-al'- ar' ..- dow, Mlchael Tutterow, Llnda Miner, Mary Stamps. Thlrd Row fl-rj: Tommy Glllls, Don Godellng, Steve Mltchell, Karen Lewter - Slagle Dawn Slkes, Davld Seruggs, Gary Yarbrough. QPhoto by Amy Curtlsj 7 Many students enjoy the creative types ol refreshment Intro- duced by ADEC whlle also stressing no-alcohollc beverages. iPhoto by Amy Curtlsj ' w, V c, ., J. . - ' 1' ., .Jar .lf f A , vv fl t V' ---.avr ' " 1 ' -- , ,vw-1 --iz ,- oRoAN1zAT1oNS 355 ' l, ' Crgonizoiorws ' ' W - - - UPC SGA Volurfreer Emory RJSC 1 Student Government Association. Front Row 0-rj: Aaron Max, Danny Isreal, Kelly Keyes, Laura Hankln, St. Martln. Sec ond Row fl-rj: Wlllls Wang, Andres Moo-Young, Teresa Rlvero Rocco Testanl, Stephanie Caywood, Gary Smlth, Rob Manslnl Rlchard Allen, Robert Skldmore, Ed Baber. Not Plctured: Harry Goldberg, Margot Rogers, Kenny Edmlsslon, Paul Walden, Ke vln Schumacher, Law reps. and medlcal school reps. iPhoto by Maher Abbasj 2 SWOOP, Emory's mascot, ls always lun to be around and easlly vlslble at major sports events. QPhoto by Laurle Green- mug ECF 3 Unlverslty Programming Council. Front Row QI-rj: Paul Mano- cha, Mlchelle Levlne, Mltchell Lett, Lynn Wareh, Laura Hankln. Back Row: Steve Jones, Karen Sallsbury, Mlke Randell, Brad Thomas, Blll Dlckler, Suzanne Bartholomae, Sanjay Gandhl, Dinesh Pal, Anlta Chawla, Tavla Baxter. QPhoto by Amy Cur- usp 4 Volunteer Emory. Front Row QI-rj: Amanda Gagle, Julle Cor- domen, Marth Hoel, Jane Marsh. Second Row: Andrey Klun, Laurle Slomlea, Lynn Warah, Jennlter Mann, Marte Sollerlo. Thlrd Row: Dean Theolopolls, Mark Shumate, Erlka Wander- Ilch, Carolyn Holland, Hury Harrlson. Fourth Row: Bernard Gros, Srlnl Mukundan, Robert Peddy. fPhoto Courtesy ot Ben- ard Gros, -1 -ef 4. L . x,!' ' f X I y rex V, A Q: 1 'T 1 r I ,A W .-:zu , , 51 ' . C T 356 ORGANIZATIONS c...--r ........ ek,- 5 ECF. Front Row fl-ry: Rosemary Hunter, Sally Stewart, Loren Klrscher, Beth Prlllaux. Second Row: Scott McGraw, Ken Ad- klns, Erlc Flegel, Ellzabeth, Frazler, Sharon Carr, Leslle Haynes, Betsy Muddlmar, Lucl Tucker. Thlrd Row: Betsy Board, John Harrlson, John Hlers, Les Jackson. Fourth Row: Mlml Valde- canas, Klm Harper, Brlan Vlerra, Davld Carlton, Melody Palm- er. QPhoto by Donna Beavers, 6 Stephanie Caywood, SGA Treasurer, rellshes the atmost- phere at an Unlverslty-wide Welcome Back Party. 7 Reform Jewish Student Committee: Front Row QI-rj: Rachelle Lehner, Mlchelle Levlne, Melanle Ross. Second Row: Klmberly Glnsberg, Beth Fleet, Nancy Avorboch, Llso Zled, Adam Betal. Thlrd Row QI-rj: Laura Ackerman, Lorle Rothschlld, Adam Nalde, Clltt Grossman. Fourth Row: Rlchard Lebovltz, Jay Ep- steln, Darryl Gordesky. iPhoto by Amy Curtlsj Gmloron Phoenix DSITG Voioo IVIorTor Boord Koooo W7 in .11 1 Veronlca Mltchell and Llnda Patton converse followlng a Black Student Alllance Chrlstmas celebratlon. fphoto by Amy Curflsj 2 Omlcron Delta Kappa. Front Row QI-rj: Karen Wamstad, Dr. Laketfa Garland, Shella Roundtree, Sharon Sloan, Patty No- dolny, Steve Scarborough, Dean Datfln, Dean Maln, Dr. Steln. Second Row fl-rj: Dr. Stokes, Curley Bonds, Veronlca Mlfchell, Julle Flez, Llsa Pearse, Hee Seun Kwon, Dean Gurholt, Dr. Llvlnson, Beth Morrlson, Thlrd Row 0-0: Martha Wlsbey, Dean Crawford, Leo Sagulgult, Fourth Row QI-rj: Dean Stansell, Dean Joe Moon,. fPhoto by Amy Curflsj. Whoo! 3 Phoenix Front Row ll rj Don Cummlngs Davld Pomeranh, Jennifer A Ballengee Curley Bonds Steve Bolla Back Row fl- rj Esme Mlller Mary Vlscentl Heather Hawker Rassandra Cody Karen Adklns Mary Petterson Terl Magllllgan iPhoto by Amy Curtlsy 4 The Volce Front Row QI rj Erlka Thorgenson Executive Edl- tor Amy toy Edltor In chlet Vlrglnla Murray Lauren Rock Rob- ln Wolfgang Jayne Cohen Back Row QI rj Mott Banks Man- aglng Edltor Brlan Davls, Geoff Harper, Gautam Sreeram, Matt Llgda, Tom Rlchard. iPhoto by Julla Frauenhoferj 5 Wheel, Front Row fl-rj: Marcl Middleton, Angle Trlgg, Paul Adalr, Chrls Blyshak, Llsa Sturgis, Second Row QI-rj: Chrls Mor- rls, LEanne Norton, Treo Magllllgam, Stacey Ferdlnands, Marty Dekom, Carolyn Humphrey. Back Row 0-rj: Joshua Roberts, Karlm Serrle, Mlchael Gaertner, Howard Cherls. iPhoto by Amy Curflsj 6 Mortar Board. Front Row 0-rj: Davld Pomeranti, Potfl Na- dolny, Karen Kaglyamo, Hee seun Kwon, Leanne Blggerstatf, Judy Keller, Caro Cardlnale. Second Row 0-rj: Dean Datfln, Sharon Sloan, Folth Farber, Karol l-lenseler, Martha Wlsbey, Laura Watson, Autero Bagley, Alison Checker, Julle Flez, Greg Vaughn, Melanle Merrick, Mark Mlller, John Wolchak. Hot plc- tured: John Ahmonn, Matthew Berke, Curley Bonds, Beth Bow- ers, Leo Sagulgult, Llsa Slmmerman, Clannat Howett, JIII Cat- tarln, Emlly Brooker, Tucker Klein, Steve Scarborough, Nancy Kahnt, Mlchael Kotula, Jett Llchtmon, John Palmer, Lynn Wat- son. QPhoto by Amy Curtlsj 7 Emory's Annual Chrlstmas Concerts are among Atlanta's most sought-after events durlng thls season. sq ORGANIZAIIIO-ILIS 357 Qrqenizalions lose - 1986 -I 1 Eoisoooolions AT Emory Spoke Puolioolions lVloye Geology Club Environmenlol Emory A lVlu Epsilon Dello 'vOUl'lCll 1 Eplscopallans at Emory. 2 fhe Spoke. Back Row QI-rj: Greg Pharo, Josh Segal, Carrle Nlelsen, Rlchard Levey, Jane Brauesman, Robert J. Vlnney. Front Row U-rj: Godzilla, Stephen Rusche, John Walchak fed!- tor-ln-chletj, Steve Adelson, Greg Wilson, Joshua Roberts. Seated fl-rj: Fred Navarru, Klm Coler. fphoto by Joshua Rob- ertsj 3 Publlcallons Council. Front Row 0-rj: Rocco Testanl, Robert Rockwell, Curley Bonds QVIce Presldenlj, Stacey Ferdlnands, Rlchard Levey, Mlchael Wu, Vlrglnla Murray, Mlchael Han, Brlan Davls Ureasurerj, Sandra Ruhlman, Mr. Rlchard Dalgle Gubllcatlons Advlsorj, Jennller Bollenger, Ms. Cynthla Shaw, Steve Bolla., Seated 0-rj: Gregory Pharo QPresIdentJ, Dan Leary, John Walchak Gecretaryj, Joshua Roberts, Krlsl McCall. fPhoto by Amy Curtlsj C A 358 oReAN1zAT1oN3 il i xqxgjfigxlvy ,Q ,Q xv.- f ll R. 4 Beth Sutlan and Susan Draln pertorm ln Ad Hoc's Grease. 5 Move. Anthony Carantzas, Abby Strauss, Karen Salisbury, Sam Shober, Clndy Chappell. B Mu Epsllon Delta. Front Row 0-rj: Paul Manocha, JoAnn Thomson, Scott Isaacs, Tracey Jones, Marina Teplltsky, Ste- phen Segal, Glenn Llcamelll. Back Row: Jay Epsteln, Hob Horn- buckle, Brlan Wlesblckl QPRESJ, Connle Meyer fSec.J, Jlll Gos- sett fTreas.J, Chrlstlne Grant fV.P.y, Larry Damore. Members not plcturedz Don Blalr, Louls Fernandez, Lorl Germano, Adam Gommerman, Nancy Howard, Gwen Hausman, Jett Kaner, Danlel Stemmerman, Taml Vanderwett. QPhoto by Amy Cur- tlsj. 6 Geology Club. Front Row fl-0: Chana De Jong, Nalla Khalral- lah, Paul Brennaman, Jackle Banks, Rassandra Cody, Pattle Renwlch, Susan Roberts, Llsa Pantuso, Lynn Aelgler, Ed Rooks, Pamela Gore, Dr. Doug Gouzle. iPhoto by Amy Curtlsj 7 Environmental Emory. Front Row QI-rj: Annette Letbre, Gull- lermo Maduro, Jacqueline Quintana, Alexandra Chessa, AI- lredo Gacla, Denise Zablah, Samadls Ducoudray, Walter Brlt- ton, Vlctor Vazquet, Dlana Ramos, Allana Dlaz, Sorlmar. Slttlng: Gorka Zurlnaga. iPhoto by Amy Curtlsj A rum, Sforving Arlisfs Alpha psi Aol I-loc Emory Dance Qmegc , Company Rdrhskellor Cdrholuc Cenlrer IVIinisTry 1 Slarvlng Arflsls' Producilons. Flrsl Row fl-rj: Rlchard Gollck, Tad McNaIr, Siephanle Paul, Vlnce Torlorlcl, Laura Dabson, Brad Davldorl. Second Row: Frank and Ed, Adam Greenhaus, Q S Frank and Ed, Lell Lundqulsl fajkja Andrew Ordoverj. 2 Alpha Psl Omega Theolre Honor Soclefy. Nancy Kahnl, Adam Greenhaus, Denlse Bollng, Sharon Colller, Neela Ra- goowansl, Jonalhan Tellelbaum, Paul Goldberg, Deborah Klloll. Qliholo by Amy Curtis, 3 Ralhskellar. Flrsl Row QI-rj: Emperor Pal Quigley, Kathy Land- wehr, Ron Manclnl. Second Row: Krlslen Powell, Brlan Cralg, Jonathan Telfelbaum, Chrls Saller, Nancy Kahnl, Nlcole Achs, Susan Lewls. bk r - 4 Ad Hoc. Fronl Row 0-rj: l.a Blum, Davld Pomeranh, Second Row: Russell Kaplan, Brel Busch, Neela Ragoowonsl. Thlrd Row: Kevln Berman, Chrls Salter, Michael Jude Chrlslodal, Randy Maflox. Fourlh Row: Amy Laurahall, Davld Feldman, Paul Goldberg, Susan Draln. 5 1986-87 Cathollc Cenler Mlnlslry. - Qin! 1 w w l H - .11 6 Emory Dance Company. Fronl Row QI-rj: Holly Berry, Lorl Ballanz, Slephanle Wllklns. Back Row QI-rj: Jesslca Jones, Jeanehe Camacho, Douglas Green, Julle Resnick, Amy De- Marla, Nancy Rholeher. Qllhofo by Courtesy ol Mllne Bally. 7 Jovler Evans and Lorl Donoho caplure memories al a BSA annual evenl. 5 ORGANIZATIONS 359 A X . LDDI I.. J I NTERNATls. I THEMfRmAuWsssrfn sn as you read this publication you L ,tion the meamng of some new word. nd asks: What makes mortar hm-de. .1 seek the location of Loch Katrin: or x ,nunciation of j 'utau. What is white eo. is ymaw cREA"'i-Iog answegs an Quai estzonem Language iswry iogm y ' en. Foreign Words 'fx-ades, A.rLsa.nd gcience Us linal authority. I-O0 0O0Wox-dsand Phnu-1enDefined. 2700 Pages. 6000 Il1us1:rat.iona. ff-. ,- Cost S400 OOO. U I I 1 . , y ' ary with " F LB new .divided pape.- . I 1 , 2: , 5 I A A K I ' 1 ' -gm-pub if f I ,e If, xx ht I X, 4 L . -.0 t of ' , x :hi 1 , Y ,IL fn' flfecq, 15486: DS 1 '- JH 2' 0 M ' 7 - he --ff 1' W2-lv 4 - ' ff 1- 0 ff P f - , . , 'h.,. .e .ef e A . . ,,,o,, 0, 9 ' - ,,,. . . 0 f . K . 'f -. 353552 jffffffz V 1 f szcfiw f if ff mu 4 2 ef :Is ,., ,A ,. ,eo v.-he'-1:v-z,.-.-,,h ,s Vg: , A ,, A , , - ,Q Y, ,Q-1, eg,e ff gwfgav: ef, ' ,,,.ml,m .,,V .9,.m,',,7J,,,.f,Q,,,,k.,.1. , , . , , .,w,:,,,,,,,.,.,,H,,.,,..,L:.,L1-,l,e,l,g1,, ,,-,.,:4,f-5-:1.f-:--e:,:-e:-g-:--f-:-ere:-1-:-: ----: :-f:--:-ea:-e.-.-e.,-e.,.-.,.-.- ..,. f,-" V -ff , if he .1 .fs 0 ,. . ,. ,. ' . he em . f f X we ' Q95 U . Q-, f- fm- '--, , -, .. .-V e fe.-M.-.WWh.-wh.e-4-fm .:ew,ff, V . ,ef ffm w,.gfSXgh.ee w Qs 4 Bmcmnzeda-B A Stroke . A- - .- - .-". f- ,Q Hem" . 'e 1 Q.. for .peeh 1 ' . z:,fegi:,1"-- .. ,. - ' 'D' X ' Q3 EFS - . - ..., ' ' ' ' 'f'-f '-V he :. avi- - : f 214 -- . X 1 ......... .. , ,e,fi-g-h-Sbwilifcl " ' -Q 'iff' " f - ' o , " 'f 4,2-1.n,1:"Z.'f1f-Pg "" Q ,203 J gsfmf'-2g?'f' ' A ' , -'VF' W? HE INSTIT CTION depleted above ls, xn our upm- he -- f , ,- nr k' g lhl' publication ie. I Y W 4 Y xigregijt Z-juihe Lhosg to whom are , 0 3 hf heheh-eh-, 35 mush ' kg h X 0' careful thought his been devoted here U, h e ..t ,,,.,y mm, Kmpmm, U, l,,e,i,e,a,,ian: , K -K, 3,5 lxvl , it t. 3,e,i5vey,fi,f1,,:gee- v ga?-4-'e-sc-,Q -3, tk S , I I I b I N 1 :he has loving y eswwef believe we have done nu: ---1'-'M we M"-M We has 1 of aff' W2 , , . X e N 0 K he c x x, , un-fffwm 'aww-uf' I-1 the Sf-'ng Fw- Mal does Ir ear I-1 s-'U h e- --- - , W Q " ' N yheh fo-leoigise-EGRQHKSPTIS-01 - Q L L - 5 ..ke .. e,e. . . , . . 1 5 f, ,ffI'lE:lIr?lilel:f Hrs. T11 :Ts:ll'ilT:'X.I:c:'li Atlanta' Georwla ff "1 -- - ... -wi -.-ef-. e - - X' 2- .4 'W' ,. . , ,e,.,. e..e W M .him 1, As5g . e- ,, K J In HI: I L A ' -1 I ,V A -- ' Q , x The Finest and Most Down-taybate fi - I V. ,V ' ,:lll:-.Ei-in A , 4 . - h our - h U H e Emoyment- e 0 ' - .. 1 , . Hersh an individual - y , U .I d States ' f S fairly snaps with delaeaquuy gfefgglning, V Ill the U1 C l I J . . vx 4 , 1 I: i ' ' - 5:52 5 V V4 Ez ' A - h .. , h y 0 0 h,,, - 66 PEACHTREE STREET f A f- ., f K- ' ' ' ':jw::-efy5g-2"-,::f351:a..2.e,If-'Q:ls31:53-af,5:5'5g55-2'e1-::egf-.- -sj:i"'-.5.,5g,.,"fj'f- ' ' ' H ' ,. -hgh 2 1 1 ' .- hu we 10 A h fsyira e If ' "' ' "W" M' 'f liffff- ,E f I 'O the W f,.v,.,- I ' ,Pt it mt you no an 'g , ' f 51 Annu ahhh , I 5 X' of Con-Cola , rudivna' ' ww ' """"""' ., e -.he.ee-.eee-Qe.e- -.--.-. e .:.,r-.exe-as :3i1.j!."-IF'-'1iff 'ff 'I' -,T?. 5Jel X'-iff ::e:,.:,,, -,-,-me-Ie,-,.e ee-,. .e . A. . . . . , ,,,. ----. . . .. .. - 1 1 i - 5Q5CHXXKPQCKXX KX5GCXX ' ,5,39'., - ' ' 5 Yell E f6!'!' xx ii' x AQ' WEGA 'Q Good Clothes "" Gees T 5 A E A, W Young Men of Emory his QL If you would have the sarislac- V I ' tion of wearing GOOD CLOTHES bvirllsiilvr nhurst-lf l,Qn,f,,m11y invhcd to Spend much '55 N -Clothes with the commendable 'il lllllt' .is you like UNZll1lIllll'Ig g0utls,cx'un if You ncvcr hui' Q N economy of keeping good-aside E f' 3 'Ylllj Wwfll. This stnrc is Il storqg yet it is also aim ' xi .ii E from furnishing 3 nleasing Sense of x I, Rllllflllivli. lhert- arena great many interesting things Bell, iv x being wen dressed, You can mane x in itrt-Llnlhcs, llnts, lwirnrsliings-tlmt will please the Nl X no error in choosing when these gcc ii in Tlgnrl tht-lperst-n,u'1!lr :i touclm upon the poflcet- . s 'jig A QV- su 'gi 3- rr ricvcr irritate. lf vnu sank Cum - P4 ., points have the guarantee of the E lil ,S Www , L. 'gs name ofMUSE. s -4 - X 'Ai A , , 5 , X N- 'Q X v N i '- t QL The same applies to our Hats, X Q, A Y if V ' Shoes and Furnishings. That we fl'-2 0 'rf ' , A X I 1 , N V think so is proved by their presence X kdm' Q ,-T ' 'J r JQJ - N V in our store. That other people gg V V Q vf , A hiv- . think so is proved by the frequency K EY' 9 I , I f of their visits to us. - E X Tp ' , - s..x N -'Q AL V' 'LW' "i ' . s' - " w -1 ' "V ' Q x lIPeople who have worn them are gg K 0 , - QA -iii' ' A55 ,- 9' E , . . rf,-if J.. XX hltehnll. 'J f Z -7 -- ,a - A yr- 1 1 r we still wearing them, and such is the ,N Atl t G , , Nga I, A 52 allegiance to the name ol' MUSE. an a' a' 6' Ann. Q' if I, 'L X A - J. '- - ' . jj 7' ,- 4 1 ' 5+ E . , L if N A " T ' Le- " A. .451-mir' Geo. Muse Clothing Company E t ,' 1 7- --Q-A ,Arg A ' A , V' A-- . es ' if l Arn. ANTA, GA. ni if N- ny if j -Iii..-A' in - A? "-YJ i r-,, nfl l V ' g ifffki . ff i g 'A ' ' ' ' ' ""' ' """'A """ .,.-A -.,-W , ,, ,,,f. V t. , ww--of-Y-T A, . V, Vi., - . . , ,,.,, . .lu .K t nr-N. f ftwfa ' f 'eff'-we ss - .41 , . N .N 3 ifLzflff.v.l':'Qr.5. 'lf' 5 'xi N " rififw T- 'fi'iif'T'vf"ff7'g?'xi5iE ' vw .,,. AMAA., A, ,,-. ,srr A ,R ,f - . - --fa 1- - -- f' --f -'ff -- '-"-N" ' 4"f""-"--' '4-A--- f- 4- X iank of jazmton Qliountp QQ ' I : Q Munufactory: BALTIMORE. 2I5 W. German St. CAPITAL STOCK, 350,000-00 fri wAsi-imcrou, o,c, cm. nr, and s su. - COYINGTON, GA. fig . ,.. ,,g V' s ' 5 e solicig your account, whether large or small. K ' ery courtesy extended customers within the :il MQHUFACTURING ii unkls of consistent banking. :z :z zz 1: Jxn. F. Hrzsul-znsox, . . President M. G. Tl'RSElK ,.... Cliihitfl' Q I G I S J. YV. l'lAHYVl'Il.L, . Aislilhlli Cfihlllvl' xi . A ,,- f" , I . A T5ui.oRs, HATTERS. FURNISHERS A A -1 + 9..- K'5 0. wr-:Lnox W. c. saursn, Jr. wi? ' A-2 I5 AND I7 WHWEHALL STREET J. 0. wi5ui0N Sr co. ' AAAAAAA, GA, atronage of the Students Solicited I THE ONLY MANUFACTURERS OF CLOTHING IN THE SOUTH DEHLING DIRECT WITH THE L52 Q2 312 as 112 112 515 2,2 22 ii 322 32 322 '22 ' consunmarq ' , - ADS 361 f , . 1 f f af CLAS qffhyv v, ,f ag! Zi Honda Carland is quickly becoming the class favorite among young drivers. And it's no surprise. Because we take the time to make sure you're getting exactly what you want in your new Honda. Whether it's a Prelude, Accord or CRX. With alloy wheels, a cassette deck or a 5-speed. And we offer easy financing plans and innovative servicing programs. So with Honda Carland you get more than just a great car. Stop hy and see our new selection of Hondas. And find out why were the popular choice among young drivers. 11085 Alpharetta Street, Roswell, GA 50076 Qitrlcmcul C362 ADvEi2TisEMENT MUST LIKEIY T0 Sometlmes the stmplest thtngs can tell sou the most about a person Ex en S0m6Il11l1g as slmple as a kex rlng of people to stand out tn a trowd Thex re born leaders not followers And to be successful sou hate to be a leader At Saab Atlanta xou ll lind a mst selettton of new cars Includtng the awesome new 9000 Turbo Put xourself ahead of tour tlass And fast 10895 Alpharetta Street Roswell GA 50076 A A D DARE TO BE DIFFERENT TVCEED Q I , ' p .. f 0 0 ff D ,- ' s I l J IE Saab owners have always beenlthe type 7 7 Z ADVERTISEMENT 3635 In 1981 We were a 517 million company - - wlth blg ldC3S C364 Five ears later, we haven't run out 0 ideas ,ff fliizf ff f xxlx V7 X I , i f Ng. Qiblyi , , 1981 1986 317MM SSSMM ED TAYLQFLJ CCINISTQLJCTICNXJ CQ. ETCCCJ 2400 Pleasantdale Road Atlanta, Georgia 303 q4o4p 4-as-7723 3655 78 years of carmg or 40 of those 78 years Crawford Long Hosprtal has been a valuable member of Emory Unrversrty No other Atlanta hospital can boast the Best of All Worlds State of the Art facrlrtres and equrpment the baelcrng of the Robert W Woodruff Health Scrences Center of Emory Unlversrty community doctors provrdrng more than 75045 ot all physrcran servrces full tune Emory bchool of Medrcrne faculty members drrectrng all major clmrcal servrces The brrghtest mrnds medrcme coupled wlth the latest medlcal breakthroughs contrrbute to the care of each patrent for Atlanta T e Crawfor W Long Memorral l-lospltal of Emory Unryersrty A full servrce accred rted non profrt teachrng hosprtal provrdmg P The Carlyle Fraser Heart Center P Georgra s Frrst Mrcrosurgrcal Rermplantatron Team Helrpad Facrlxtres 24 hour physrcran YOUTH An Emory Regronal Perrnatal Center Unrt 35 Linden Avenue at Peachtree Atlanta Georgra 30365 14045 892 4411 I y . ' r . . sa N ih ' , ' In 1 ' ' . I 3 VI . d I Q 0 b ' . . , . , staffed emergency . . I P ' in ' ' ' V x 1 v ' C366 ADVERTISEMENT -fc-5.,..7...,.- .,..,- It takes along time to bring excellence to maturity PUBLILIUS SYRUS, lst century, BC. Q... .... v ,- j -41 +1-115,x ,-..Jf., X' . .i.i".?' z:::':?1?' .f -1 E .Tiff 'Y-q"'-,,-a:,'Ti'f"TlTfE?"i:TENf ' ff F Ze T' Vt f'? P 4:7 AV -fitcfgun i""JH t W f7XTx'N aff Eff' , l l"A"i5C"Sl'l v t hlj-mtSki,jFL1'.ms!-Zawgmxxmw L - - Q ,xi I ---', ' I I ,Q I v..,v.. t X T 65523, J . ,E if-at ti' 7575 l. ' " . ' 4 -,Mg W L .1 N E y W v-ytgqf' 1 n t FQ-.4 Juli E ' tfiiiit , ..... ,iw E- at --.Exile ""jE..1, E El .-- ,, ,, 5 '--4' figiile 'Q Q--aff. W, F i "" Ft.: ' If-l r". " ' ' ' ' L. 1 V--fi LJ 'f' L i f-----M I' LY'-A!-'wihrr T-fir!-H -- ivy-7,-,,,,,.,-..J ,I L , tt ,, ,-...Q '1 1 L I I E l t 1 SWIFT, CURRIE, MC 1-IEE Sr HIERS t Attorneys at Law Atlanta 'N ADVERTISEMENT 357 D 1 1' Corlrirlugn Bagk, Y Wlll Su1t you to 21 T MEMBER FDIC IQING Sc SPALDING 1885-1986 ALEXANDER C. KING JACK J. SP.-XLDING Congratulations to Emory University on your Sesquicentennial from the Partners and Associates of King 81 Spalding. Emory Affiliates Alumni Frank C. Jones James M. Sibley, Emory Board of Trustees Rlchard A' Denny' jr' John A. Wallace, Emory Board of Visitors Harry C. Howard R. Byron Attfidge Henry L. Bowden, Jr., President, Emory Law Robert W, Hurst School Alumni Association john C. Staton,Jr. David L. Coker E. Lloyd Sutter Charles H. Battle, jr. Charles H. Tisdale, Jr. Henry L. Bowden, jr. Chilton Davis Varner Carolyn B. Dobbins Olga Goizueta Rawls W. Clay Gibson J. Comer Yates Robert G. Pennington Patricia W. Lamar Beth H. Fleming Thomas K. Dotzenrod Joan H. Repetti Donna K. Lewis Della Wager Wells Leo E. Reichert ADVERTISEMENT 3693 CONGRATULATIONS TOAVERY SPECIAL GROUP OF PEOPLE THE 150th ANNIVERSARY GRADUATING CLASS OF EMORY UNIVERSITY COMBINED INSURANCE AN EXCITING OPPORTUNITY IS AVAILABLE FOR QUALIFIED PEOPLE WHO EXCEL JOIN AN INTER NATIONAL FORTUNE 500 CORPORATION OPERATING WORLDW DE OUR MAJOR PRIORITY IN THE NEAR FUTURE IS THE DEVELOPMENT OF OUR SALES FORCE AND SALES MANAGEMENT ORGANIZATION WITH EMPHASIS ON HIRING AND TRAINING QUALITY PEOPLE IN ADDITION TO A HIGHLY REWARDING CAREER IN EITHER SALES OR MANAGEMENT WE ALSO PROVIDE AN OUTSTANDING PACKAGE OF COMPANY BENEFITS TALK TO US TODAY WE RE INTERESTED IN YOUR FUTURE Co t ct Way e D y Co b ed I ce Co pany of Amer c 6151 Po e s Fe y Road Atlanta Georg a 30339 14041 951 7788 AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER I III x .R ui If Q it Q Li '-'M'- F AM ERI 3113! 1115 I . 7 7 I'I 8 I II I' S, VICE PRESIDENTSDIVISIONAL MANAGER m in nsu m i a w r rr , i C37O W 1 ir il r u 1 4 E 1 i ' i ' J 'Q i i free. A as gm u if is SURROUND YOU' QE Sm Kodak 'l ii Pro Shop Pnocessme 5 , it YDLIRSELF MAILER , l i px FOR JO COLOR PRINTS I .Il i I H I if 2- " A Q PHOTO fjiiif i .KW . MQ7fZ,g,E?73g! 1 Were next to the Southeasts finest shopping akmallsmm In Kwai? 2 Iialnd entegainment: Lenox Square and Phipps 1 you it .A ' 1 1 dt , S , 3iZ2anFdr2?fTQZZ3Op'lilQnZilHZZfliIQ fi f-NUUO 0, X " i 14041 237-2700 for reservations. i ' M 'Sffjffwosu I And all the nchnessofffxtianta. ' 5 re ii THE RITZ-CARLTON 1 BMHE-A13 II I1 ll li li ll ll ll ll li ll ll if QW, E: f 4 rp A i A psi ibiwwmxi pt fir 1 DHciToQE2ADuic Ne. 5 'R ll li ll li ll ll ll ll ll ll ll li 1 '19 E o r s,t,mEsW,s is g MM,,dM,,,0,9,w,4h,j,4Q,fgg E ' E' L ' 2323 Cheshire Bridge RC1.AtIar1ta, GA 325-7676 MOVING 81 STORAGE i 1522 DeKalb Avenue 373-3328 snvcf 1946 YOUR TOTAL TRANSPORTATION COMPANY UNITE 'fsssgshnisziognsozfm.'s::E2s2:.,iz':ziS UNITE! -office and industrial eelectronics 8. computers I t t' I I n erna nona moving 0 Office record storage van Lines Congratulations Class of 1987 SERVICEMASTER INDUSTRIES INC. 2300 Warrenville Road Downers Grove, Illinois 60515-1727 ADVERTISEMENT 3715 OUR PRINCIPLES IN ACTION Mutuallty Efficiency Freedom 1333! A Major Marketer ofD1st1nct1ve Anytime Snack Foods Snack master P O Box 3289 Albany Georgia 31708 For Opportunztzes Here in Georgia EOE MXF Handzcapped Veterans THE RITZ CARLTON ATLANTA BUILDING A TRADITION CONGRATULATIONS TO EMORY UNIVERSITY on 150 years of distinguished service and achievement The Ritz Carlton Atlanta Downtown at 181 Peachtree Street N E 659 0400 'VIC CURDY 81 CANDLER 250 East Ponce de Leon Decatur 313-1625 Congritulations on your 190th Anniversary Compliments of Southeastern Carbonlc Services 810 Marcus Street 523-1733 MARVIN BLACK CONSTRUCTION 5437 Spalding Drive CARRY THE CAR CARD? Best Wishes fo the Graduating Class A Blue Cross UAV ' Blue Shield H ofGeoga Quality Responsibility - - arIivisionofMars,Incorporated . . . . 11 ' H , I . 1 I I I I , . 1 Y J "Y C I' C372 ADVERTISEMENT I j I Motorola Authorized Service ATLANTA COMMUNICATIONS COMPANY DIVISION OF TELEVISION ELECTRONICS CO 1254 TECHWOOD DRIVE N W ATLANTA GA 30318 JOHN R WELLS I404J 875 9316 I it H113 ooo LEACH SAND 81 GIIAVEL INC Masonry 8 Concrete Suppl es 14041 766 8931 State d WAYNE E LEACH Pres dent 410 Lee S M II na 14041 766 0601 college Pant GA 30349 lllllllll 'IIPPETI' 81 ASSOCIATES DPPE11 AND AEM IAIES An I-IITFL Ix 2830 Paces Ferry Road SUIIG 810 Atlanta Georgxa 30330 140111 434 2103 PACKAGE STORES MIDTOWN 881 1035 TOCO HILLS 320 1903 TYPO REPRO SERVICE George F Chafln 14041351 0330 ADVERTISING TVPOGRAPI-IV COMPUTER COMPOSITION TELECOMMUNICATIONS DARKROOM MECHANICALS CREATIVE ART Hxrsch Babush Nelrnan 81 Ixornman 400 Atlanta F1 anclal Center 3333 Peachtree Ro d IN F Atla ta Ceorg a 3032h Certxfu d Publlc Accountants AAMCO LICENSED DEALER World s Largest Transmfssfon Specialists RONNIE HAWKINS 223 vv PONCE DE Eom AVE MANAGER DECATUR GA :aooao Operational Security Systems l 1231 D Colller Rd N W Atlanta GA 30318 MCCRACKIN INDUSTRIES P0 Box 52.5 Conley, GA 30027 C4043 566 9600 MANUFACTURERS OF STONE MOUNTAIN CR.AFI'SMEN'S GUILD HANDBAGS 05 We "'l4rmS" PIEDMONT AT LINDBERGH GEORGIA BOOK STORE INC. ICorner of Edgewoqd 61 Courtland One Block from College Entmncet PHONE 659 0959 IIC HOUR mnxqgll ma' THE MOST IN DIY GEANING 2806 LaVista Road Decatur, Georexa 30033 633-8096 .nm f I .-.. . . V A I :::':::r""" ' II II " e O ' 'u I 9 A Iixaf 1, , I . I I ' ' WI e 1 - I . ' 1 f tr I4'V"l I ?If'If-I':' II I I I Lf v . Fl - a , ' .. n , 1 1 ' .' E inc I' I ADVERTISEMENT 3733 Chevron K ' EITIOTY CIIGVFOH iavax I7H'KIl'R mm.-xim A't'1ANiA c.A xoxo? Mi-3c'11AN1f' ON IJl'TY ROAD Sritzvivii L'OMPl-E'l'E CAR CARE ROHLF A. fBUCKj SHAFFER SECURITY' SYSTEMS 89 Ellis Slreel, N.E Atlanta, GA 30303 General Manager 404-52505986 A ED Q 1 1' j REALTORS LIFE MEMBER MiLLioN DOLLAR CLUB . I nizcivizivr orPHosNix AWARD orrc ler 5 owers, ilr.-. DIANNE MURRAY LEON EcoNoMY Vice President 2070 Cheshire Bridge Road, NE Aflaf-1ta'GeQfgja SUITE 106-ONE NORTHSIDE 75 LEON EcoNoMv Assocmres. INC, Arr.ANrA.G:ons1A 303IB phone COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE SPECIALISTS PHONE 14043 355-B100 's -""'., ' ' ' , AMERICLEAN , I S MOBILE POWER WASH INC JIM 5 .09 or Restoration ir Buildings ' :f.,,,u mM ar A'ur'1ir1um Siding Q Homes M nr Brick rr Liquid Sand Blasting !r'r. i..., ,tri 11,1 41.1.-nrt' Q Stone rr Trucks Loca, Umm 613 . 299-9697 I ' l Call for Demolistralron Y International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers I Q A PM ESWNES g Suite 250 1217 Denison Dr e - Cla k 1 GA ieevv Boriarng - 501 Poiiram Street, sw. - Ariarrra, Georgia 30312 N r son' Q ' f404J 997-1116 u S Q3 Hoyerlfealty "'z 1 H E T, 2316-B Main Street I U1 5, Tucker Georgia 30084 o 5 6 5 I404i939-5520 ' 5 5 DEWEY V. YOUNG Q u .5 if .nm Handley, G.R.1. Q O ga: Vice President .C 'D Broker H 3 E E Res MOA, 92574021 I 3 O Independent Test and Balance LIB 1 f 0 Certified Member AABC AUDIO-VISUAL! VIDEO EQUIPMENTS SYSTEMS TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES, 5. HALL, NORRIS 84 MARSH, INC. SI7 Luckie Street sooo PEACHTREE ROAD, N.E. A1'an'H-Georgia 30313 ATLANTA. Gsonom 30341 404'525'6394 WILLIAM M. CASON EW' 14041 455-1510 ACCOUNT execmive GA. 1-aooss-1-5-no f404j 320-9173 sf 2. - 9 TYPESETTING-ARTWORK-PASTEUP 'ru orrser PRINTING-BINDERY WORD PROCESSING 119 E. Maple Decatur, Ga. 50050 2199 N.DECA run nn. DECA run, GA. 30033 540433710055 C-374 ADVERTISMENTS J i 9 Xgai S al' MRS M1RYIdB JORDAN 197gt:'40lN IEMIIIQF 3g31BW N F 'F ' Illlealthcb - 4 'fb Healthco Dental Supply H 5 . . 3' 44045 448-0330 H1011 CKY 'G 44045 321-5770 43005 282-9671 IGAJ 964-9933 0 WC. 4,340 fe OF 00 BRUNSWICK CORPORATION W' ms: 25380: A Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION PRODUCERS OF QUALITY CRUSHED STONE FOR THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY P O B 80730' Atlanta, Georgia 30366 - Telephone 4041458 4481 3321 LENOX ROAD and NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY ROAD ADVERTISEMENT 3751 FRAZIER SERVICE CO. INC LLOYD L. FRAZIER Sales and Service for 0 HVAC 0 REFRIGERA TION ' BUILDING AUTOMA TlON8I ENERGY CONTROL SYSTEMS 3278 BUCKEYE RD 0 CHAMBLEE GA 30341 I404I 455 8340 '- 7Z'1?6J0ac5 I 'Q AND LX --L, RESTAURANT .. , A . A . I 1327+ ' - -.- I 3 1776 PEACHTREE ST NW ATLANTA GA 30309 PHONE 14041872 6666 PHONE 288 4894 378 5060 Q SAM WEST Whlrlpool ffcelff Wadngliae SPECIALIZING IN SERVICE HUMIDIFIERS 24 HR AIR CLEANERS EMERGENCY HI EFFICIENCY EQUIPMENT SERVICE AL RODI HONDA 3805 COVINGTON HWY F-' l' DECATUR GA 30032 i 5 , 7g S f R Xxx' CHARLES SASSER 264-3100 DEALER OF THE WORLD S FINEST MOTORCYCLES Establlshed 1900 81131311 I'eSS O R A T Commercral Prmtrng O Publlcatlons Computer Malllng Servrces 14041267 2596 Metro Atlanta 523 2264 Monroe CeorgIa 30655 MAJORS SCIENTIFIC BOOKS INC MEDICAL NURSING DENTAL SCI TECI-I MEDICAL INSTRUMENTS ROBERTA RUSSELL 141 NORTH AVENUE N E MANAGER ATLANTA GEORGIA 30308 404!873 3229 CHECK PRINTERS INC 2 INDUSTRIAL BLVD PO BOX 1774 PAOLI PA 19301 0874 If Kawasaku Henry Schmttker Na1IonalPoIICe Sales Manager KAWASAKI MOTORS CORP U S A 6110 Boat Flock Blvd S W Atlanta GA 30378 14041 349 2000 Rlng SIzIng 0 Remountlng 0 AppraIsaIs 0 Jewelry Repalr SCOTT VILLAGE CENTER 1707 Church S1 Sune C7 Miko McGinnis Decatur GeorgIa 30030 294 4855 Egdhsf Q n1CxSON's1NC 5, -Q7 ABLISHED I PRINTERS LITHOCRAPHER5 ENCRAVERS 0 KEITH wElKI.E 4041634 7335 OWNER PINCKARD CLEANERS a LAUNDRY slz MEDLOCK ROAD DECATUR GEORGIA IN BUSINESS 23 VEARS QUALITY COURTESV SERVICE GLADNEY E1 HEMRICK PC CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS WIIIIam D IDOUQJ Giadney C PA 2250 N DruId HIIIS Road N E SUIIE 228 Atlanta GeorgIa 30029 4041633 1415 , . I u'K n X, ' W f',l. 'I VII . . . X U A . . , -., - 'HX' -I bo-' --I 'x-gf' , . INCORP ED ' . EST 9.75 C376 WIIBII YOU'I'B IIIIIIIIIIIII Wulmanlzed U' """"""L""' IIISISI IIII IIl8 YIIIIIII III3I'S UUHPBIIIBBII KOPPERS 0 as CARL 0 C0 CASTERS TRUCKS CONVEYORS lndustry Rolls on Carlson Wheels 33 NORTH AVE N W ATLANTA GEORGIA 30308 SHARIAN INC Decatur GA Rug And Carpet Cloanmg Oriental Rug! 404 373 2274 LWSEIN THORIN IMPORTS IN 2110 POWERS FERRY ROAD 71570 LA CHAPELLE SUITE 236 ATLANTA. GA 30339 TELEPHONE 4047952 9558 THORIN VINS FINS SA PONTANEVAUX FRANCE TELEPHONE f85j 37 20 43 PHONF JOE HAMES I I OU Narrel SERVICESJIC. 150 East Ponce De Leon Sums 140 Decatur GA 30030 373 6004 SERVICE QUALITY TRAYCO INC PLUMBING SPECIALNES 938 3676 'Mr is IX Ped Lplm Qterx fo PEE U 6 PO O U E NEEDS ED VVEED zaoa E o uc 3005 I y 0 I I I I it yy I ., . . , -L 1' 1 V ,,. ' ' Z if f ' . . X X I L'I5 A '. I - . . E DLC "-Sf?-1Eu'fr Jfif- '4 TCT," r' 'Q-1' JA,',QL'!:ff'1 ',.'-"'-,.-. ,i .F5 Q5-5551.7-'f"f,f - - 3 ' ,A , .NI ' will W' , . , , s l- 3 . F ESTIMATES PICK P DELIVE DY IJP FUQNIT P C LI. ' ' wsHPno E G C ADVERTISEMENT 3773 BARANCO ll-lE PATTMLO COMPANY lvlountaln lndustrial Blvd. Tucken GA 30085 Congratulatfons Class of I987' 4299 CUWNGTON HWY 284 4400 FLOWERS BY NC T8tS STEEL 1098 Lancelot D FIVG Glenn E B0UVQe0'5 Atlanta GA 30071 394 6918 O BOX 54194 ATLANTA 30308 -Oak -S Grove IIlIChurch RUDOLPH R BA1xER.jR PASTOR 1792 OAL C rote Road Decatur u 36 7958 5 flf!-'Il STIEFEL LABORATORIES INC 3 102 OA KCLIFF IND ST f404j 455 1896 DORAVILLE GA 30340 Towing Road Servrce Burns Servrce Statron complete automotive service ffl f wwf' 1605 North Decatur Rd 1 Atlanta Ga 30307 H K Vlckery Owner bus phonef404l378 5481 Lxoll PITCH 84 PUTT 1890 .l0hl1SOl1 Ferry Road 875 6073 Fast Friendly Service lin 5 pdl?-0 Grand Plano Restoration Our Specialty 63 876 8000 522 9336 IRI K 01 ID :J L9 FD 7 JP 4 CD Z TTI ID C." DJ 3 I-O' DJ Q JP 00 C CD CJ GJ A o :- ow 'U cn m o I 2' ro cu IJ o na Q Z m JP 2 m 3 m CD cn o 7 L9 rn on o cn .. cn Umeuuuu COOK YOUR OWN STEAK Select your steak from the meatcase 128 oz T Bone to 14 oz Frletl then charcoal grrll rt yourself We Make Great Portlesf We can accommodate groups of 25 150 - . 1 ,I P , GA :ir-1 1.-. uvuvzu urvuoul -- . , E. , ' ' ' , XX .S l ' Fu' 'S l M 1 ' . . Q fd, vu R ' 1 ' lldleallis 81 c'3pm1Js" ' l V-x six ', xl . . ' , h :L b 2 I K l ca 11 - - - U 7 o - l C4041 231 9628 C' 37S avg LANDMARK F' V Dodge Dodge Trurhs Congratulates The Class of 1987 with if PQ E Southco Sales CORPORATION 1500 Marietta Blvd N W P O Box 20158!Statlon N Atlanta Georgia 30325 Your A New Car of your cholce No Money Down Dnstrlbutor No Co Sngner Needed No Credlt Necessary RCA Colofh-ak Ks 2000 xx 6446 Tara Blvd lbson 963 4900 APPLIANCES GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND SON MICHAEL Z CLOWER 404096 1808 We Carry Complete Supplnes 11 Dumvvooov PARK suns 123 ATLANTA GA 30338 DeKalb Peachtree Alrport Bulldmg 34 A Wholesale to the Pubhc Vrdeotapes TDK Supphes 458 1679 P CROESM qfffaff 5' Cgiiociafsi, Una. C1145 '71, Sumigk' mf if "W PO Box 68 0 Lawrencevulle G 30246 O 1404! 963 2599 JACK W ICE 46 BERRY 7 B O Box 22 302 Drvnosms Dm ITV GA 3 x . 1 Xxx as 45 A A ' 2- . Af xx, Z Z ., . . Y . X ---7"i"'Qi"'7"" . i ! - . W1 ., , , -E3 I C ADVERTISEMENT 37961 Compliments of GEORGIA LE 2575 Cumberland Parkway NW Atlanta, GA 30339 MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO. PO. BOX 385 TUCKER, GEORGIA 30085-0385 bl lulon oliutlonollorvleolnduol In Inc. I o sr al - Comme Clll sulavon P pas - Duets - Vssaels - Cold Slo ago O e ol me Nal on's La ges1Sp ay Sysre U elna e Foam S IOCOHO Foa Call lose F be M e II Wool F be Spec amy Fab PCIIOG llama una Shor wo H Sp ly Equlpmo Il d Pa IS N 0 Alfa ll B a ch 3250woooslock Rd 5 E 622 4611 Fat: cava D 3250 Woodsloch Rc 5 E 622 O54 ANATEK. INC may Q11 2238 Anno R Ccbllk A596 Korls G-ote Drwe Pre-snderwt Moruelto Georglo 30067 BDU Acco Babcock Inc Mate :al Handlung Group 4579L Ho d PO Bo 1387 Sto M I3 Geo QBBOOBS-1387 2892 North Dnud Hrlls Rd Atlanta Ga 30329 636 3817 nneewakee 4771 A ee akee Road Do glas Ile Geo g a 30135 4999 404 942 2391 A specnallzed psychuatrlc hospital provudmg services to famnlues through dedicated health care professionals Protesslonal opporlumtles In psychnatry physucal medlclne psychology socual work nursung educatuon allled areas Servrng chfldren and adolescents since 1962 Ox errught door to door dehx en wuhm 500 miles Rates up to 70041 less than the mayor ow emlght aur express earners Nluluple shlpment dlscounts and lot slupment rates GPBYIIUIIIIII UVBPIIIQIII EXIIPBSS 333 Commerce Drive Decatur GA 1954 Geyho clL esl 3 v 1 , n u 11 1 1 n 1 I Y n 1 1 1 ms 1 n - 1 m U I Y- In I I I I I I Y 0 1 n n 1 n I n - ' , 11 111 N - - 1 O, - - - ii Y. SWS B 1 . ne oun 111, 11 . , . GNFYWUMD UVEFUM"uM'Y mm. '5- nn w U v1 , r 1 - . , - - - ' V V - - - 0 . V . . A . . . . . ' I " U E I I " C 1 un 1n nc ' C8 380 ADVERTISEMENT D mnlnu nernmunatlun mama suI1I1Iu,Inc YOUR INDEPENDENTLY OWNED FULL STOCKING HVAC SUPPLIER P O BOX 80306 CHAMBLEE GEORGIA 30366 PHONE 4041458-9514 NTHQNY Aw ff N Irrtms CII I I 25 lnte ato al Bl d Q .il DOWNTOWN 262 7379 525 E223 3109 P edmont Road N UPTOWN RICHARDS PRINTING CO Lzlhography J: Letterpress 873 2707 I andm G':1:E2'-3 Itchen aynle ROYAL TIRE COMPANY INC 1361 CLAIRIIONT ROAD DECATUR GA 30033 ProvIdIng excellence In health care WestPacesRerry Connor QD al Qstahc Qornpmy ll NorthsIde Square 1465 Northsrde DIIVC Atlanta Georgra 303I8 Hosputal wEsT PACES FERRY HOSPITAL Omce 404 355 3261 3200 Howell Mull Road NW Atlanta Georgla 30327 NWI' 0 Connor "f"'f"' f404J 351 0351 Speczalwng U1 Volvo Repaxrs Buford I-Ilghway Body Shop 404-325 5305 ATLANTA PROSTHETICS INC 555 Ralph McGill Blvd Atlanta Georgia 30312 522 7955 524 4822 Member of Amerrcan Orthotlcs and Prosthetrcs Assoclatlon RAIN OF p If 'wo AT-ff Aff! tl, PRINTING 5 548C U C S REE Wefe f0fY0U Sf Clair Carpe! , xgn 340 CI-IuRcI-I STREET DECATUR GEORGIA BUSINESS 378 2549 WILLIAM W ST CLAIR RES 378 4474 PRESIDENT PARK APARTMENTS 1231 CLAIRMONT RD DECATUR GA 30030 PHONE 325 4193 V FOREIGN CAR SALES SERVICE 18 Years Expenence All Ftepanrs Guaranteed 4767 Covmgton Hwy Decatur Ga 30035 Wa Mules Ott i285 VIOREL MALEA HB1 404284-1481 I . H533 1 l ' ,v - ..... -. - Atbzn ablnzndrrtarklfestaurunl Allan asMustL'rIIqueRestz1urunt I , E FQ., rn In v ,NW il. . , - . 675 DREWRY ST, N E, ' ATLANTA 30305 l 87 ' ' 0 , . . y . . I I ' 9 I I , . I , I :Ext Q ,bot 16 . . S C. 5 i l l " 2 E 31' I l ' I 7: . E 29- N ,rn t 2 X , - O 6 'B L, 45 I I-4 R I-I T T ' ' ' ' T , IA C ADVERTISEMENT 38103 SOlJ'I"l'lEAST'El?hl-lVA'I'I'ER. HVC. , James E. Boese Accounting Manager 4950 South Royal Atlanta Dnve Tucker, Georgia 30084 Telephone. l404J 939-6082 I Delivery Service Q P O BOX 105630 Atlanta, Ga. 30348 Dispatch l404l 892 1350 Administration' l404l 892 0336 1 18001241 5092 Women 's Christian Temperance Umon Atlanta GA TELEPHONE 493 3918 Ld'zB Constructzon Co Inc GENERAL CONTRACTORS B DEVELOPERS 1870 MONTREAL ROAD TUCKER GEORGIA 30084 SIMS AND SONS CONSTRUCTION INC MICHAELE sims 4578 Pine Street PO Box 1802 Smyrna GA 30080 1404! 436 0516 NC terlmg rlntmg V00 6' O46 V ,Moto o P J A 9 06 00 P' C4041 981 3222 2515 LANTPAC COURT DECATUR GA 30835 Q B U LLD Cl G COMPUTER PRODUCTS :Nc 35 cm ence PL sees L: men at o 9 5 om: oss Gao G aoov OLD S ,4 uftzon Gallery RONNIE TRUSSELL 1149 Lee Street S W Atlanta Georgia 14041 752 5660 Q I ., . O I I I ' 8 Q 64 l 0 4- v . Q 9 4 x, -..f O SEC' G 5 E since 1967 X , l ' 9 '-agp5gN,-AL ggmvursn QQDDUCTS AT AFFORDABLE F'l3lCES" U . ZA .A- . D l - 2 - 4 ' - C382 Plumbers 8. Steumfltters local Union No 72 It e 53, Hallie Af ou can ulld on 374 MAYNARD TERRACE S E ATLANTA GEORGIA some LUMBER CQNCRETE O 3735778 BLOCK BRICK HOME CENTERS WILLIAMS BROS on 934 Cu 1 C Q 30316 may 627 'Q' bunldmg tradmons together rohertJV fe eompfu ny BERTSON P CAL congratulates A QRATORIES :NC CIIIOI' n a a d C1ff::,:ffz zfzzzz' Ss unlverslty on your H1118 a Pleasure to Please You " th anmversary I drCn1teCture ' engxneenng - planning f O . 'r"'s rl -, 1 -L. - X f UW, '. 'E' 'Y 'S , 0 ff' Phones: - ' ' K h UNIT-EDA K Y N . f nu uboharejurzdutru 4 , ' ' ' Centfal 'CSS' enwood Avenue p'p'f""""gmd"5ln - Atlan 3, eof I3 ' 0 0 0 0 f I Y Y ffl - , , 7 I A11 1 ,G . O1 Fl . , g . . C ' . . I h N. . Cl ',S. . I l ADVERTISEMENT 3835 Billing Service-Medical LAWRENCE DATA SYSTEMS INC ANESTHESIA 8 MEDICAL BILLINGICOLLECTION Balch And On-Llne Services "PHYSICIAN BILLING SINCE 1976" 1853 E Piedmont Fid Ste 203 Marietta GA 30066 ....I.. ..... 4 04 973-8969 - EXPRESS DELIVERY ' g I I W I X Y I -l"'E "o LABORERS' lN'rEnNA'rloNAl. UNION of North America LOCAL UNION No. 438 'FIELDSTONE S'CENTER, lNc. I comvens, GA. 4041433-6770 Stone lsn 'r Expensive 1tJust Looks That Way PAUL S. POYNTER PRESIDENT C0 CUSHMAN VEHICLES SALES- SER VICE Iili BRA INIJISTRIAL EQIIIWIENT INC. P-asm 5346 now W. DE BRA II6I zoxomu PLACE. N.E. Auan1a,Ga- 30307 llrzs-mn .ITLMTI-I. csoncu 30306 WEIGHING SYSTEMS RITE- WEIGHT, INC. UNIVERSITY Agifgookeuo BOOK 8L 5 I I 2 Walter J. Stoy III W Ie .L e"' ,I 2 l' Io Service Representative 900468 TCYSQO57 6185 South Buford Hwy., Building B, Suite 104 '556 North Decatu' Rd en I Atlanta, Ga. 30307 378-945 Norcross, Georgia 30071 14045 448-6731 14045 922-0480 I JOHNSON 8K HIGGINS ' 17TH FLOOR TRUST COMPANY OF GEORGIA TOWER EBSIOYI1 Stal' Co., IHC. 25 PARK PLACE, N.E.-P. O. BOX Il I I ATLANTA, GA. 30371 GARY WEST P.0. Box 195 Purchasing Conyers, GA 30207 Bennett G. Clark Licensed X Duane Bond Insured ff! Gegrgia Medical Resources, Inc. CLARK . HOME AND HOSPITAL Electrlcal SCFVICCS I Medical Equipment I Rental - Sales - Service I 2783 N. Thompson Rd. Steve Stahlman 71gCHElq0KEE ST - MAFIIETTAGA 30060 Atlanta, Ga. 30319 404-457 7969 PRESIDENT C4045 428-5445 C' 384 ADVERTISEMENT J Come talk home loans with someone who knows how to open doors. ,Ii Ol 9 't lr' "nu 'ha' kwii Have we got a future for you! Think about this. . .Fiberglas is the new basic material. used in over 40,000 products from sports equipment to tires to draperies. And Owens-Corning is the world's leading maker of Fiberglas materials. There could be a great future for you - growing with us. Think Fiberglas, think Owens-Corning Equal Opportunity Employer OWENS CORNING Hsenopgs CTEWE5E5EN?385'3 yi Ameyicag Fanuly Life Assurance F ly C n er Plan Insurance Company in Texas y l Ho Ollice Columbus, Georgia 31999 in ummnlr is s i i 1 " 'i UPP emenfa iiiiiiiisiiisa i iii n9n9 Insurance . . . - -- -- providing financial 4 security against the expenses of CQDCGT tl'93tl'T1Gl'It for over 30 years y l l S ' I ' l .ucolszru f i if , PAINQJIRDQ W J I ill i , Lawn S Turf, Inc. X ul Q l A .rl ji, Pi.s'rE TURF MMNYENANCE EOUIPMENTGSU " --'- , ' ,,,, g 2,1 GRADY T. HASSELL. Rises.- T NYM JiriQwyfiglixgfgxuha ', Pnzsiozm' 'J i ' 'X n f."-' - - I PHONE' 4o4!4e3-4743 P o sox -:eo ,,,..,,,,,f 'f ir' I -f 5, I ' A. TOLL FREE i-eoolzez-3640 conivsns GA 30207 1Ufl'.1Ei :.'1 " , ' iiPlliif5.4 " ii' ' K' f 3 -i" 1932 Wynnton Road, Columbus, Georgia 31999 . uni' 4 pi' ii y ' ai, 5 A . ,,,,,,. f ilu' 'iii 5 i 1 A ill 2' il 'ir' 'G1' ' .iiii ig ef l 'Lili EE?J:: in ix ,::',I:::i :Q E ,. ilu a-ann :Il sim -irii i. im lil l li V " -5-:iii SW Y 'lib , i 'YK I ml "wn',"'-ulY1 ' 5-SA C 2 .4 ,J 'i , i p ' . , . fi ' f-1-v 1 5 - -f as a Wuiiiiiu' ii i A 'Rai'- - i Tia if ia rif e? at-arson-coox COMPANY - lnhiiigglzilil ' ' din 'iQ' ,,,,'fm,kZ4-Q75 -:iz Q i f'-'fn f N "!2"iE!M r l i f niiiii tv, 'uIilmigi,w M! gi -1 ?-fi il 'l 5' ' i i ' ,A li ' QU' ..a- gf j A X' gix U"'.vf"" g? !, A ' k ' H 1 -, I - H' A. IN ATLANTA. aiaison-cook company, coco Powers Ferry 1 .ij-53.5, a L T q s: Road, NW, Suite 300, Allonto, Georgia 30339 . 0 Aomswii C818 Salutes Emory Umverslty... Emory trains outstanding people tl di ' ' 8 we build outstanding buildings An A anta Tfa tlon Since 1 Citizens and Southem giglfglglgllaiiff R d ' . CCB Ul' OB Namma' Bank Arianna, Georgia 30307 Member FDIC 325-9301 and 92 other Atlanta locations C' 385 ADVERTISEMENT J A delightful experience in Chinese cuisine. E authentic Szechwan and Mandarin UE Goldeq'Buddha festaurant 1905 Clairmont Road, Decatur, Ga. 30033 V2 block South of North Druid Hills Road 633-5252 AMPLE FREE ' MOST MAJOR CARRY-OUTS PARKING CREDIT CARDS ' AVAILABLE itfI?'44i4 For plush lu ur ouss ound ngs For deal m dro local o o rnpeccable ser ce ande celle I food Indeed forallrhax 5no mally erye pens ve weres mply not 'Y07' VV o lylool Ihat S S IAIIIEIL 6 Smgle Double I If I l'I.4l24I TOLL FRI! IBOOISSA 8444 18003123 0888 LR! l404I873 1166! .. ly, 1 ' I . . I I . x I urr I I I wn I F1 F r I VI X I1 , I r v x I , ' I 1 ' L lx X e n I way 'O 0' 330 Spnriims Guval Raimi, ' I Rvsliiilrnlih ZZOIIII M1 Fl ,x,l'L'llH4Q HI1lII1III'l'SpmI' -- -P 4 .- ---- 1- CuII1'rIIII'fIl' lrilvrslilli' luI'I1lIIIII -1IIw'Xv'vIII..I III N I inimr Ol III in I'InIl XllA'lk"1'l'i gd I C ADVERTISEMENT 387 Dj E QUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE Corporate Personnel Services P. O. Box 4081 Atlanta, GA 30302 An Equal Opportunity Employer Nick O'Connor A Connor CQeal Qetate Qompmy ll Northside Square, 1465 Northside Drive Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Office: 404-355-3261 Merrill Lynch. A breed apart 3500 Piedmont Road NE Suite 600 Atlanta, GA 30305 404-231-2400 Q Merrill Lynch K p ltghl I'lt4n'Nlerrllll.xt1t'h l'i+-ru-, Fent N thl Nl b IH Georgia Optometric Association lg ' Connally Pechter A Co. LJ Certified Public Accoun n OPTUME TRY A CAREER C ' The key element for effecttve tax planning IS performing it L before the event takes place when your options are open and not restricted by our complex and changing mx , , , , , I l system Connalty. Pechter and Co provides quality Next to life itself, Gods most precious gift to hu- and tlmety swim in me ,uw or manity is sight. Doctors of Optometry, optome- ' Mwv-'dns -nd lldlflnl . . '. . n trusts, are primary: healthcare professionals like I :':n,,:m,,:n:,,:f:::,:,,,,,, Doctors of Medicine and Dentistry. Look into ' Clem wnwlnng and planning Optometry-at stimulating, rewarding profession. r. ou-nu Connolly. cn rm-cy L Frenlel. CPA For more information, write: :,,,,,,:'Q M' 5'om'd""'cM RO, Bgx 36313 osssooormum. awp 949-1s9n.owguvtk,oevrgp Decatuxy GA 30032 Re-Upholsterrrig and Custom Burl! Furnrture coma uPHoLsTEmNG co., mc. 1987 Q9 fbi"-.R ,gimme-.-.':.3P. G G Corn 4290 Railroad Ave H N 3 491-9365 Tucker, Ga 30094 arrg " urmun' REALTORS Since 1030 Northeost Office, 2535 Briorcliff Rood C-388 ADVERTISEMENT D We believe the qualit of life just might depend on the qualit of our investments. Painevlfebber EMORY PINES INN BRIAR SQUARE APARTMENTS 2 . .ff Rd H 1650 CLIFTON Ro.. N.s. 182 Bnard' ' ATLANTA. Gsoncm 30329 634-1943 14043 634-5152 STEWAR T19 FEED SER VICE S rnmraphics Envelopes 8t Specialty Printing LUKE Ketrom Manage' Carl Storch PRESIDENT f404l 455-3509 t404l 963-8335 186 Scenic Hwy. 14045 466-2693 Lawrencevllle GA 30245 2161 lrvindale Drive Chamblee, Georgia 30341 RFU CI TY Tdlllllqilfllllfll Wm: 11.14 -7:'l'lllI'llIlf'IIJ frinya U Student Discounts 1984 Candler Fld JESSE CASSIDY Decatur GA 30032 Pres dent 01041284 1674 6145 BAFIFIELD RD. NE, SUITE 280 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 "We Offer the Most Accepted, Most Popular Financial Program on Campuses All Over America" Atlanta, C4041 843-1633 C ADVERTISEMENT 389 Aj KUTAK ROCK 6: CAMPBELL A PAFITNERSHIP INCLUDING PROFESSIONAL CORPORATIONS 4400 GEORGIAfF-'ACIFIC CENTER I33 PEACHTREE STREET N E ATLANTA,GEORGIA 30303 mom 222 - 4600 Jackson 8 Coker the nation's largest and most successful physician recruiting firm I Over 400 Practice Opportunities 0 Guaranteed Income 0 Pald lntervlewlng Expenses 0 Pard Movrng Expenses 0 Varlety of Lrfestyles I Small to Large Communrtres 0 All Responses Kept Conndentral 0 Our Servrce IS Free 400 Penmeter Center Terrace Surt 60 Atlanta Georgla 30346 14041 393 1210 BUSINESS MACHINES INC Sales 81 Servrce 458 0000 Typewnters 3174 Chamblee Dun oody Rd PO Bo 81146 Arla I3 Ga 30341 Atlanta Ga 30366 PUBLIC PUBLIC STORAGE MANAGEMENT INC RENTAL SPACIQ, 3375 N Drurd Hrlls Rd Decatur GA 636 7830 1438 Montreal Rd at I 285 8 U S 29 Tucker GA 938 9904 Decatur!DruId HIIIs II 3391 N Drurd Hrlls Rd Decatur GA 633 7532 We rent furmture lo more 'UA people than any other company Y ,Qu m me U s A , 4 :Ip ,K 'X 54' Snort I'TI1I'1II'I'IUI'l'I monthly XX rental perrod V mn, ' Immechate Dehvery xff f N, Purchase Qptron Rent by the P1e-ce 6 X4 or the froup Roll a way Beds GVGIIGIDIG Aaron Rents Hlflllfllfe 1853? dm IRd I7lU Cobb Pk y 12685 P I d sag Cu 313 1455 952 7444 996 0371 N D t Rd 4194 NEE p 8040171 IIRd VCR 292 0232 458 6131 399 5102 I d ' , ' e 7 A A I . , . w . . . x . I - h ' n , , , . ' ' T ' ' J ' . . . Kffwi' rj 3 r'-7' -- . ' . In 'TRI-V I' 0 L V 5 It Y' 5 5 0 G A iff N' I ,I Q 0 Q ' Low Rented Hates Iwi' t V - PY, ' O ' 4 A x ,gm . o - 'zjif 1 Qi ,-2 I: ' tl . J X rw I I a x A . ' Y S ' Q . a H I 4' Q o W . K Q IQ 6 I ' e o ' ie on . w . . erime erH . M 6 v - ' ' T V 's, stereos, ' e 2774 . eco ur . x ressway oswe . 32153322 zglgzmlal ' ' ' gnedrnon H Ip CS 390 ADVERTISEMENTU Congratulations CARDINA GINDUSTRIES INCORPORATED 4601 Welcome All Road College Park, Georgia 30349-2541 01041768-8102 Prolouion I Service ln: MOVING STORAGE o PACKING e EXPORTING o CRATING CATHCART PLEDGES: QOH TIME PICK-UP A DEUVERY FIRM PRICE ESTIMATES FULL PROTECUON COVERAGE COMING IIHIIE SERVICE CALL Fon FREE CATHCART USTRIAL BLVD. CARES 2 g00 Peachtree Street, N W I 451-032 5300 PEACHTREE IND CHAMBLEE, GA. un e 400 Atlanla, Georgna 300432801 IEZIERZIP XERO McLEAN-BEHM STEEL ERECTORS, INC. fsffrdlig Q" IMZFIITQV One Concourse Parkway 395-2000 44041972-1640 XEROX' na 1 ludomark of XEROX CORPORATION CDADVERTISEMENT 3915 EMI ECONO-MED, INCORPORATED CALL US COLLECT AT I404I 952-1142 FOR OUR CURRENT CATALOG. 2264-C NORTHWEST PARKWAY MARIETTA, GA 30067 - A Medical Resource Company - Congraiu ations from COMMUNICATION CHANNELS, INC. A multidiscipline publisher of business and consumer magazines and directories 6255 BARFIELD RD., ATLANTA, GA 30328 404-256-9800 Arca Dental Supply Co. 1290 Collier Road, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 t404l 352-3791 UNIQUE AND PERSONALIZED TEDDY BEARS FOR ALL OCCASIONS TeddyC-ram, Inc. Atlanta, Georgia 404-264-0069 All major credit cards accepted by phone Call and charge it - we do the rest! We deliver and ship UPS WHITE REPAIR 8: CONTRACTING CO. GENERAL CONTRACTORS o RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL S 81 D Construction Co. 11205 Alpharetta Highway, Bldg. F, Suite 4 Roswell, Georgia 30076 FIRE DAMAGE REPAIRS A SPECIALTY John I. Deering 14041 442-0800 3922 North Peachtree Road Atlanta, Georgia 30341 452-8778 . Commercial l d t l x x Q o mn New can mnvrmo, mc. """"' 'RUC' """'A'- Painting 8 Wallcovering 64 . 449.134, Newrow BEASLEY ROBIN Jones Q h "" """ .. ' -'R 991-1219 923-B260 , ,.. . ' , ' , I I - e W :I A I -an E! 12 Pereel Vane 15 Venn ll Venn 23 YIM C392 ADVERTISEMENT Q UD POTTER-HOLDEN 8r COMPANY Congraiulailons Class of 1987 .AMW ?Ma 196' 4740 ROSWELL FIOAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30342 14041 256 3888 xXIff Nodhroke Tower Festrvol 407 LoVs1oPo Sore J Tucker GA OOM I I 404019 AARP Bockmeoa Pes voI 114 Peochfree Do me GVIO c A A CONGRATULATIONS TO EMORY UNIVERSITY on 150 years of drstmgurshed service and achlevement GLENN MEMORIAL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 1652 North Decatur Road N E Emory Umverslty Atlanta Georgra 30307 Dr Hal Brady Pastor 0 - I . - . , S 3 I I 1 sl Yr 3- K, L ' II - V f Sm AU7 I5-TI I 3 flflff UA,'QfC- 4471 , . . 1 ' v ! 1 - C ADVERTISEMENT 393 DJ 'fha Portman Compames John Portman 81 Assoctates Peachtree Center archntects 8 engmeers Portman Propertles Peat: Portman Barry investments, inc The Portman Portman Overseas Attasaa kntematsonai Atlanta Market Center Portman Caputai Company 225 Peachtree St Suite 201 Atlanta Geofgla 30303 ,rim This count y may be n danger We co ld be losing something e can t aflo d to lo Once n thus ountry when a man produced a prod ct ll was the best he could poss bly make He st od behind It with p de Heh d a s ple Idea do I lght or don t doll at all N body told hum that No government agency ctat d t And tbu It a standa d llrvmg for the wo ld to alm N th t dea sth cate ed by the Inpsh d the seco d t To som I means qulck nches to some t means q tk death ul the sta d rds cha e bullt Some are fghtmg this threat Whirlpool Corp at on belle o e s mple ldea To continue to de gn bulld a d ser Ice home pplnances the ght way th p de you can I e nth them com! tably for ye rs or they wlll not build th m all lf tkeep this s mple de al ve then ndeed e a e the endange ed pecles VVh1rlp00l C 304 ADVERTISEMENT 3 uuzulnnnnmg, JIM BROWN PAROUET B72-2461 VINYL5 - TILE EQIAQCEIFF PAINT E WALLCUVLQINCS INC mozy lozist Toco I-III.Ls CENTER 3011 N. DRUID HILLS RD., N.E. ATLANTA. GA 30329 TDIIIZW. OWNER FLOOR COVERING sPEcIALIs1's lkv-main . 1799 BRIARCLIFF Ro. MAIL ADDRESS: MOOWA SAGE HILL SHOPPING CTR. po' BOX 33425 PAINTS ATLANTA. GEORGIA aoaoe f404I 633-1772 DECATUR. GA aooaa OFFICE PHONE Q T 0 377-6436 ,t 1 FI va o LI ,5 x RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. A A YK Specialists in Floor Covering L. E. HESTER, JR. HBSTER EXPLORATION AND DEVELOPMENT, INC. 727 E- COLLEGE AVE I1BSTERI'UNDINGGROUP,INC. DECATUR. GA 30031 l75WLSTWIEUCA Row .rsulrr no . AILANTA oconomxosaz - aoauzsz 1525 s-4 TAYIOP AF D'PSOm ARC Ifggfg f U J E H II I, 0 52 1 - -fa V :NI Jo 1hVI01:Anderso "2 Dale Desselle , n 3 jg Q President Carlos E. Taylor, Ir., A.I.A. - 2 Q ICV4 P I E Po C, NV SCI wil DESIGN coNsuLrANrs7 Ifvrsmons: INSTITUTIONAL RESIDENTIAL Atgmiggpgia 35395 V IE N Ifvous mm 7 MANI7FAc7Un5ns or THE FINEST cusrom DRAPEHIES. p 404 237477. x All Makes 8 Models zf fiiwwx- . Imports - Domestlc 4 I f"'K A I, ,fr .V N Bu-ICK I I p KEN SANDERS BUICK INC. "" 'Il15- 6865 Jonesboro Road' Monow' GA 30260 A oIvIsIoN OF KEN suvosns BUICK. INC. SALESILEA SING TBI 9616303 750 Hammond Crm, NE. FRED M. qsuauy cumzn Building 5, Suite 200 President Atlanta. Georgia 30328 14041 843-9300 BOSS JACK LYNCH dz ASSOCIATES. INC. .gdrouwz ZW? 477 PEACHTFIEE STREET, NE, JACK D. LYNCH. P.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 PRESIDENT PIEDMONT CENTER STRUCTURAL ZIEQLQA LOEJIEITE 720 ZZEQNZQFQSSB I4o4I 892-4770 TH REET W, B ROWN O Jasper Constmctlon Company Courmcrons AND ENCINEEns Nonhaasl Exprauvvay Manhng Address OHIC0 Complex P O Box 105073 4187 Northeast Expressway Allanu, Geovgsa 30348 Atlanta. Goorgna 30340 t404J452-1090 CONPUCOM INC. 3404 OAKCLIFF RO C4 ATLANTA GEORGIA 303-40 Jerry D. Denham Socrataryffmasuref Ofhce' 4041491-6810 395U CONIPLIMENTS OF if X. .fix AJ! L ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION 845 MARIETTA ST N W 00MoLNTAnNuNDusTRrAL BOULEVARD ATLANTA GEORGIA 30313 TUCKER CEORCIAU 5 A 30004 TELEPHONE 14045934 8540 14043 881 H99 INCORPORATED 21110 1 n!5'f'l'W'J!4,l' . !71fWf5fQfm1f10'h,,,1 22 7 I 1 C4396 ADVERTISEMENT U Clvngmfulafzbnf Law Engrneerlng Testlng Company Geotechnical Environmental and Materlals Engineers 396 Plasters Ave N E !Atlanta Ga 30324 l404l 873 4761 SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING AN Eglezh Ilvq-Ill l-lennetta Egleston Hospltal for Cnlldren IS a 165 bed pnvate tertlary facility located on the campus of Emory Unlverslty Speclaltles lnclude cardlac and neonatal ICU hematologyloncology neurosurgery and open heart Enjoy excellent salary comprehenslve beneflts package cllnlcal career advancement and tultlon relmbursement Most lmportantly work wlth some of Amenca s llnest speclallsts and nurslng protesslonals who ll help make the dlfterence a very preclocs expenence for you Call Gen Moreland at 44045 325 6170 or wnte for more lnlormatlon Hennetta Egleston Hospltal for Chlldren 1405 Chfton Road N E Atlanta Georgia 30322 a 90 alooooft my Smoloye BIUCHIC A' Ce thedl-Pepa Ce te -- ATs.T -.. The nght cholce EXECUTIVE PARK AMOCO INC S? 2289 N DRUID HILLS RD ATLANTA GA 30329 Complete Automotive Fteparrs Management Employment and SGYVICG oertrfred Mechanics W M539 ,Masai 325 7821 - An Equal Opportunity Employer t ADVERTISEMENT 3973 T, 'SEEEL E14 4-eg ITI I C Continenta eecom , ,E E XX ,X l l L 1 1 iiiilnn 1 111 I 1 117: 11 ii llli-1 1 111 i ii 7 il i 3 -T un- 1 il? Continental Telecom Inc. 245 Perimeter Center Parkway Atlanta, GA 30346 Architects of Felecommunfbatfbn GEQRE E F. PIC!-IARDSDN 0 INTERIOR CONTRACTORS 0 ACOUSTICAL FLOOR COVERING 0 COMPUTER FLOORS GEQRGE F, SMITH, JR- 1244 coLLIER ROAD, N. w. p..Es..,E,.T ATIANTA, GEORGIA 30318 TELEPHONE 404 - 351-1650 ,INC 140414510476 lynch Qenta! Sappfq NEW 81 USED EQUIPMENT IS OUR SPECIALTY BioGuarfl Chemicals for swimming pools, spas, agriculture, laundry, cooling towers and other industries. DAVID NEWTON W 323'Et',ib'.ii52'El2-,RZIJATSOSES BIO!-Hb P. O. Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA YWCA. DEKALB BRANCH 2562 Lawrenceville Highway Decatur, Georgia 521-4154 Emory Baptist Church 1804 North Decatur Road Atlanta, GA 50507 Pc1slorDr, C Kemiv Cooper JOIN US! 655-1715 Radisson Inn and Conference Center l-75 at Howell Mill Road Atlanta, Georgia 303l8 Telephone 14041 35l-6lOO rl ECI Ei E I PO BOX 773 l CLARKSTON, GEORGIA 3021 D 400299- DEBRA HENDERSON, REGIONAL COORDINATOR C 0 HERITAGE LEARNING CENTERS I ff' ' 2770 C 398 ADVERTISEMENT U ca Coreer Development A National Placement Firm Representing Fortune 500 Com anes, p . faves ANNEEWAKEE MBA's, BBA's and l Technical Degrees Actively Sought. lNever a tee to the applicanty A UNIOUE PSYOHIATRIC TREATMENT CENTER PROVIDES NUMEROUS OPPORTUNITIES O e Parkway 75 Center FOR PROFESSIONAL NURSES 1850 Parkway Place. Suite 925 Toll Free I800J 241-2950 Atlanta lMariet1ay. GA 30067 In Georgia 14041426-5600 b W Compliments of Amoco Container Company 1858 Meca Way Norcross, Georgia 30093-2994 59s sg.. I HENDERSON !Ek5El!E'1EG,EEE!g Congratulations 0 ta the Graduating Class of 1.987 fI'0ll1.' r .. T P3CifiC PFESS 81 Shear COPD. 5555 OBKDFOOK PaI'KW3Y NOl'CI"OSS, G6OI"Qi8 50095 Tel9Dl'l0l'l6: M043 925-7676 Mark W. Henderson 2865 Amwrler Road Executive Vice President Surge 400 Atlanta. GA 30360 446-1922 l DAIRIES I Quality is a HBO 8: COMPANY lzjrrflgliffllbfflkillf Tflfff gf 1957 301 PERIMETER CENTER NORTH ATLANTA GEORGIA eoaae 4041393 eooo C-ADVERTISEMENT 399-3 illlliiiiliaiiaffiw-'"' f,,,.f--- l .4 You don have to practice management Youryob is the practice of medicine. so allow Pro-Med to man- age your practice. Our Pro-Med experts can relieve you of all of the details and supervision of your practice, leaving you to do what you do best. PRO-MED PRACTICE MANAGEMENT SERVICES ' Accounts receivables and payables - Staffing and training - Practice evaluation ' Negotiate with Q third party payers ' Negotiate with hospitals and vendors - Direct and maintain business activities in a manner that supports and sustains quality patient care. You may be interested in all or only part of these Pro-Med ser- vices. Allow us to meet with you to discuss how we might improve the management of your practice. PRC-9'MED Professional Medical Resources. Inc. 9040 Roswell Road, Suite 250 Atlanta. Georgia 30338 V800-843-4418 404-641-6644 T0 UR RO TGDAY Northern Telecom Inc. is developing the communications of tomorrow, today. Our innovations have made us the world's largest supplier of fully digital telecommunication systems. The Transmission Division of Northern Telecom, locatedin Stone Mountain, GA, is an integral part of a company that employs 20,000 people in 15 manufacturing plants and 15 research and development centers around the country...where communications history is made. At Northern Telecom, our ideas and the people who create them are the force behind our leading edge technology, the force that creates the right ideas at the right time, that generates our continued success in today's marketplace. For more information, contact: Manager, Employment, Dept. AT-155, Northern Telecom Inc., Atlanta Transmission Division, 1555 Roadhaven Drive, Stone Mountain, GA 30083. An equal opportunity employer mfffhfv Build Your Career in Communications. northern fctccorn C' 400 Aoviaiariseiviianr U COMMERCIAL Q INDUSTRIAL AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE Q INSTALLATION PROCESS PIPING - PLUMBING MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC. 464 HENRY FORD AVENUE HAPEVILLE GEORGIA 30354 TEL 1404! 766 0292 Toco Instant Printing Toco Hills Shopping Center 3025 N. Druid Hills Road Atlanta, Georgia 30329 FIRST JERSEY SECURITIES, INC. SUITE 460-C 5775 PEACHTREE-DUNWOODY RD. OWMBWWWBKR YOUR FUTURE SUCCESS! Ural: HI ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 QA 1 44041 2560000 , , Vending and Food Services l404l 948-ll 77 lmmodlato temporary assignments matched to your skllls. 0 Oftice Clerical v Secretarial 0 Data Entry v Marketing - Personal Computer 0 Light lndustnal ' Word Processing 'Ask how you can qualify for free word processing training. Call your local Kelly branch today. The A Kelly Girlt Peo le P Slzl-iVlC3l:S ndrews A QARTNERSHIP INCLUDING PROFESSIONAL CORPORATIONS THIRTY-THIRD FLOOR FIRST ATLANTA TOWER ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30383-3101 TELEPHONE aoa sat-ooo Plumbing!Heating!Air 216 Lankford Road Tucker, GA 30084 925-1335 Fulton Supply Company INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES - EQUIPMENT MACHINERY 342 Nelson Street, SW Atlanta, Georgia ADVERTISEMENT 4015 . TERMXTE comrzot Congratulations, Emo . From one old friend to another Through the years, Emory University has helped produce some ot our nation's brightest, most industrious people. And, in celebrating their 150th anniversary, we at Orkin join in their dedication to academic excellence. You see, Orkin has been providing NUYHEI quality products and services since the turn ot the century. And, like Emory, vve've become successful through hard work and sheer determination. Proving that ex- perience is also one ot the pest teachers. So, congratulations to Emory Uni- versity. You've taught our children well. ROLLINSsewic: iesroki Et ingc p yl Ci 402 ADVERTISEMENTS D 41 1. J 'mf 41 1 iff'- ,V . 'Q?1a" fO",QQ'p ":Q I 9' s:f1' :sf's 4" Q s O I o':l I0 .:.g 0": O o VS 1II1s Hurst M D Patsx Get? R CI111111s 111 11111 xx11111 1 1x11111111I11x1I111 1 L111x11s11x II11s1111 1I 111111 11111 11 x1111I111I I1111 x11l1 1 Nl 1 x111I111111 1 IL 11I1 1 A1111 P11111II R N xx Qxkfl R N XX1 FNI NI ID 1111l 11111 Jasyx v ll11s11x11I1 Xl D X. 1 1 INL 11111 1 LLFI 1111Ix I11x1 N11111 11111111 NNIXL 11 111111 111 1 F1111 11111 111 IIILIIIIIIII 1I11 11111111 w1x1 111111Ix1I111 1 11111xx11I1I11x1111xx111I111lxx NL 11x1111111I 1111111I1 II11x 11111 111111111I 111I 111111x I111 1I11 111111 YL 1x1111 11111 111 1I11111 11111111111 I111k1l' III lLI'l 1 I1111g111-1111x1111111111111 1111111g11111111111I1 11111I11111I11111N I1 1 1lI1 1 111111 I1111 N111111 1111 111ls 1111 1111111111I1sI11111111 v-'17 ohn Bosm 1cI1 M D julxa Ann Purcell R N N 111 I'1111111 11111x1 11111 II I1 III 11111111 1I 11 111 111 1I11 INIL 1 I1 1 111 11 1111 1x11I1 1111111111 11111111111 11x111111s111 IIIL QJLIVC IILLI ID1x1I11111111111P11111111111 IIT INNINI 11111 III 1 NLIIIILI 111111 1111111w11111 1I -111 1Ix 111x 111g 11111 1I11 1111111111111111x 111 111I1I 111111 11x1 ll x11I11I 1111I1 Illl 1 N 111x I1111x11x11x111111xx1111111 1I XR I1 1111111 l1111s N 111 Ill 1I11 LKIIII 1 111111 1 11111 11111111 xx x1I111I11xI111111111g11111 Il 1111111111111x X LN 11111111 IIINI 1 111111 11 Lllll Xml 11 D111 1111111111 111 1 N1 11.11111 H111 1 l1I11 1 X '11 l JEmo1yUn1ve1s11y Hospltal ' I N f . 17 T? , '1- 1 ' xi ,ef 1 , ,r I I 1 If' 71 'Eu' 5. fi I. ,-'lvs , 'Q' 'Q 549 "15'f . -W ,' 0, , n C-1' 590.gif f, Q Q 'QQ if '1 U. . '1-'flcrlge .1 wr f1:,a11 ' G Cc 1 0 " O Q 7 O Q Q ofa' ,. 1 1 ' ' .NJ I Z A 1'. d Q1 1 ' all 'YL' '1 '. " 1 111" 'L ' '. . 'A ' 1 ' ' A QIAI' "s. , ' ' , '1 " 11" 1 .1 '1 ' 1111' Iv! I1'f1l' " 1' 1I'I'k' I1' in ' ' ' ' - QI. I I I '1 '- .. I'f111 V ' - Y ' , U I 11'I1.1111'1'111I111' 11'1' 1111' -1, r I, P.11J' 7 . .1 I. 'IIB 1-1I1 1 .111111111111I11' I '1 1'l11 IN 1 ' 111x I1 gl Q J ' ' , I ,.' 3 II11.'....1 II 1 -'11' 1. " I , V , I 4 f - A' . "1 . . I1111111111111111-x11'1I111x1'111I1111g xx11I111x. . Ik 1' . 1 I , I3111. 11 '11 -I' 1I11. 'I'I1-1'11'11111'I11-111' f - lL'N. - ' 1111 II '- .' K 1 '- 1 ' B111 ' . 1'1111I11111 Illlllnl' 11I11 111 1111- Illgllly 1 1 IILN 1 'I " 1 I . ' ' 'A 1,1 " I11 12' 111 I'QI1111I'1', Cglll 1'11II1'1'l gil IA1fl111'Z'-N1I1J111' 1'11'1l- 'L 1 ,!11.I1 ,.. 'I 1 ' 1' ' '- 11I1 11'I1 xx'1I 'r ' 1' ' 'II11111.111 R1's1 lll'kt.'N. IJ1x'1 1 III III, ' " ' ' '. N11. 1 , K I f ll Il11g11l. Nli..-X1I11111g1. G: 1111.21 V 'I "'1 1" 2 V KL "A V' , , , 1': '111 'A 1Ix .'1I' l1,' ' 11 ' I ' V 1' '1111 11'I1 L'L'I113lL " 1 YI ' ' Ii 1 M - ' N- I1111.1I11111-11111111111 XI111111.111x1 X1111111I1111-I11x11 C ADVERTISEMENT 40 Congfatulatmns Class of 1987 DREW ECKL FARNHAM O from 7 ATTORNEYS AT LAW 1400 WEST PEACHTREE STREET PO. BOX 7600 TA, GEORGIA 30357 - oo 404 ADVERTISEMENTS D DORNIER: Lithotripsy that Works The only approved and proven LITI-IQTRIPTER for non 1nvas1ve d1s1ntegrat1on of k1dney stones More than a quarter m11l1on pat1ents successfully treated worldvwde DDRNIER LITI-IQTRIPTER DORNIER MEDICAL SYSTEMS NC 824I. g 30 7 404 426 1315 B377 7 CATERING TO HOTELS RESTALRANITS AIND INSTITUTIONS MARTIN 8: IONES PRODUCE INC HANK DALY MARY LUNDY NELL LUNDY STATE FARMERS MARKET 14045366 7650 FOREST PARK GA 30050 BARTLETT ,,5f'I f we TREE EXPERTS xx I al' e QVSQ 22' Ca g fo A enca s Trees Sulce 1907 ,ue V170 'Q A 39313:-. ALL PHASE OFTREELARE RESIDENTIALANDLOMNIERLI-'I Sandy Spnngs I851 9512I Avondale Estates I299 1157I Childers 8: Shelnutt, Inc CertIIIed Court Reporters Aus ln G ga M 'I' G 91 4041659 4456 40" 427 fm" IV bll Rponlgso eo Co p l Aided Trl sclpllo llodKyw Zltlanta s just iftltthndust Qihurth Dr Robert V Ozment I PAbTOR Lltlg ll n S pp rl 22? nuff' D3T'T IT. n Come Worshgo Wzth Us 5 " 0' Services Sunday 11 a in 8: 7 p m Ch k S I Man G gl 30060 4041427 3714 umalnnnaunnlnaufnubmlluwnnncmrv THE FIRST NIETHODIST CHURCH Clrnarron PQHCIIITQE Street N E nys, g ph A "M Atlanta Georgia 30308 524 TM , I . Ivmgston Court Maruetta,Geor na O6 TeIeDI'wor1e - - Telex 6 Iv 7 V ' Y M15 H ' ' ' ' .rift 'fi-f V ' - ' 'fx-.'. 'Vi' '7 'Er ,, T gi, . . , r - i,.,cE5x" ,V , E rm r m ' '-"'i'6?f:.: . - ? -4 ,F l- - X' If . 'E f 4- E , -'i 'T Qc 5 ,aiwfi Ash-E1--. E v: -0' " .' "NT 51.1.3 ' 7 l n cor n me ' 'U' 5 q l 1 I 1 , - Omen or I m 0 n rvl - rn uor- I1 I H - Compu nu 0 ard . . lndu ng and 0 a o u o . gon on .. . - ,. - p s on u 0 vu bl u e 2 . - a o n 240 sro Cl hee,NE, PNB, BDI I ' Compulor , . - '- ll ' I - CDO fl Tnnncflpllon 1 1 - , 4 C ADVERTISEMENTS 405 Congratulattons STAFFORDSM EMORY INN Class of 198 Welcomes D: auslusss :onus IYI a. svsrzms mvusso 4501 C ce 5 Pa k ay North S te O Atta t Geo Q a 30339 404 953 3593 STUDENTS PARENTS Si FACULTY ir 2 Blocks From Campus ir Restaurant 85 Lounge 'A' Courtesy Shuttle SCTVICC ir Pool Membershlps Avallable 'A' In Room Saunas Si Jacuzzl FOR RESERVATIONS CALL TOLL FREE In Georgla 1 800 521 0400 Natlonwlde 1 800 521 0401 A Place Where Hospttalnty Blooms 1641 CLIFTON RD NE ATLANTA GA 50529 14041653 4111 MQW OOKWJ Q! fur KW 01000 A B E PAINTING INC stNcE1972 Futtvmsunsn Q orrxces Frtcromes -Q HOMES PARKING LINES wrtneuouses stones FAST FREE EST3J'9:Fg'3lIENT EXTERIORS ssnvuce cum 321 3711 CO'SS.?QE'VE WORK 2a57N Dr dH11sRd NE Burldmg Products for Power Dlstnbutlon P O BOX 49187 ATLANTA GA 31359 404f939 6011 TELEX 542386 AMERICAN RESUME SERVICE me Employers Know The Difference And You WI!! Too ln Your Career 3115 Puedrnont Rd NE Sulte B 102 Sutte l.2 A2 Atlanta GA 30305 261 9614 874 1187 1776 Peachtree Rd NW Atlanta GA 30309 Q 4 I I 011 4339 HUGH HOWELL ROAD TUCKER GEORGIA 30084 Armsrxc DESIGNS Fore ALL OCCASIONS 404 49' 6049 D002 E1 CTose 5 GLASS C0 dw" XW d Commerctal T b Et Sho 9 OO an s 1 ted Glass Residential - - CHARLES MORRIS OH C8 979 0553 Home 972 5581 P O B0 474 S I1 Ile GA 30 Dlgltal Be p 360 0259 PREMIUM OUALITY SERVICE CARPET DRAPERY fl CIEANING 525 W Howard Ave Decatur GA 30030 JAMES MCCORKLE 377 1734 l I L I I , I - - . H11 ' . , tr 1 T r W I I ' ' ' un 511 V151 T1 U . . n , .,.. 100g 5 Q ' Q1 115-fufito Q Sf it ' " t. it O Q O O O I O 3' O .fp 1, U ld. t 1 Q ,gg-,mf - - Q I .A , navrq . .,, 3 - , 3 12 . . . . . " . C 5' ts 5 C1 O - Q A Kearney-National Company rw - - f - 0 . ui a . L A - 1 . S 1 A 3 7 ' ' U? ' t On GL E71 2,0 l 1 L t C3 tw. d 1 2 1 - I . x 9 9, . ne VI , 278 ' C' 406 ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations Graduates 150 Years of Design 1832 - 1982 IJUCKWUUD GREENE Planners!Engineers!Architectsflvlanagers 1330 W. Peachtree St NW Atlanta 3030912904 C404i873-3261 IECRAWQLE ox Atlanta's Truly Outstanding Luxury Apartments Situated On 10 Magnificently Landscaped Acres! Marta at Sidewalk Furnished or Unfurnished Refrigerators, GE. Dishwashers Excellent Exterior Lighting 81 24 l-lr and Garbage Disposals Security 0 Elegant Baths with Glass Olympic Pool in Club-Like Enclosures Setting 0 Sound proofing Private 14 Fi Balconiesfierraces 0 Cable T.V Elevatorflviid Rise Buildings 0 Modern Laundry Rooms AAA Fireproof Construction 0 Washers and Dryers Available In King Size Rooms 84 Closets Apartments Beautiful Color Matched Kit- 0 Senior Citizen and Student chens with Large Frost-Free Discounts 1155 Lavista Road, NE CAT Cheshire Bridge Roady C. Buck Lecraw 84 Co. Property 634-4497 0 Hearings . 0 Meetings 0 Depogitlgns ROBERT E. WERDER sawn-147-L4-rx., Sum CHAIRMAN Nancy Lee 8- Associates Court Reporters Electronic Insurance 'Claim s Submission for Physicians Box 300 PEACHTREE CENTER AVENUE4 N E Atlanta, Georgia 30358-1351 4041252-6428 ATLANTA GEORGA 30303 Q 4404, 585341, CLAIRMONT AT N. DECATUR RD. 634-6995 , WOMEN'S BOUTIOUE X J A RESALE SHOP Jirgqq Wnwfr 0 0 4 cvercrvi can A-171 Court Reporter A A Beautiful Couturefbeslgner Fashlons BRANDENBUHG an HASTY 231 Falmew M MOY'ld3y'FFidaV 10 am -5 D rn At Fantasuc savings l404i 474-1740 Ellenwood, Georgia 30049 Saturdav 11 a m.-4 50 D m CHICKI LIPTON Closed Thursday OWNER WE it . ,. 34 "Lawsons, The Family Place To Dance Devoe -N si PM T0 uma gf, Devoe 8 Raynolds Co. QM A 1841 Mountain Industrial Blvd. The First American Tucker' GA 30034 Paint Maker LAWSON DANCE SUPPLIES Founded1754 LAWSON CLOGGING sruolo BETTY LAWSON Tucker Plaza G Owner 4339 Hugh Howell Rd. Division of Grow Group' Inc. 404-934-8882 Tucker, Georgia 30084 C ADVERTISLEMENTS 407 Georgia Our Home of Quality Hospital Services Charter Medical Corporation, the only major hospital manage- ment company headquartered in Georgia, has 11 facilities in its home state dedicated to high standards ot quality patient care O P ychiatric Hosp tals A C H I I ATHENS IG l c l osp s Charter Winds Hosol I ATLANTA ATI-AN1A Shall t d C ty H spt l Charter Peachl ct H pt I AUGUSTA 5 Mr pit l-1 plat Charter Hospital ot A g t MACON MACON Mrddl G g H sol l CUSVVEVL-3K9 HOSDI I chan No in a H or i SAVANNAH Chaner Broad Oaks Hosp tal F 1 1 l cz l Addictive Disease Hospital C D at R I I ATLANTA cnaie M fx ic p to Charter Brook Hospital t. Hk.'XRlI li p O B 209 sr simonsisumo Mlitll ,Xl M C G Q 31293 Charter By-the-Sea Hospital 19121 742 1151 Tjangmfulafzbnf 'Unfair gf 1957 CLAYTON ENVIRONMENTAL CONSULTANTS 2141 Kingston Court, S.E. Marietta, GA 30067 952-3064 SIEMENS Look to the future with Siemens... A major manufacturer of electrical and electronic products and systems offering a wide range of careers in engineering and business management. Siemens Energy 81 Automation, Inc. P.O. Box 89000 Domtar Industries Inc. Construction Materials GroupfLaminated Products 9 6300 Atlantic Boulevard Norcross, Georgia 30071 14041 449-4351 Melamine Panel Products Laminated Products Atlanta, GA 30356-9000 0 9 An Equal Opportunity Employer l . ' 'a x is' ATHE S X-BAY OF GEoRG1A PIZZA HOU SE AUTHENTIC GREEK PIZZA AND HOT GREEK SPl'ClAl.TIE5 Decatur Atlanta NORCROSS, GEORGIA soon 14041 447-1456 '36f'.,S.fT2Xfl'5Q 2165 mf? :33'?3533"e M C' 408 ADVERTISEMENTS J 52 WAYS TO PLAY THE GOLDEN ISLESI Pleasures to till your cal endar no matter what the season 27 holes of champion shrp golf 12 Rubrco tennrs courts 3 llghted A chtl drens summer recreatron program a new Health Sz Racquet Club that offers a Flt'l1rall Jogging course saunas whrrlpool facllrtres a fully equipped exercrse room and a pool whrch IS heated and covered for year round swlmmrng Thats only the begmntng of an Island full of actrvltres whlch also Include skeet shootlng Hshtng boatlng horseback rldmg wmdsurf mg and beach excurslons Sea Palms Oglethorpes Restaurant and Lounge offers flne CUISINE and entertamment Enjoy Iuxurlous vrlla condomlnrum and deluxe guest room accommo datlons on hlstorrc St Slmons Island Sea Palms numbers wrth the best. Youcancount on It ST BINIONS ISLAND yt 81 Iplenms 0 xgor t,EoRc,lA 5 Treasure of the Golden Isles y Colo y P p rt D 5445 Frederica Road St Simons Island GA 31522 19121 638 3351 Georgia 800 282 1226 National 800 841 6268 Canada 800 334 1123 P 0 Box19B15 Stal: on N 700 Aotone Street N W At anta Georg a 30325 14041351 3991 Personnel Consultants 5600 ROSWELL ROAD N E PRADO MALL SUITE 108 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30342 404 O 843 9179 TOTAL AUDIO VISUAL INC 750 Ponce De Leon Pl N E Atlanta Georgla n Q lnternatlonal Brotherhood of Electrloal Workers Su te 250 IBEW Bu ld ng 501 Pull a Street S W Atlanta Geo 9 a 30312 as-If"'!4 I ,jlztmes fsngltcan GI urn Axnernzan prscopnl Qthurch Sunday Worshlp8 308. 11 am IS S 9 45am RECTOR THE RT REVEREND FRANK H BENNING S T D CHURCH 5975 MITCHELL RD N W 404 255 1955 RECTORY 4096 N STRATFORD RD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30342 404 237 6110 Hardnett PONTIAC INC JEFFREY V MILLER Secretary Treasurer 5500 l 75 South Expressway Telephone Morrow Georgla 30260 l404I 363 1515 A' 2 X A . A nn"-flea. rtss I ' I -, I I 'f 5 4 I - S v .A A . , .. ' . . 1 X V f r Liss, be A, I CW , , IREM I ABa n ro e les evelopmen! . , I' 5,- E H Vlll - I H 60 CECIL MALCNE COMPANY Furbee, Olson 8a Assoclates 'IN Q, - I 'XIX w . I I Q v , Us lllll I 55 C' ' It It L ' ZIV' ' . T I b , - C ADVERTISEMENTS 409 Q XSTX L3 I ll ull Assoeiates COURT AND DEPOSITION REPORTERS A COMPLETE REPORTING SERVICE: Stenotype, Computerized Transcription, Videotaping ROME 14041 232-1922 ATLANTA 399 Broad Street SAVANNAH 14041 256-2886 Rome, GA 30161 19121 236-1288 4651 Roswell Rd., N.E. Whitaker Congress Bldg. Suite F504 Suite 302 Atlanta GA 30342 JONESBORO P O Box 8495 l404l 478 2067 Savannah GA 31401 6 Courthouse Way Jonesboro GA 30236 t daIeH bbell La D o En tif' Qizbi rs EMORY M UNIVER TY my BOOKSTORE AMUC Bulldmg iii We stock NEW Sz. USED t tboolcs for ALL E ory er iririr 2 lv 61. fu dbook bogh W 'kSch IG. ffl WG'-if fcuui at-Trl Cand G. -S V of S jg gh Ana MUCH MORE We accept Visa Maste Ca d 6? personal checks Dlal 727 BOOK , . . ' 5 5 See: Mar in - u w irect y Z Sl 5' ., s I -L CX nl Univ sity courses if l.ar c selection of scholar SL general d l 71 Law medical books se s u r anytime -k Study aids ' if Special orders 'k Emory imprinted clothing, giftware SL ring 1 r ix .k oo o ce supplies . ' Posters ,, I if 'A' Stations eeting card: ' - c :tors I , l oecrics ,ig-' E 'k y novelties JL" D 'kFilm eveloping D- qi'-. n.. 9 , 'l'Chec cashing 1 i T-SR" fy nr if 4 ,f N I " A I 1 .s. - ' ' -x-Pe. . ,S 7 . eizssesisfss 1255--q!Eliu. .f 4:-,f-E..':ft -- ' , 'r r C 1 C' 410 ADVERTISEMENTS J Don't compete with a Kaplan student - be one. Why? Consider this: More students increase their scores after taking a Kaplan prep course than after taking anything else, Why? Kap1an's test-taking techniques and educational pro- grams have 5O years Of experience behind them. We know students. And we know what helps boost their confidence and scoring potential, So If you need preparation for the LSAT, GMAT MCAT, GRE, DAT, ADVANCED MEDICAL BOARDS, TOEFL, NURSING BOARDS, NTE, CPA, INTRO. TO LAW, SPEED READING, or Others, call us. Why be at a disadvantage? CALL FOR INFORMATION' 11111 876-2111 788 3733 prmis QUALITY WORK' THE 0ST POPUL R C0 RSE 0 CAMPUS. 99 ti, QTIIQ Saaecutwe Qwage Que my pnnter FINER APPAREL FOR THE CAREER WOMAN RESUMES DOTTIE M MORGAN INVITATIONS 2053 North Decatur Road SLETTERS ess 5532 Decatur GA 30033 404 261 OO66 3198 PACES FERRY PLACE ATLANTA ROAD SERVICE MECHANIC ON DLITv - AUTOMOBILE GLASS 0 RESIDENTIAL GLASS REHARD 'V"NTON mrrnrhg Glass Cfumpzrng CQUCH FINA 2 I 21 BRIARCLIFE RD N E ATLANTA GA 30329 TELEPHONE 320 EAST HOWARD AVE PHONE 633 2446 I404I 378 2595 DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 U HW, RENTALS MARY COUCH OWNER 636 7803 3 AM ALL DOMESTIC A FOREIGN AUTO REPAIR N SERXICE NOLRSWACEN SPELIALIST AVONDALE AUTO SERVICE 2729 East College Avenue I I Decatur Georgia 30030 M, Good Wmk IINIISLIIPI coIIInIItIIIIcI. MIINIININQI TOM MCCULLOUCH 44041 373 6916 2440 Ph II ps Fload L Ihon a Ga 30058 G , I Iii ' ll 1 ' I Q . . . I . . . . . O , ' . . . -7PM 1 I L 1 X . 1 , I ' 4 A . 1. H H X II I I C ADVERTISEMENTS 41 EOD by THE ATLANTA CQCA CCDLA BGTTLTNG COMPANY MCD0l1ald'S The Greater Atlanta McDonald s Operators Assoczatzon congratulates Emory Unwerszty on the proud oeeaszon of tts 150th Annwersary 1l I' ' ' HBott1ed Under Authority of "The Coca-Cola Company" ' le 2 9 ' ' f4T2 Apple Salutes Emory Cn Its Sesquioentenniel Macmtosh 35 Avallable At The D U C Bookstore A member of the Sears Fmcmczal Netwov k Ill DEAN WI TTER Everybodys somebody at Dean Wztfer f i I - . -i TM Q GD 93 6 T A th l50Y OfC 't l... I , Q e J llll11i' 1 ""' " 3' xl- ! ADVERTISEMENT 423 fm , 'iii' 1, at . " "4f 1 Happy l5O'Ih! --flggj-513,75 Vi ""5f'ii "FQ r . 11724 1: 11 Comphments Cf ff' 'E"'T'-' M ta H Q5-HIQ I K APARTMENTS CCDRPCDRATIQN Th I qht O T ll O k Shuttle buses make 29 round t p d lyt A O d le MARTA Station Emory Unive ' ' ' ty d th d I area. North Dmud Hlllsfhilwrencevllle M Ve In And Hop On. Hiqhwdy D t F Emory Stud t 294-4280 3507-G Clubhouse Circie East, DQCSMQGA 30032 , QQ ffhf Q fi " Q5 353 Q QQQM X-2 Compliments Of A' EMORY DINING h,h11h 0 1 rrlvxf 0 , f .1 :XG 5. ., Q 2 Mn 5 Y SERVICE GPU ZZEQI 5f13?nD 005688 QS :QU CAMPKJSDININGSERVICES C' 414 ADVERTISEMENTS 7 "WHERE PERFORMANCE IS MEASURED . . WHAT IF A f I, f CS CENTENNIALD HEWLETT PACKARD AM ESTOWN Management Company Professlonal Management Commerlcal and Resldentlal Propertles Operatlng Natlonally Acqulsltlons and Sales d 1989 N th Wll msb g D t Geo g a 00 Telephone 14042 321 1967 Tfongmfufdfzanf Tflwf gf 10787 Canon Busmess Machmes Photographlc Equlpment ATLANTA BRANCH S526 Oakbrook Pkwy Norcross GA 30093 14041448 1430 1 1 Q - ' Z 0 ' B! ' . . . . , , . . . . . . John W. Houser ' Presi ent I or i ia ur Drive, Suite F - eca ur, r i 3 33 C ADVERTISEMENTS 4155 l. R 1 r For 25 Years, we've been exporting Amerlca's most valuable resource Tre wer a d orreh nf IV9 Peace Fo ps Eecmcoted Vgwrree s WP Iwmp peopI m de-ve-Iop wg countr rt I be 9 v I 5 tougf Ara Itokes rr re hor IJS' C Foe P Waves ot vat o Cfrm Imeht Buttor 5 yeas be ga eoceC VL Ilrtee hos Ueengchgr et 5 rdea JOE TG 911 O O STOVI U Q SOVWGII' O OE I Peace Corps OPPORTUNITIES AVAILABLE CALL 44043 331 2932 In Atlanta 1 800 541 1221 In Georgia 1 800 241 3862 outside Georgna TO UNDERSTAND WHAT MAKES HMO GEORGIA THE FINEST HMO IN GEORGIA READ THE FINE PRINT HMO Georgra rs a subsrdrary of Blue The tlnest HMO 1n Georgra IS proud to be assocrated wrth the largest health Insurer m the state Blue Cross and Blue Shreld of Georgra And we re Iust as proud to salute the faculty and students of Emory Ur11vers1ty for therr commnment to quallty educatron through teachmg and understandmg HMO Georg1a shares Emory Umversrtys commttment to quahty Thats why We offer an alternatrve msurance program deslgned to provrde comprehensrve serv1ces at an affordable prrce As a health marntenance orgamzatron HMO Georgra otters members unlrmrted doctor VISIIS for only S5 00 each Thrs encourages preventatrve care and helps keep health care osts ow Cross and Blue Shreld of Georgra HMO Georglas prov1ders are located across the S9I'V1C9 area Doctors and hospttals treat HMO members tn add1t1on on non HMO subscrrbers from exrstmg locatlons That means prov1ders can be ilexrble rn the1r practrce Whrle subscrlbers benetrt from the convemence ot a W1de chorce of locat1ons To tmd out Why HMO Georgra 1S the tlnest HMO rn Georgla read closely Its all there rn the ftne prmtl or complete detarls call us at 365 7150 HMC Georgna Inc Tower Place 3rd Floor 3340 Peachtree Road N E Atlanta Georgra 30326 awvcrs ltle nsurance OFDOFHIIOII ISI I HULL llcl 6011 It IIII X SHO .rf 41533 NIXON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 6855 Irmmy Carter Boulrvurd V 73 70 Norrross Ceorgza 30071 Nult Nunn Prrszlrnt 1404, 44t, 2710 Tom Pmntrr VIN Presnlent EBERHART CONWAY P O Box 1559 Cannesvulle Ca 30503 Quality Sefvfce Dental Lab Smce 1897 X ' John Roberts 404 536 1102 1 404 221 -0833 PEFIFIIANNE W LANG Busmess Manager Vfmwwg may, 3120 Brlarcllff Fld N E Atlanta GA 30329 14041 321 6566 . . . I . , I . . - - l I I ' ' I I , , I I I FI W I ,I I ,Y I Y I I ,II I .5 V, QI I: IQSIIVE' ' ' . r I ES ' ...' ' ' . F I' I I I IO I I I OI' I . , . rv I I 'W r I I I N ' QM r I In 9, o as wot I I , - . , IQ 0 'too I awww ICI, CI er world ' 1 rt oar, Img Iou It . I l , -4.4 l . , . C ' u. I litllief ' " .'-.' AVF. ll ' " Sui '223 " I 'I . I L flxllk RLG. Q LSU . I-LU Q TQ -Q 378 , . , . , f 1. . . A V V I - C' lllb ADvERrrsEMENTs J 5454 Y1Tfk!0IVl1F Drive College Park, Georgia 30.349 404-991-6044 A H ' 1 f b T f,fg:xz1a,0,35,,s,,,z::1zfr'1' 550355555 mg. Anchor Hospital NORCROSS, GA. 3oo91 404 448-6742 Piedmont Hospital Salutes the 150th Anniversary o Emory Llmoerszty Pzedmont I-Iospztal and Emory Umoerszty School o Medzcme workmg together for better medzcal educutzon and patzent care :pun PIEDMQNT lil: HOSPITAL The hospztal Atlantrzns have tradztzonally relzed on for generatzons o qualzttf Care DEKALB GvNEcol.oc n OBSTETR cs Ssnvlces P C JOHN E MCLANE M D MED c Suns c L PLALA Su E 251 465 WINN W DR .IAMESL BOUCHARD Podlatrlst PC Podlat tc Medic Su g rv Sp ts M d frheF ol ci Leg DR JAMES L BOUCHARD ult s Professional Center Dekalb Podiatry Bulldmg Sulte B 105 292 4441 1014 Sycamore Dru e 11050 C abapple Road Decatur Georgia 30030 R s ell Ge rgna 30075 14041373 2271 14041992 9980 THE CATARACT AND RETINA CENTER OF ATLANTA PC RICARDOB AKSTEIN M B O OG 105H BE 6564 P 0 E550 P E GEO G 30214 E O 140414615632 4615783 4617519 R ERD E GEO G 30274 TE EP ONE 14041996 4844 Marietta Neonatology P C Brenda Marin 1-111-11 4 6 W6-1 Madelelne delP1mlIo M D I aan John M D . . l f ' r' ' ine, r e U , or e icine o a VAN I , . . Q 7 - . - . I AL I A IT North F on-Ro well AY ' DscATun,GA3003O ' 4 ' A , ' 'v r , 4 0 w , 0 ' . .D. ' , . . o OMAYE,A E c ouwo or on , 7 5 D E 0. M,D, - 1 I NAL C S E D ' , , . 1 SUITE B F E E E, K Y i AL . n IA TE ES - 5 ' ' ' H . . . ADVERTISEMENTS 417 F. CAIJBIIBIZI, QB-, 15- III- GENERAL SURGERY 33 S. W. UPPER RIVERDALE RD SUITE IO4 RIVERDALE GEORGIA 30274 HOWS bv TELEPHONE 991-2758 ADD0"7"T'e"' ANS SERVICE 991-7205 E -'-qs iw.. 3 - JAMES M. FREEMONT, M.D. GYNECOLOGY AND OBSTETRICS 777 Cleveland Ave., S.W, Suite 211 14041 768-3487 Atlanta, Georgia 30315 A11 Hours PAUL V. CONESCU. MD. FAC S, W KEHNE MOELLER. M D ORTI-IOPAEDIC ASSOCIATES OF DEKALBXGWINNEI I, P,A. SUITE IO1 487 WINN WAY SUITE 202 2151 FOUNTAIN DR DECATUR GEORGIA 3003O SNELLVILLE. GEORGIA 30278 14041292-5553 14041979-9903 DIPLOMATES ER CAN BOARD OF ORTHORAEDIC SURGERY Charles Allard M.D., Adclictionologist Medical Director. Substance Abuse Treatment Program DECATUR HOSPITAL 450Nort1w Camiler Street DeCEttur. Georgia 30030 14041 377-0221 EXI. 230 fifkfgmlufafzbzrf NORMAN E JONES M D Radiation Oncology 105 COLLIER ROAD.N W OFFICE 355-0743 SUITE 5000 APPOINTMENTS 355-0744 ATLANTALGEORGIA 30367 EMERGENCY 355-0743 PEACHTREE ORTHOPAEDIC CL1NIC.P.A. F JAMES FUNK JR M D CARL D FACKLER ROBERT E WELLS M D LETHAY HUNTER JOSEPH H DIMON Ill M D JOSEPH B CHANDLER JEFFREYT NUGENT M D ERIC R OSER MICROFIIMIING RR '11-E TH CARE Robert Goclleski INJJSTRY 'UD 3798 Green Industrial Way 404 451 4111 Chamblee Georgia 30341 TELEPHONE 14041 523 2701 FRANCIS B GOMEZ MD OPHTHALMOLOGY 340 BLVD NE SUITE 122 6200 G MEMORIAL DR ATLANTA GA 30312 STONE MOUNTAIN GA 30033 ATLANTA GASTROENTEROLOGY ASSOCIATES P C R CARTER DAVIS JR M D FA C G STEVEN I MORRIS M D F A C P NORMAN L ELLIOTT M D ALAN G SUNSHINE M D I HIIH IR ci Q Ju 4114 wi I +I aria um num -Hill.-Jon !ffedzcaL .gnc TOTAL NEEDS FOR NEW PRACTICE SETUPS Financial Accounting A Collection Services Offlce Layout Insurance Billing Prollle EQUIPMENT 8- SUPPLIES FOR YOUR OFFICE Medical Business Office A Janitorial Materials Management Systems Rental Sales G Service 24 Hou' FINANCING EnSZI31'ff' 404 964 1181 AVMLABLE Congratulatton Claes f 198 . , . . , , . M D . , M D. . , M.D. . M D O EI C Q O ' 0 ' ' I 7 . , , ' . - 0 . . . I n . u . , I ' Q . - , . , , , , , Aa H . 1I".IvvI:IBiIIIf1.II'1 Ifmimttni Pinlvw -mei Butidinq NI.rt1wwsIMedIraICcnter J P exrttu -IIE-PI NI F C I Rtmr N W ig rwweIIMIl oa NW Sum- f-4114 may 245 Entre 2115 Atlanta GeIugIa'1III H AI : tv-Ivqid will Allanla Geor Ia 327 - 11114 4114 71 2 illh f C' 418 ADVERTISEMENTS 1 'for your future medical Imaging needs Congratulations to the Class of 87 K with Compliments from The Image of Perfectlon For Your Future Medlcctl Needs Medlcal Management 84 Consultants 2160 Kingston Court Suite A Konica Medmal Corp Marietta Georgia 30067 411 Newark Pomplon Turnpike C4043 955 3520 Wayne NY 07470 C2017 633 1500 JANE ELLZEY M D 5040 SNAPFINGER WOODS DR DECATUR GA 30035 404 981 B461 Metropohtan Atlanta Cardlology Consultan s P C Peachtree Summnt Burldmg Surte I647 401 West Peachtree Street Atlanta Georgta 30308 Tel 14041 577 6213 Lalvm W ay ne N1cLarm, Nl D Curtls N Smith M D Paul L Douglass, M D F A C C Complzments of MARIETTA NEUROLOGICAL ASSOCIATES P C 522 North Ave. N W Marietta, GA MD60 Bruce Gnllett M D Peter Re M D Noel Holtz M D Gary Mlller M D 991 2550 Tjbolfgmfzzfafzaivf EDGAR D GRADY M D SURGICAL AND MEDICAL ONCOLOGY GENERAL AND VASCULAR SURGERY 181 UPPER RIVERDALE RD RIVERDALE GA 30274 404 991 2550 DANIEL J APPELROUTH M D PC ARTHRITIS AND MUSCULO SKELETAL MEDICINE NORTHSIDE PROFESSIONAL BLDG 993 D JOHNSON FERRY RD STE 370 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30342 CERTIFIED IN R EUMATOLOGY PHO E 1404! 255 4809 1 " ' n l ' ' I 0 I I 1 I . . t,.. Q i ....P.C. - . T E W' V,, ' 'I -- A All . . . ,.. . ..,.... ,.. ,.. . ,.. ,.. ,.. . ,.. ' ,.. I . ,..,.. ' ,, . . C ADVERTISEMENTS 419 U HCA - The Healthcare Company, and its Georgia affiliated hospitals, congratulate Emory University for 150 years of service. ' Palmyra Park-Albany ' Wayne Memorial-jesup ' West Paces Ferry-Atlanta ' Parkway Regional-Lithia Springs ' Higgins General-Bremen ' Coliseum Park-Macon ' Tanner-Carrollton ' Coliseum Psychiatric-Macon Redmond Park-Rome Doctors Columbus Memorral Medrcal Savannah ' Hughston Sports Medicine-Columbus ' Emanuel County-Swainsboro ' Habersham County-Demorest ' Worth Community-Sylvester ' Fairview Park-Dublin ' Upson County-Thomaston ' Charlton Memorial-Folkston ' Doctors-Tucker ' Peach County- Fort Valley TannerfV1lla R1ca Villa R1ca Lanier Park Gainesville HCAs Professional Relations Office offers a free no obligation placement service for physicians seekrng practice opportunities For information on practice opportunities at these locations or others rn the United States contact The Healthcare Company HCA Professional Relations PO Box 1575 Nashvrlle TN 37202 1575 1800 251 1537 1800 322150lC1n TNQ HCA Doctors Hospital and HC Parkwa Medical Center and therr Emory Alumm alute Emory Umversrty Hamonrlnlonro Anas M D Jay Howard Garlen M D Vllrllram Hoseooro Beacn III M D Anrnon Grmoel M D Crarg lobras Derenl M D MerrGur Law M D Heroerl Lee Blat M D Hooen Dewan Holl M D Josepn Groson Busseyrlr M D JonnTnaddeusHorney M D Donald Henry Campbell M D Douglas Crawford Huber M D Hooerl LeeCnerry Ill D DS Ernesl Lours Illrln M D Howard Joel Cohen M D Mrcnael James Kane M D lan Hrcnard Crocker M D Garyday Kaplan M D Alan Mlcnael Frxelle M D Sun Hee Krm M D Mrol1aeIll1omasFlemrng M D Hlcllard Vllrllram Krmmerlrng M D Forresldosepn Krng M D Allanday Korsower M D Surenderllerma Kumar M D ErdoganDran M D Carlos Alberto Dsmon M D Paul Ouellele D DS Fred Langley Palmer M D Mrclrael Stewart Perlrel M D John Howell Purcell M D JonnVllarnerHay M D Klaus Oskar Hees M D Hoben Hapnael Roche M D JoeCnrrstopl1er Rude lll M D Nancy MoodyScolr M D SlanIeyTorrySlraprro M D Roger Harlon Srsk M D Sompnong Thrlaram M D Thomas!-llexanderwhrlelread M D Nrlda Bealrrzllvrnrarskr M D JellreyGordon Woodward M D c A Parkway Doctors Medical Center Hospital 0 O 0 O O 0 0 on 150 years ol service Donald Srms Brokers. Jonn Bard Hellman, DDS, Veenl Surender Kumar I Lawrence Bernard Sonlaonler, MD. C' 420 ADVERTISEMENTS J An Affiliate of The Woodruff Health Sciences Center Q Q THE EMORY CLINIC Roy A. E. Bakay, M.D. Section of Neurosurgery 1327 Clifton Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30322 C4041 321-0111 gcffrcyGCPrIluc1g D M D FA G D PC v5-IH! hamblee Dunvsoodx Rd Dunwuodx Ceorgla 10538 q:3IHI1ycDCHfISffY 14041 193 14450 RICHARDJ FRIEDMAN MD PC DIGESTIVE DISEASES GASTROINTESTINAL ENDOSCOPY Gt INTERNAL MEDICINE WOODLAWN COMMONS MEDICAL CENTER 1121 JOHNSON FERRY ROAD 0 SUITE 330 MARIETTA GEORGIA 30067 140419715100 H041 971 5339 GILBERTC GOLDMAN M D P C Diplomate American Board Of Dermatology Suite IOOD 993 Johnson Ferry Road N E Telephone Atlanta Georgia 30342 14041 252 4333 0ZIAf,I9?09Ef44fyjf,el!ff 996 Qdddlr QQLMM aiu! Qecolwbfaoflfue .funyfwy flea iff .1250 QZIWI Ml M V 71 000 351 H55 wwzla SWIM 30327 ATLANTA AMBULATORY FOOT SURGERY CENTER PC DR SHELDON E FLAXMAN Pouwrmsr Foo? Sunaeon Fsttow. Acnnosuv or Auauutronv Poor Sunsenv SUITE 108 4336 COVINGTON HWY. DECATUR. GA. 30035 14041 268-4333 l 7- A Contmulun of Quallty cluatrlc Care J 1 Brawner Ps chiatric Institute I-. a k A tullx Httre Ittd N1 bed ho-.pltml jgrgritrem otttring, a tull ring. or Inpwtitnt W Will and partial hospitalization pwxthn U' trx and sub-xlame abuse we rxitu tor thildren idolutentx md adultx Providing dlagno-,tit serxiteb and the rapeutlt tre Itmt nt throubh proerams LIIIPIIINILIDLQ IIILIIXICILIHI md group psvthothtrapv tarnilx Inttrxention educational strx new and extended atternre Psychiatric Institute of Atlanta otter5 Spttldlllhd tre 7tIIT1LI1IPI'0 "I grams tor adults, depression and subbtame abuse In addition to the neuro wsythiltrit ex 1lL11IlOI'l -erx ues IA also berxes the Atlanti tommunitx IN ID einer Ltnu retenim, exaluation md H, f reterrll ttnttr ,...Tm,.,.,., Laurel Her hts H05 ital IN Ctor l 'F E L,11NUI'1IX IlkLg1NLLILII'I'IiI1 rt-.idtntnl 2 AI W trt 1tI11tnteu1ter tor emotion Illx X Cllslurbud 1Clol1.wutT1IS OIILIIHI., IDILI1 me Indlx ICILIIIIILCI psxtlu Itrit L 'lI'L and sehoolxng, tor bow Ind girls need IU to IS 'TQ Z 'I-'jk 1 X lu sux mo-til 4ll-J JT!-1lltI'sI I 'XII C ADVERTISEMENTS 421 Dj Q Scottish Rite Childrens Hospital would like to thank its fine Medical X Dental Stajj' for their inany years of excellent service and seUless dedication 1001 Iohn an Fern Rnd Atlanta Ccorgxa 'I I-K+ vc S S LABO RATO RY ATLANTA 203 B Medical Way O E HANES M D Rsverdale Georgra 30274 EDWARD K RUSSELL M D 5770 Powsns FERRY ROAD N w ATLANTA GEORGIA 30327 KENNETH ALONSO Mo FACP Wll LIAM P QAPP SR MD NEUROPSICHIATRIST MARIETTA DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES P A CLEM M DOXEY MD PAUL D ESPY M D SUITE 202 ROBERT M HARPER M D soo CAMPQ 35 BUTLER STREET N E ATLANTA OA 30335 14043 222 2518 ELL HILL STREET MARIETTA PHONE 4221013 G 30060 R V DRONAVALLI M D Internal Medlcme Rheumatology 2138 Scenic Hrghway Offrce and Snellvxlle Georgra 30278 24 Hour Ans Serv By Appomrment Only 979 0877 EDITH DeZOOFIT M D ROBEFIT METZGER M D Montreal Med cal Center Suite 109 1462 Montreal Road Tucker Georgua 30084 Phone 934 8837 I - 51 I' 4' ' , 1' ' 5056, 0 JJ2'v 2 2 Laboratory Director I404I991'1971 , N , . L , ., , h . .I .A . . , . . i V . C' 422 I-TJ III-1 P1-'cn L-- I-4-4 '-4-4 f O O1'1C L1 CHC JU O 'U .-CI ,C JI touch CI' gfl SP N-A-4 4.4 and Hg IP SC V you gvt sad L Ll gfl LS L C TC HIL 'I L5 t C. DHI Hl.1I'1 IC. hn CH IH S 'IH orp g O LS Pr ptr HHH SL is f trap b f '-A-4 CZ! I+-I a your new ,-4 H6-4 'J C '1 f7 e g ass extra b an f 1' UILT1 IP K OC I ca et olt 1'I if CCOH f L+-4 '-o-4 'U LI' 'I d W smip partmen I I'I'l,I'1 LL1 yurt f v ng space CVL1' SL d LS LI' jr up Qumm d U. y oea LTI I'1 I'1VL TC. f u Utr- 9 Q WO I' Cr J El 0 77 rt -1 70 C.. L BRE CA 285 I 1 'JC C U H' NN 'T il O artus B vd M LY 1'l -I v-1 F .AC C' rw rw fv- r-ra -P ,-A DC U3 1"U NN fl C 36 7994 4 J Y ff x, 0 fv- fx rx ad R S LLS u d I' ND 7 34 ff rw rx NN rw N- rw I U' IRE O C IVII G CME I I U APAR I I, HE CUT I I U I. Most apartment complexes o er what they consider ample living space. When in reality it's not in T more t an a place to lay your ea .Maybe it's time yo h l I t t our eauti ul I it o - ti O1 . ar T t o I 'c I iim. dri 'd to i I li ingg acetha 's ull f o li e. Featurin innovative fl l. .5, ati Ilo g lt n Q I i desi es "oo, you won't ind nywhere else. E" T xy An since we're part o the Cali ure Company you can be assured th t I QQ xv 1 a t - thome will eature energy-saving eonstruetion.With dou le-p' l Q., . Z "Q insulation an clean,e ieientnaturalgas I o i' l 'J 'in ,heating,clothes Q 'ff ,Q drying an hot . t I . F "fy to,i o ' ' I ' tt . S tdoesn't quite cut it,cut out thiq I .Then head out 14, tooieo o 'o ' i' tl l I ' t itl t rtif.'.An difu T lii 5 'gf N35 th living in. X70 I ' su T CE 6 6168 Norcross-Tucker Road suIvIIvtIT sTATIoN Tuck PGA -IU 4 0111 Ixindon Circle ll ml 49' " 675 Mar1etta,C2A Sl N167 SU T NORTH SU TAT ENOX tlllll l-5-N767 79USidney Marcus Blvd. 970Sid I ' ' 5 l , ?B8M T E IRS d f AIIam.1,t:A .IIIIQ4 AIIam,GA. II. ,I to Clay Sfgjilqtfglafx 383,71 . DM-. - I - H Tx? HU-ll .. I 4-1 -1 HUM - 8561 N5 H043 299-0644 CWQT su Tc o SING Nxwlwl 4242 2581 N. Drui Hills oad V5 low Nxtmrwwlll V AtIama,GA 30.329 Saw ,vm Q6 bo' I-1U l T. - 40,0 VCI t- 42 jx N Imrrtl IIIIIsIttI 'lfrff gg Su T VININGS QV ,W V 2, ,Trl XI 4 will Log Cabin Dr. 'oo 740 ""'-I RH Smyrna,ClA. H1180 QQ? Q! A .III II,,u,,,, TIIIII ASI-11+ V "" I' su T Poi su T HI 1901 Briarcli Road .' 1 . i Hillp o . Atlanta, GA. U. -4 Decatur, GA 300. 3 I-1ll4l . QU-195. M041 634-9462 ADVERTISEMENTS 423 22222 232 5225 Dental Laboratory, Inc 'Emir R D KDEANT JONES SPEOTALTZTNG IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 4285 MEMOR'AgUq?gVE P O BOX 446 C4045 476 1663 JACK RUDAQLL DECATUR GA 3Q032 Duluth GA 30136 WATS 1 800 222 2592 SGVVICSS SOLON AUTOMATED SERVICES B W h est IS es :saab OAKCLTTF INDUSTRIAL COURT f ATLANTA GEORGIA 3O34Of4OA Aawmo From THE CAMPUS The Natlon s Leader In Provxdmq Laundry SGFVICG TO The Multl Housmq Industry 3 . Q4 76 5. 'Q phatagzaphy ' ' C 424 PASSAOES 7 2 1 .ff 1n Remembrance Artistine L. Mann 1966- 1986 1n Remembrance Keith S. Feinberg 1968-1987 PASSAGES 1126 I DEX Aaron, Anne 162 Aaron, Mark 123 Aaron, Todd M. 100 Abad, Grete 115 Abebamya, Oluyemisi 218 Abel, Michelle 131 Abner, Mark 123 Abouchar, Craig 174 Abraham, Rachel 217 Abraham, Rose 123 Abrams, lra 131 Abrams, Laurie 222 Abrams, Maribeth 131 Abrams, Roberta 174 Abramson, Peter 131 Abramson, Robert 115 Abramson, Ronald 100 Abrishamchian, Ahmed R. 100 Achs, Nicole 100 Ackerman, Laura 115 Ackroman, Laura 323 Acuff, Cliflord 191 Adam, Laura 246 Adams, Daryle 115 Adams, John 222 Adams, Lara 115 Adams, Rosalynn 115 Adcock, Alison 131 Addy, Cheryl 164 ADEC, Organization 320 Adel, Douglas 191 Adelman, David 200 Adelson, Stephen 123 Aden, Pamela 214 Adesnik, Ryan 115 Adler, Agnes 100 Adler, Kevin 123 Advisory Council, Medical Student 340 Agbolahor, Brenda 246 Agin, Lori 100 Agranat, Amly 131 Aguiar, David L. 100 Aguilar, David 131 Ahmann, John 131 Ahn, Jae-Woong 246 Ahn, Suk Mo 164 Ainbinder, Marty 123 Aioy, Susy 100 Akao, James 115 Akmerson, Steven 218 Alagappan, Ravi 218 Albanese, David 123 Albeck, Debbie 131 Alberl, Sharon 234 Albert, David 100 Albert, Meredith 115 Alchommali, Ahmad 220 Aldana, Haychell 190 Alexander, Anita 131 Alexander, Dorie 174 Alexander, Geoffrey 202 Alexander, J. Lee 131 Alexander, Joyce 236 Alexander, Julia 220 Alezander, Sheila 123 Alfred lll, Dewitt 214 Alkass, Mark 218 Allart, Deborah 236 Allen, Marcia 202 Allen, Richard 247 Allen, Stephanie 115 Allen, Timothy 131 Allen, William 164 Alleyne, Karen 100 Allgood, Everett 162 Alliance, Black Student 332 Allison, Terri 236 Allouchery, Claire 115 Alpert, Teri D. 100 Alston, Laurei 115 Altenbaumer, James 164 Altman, Dina-Marie 131 Altman, Felicia 100 2 Altman, Michael C. 100 Aluis, Frank 131 Alusio, Frank 270 Alvardo, Alan 131 Alvarez, Vivian 131 Amaki, Amalia 164 Amaya, Carmen 162 Ambach, Blair 123 Ambler, Robert 200 Ambrose, Andrew 164 Ammerman, Jackie 162 Ammerman, Jeffrey 180 Amoros, Jose 247 Amoroso, Cathy 123 Amos, Anthony 100 Amos, Regina 236 Amuuru, David 248 Anagnost, Steve 115 Anason, Dean C. 100 Anastasia, Laura 131 Anderson, Allen 218 Anderson, Carol 162 Anderson, David 200 Anderson, Ken 164 Anderson, Laurie 217 Andrews, Charles 131 Andrews, Christopher 123 Andrews, Daniel 100 Andrichak, Diane 115 Andry, Jeanne 200 Angelchick, Alex 175 Angella, Nina 131 Angelo, Nancy 236 Anker, Martin 100 Annis, Joanne 174 Ansari, Aimee 100 Anthony, Andrea 123 Apisson, John Gregory 131 Apolinsky, Steve 202 Appleton, Annie S. 100 Apte, Alan 115 Aranson, Richard P. 100 Arasi, Richare 222 Arasmith, David 164 Arbena, Aurora 164 Arcangeli, Steve 123 Archer, Allan 100 Archer, Ju 234 Archibald, James 100 Ardell, Edgar 100 Arenstein, Michael 223 Argosino, Allan 115 Armaganian, Anna-Lyn 131 Armor, Madolyn 175 Armstrong, Terri 246 Arn, Clara B. 100 Arnett, John 131 Arnold, Warren 123 Arons, Andrew 123 Arons, Mitchell 203 Arwood, Cheryl L. 100 Asbury, Elizabeth 246 Ashburn, Daniel 115 Ashcroft, Margaret 100 Asher, Juliet 218 Ashkenas, Amy 115 Ashley, LeNora 223 Ashman, Douglas 191 Ashoff, Peggy A. 100 Askanase, Debbie 123 Association, Student 338 Association, 334 Association, 326 Association, Hall 320 Association, 332 Association, Black Law Flying Disc International Residence Student Art Student Government 318 Atchison, Derek 123 Athletic Club, Varsity 334 Atkins, Beth 100 Atkins, Charles 218 Atkins, Mark 220 Atkins, Pamela 115 Atkinson, Glenn 123 Atkinson, Prescott 223 Attainson, J. Cobb 100 Aucremanne, Charles 123 August, John 123 Austin, Colleen 236 Austin, Patsy 200 Avant Jr., William 123 Averbach, Nancy 175, 323 Awad, Greg 123 Ayers, Stephen 223 Azar, Gordon 223 Aziz, Mike 131 Azria, Isabelle 115 Babat, Nina 115 Baber, Edward 214 Bachar, Steven 131 Bade, Annette 131 Badger, Mindy 131, 260 Bagby, Katherine 234 Baggett, Al 223 Bagley, Arturo 131 Bagley, Jeffrey 203 Bagot, Matthew 164 Bahl, Renee 100 Bahobesh, Nagia 217 Bai, Changli 162 Baida, Susie 100 Bailey, John 175 Bailey, Richard 220 Baillie, Kimberly 234 Baio, Jon 131 Baird, Gordon A. 100 Baker, Linda 236 Bakir, Stephen E. 100 Balfour, Tosha B. 100 Balinsky, Robin L. 100 Ball, Leslie 222 Ballard, Andrew 123 Ballard, Scott 218 Ballard, Tom 246 Ballengee, Jennifer R. 100 Balmuth, Barry 200 Balthazar, Jacqueline 123 Baney, Rick 222 Banit, Daxes 100 Bank, Pamela 115 Banks, Burton 214 Banks, Jaquelyn 131 Banner, Stewart 203 Bannister, Barry 180 Banov, Michael 220 Bar Association, American 338 Bar Association, Student 338 Barge, Pamela 202 Barile, Anne 115 Barker, Frank 123 Barker, Nicholas 123 Barksdale, Kathleen 203 Barloon, Samuel 223 Barnett, Lonnie 115 Barros, Jose 191 Barrow, Brenda 191 Bartholomae, Suzanne 175 Barutio, Matthew 100 Bash, Jett A. 100 Baskin, Kathryn 131 Bass, Laura 115 Bastian, Lori 223 Batchelor, Tracy 218 Bates, Cam 115 Bates, Kimberly 123 Baucom, Mark 218 Baumann, Pat 222 Baumgarten, Deborah 220 Baver, Mark 202 Baxter, Tavia 131 Bayo, Fernando 220 Beacham, Walline 214 Beal, Adam 123 Beal, Brian 114 Beale, Robert 115 Beam, Wayne 222 Bean, Michael D. 100 Beany, Karla 123 Beardslee, William 180 Beaufils, Lloyd 190 Beavers, Donna 115 Beavers, Elizabeth 123 Bebley, Leesa 131 Beck, Allen 220 Beck, Andy 277 Beck, Brian 115 Beck, Michael 115 Becker, Anne 217 Becker, Neil 202 Beckwith, Timothy 100 Beer, Sandra 248 Bethet, Catherine 131 Begland, Robert 115 Begley, Sandra 164 Beilenson, Peter 223 Belansky, Alisa 100 Bell, Bradley 115 Bell, Miriam T. 100 Bell, Scott 100, 123 Bellamy, Lauralyn 247 Bello, Elizabeth 174 Bendana, Loretta 164 Benek, Mary 236 Beneson, Stephen 131 Benett, Allison 131 Benjamin, Keith 247 Bennacer, Djamel 162 Bennet, Barbara 214 Bennett, Art 132 Bennett, Richard 100 Bennis, Jill 174 Bentler, Stuart 200 Benton, Edred 115 Beranbaum, Neil 100 Berberian, Bruce 218 Berger, Daniel S. 100 Berger, Kenneth 132 Bergethon, Mark 123 Bergman, Eric 164 Bergman, Glen 214 Berish, Brad 200 Berk, Elise 132 Berke, Matthew 132 Berkowitz, Julie 123 Berman, Adam B. 100 Berman, Dan 200 Berman, David 100 Berman, Keith 175 Berman, Lauren 100 Berman, Lisa N. 100 Berman, Lori 214 Berman, Sheri 100 Bernard, John 115 Berne, Steven 203 Bernhang, Shari 175 Bernhart, Robert 214 Bernholz, Adam 100 Berns, Amy 100 Berrey, Miriram 123 Berrios, Sandra 132 Berry, Sonya 214 Berschling, Jeffrey 115 Bertschi, Craig 132 Bervbe, Ronald 191 Best, Tom 271 Betancourt, Zorimar 115 Betda, Esther 132 Bethell, Kimberley 132 Beuelacqua, Timothy 236 Beute, Jill 100 Beveridge, Cathy 200 Beverse, Barbara 236 Beyers, John 246 Bialkin, Pamela 100 Bibee, Sharon 115 Bienstock, Howard 123 Bigbee, Bryant 220 Biggerstatt, Leeanne 132 Biggs, Harman 123 Bigler, Tracey 132 Bills, Elbridge 220 Binkle, Jeff 123 Birnam, Jennifer 271 Bishop, Carl 123 Bishop, Debbie 236 Bishop, Malene 214 Bishop, Philip C. 100 Bishop, Richard 247 Bitter, Michael 115 Bittman, Joseph 162 Bivens, Alexander J. 100 Bivins, Linda 100 Bjolling, Vanessa 123 Black Caucus, Candler 346 Black, Mary 175 Black, Sheldon 222 Black, Stephen 100 Blackburn, Alice 214 Blackwell, Martha 123 Blair, Evan M. 100 Blake, Eliot 202 Blake, Kirsten M. 100 Blake, William 175 Blanchard, Wendy L. 100 Blanchford, Christy 115 Blanchtord, Phoebe 16 Blanktield, Laura A. 100 Blass, Benjamin E. 100 Blass, Betty 202 Blass, Mitchell 123 Blassey, Jada 123 Blatteis, Michelle S. 100 Blaustein, Mark R. 100 Blazak, Randi 30 Blincoe, Terri 132 Blinn, Laura 132 Block, Jared 115 Block, Lisa 223 Block, Neil 132 Blomquist, Peter Carl 100 Blondet, Cecille 115, 263 Bloom, Judith 202 Bloom, Kara 100 Blum, Shayna 175 Bluman, Risa 132 Blumenthal, Ned 132 Blyn, Gary 203 Blyshak, Christopher 123 Blyshak, Lisa 164 Board, Betsy 14 Board, Elizabeth 123 Board, Mortar 330 Boatright, Jettrey 162 Bodenstein, Lisa 202 Boeckman, Catherine 100 Boerwinkle, David J. 100 Bogden, Pamela 214 Bogrow, Michael 223 Bohm, Marty 100 Boland Jr., Edwin 175 Bolia, Steven 123 Boling, Deborah 132 Bolyard, Darlene 180 Bomerman, Adam 124 Bonds, Curley 132 Bone, Paul 132 Bonfils, Enrique 132 Bonner, Ellen 115 Bonnyman, Brian 218 Bookman, Marnie J. 100 Bookout, Sheila 246 Booth, Kathy 236 Borden, Linda 236 Borgstedt, Astrid 202 Borin, Lisa 100 Borman, Kathy 115 Born, Rachel 123 Boss, Valerie 164 Bossen, Gregg 175 Boswell, Henry 162 Bouchaer, David 115 Bouchard, Keith 115, 274 Boulus, Keri 100 Bowers, Beth 175 Bowman, Daniel 115 Bowman, David 100 Boyd, Thomas 100 Boyd, Wallace 115 Boyles, Allen 123 Brachman, Laura 218 Bradley, Elizabeth 100 Bragadi, Claus 286 Brame, James 132 Brand, Bonnie 180 Brandhorst, Laurie 101 Breuls, Hendricus 162 Brewer, Barbara 214 Brewer, Guy 248 Brewer, Steven 220 Brewer, Williston 247 Bridgers, Charles 115 Bried, Jean Trimble 217 Briggs, Molly 132 Brightbill, T.C. 222 Brightwell, Steve 123 Brill, Suzanne 235 Brilliant, Elizabeth 101 Brinson, Blake 101 Brinson, Verondria 115 Britt, Janice 236 Britton, Linda 218 Britvan, Dina 123 Brochman, Leslie 203 Brochu, Monique 132 Brockelman, Debra 101 Brodkman, Janice 217 Brodnax, Sam 214 Brodsky, David 175, 266 Brody, Rachel 101 Brondtield, Doug 115 Bronstein, Robert 175 Brooder, Mark 101 Brooker, Emily 132 Brooks, Brant 279 Brooks, Charles 123 Brooks, Frederick 247 Brooks, Jonathan 200 Broomfield, Anne 123 Broughton, Althea 123, 261 Broughton, Rahman 123 Broussard, Paula 214 Brouwer, Inge 203 Brown, Deronda 123 Brown, Donna 200 Brown, Douglas 248 Brown, Hugh 101 Brown, Isabel 164 Brown, Jennitaye 123 Brown, Jennifer 174 Brown, Jodi 218 Brown, Kathleen 162 Brown, Katrina 101 Brown, Rachel 101 Brown, Robert 200 Brown, Scott 191 Brown, Vanessa 115 Browning, David 190 Brownlee, Linda 218 Bruce, Carol 217 Bruce, Kellene 101 Brugger, Michael 214 Brum, Darcy 101 Brunelle, Gayle 165 Bruns, Lane 286, 287, 288 Bruzzese, Michaela 101 Bryan, Marie 236 Bryant, Erica 123 Bryant, Gayle 236 Bryer, Michelle 101 Buck, Ronald 180 Buckley, Lisa 115 Buckley, Shawn 101 Buffington, Ginger 101 Buford-Epps, Nannie 203 Bull, Martha 101 Bullock, William 162 Bullyalert, Damrongsak 165 Bunder, Ashira 101 Bunkin, Steve 123 Bunting, Glenn 202 Burdeshaw, Jaqueline 101 Burgess, Elizabeth 248 Burgess, Kathryn 162 Burgess, Wyeth 164 Burke, Henry 248 Burke, Kathryn 162 Burley, Beth 123 Burlingham, Bradford 180 Burnett, Lisa 202 Burnham, Jennifer 132 Burns, Jamise 123 Burns, Michelle 132 Burns, Robert 191 Burnson, Brenda 132 Burroughs, Catherine 164 Burry, Lynn 132 Burson, James 218 Burstiner, Gill 101 Burton, Cindy 101 Burton, Erick 223 Burzynski, Daniel 203 Bush, Jennifer 115 Busino, Paul 176 Buskirk, Chris 246 Busman, Michael 115 Butler, Renita 123 Butterworth, John 132 Butts, Alan 222 Butz, Matthew 132 Bybee, Laura 101 Byers, Sean 101 Byers, Todd 101 Byler, Lori 214 Byrd, Pamela 214 Byrd, Rebecca 162 Byrd, Renee 132 Byrne, Christina 101 Byun, Jina 101 Caceres, Carmen 101 Cadoff, Dorene 202 Cahill, Christine 101 Cahn, Aviva 101 Cain, Char-La 123 Cain, Joanna 101 Calder, Lloyd 132 Caldwell, Peggy 202 Calick, Heide 176 Calka, Jaroslaw 162 Callahan, Ellen 223 Callahan, Samantha 132 Calzadilla, Jose 101 Camacho, Jeanette 101 Campbell, Bill 223 Campbell, Carter 174 Campbell, David 223 Campbell, James 246 Campbell, Latrelle 101 Campbell, Richard 246 Campeau, Lisa 123 Campus Ministry, Catholic 322 Candle, Jane 162 Cannon, Kim 247 Cannon, Kolleen 101 Cannon, RJose 164 Cannon, Steven 133 Cannon, Steve 293 Canter, Sheri 123 Cantillo, Isabel 214 Cantrell, Anastasia 214 Cappy, Rod 202 Carabin, Dana 101 Carantzas, Anthony 102 Caratzas, Nicholes 133 Cardinale, Cara 133, 256 Carey, Kelleher 102 Carido, James 133 Carkum, Monique 102 Carle, Bob 323 Carlisle, Paul 214 Carlson, Kerri 123 Carlson, Susan 214 Carlton, David 133 Carmack, Conie 217 Carney, Matthew 102 Caro, Carla 162 Caro, David 102 Carpenter, Beth 123 Carper, Michael 203 Carpio, Philip 102 Carr, Joseph 202 Carr, Shantella 102 Carriere, John 102 Carroll, Janna 102 Carroll, Lenore 102 Carson, Angela 200 Carson, Beth 102 Carson, Laurie 102 Carstensen, Susan 164 Carter, Cindy 174 Carter, Edwin 323 Carter, John 133 Carter, William 220 Cartwright, Catherine 123 Carver, Susan 214 Casaday, Warren 200 Casal, Louis 133 Casal, Norma 102 Casanova, Pilar 133 Casas, Adela 214 Casey, Helen 248 Cash, Marty 102 Cash, Robert 191 Cashion, Karen 133 Cason, Andrea 174 Casper, John 214 Cassidy, Brian 102 Castagnaro, Russell 102 Castelo, M. J. 180 Castor, Kathy 123, 260 Castro, Judy 236 Cates, Toni 217 Cattarin, Jill 133 Cavola, Ron 191 Caywood, Stephanie 117, 123, 263 Cebula, Ronald 133 Ceebler, Mary 247 Cerulli, Leslie 102 Ceto, Mary 214 Chaet, Mark 220 Chaiyachati, Sukit 102 Chalsson, Anne 236 Chambers, Kelly 133 Chance, Almeta 248 Chandler, Jacquelyn 214 Chandler, Scott 218 Chappell, Brett 133 Chappell, Cynthia 133 Chappuis, Jean 214 Charen, Carolann 102 Chase, Chevy 222 Chastain, George 133 Checker, Alison 134 Chen, Estella 102 Chen, Frederick 102 Chen, Hai-Yu 236 Chen, Jimmy 134 Chen, Michelle 123, 294 Cheng, Mary 116 Chepenik, Benjamin 102 Chernick, Michael 134 Cheures, Lynne 203 Chidsey, John 203 Chiessa, Alessandra 123 Childress, David 116 Childress, Melanie 200 Chiles, Christian 123 Chin, Ken 102 Chin, Susan 123 Ching, Janet 102 Chinman, Matthew 102 Chirico, Janine 123 Chlupacek, Caroleena 102 Chmiel, Karen 217 Cho, Hyun 218 Choi, Myunc 180 Choi, Sung Hae 102 Chong, Joong 164 Chong, Kenneth 102 Chorale, Women's 328 Chozick, Eric 176 Christian Fellowship, Emory 322 Christmann, Jennifer 102 Christy, Jan 123 Chua, Suiza 162 Chumrau, Denis 214 Chun, Hyun-Suk 134 Chung, Andrew 218 Chung, Dorothy 102 Chungaon, Suzanne 220 Chupka, Barbara 236 Churchill, Ellen 236 Chufkan, Noelle 202 Chyatte, Brett 102 Ciabattoui, Amy 214 Cianelli, Doris 218 Ciepiela, Michael 218 Clack, Alan 102 Clock, Allison 116 Clarde, John 164 Clark, Ashley 260 Clark, Darcy 123 Clark, Gregory 123 Clark, Johnathan 102 Clark, Lisa 102 Clarke, Alan 200 Clarke, Allison 116 Clay, Patricia 248 Clayton, Ronald 247 Clearfield, Jeffrey 200 Clemons, Kelly 102 Cleveland, Kevin 214 Cleves, Emily 164 Clifford, Kristin 134 Clinkscales, Carlton 220 Clooney, Jane 279 Club, Chess 332 Club, Field Hockey 334 Club, French 326 Club, German 326 Club, Glee 328 Club, Italian 326 Club, Martial Arts 334 Club, Racquetball 334 Club, Russian 326 Club, Soccer 334 Clubb, Patricia 134 Clubs, Basketball 334 Clubs, Rowing 334 Cobbs, Melissa 220 Cobin, Don 116 Cochran, Delia 236 Cochran, John 102 Cochran, Paige 134 Cody, Rassandra 116 Coftman, Howard 116 Coffman, Sanara 102 Cogan, Cohan, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Christopher 102 Evan 134 Aaron 124 Amy 102 Andrew 116 Barry 102 Caryn 236 Daniel 116 Deborah 134 Debra 202 Gail 134 Jaye 102 Mark 102, 191 Seth 134 Cohn, Erica 134 Cohn, Leslie 124 Cohn, Wendy 102 Coker, Barry 214 Colbert, Edwin 102 Cole, Angela 234 Cole, Shelley 102 Coleman, Angela 124 Coleman, Michele 116 Coleman, Robert 134 Coliman, Brad 270 Collante, Wena 134 Collegiate Journalists, Society of 330 Collie, John 200 Collier, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins, Colton, Combs, Combs, Lizabefh 200 Dale 220 Jamie 202 Kimberly 116 Patricia 176 Sherrie 102 Laurence 203 Loree 214 Lucille 162 Comfort, Dawn 116 Commitee, Reform Jewish Students 322 Communications, Emory 332 Cone, Thomas 102 Congdon, Deborah 102 Conley, Conley, Conner, Conner, Conrad, Conroy Lois 217 Patrick 102 Bonnie 248 Kathy 236 Constance 247 Christopher 214 Constance, Yuri 102 Conte, Melissa 218 Contract, Victor 102 Conway, Edmond 102 Cook, Benay 116 Cook, Holli 234 Cook, Lindsay 102 Cook, Pamela 202 Cook, Richard 124 Cook, William 236 Coon, Lari 102 Coon, Lisa 102 Cooper, James 200 Cooper, Jane 134 Cooper, Jeff 222 Cooper, Pamela 134 Cooperberg, David 102 Copeland, Caren 180 Copeman, Megan 102 Copenhaver, John 218 Copher, Clay 220 Copraine, Craig 277 Corbet, Jennifer 102 Corbin, Shaun 124 Cordell, Douglas 102 Corderman, Julie 134 Cordle, Leone 214 Cordover, Alan 102 Cork, Randy 222 Corley, Ed 134 Cornelius, David 116 Cornillaud, Nancy 102 Corp, Craig 218 Corraz, Claudio 134 Corrigan, Helen 235 Corry, Joel 116 Cort, Sheila 217 Cotl, Allison 102 Cotten, Angela 102 Coughlin, Kelly 102 Council, Candler Coordinating 346 Council, Council, 342 Council, Council, Council, College 332 Graduate Student Panhellenic 332 Publications 336 University Programming 320 Cousins, Chris 214 Covington, Paulette 102 Cowan, Deborah 134 Cowan, Laurie 162 Cowen, Edward 200 Cox, Katherine 116 Cox, Mary 165 Cox, Missy 222 Cox, Nunzio 191 Coy, Rosemary 164 Coynton, Amly 115 Craft, Tracy 102 Craig, Brian 102 Cramer, Margaret 222 Cravens, Timothy 124 Crawford, Susan 220 Creighton, Allen 134 Creswell, Clayton 102 Cromartie, John 247 Cromer, Anna 220 Croone, Eric 102 Crosley, Georgia 235 Cross, Brian 102 Cross, lra 177 Crowe, Kimberly 102 Croxton, Camille 134 Crum, Dave 273 Crum, Wade 134 Cudshaw, Christina 162 Cuebas, Arline 124 Cuellar, Jana 200 Cullins, Suzanne 220 Cunningham, Keith 202 Cunningham, Marylou 116 Cunningham, Nancy 236 Curry, Angela 116 Curry, Sean 102 Curt, Darin 102 Curtis, Brian 134 Cusak, Ellen 214 Cutler, David 222 Cutro, Lauren 134 Cliili INDEX D'AIise, Michael 102 D'Ardenne, Susan 164 Dacy, Mark 176 Dale, Steven 102 Dalton, Jettre 248 Dalton, Laurae 102 Daly, Cecilia 214 Daly, Laura 116 Damm, Paul 102 Damore, Lawrence 116 Dance Company, Emory 328 Danders, Cheryl 237 Daniel, Michael 190 Daniels, Ann 134 Daniels, Clive 222 Daniels, James 102 Danis, Kenneth 134 Danneberg, Jenniler 134 Danner, Ann 124 Danziger, Ashlyn 235 Darby, Jettrey 124 Darby, John 103 Darver, Sally 103 Davidort, Brad 134 Davidson, Lesley 124 Davis, Anthony 218 Davis, Brian 124 Davis, Candance 134 Davis, David 248 Davis, Donna 162 Davis, Gregory 248 Davis, Harriet 291 Davis, Ivan 116 Davis, Jeanne 134 Davis, Jennifer 124, 134 Davis, Karen 214 Davis, Margaret 134 Davis, Davis, Davis, Michelle 134 Patricia 236 Rosemary 235 Erwin, Davis, Scott 248 Davis, Tom 116 Davis, Veronica 164 Dawkins, Laura 218 Day, Zoe 180 Dayton, David 116 Deakins, Angie 236 Deal, Bradley 135 Dean, Cynthia 217 DeArmas, Adrienne 135 Deaton, Mary 236 DeBoo, Andrew 164 Deckinger, Stacy 124 Deen, Wiliam 116 Deese, Alan 103 DeFrino, Michael 135 Degeeter, Deborah 103 Dehpahlavan, Jaleh 214 DeJoy, Michelle 124 Dekom, Martin 103 Delalield, George 28 Delaney, Andrew 116 Delaney, Tasaha 103 Delany, Lisa 135 Delashmit, Preston 200 Delisle, Brian 191 Delman, Lydia 135 Delta, Alpha Epsilon 330 Delta, Mu Epsilon 330 Demenus, Donna 103 Demmond, Leslie 174 DeMott, Donald 180 Dempsey, Moira 135 Demuth, Robert 116 Denny, Craig 220 Denson, Alene 247 Dental Association, American Student 342 DePetrilIo, Robin 116 DeRossett, Sarah 223 DeSieno, Alison 220 Desomes, Mark 279 Desouter, Nick 273 Dessommes, Mark 176 Deters, Katherine 103 Deucher, Michael 103 Deucher, Robert 124 Deupree, Jeanette 103 Deveney, William 200 Dhruv. Nlkhita 135 428 INDEX Diamond, Philip 218 Dias, Keryn 135 Diaz, Aliani 124 Dibbs, Elliot 116 DiBenedetto, Robert 220 Dice, Malinda 190 Dicerson, Birgitta 103 Dick, Geoffrey 124 Dickler, William 176 Dieker, Robin 163 Dillman, Mitchell 222 Dinkins, Beverly 236 Diprima, Leonard 162 DiRusso, Steven 220 Dishart, Michael 220 Dittmar, Nicole 124 Divack, Joshua 202 Dix, James 220 Dlauss, David 223 Do, Dung 124 Doanes, Marsharn 116 Dobson, Joseph 218 Doherty, Anne 214 Dokter, Kimberly 103 Donahue, Brian 220 Donaldson, Deborah 202 Donatelli, Lucia 103 Doneft, Andrea 203 Donerlson, Darryl 190 Donnan, Paul 222 Donoho, Lori 116 Dottich, Caroline 126 Douglas, Derek 124 Dover, Tittany 103 Downie, Eve 124 Doyle, Sheila 124 Drain, Susan 116 Dray, Christopher 135 Drennan, Lowry 248 Drewry, Elizabeth 135 Drogin, Louis 103, 116 Drower, Denise 103 Drubner, Jettrey 135 Drummond, Frank 116 Drusin, Cami 103 Dubbs, Janet 135, 271 Dube, Thembi 116 Duberstein, Amy 103 Dubin, Gary 116 Dubin, Michael 103 Dubler, Kerri 176 Duclos, Michael 116 Ducoudray, Samadys 124 Dutt, Heidi 116 Duhig, Nicola 116 Duin, Darcey 103 Duke, Abbie 103 Duke, William 246 Dunams, Tambra 164 Duncan, Andrea 103 Duncan, Anthony 116 Duncan, Deborah 116 Duncan, Gary 246 Duncan, Jill 124 Duncan, Ted 103 Dunivant, Janice 220 Dunlop, Charmayne 103 Dunn, Allison 176 Dunn, Stacey 116 Dunsmore, Julie 103 Duong, Dao 116 Dupee, Michael 124 Duran, Marta 162 Durbin, Keith 116 Durdin, Joan 236 Durham, Robert 246 Durojoiye, Annie 217 Dust, Patricia 235 Dutt, Aditi 162 Duttweiler, Peter 247 DVS, Organization 330 Dweck, Troy 124 Dworak, Anton 103 Dworkin, Kernen 135 Eader, Charles 174 Eapen, Gitty 135 Earnshaw, Christine 116 Easterbrook, Mark 124, 273 Eber, Wendy 309 ECAN, Organization 324 Eckel, Christina 135 Eckert, Christian 247 Eckmann, April 136 Eckstein, Anne 214 Ecola, Liisa 103 Edeline, Martin 217 Edge, Aubrey 124 Edmonds, Shane 116 Edney, Eileen 103 Edwards Jr., James 176 Edwards, Deidree 103 Edwards, Eve 103 Edwards, Heather 103 Edwards, Jim 277 Edwards, Melinda 124 Eichler, Betsy 124 Eid, Kamil 217 Eidex, Cheryl 136 Eisenmesser, Lee 116 Eisner, Wendy 116 Elam, Laurei 217 Elam, Suzhanna 218 Elder, All 103 Elder, Jett 220 Eleazer, Lynette 103 Eleazer, William 200 ELGO, Organization 332 Elkin, Jeltrey 174 Ellermeyer, Sean 162 Ellestad, Anne 116 Ellis, Anita 200 Ellis, Gregory 200 Ellis, Jetlrey 247 Ellis, Ruth 217 Ellis, Valerie 236 Ellison, Cheryl 103 Elman, Adam 136 Elmquist, John 103 Elrington, Anne 163 Elton, James 220 Embry Marshall 136 Faber, Anthony 220 Falick, Fran 104 Fann, Melissa 136 Farber, Faith 176 Farber, Gary 104 Farley, Jenniler 124 Farley, Kristine 104 Farmer, Dianna 236 Farnsley, Arthur 164 Faulkner, Douglas 246 Fazli, Qaiser 124 Feagle, James 124 Fedrick, Maria 234 Feeley, Carolyn 136 Fetterman, Matthew 104 Fein, Andrew 116 Fein, Mitchell 136 Feinberg, Keith 104 Feinstein, Michael 202 Felder, Audrey 217 Felder, Lewis 136 Fombrum, Sasha 116 Fonner, Cynthia 116 Food Committee, University 332 Ford, David 124 Ford, Jean 104 Ford, Jenniter 137 Fored, David 220 Forshey, James 277 Forsyth, Elizabeth 124 Fortune, Katherine 137 Fortune, Scott 116 Foshee, David 124 Foster, Bruce 163 Foster, Catherine 177 Foster, Heath 137, 279 Foust, Michele 104 Fowler, Elizabeth 104 Fowler, Joan 137 Fowler, Mary 104 Fowler, Patricia 214 Feldman, Candace 104 Feldman, David 136 Feldman, Stace 104 Feldstein Jamie 124 Emory, Environmental 324 Emory, Theater 328 Emory, Volunteer 320 Emory, Young Democrats of 324 Ende, Eric 103 Endom, Frank 103 Ennis, Maria 103 Ephirim-Donkor, Anthony 247 Epjps, Adrian 116 Eppler, Marion 164 Epsilon, Kappa Delta 330 Epstein, Cindy 116 Epstein, Jay 124 Epstein, Jonathan 200 Erickson, Brenda 218 Erickson, Matthew 163 Ernst, Susan 220 Erquiaga, Eugenio 220 Kenneth 136 Esberg, Douglas 103 Eskenazi, Sandra 214 Esposito, William 124 Essak, Samuel 103 Estock, Beth 247 Estrada Jr., Marcelo 104 Evans, Barbara 203 Evans, Bruce 164 Evans, Dawnetta 124 Evans, Garrett 104 Evans, Jovier 116 Evans, Kristi 124 Evans, Thomas 223 Evatt, Marian 220 Evitts, Allen 163 Ewan, Todd 104 Ewing, Elizabeth 234 Exchange, Candler 346 Eyring, Joe 116 Feldstein, Jonathan 136 Fellowship, Wesley 322 Felsenheld, Daniel 136 Felser, Jenniler 136 Felt, James 116 Fender, Michael 248 Fentin, Dina 104 Fenton, John 136 Fenton, Martha 136 Ferdon, Lee 248 Ferguson, Emily 124 Fernandes, Leonore 176 Fernandez, Gonzalo 104 Fernandez, Louis 116 Ferullo, Ursula 104 Fessensen, Martha 202 Feszman, Lisa 104 Feuerstein, Adam 104 Field, Bruce 137, 273 Field, Gary 137 Fields, Joson 104 Fine, Andy 104 Fine, Joel 218 Fine, Mindy 222 Fineman, Neil 176 Finer, Douglas 104 Fingerhut, Scott 202 Finkelstein, Jenniler 104 Finkerstein, Paula 124 Finklea, Lara 104 Finley, Sonya 104 Finn, Deborah 164 Finn, Julia 291 Finnerty, Terry 200 Fisackerly IV, William 248 Fish, Judith 214 Fishbone, Scott 104 Fisher, Andrew 104 Fisher, George 124 Fisher, Jay 176 Fisher, Judith 248 Fisher, Mark 248 Fisher, Mary 137 Fisk, Tami 218 Fitch, Colin 200 Fitzgerald, Nancy 124 Fivgas, George 104 Flack, Jennie 308 Flamer, Reid 104 Flammia, David 104 Flanagen, Fay 124 Fledk, Jennie 124 Flegel, Eric 104 Fleischer, Rebecca 104 Fleming, Margaret 104 Fleming, Robert 164 Fletcher, Van 180 Flint, Douglas 137 Flodin 124 Florez, Magdalena 116 Flowers, Sabrina 164 Fogarty, Debbie 260 Fogelgren, Michelle 104 Fohnson, Dan 126 Fohrman, Paul 214 Foles, Michael 214 Fox, Gaye 137 Fox, Melanie 137 Frame, Bill 222 Franch, Mary Lisa 124 Frank, Andrew 137 Frank, David 218 Frank, Ellen 104 Frank, Kate 217 Frank, Robert 218 Frankel, Jed 104 Frankel, Jetlrey 116 Frankhouse, Joseph 218 Franklin, Harold 104 Franklin, Jean 163 Franklin, Rodney 246 Franusiszin, Anita 234 Fraser, Elizabeth 116 Frauenhuter, Julia 104 Frazer, Andrew 124 Frederick, Candace 104 Fredette, Carla 104 Freeman, Adrienne 124 Freeman, Kassie 164 Freeman, Louise 124 Freeman, Wendy 105 Freesman, Steven 200 Freidman, Joni 202 Freiji, Rima 105 Freiji, Rula 218 Fremaint, Pedro 165 Frenkel, Kelley 105 Freytogle, Kathryn 223 Friddell, Barbara 124 Fried, iBryan 137 Fried, Michelle 124 Fried, Pamela 222 Friedamn, Meilina 124 Friedberg, Lisa 116 Friedenberg, Lisa 116 Friedman, Andrea 124 Friedman, Bonnie 214 Friedman, Carol 177 Friedman, Deborah 124 Friedman, Gary 105 Friedman, Karen 105 Friedman, Lisa 105 Friedman, Monica 137 Friedman Friedman , Nicholas 223 , Phil 270 Frizzell, Leigh 202 Frost, Emily 105 Frost, Scott 137 Frostbaum, Lane 200 Fueredi, John 124 Fullen, Douglas 218 Fuller, Mark 218 Fullington, Doug 116 Fullington, Randy 105 Fung, Karen 177 Funk, Barbara 124 Furlow, Eleanor 105 Furman, Mark 223 Fuster, Mana 105 Futch, Daniel 247 Gabaeff, Dina 124 Gabel, Jill 116 Gabriel, Stacy 105 Gadde, David 163 Gaerlner, Michael 105 Gaines, Nancy 202 Galindo, Aida 214 Gallagher, Ellen 214 Gallagher, Sandra 137 Gallant, Andrew 223 Gallegos, Karl 217 Gallina, Diego 105 Galt, James 164 Galusha, Sarah 105 Gandhi, Sanjay 124 Gantt, Jane 116 Ganzenmuller, Justine 116, 260 Gardner, Elyuthn 105 Gartinkel, Michael 105 Garnick, Melissa 137 Glick, Robert 137 Glover, Sarah 116 Goddard, Nicholas 287 Godding, Donald 246 Goetter, Whitney 137 Goetz, Michael 116 Goetz, Stephen 247 Gott, Russel 116 Gottman, Mark 105 Goggans, Julie 177 Gold, Andrew 124 Goldberg, Bruce 137 Goldberg, Felicia 180 Goldberg, Lisa 105 Goldberg, Paul 177 Goldberg, Shari 105 Golden, Caryn 105 Golden, Kenneth 137 Goldenberg, Jeffrey 105 Goldlarb, Jon 200 Goldlarb, Susan 105 Greco, Peggy 138 Green, John 202 Green, Kevin 200 Green, Lisa 105, 203 Green, Margaret 214 Green, Michele 117 Green, Rhonda 117 Green, Steven 138 Green, Stuart 125 Garren, Jennifer 105 Garrett, Bryan 137 Garrett, Katherine 236 Garrett, Stacy 124 Garrett Tim 105 Garlenberg, Bonnie 200 Gartner, Bruce 164 Garvie, Mary 217 Goldfein, Adam 105 Goldin, Valerie 174 Goldman, Emily 105 Goldman, Melissa 105 Goldman, Robin 174 Goldsmith, Helene 137 Goldsmith, Sherri 203 Goldstein, Abby 202 Gary, William 124 Gaskin, Rebecca 200 Gasser, Alan 137, 274 Gat, lrit 124 Gaventa, Suzanne 217 Gavin, Loretta 217 Gavin, Michael 124 Gaylord, Alan 247 Gaynes, David 105 Gazi, Jacqueline 105 Geer, Bruce 200 Geftman, Ryan 105 Gehrke, Gretchen 214 Geiger, Douglas 220 Geiger, Kerry 105 Geisler, Victoria 164 Gelb, Bruce 137 Geldzahler, Evan 202 Gelin, David 177 Gentile, Edward 219 Gentile, Theresa 177 Geoghegan, Kyle 105 Georges, Mellisa 124 Gerard, Elizabeth 137 Germano, Cori 124 Gero, Debra 105 Gerome, Cheryl 177 Gerscovich, Mark 219 Gersdortf, Graham 163 Gershon, Amy 116, 264 Gershon, Kae 165 Gershuni, Elissa 137 Gerstel, Elisa 105 Gibson, Debbi 200 Gibson, Lynn 137 Giddens, Aric 137 Gil, Alcides 105 Gilbert, John 105 Gilbert, Kenneth 191 Gilchrist, Martha 235 Gilenn, Wilbur 137 Giles, Neil 116 Gill, Deanna 105 Gill, Kimberly 116 Gill, Kristine 105 Gilleland, Richard 191 Giller, Shari 174 Gillis, Tommy 246 Gilson, Jill 291 Ginn, Matthew 105 Ginn, Tommy 124 Ginsberg, Jacob 105 Ginsberg, Kimberly 105 Gittleson, Steven 137 Glaser, Matthew 105 Glasser, Laurie 124 Glauser, Holly 177 Glazer, Courtney 105 Gleklen, Adam 105 Glick, Gary 222 Glick, Jonathan 105 Glick, Korla 234 Goldstein, Andrew 137 Goldstein, Deborah 137 Goldstein, Debra 177 Goldstein, Gregg 116 Goldstein, Larry 222 Goldstein, Richard 220 Golomb, Jett 105 Golomb, Susan 116 Gomez, Sabrina 116 Gomez-Farias, Marco 217 Gonsky, Linda 219 Gonzalez, John 124 Gonzalez, Laura 17 Goodchild, James 124 Goode, Scott 124 Goodes, Jett 277 Goodesky, Darryl 116 Goodman, Bradley 219 Goodman, Terry 248 Goodridge, Debra 105 Goodwin, Amy 137 Goolsby, Carl 220 Gordon, Amy 116, 292 Gordon, Chovine 105 Gordon, Erik 124 Gordon, Gregory 246 Gordon, Jane 200 Gordon, Jeff 222 Gordon, Roy 116 Gore, Barbara 138 Gorman, James 217 Gorry, Lisa 105 Gossar, Cindy 105 Gossett, Gotleib, Bill 124 Lisa 257 Gottenberg, Neil 177 Gottfried, David 200 Gottlieb, Lisa 117 Gould, Jeff 117 Gould, Jennifer 223 Gould, Sharon 257 Grabashe, Nomhle 137 Grace, Lygeia 24, 105 Grace, Michael 164 Grady, Elizabeth 138 Graf, Gala 105 Gragg, Douglas 164 Graham, Alfreda 138 Graham, Staci 105 Granok, Howard 124 Grant, Catherine 124 Grasham, Vicki 236 Graubert, Michael 138 Graves, Barbara 236 Graves, Cynthla 200 Graves, Janet 236 Graves, Krisanne 235 Graves, Richard 117 Gra Allson 117 Y, Gray, Davld 105 Gray, Etfush 138 Gray, Theodore 223 Greenberg, Andrew 105 Greenberg, James 177 Greenberg, Jerry 224 Lesli 138 Greenberg, Greenberg, Neil 117 Greenberger, Mark 105 Greenblat, Jill 138 Greene, Ellen 214 Greene, Karen 163 Greenfield, Jeffrey 203 Greenhaus, Adam 125 Greenhouse, David 220 Greenhouse, Stephen 138 Greenman, Jill 117 Griffeth, Gregory 105 Griffin, John 163 Griffinger, Kerry 105 Griffis, Kirby 105 Griffith, Daniel 105 Grimes, Jeanine 235 Grimes, Randy 222 Grimm, Jeffrey 200 Grismore, Gerald 105 Grissom, JoAnne 217 Grist, Joel 125 Groane, Mindy 105 Grode, Michael 138 Groover, Ann 219 Gros, Bernard 138 Gross, Laura 105 Gross, Marc 191 Grossman, Clifford 125 Grossman, Cliff 323 Grossman, Felicia 138 Grossman, Linda 32, 105 Grosswald, Ralph 105 Groton, Lora 248 Grover, Vinit 214 Grubbs, Von 105 Gruber, Melissa 219 Gruber, Stephanie 105 Grumer, Sondra 105 Guftin, Thomas 224 Guifton, Jean 219 Gunnemann, Karin 164 Guo, Xin Ying 163 Guthrie, Clifton 248 Guthrie, Elizabeth 138 Gufstein, Guyler 105 Guzman, Chrietina 139 Guzzetta, Nina 220 Hallazgo, Jocelyn 174 Hallin, Kristen 105 Halperin, David 139 Ham, lnny 164 Hamby, Leigh 222 Hamilton, Gregory 247 Hamilton, William 139 Hammerschlag, Dan 105 Hammond, Richard 117 Hammond, Shawn 117 Hamond, Nina 164 Hampton, Mary 234 Hamric, Amy 105 Hamrick, Jeffrey 117 Han, Michael 125 Han, Sung 105 Handelman, Arthur 202 Handler, Simone 139 Handley, Shelia 214 Hanger, Julio 214 Hanig, Janice 117 Hankin, Laura 117 Hanover, Sue 263 Haque, Shaheen 217 Harano, David 174 Harari, Jack 106 Harbaugh, Robin 234 Hardee, Nell 139 Harden, Camille 117 Harden, Scott 190 Hardenbergh, Firmon 139 Hardwick, Mary 106 Hardy, Bruce 125 Hardy, Judith 248 Hardy, Lisa 125 Hardy, Marion 163 Hare, Annemarie 139 Hark, Lisa 214 Harkley, Elizabeth 106 Harms, Julie 106 Harms, Kristin 106 Harp, Lauren 106 Harper, Donna 165 Harper, Geoffrey 106 Harper, Kimberiy 125 Harriel, Kimberly 106 Harrington, Kathy 224 Harris, Alan 117 Harris, Beth 200 Harris, Brenda 106 Harris, Brian 125, 285 Harris, John 177 Harris, Joshua 246 Harris, Kathy 106 Harris, Laurel 222 Harris, Lynn 164 Harris, Stephanie 125 Harris, Tammy 177 Harrison, Ayla 214 Harrison, Christy 117 Harrison, Henry 139 harrison, Teresa 106 Hart, Carolyn 224 Hart, Cheryl 106 Hart, Heather 114, 125, Ha, Hye 105 Haan, Sara 117 Haar, Jacqueline 105 Haas, Tinothy 247 Hoberman, Jack 105 Hoberman, Sherri 139 Hackenberg, Tyson 105 Hatter, Beth 200 Haftel, Benjamin 200 Hagan, Kenny 222 Hagedorn, Rebekah 117 Hagele, Rhonda 214 Hager, Alllson 234 Hahn, Carolyn 217 Haiken, Mlchele 174 Haln, Rebecca 235 Hale, Brlan 220 Hall Amy 105 Hall Colleen 234 Hall Imogene 217 Hall Jon 139 Hall Judy 163 Hall Marvin 224 Hall Steve 274 Hall Suzanne 164 263 Hart, Maura 139 Harthup, Melody 163 Hartlgan, Mark 165 Hartley, Charles 106 Hartney, Anne 117 Hartsfield, Andrea 236 Hasegawa, Susan 219 Haskln, Rebekah 214 Hassan, Khaurram 106 Hassell, Harry 125 Hassman, Davld 139 Hatfield, Marni 139 Hatoff, Ellssa 117 Hatteman, Greg 106 Hauer, Karen 139 Hauser, Kenneth 191 Hausman, Gwen 125 Hawarny, Joyce 217 Hawk, Danlel 164 Hawkins, Krissy 117, 264 Hawkins, Lynn 125 Hawkins, Rlch 273 Hawley, Marguerite 222 Hayden, Kery 139 Hayden, Robert 191 Hayes, Carol 236 Hayes, Deirore 125 Hayes, Jarrod 117, 139 Haymore, Teresa 163 Haynes, Keven 106 Haynes, Krista 246 Haynes, Leslie 106 Headlee, Tamia 117 Healey, Chris 222 Healey, Jana 177 Healy, Ruth 247 Heard, Elizabeth 224 Heath, Holly 164 Hedges, Kristin 117 Hedrick, Kat 117 Heery, James 224 Hetfington, Scott 202 Hefty, Andrea 214 Heilpern, Katherine 224 Heiman, Laura 125 Heimburger, Suzanne 117 Heinrich, Nancy 180 Helmly, Keevil 214 Hemphill, Jesse 219 Henderson, Bradley 247 Henderson, Caaies 271 Henderson, Cassie 139, 260 Henderson, Glenn 214 Hendren, Harold 246 Hendricks, John 191 Heneson, Sandra 125 Henkens, Susan 177 Henkind, Jennifer 162 Henner, Michael 224 Henry, James 247 Henry, Jefferson 125 Henseler, Karol 139 Hensler, Karol 263 Hepburn, Mary 106 Herden, Raimund 177 Herman, Gayle 117, 257 Herman, Susan 139 Herndon Jr., Dale 177 Herring, Lisa 125 Herring, William 220 Herrington, James 125 Hersh, Ellen 180 Heslin, Cathy 125 Heslin, Patricia 236 Hessel, Gelnn 220 Heter, Nancy 117 Hexter, Holly 139 Hickman, John 200 Hickman, Judy 139 Hicks, Angela 117 Hicks, Don 191 Hicks, Robert 117 Hiers, John 106 Higdon, Lisa 139, 265 Highfield, Duke 125 Highlands, Thomas 139 Hlght, Jennifer 125 Hightower, Alan 177 Hightower, Heidi 106 Hignell, Kimberlee 235 Hilado, Alfred 139 Hill , Edward 117 Hlll, Lisa 163 Hill, Peter 202 Hlll, Wendy 117 Hill, William 125 Hillel, Emory 322 Hlllis, John 139 Hlllsman, Michael 125 Hlllsman, Mike 271 Hllton, Angle 106 Hllzley, Mark 106 Hlmmel, Paul 139 Hlmmelfarb, Elana 117 Hlnds, Thomas 125 Hlnkle, Kenneth 139 Hlnton, Brock 191 Hirsch, Michael 117 Hirsh, David 174 Hirsh, Lori 125 Hlrt, Cynthia 139 Hlsam, Nicole 125 Hlsslng, Brad 139 Hnath, Robert 217 Ho, Jla Llang 219 C'jE 107 Jobe, Kebbs 217 INDEX Hoadley, Jeff 220 Hobby, William 106 Hoberman, Jennifer 106 Hoc, Ad 328 Hock, Michael 180 Hockersmith, Thomas 163 Hockman, Todd 106 Hodges 125 Hodnett, Richard 190 Hoel, Martha 139 Hoellen, Kris 117 Hoey, Chuck 200 Hoffberg, David 117 Hoffman, Adam 125 Hoffman, Beth 106 Hoffman, Jeanne 220 Hoffman, Kenneth 139 Huff, Parks 125 Huff, Vicki 126 Hughes, Janice 214 Hughes, Karen 118 Hughes, Robert 126 Huguley, Sandra 164 Hulse, Geoffrey 126 Hulsey, John 126 Hutt, Patricia 162 Humann, Francis 140 Hummel, Valerie 118 Humphrey, Carolyn 107 Humphrey, Lizabeth 118 Hunnicutt, Allison 200 Hunt, Maia 140 Hunt, Nancy 217 Hunt, Stanley 107 Jeffries, Gilbert 177 Jenkins, Alan 126, 305 Jenkins, Chris 180 Jenkins, Janice 140 Jenkins, Traci 107 Jenkins, Tristan 107 Hoffman, Michael 174 Hoffman, Rebecca 106 Hogan, Mary 139 Huntchins, Laura 234 Hunter, Ferdinand 126 Hunter, Rosemary 118 Jennette, Alison 214 Jennings, Rebecca 140 Jensen, Kara 118 Jensen, Kristopher 219 Jenson, Deborah 107 Jerkunica, Boris 288 Jerud, Betty 140 Jew, Aileen 214 Jirasevijinda, Thanakorn Johnson, Amy 140 Johnson, Jennifer 140 Johnson, Jerry 247 Johnson-Shutord, Elizabeth Juhan, Hohenberg, Bradford 106 Holcomb, Gary 117 Holden, Jeannine 220 Holdorf, Jodi 117 Holifield, Erin 106 Holladay, Krister 106 Holland, Dawn 234 Holland, Wade 248 Hollander, Aileen 174 Hollander, Bart 106 Hollingsworth, Joe Ann 236 Hollingsworth, Lee 125 Hollins, Shella 106 Hollman, Christine 106 Holloman, Debbie 139 Holmes, Craig 140 Holmes, Stephanie 140 Holton, Benjamin 220 Holtzin, Lary 222 Holtzman, Mindy 125 Holzman, Ruth 191 Hom, Christine 125 Honald, Michelle 106 Hong, Si Yang 163 I-lonig, Larry 140 Honker, Douglas 140 Hood, Deborah 125 Hood, Valerie 140 Hooker, Deborah 125 Hooker, Debra 24 Hooker, Paul 164 Hopkins, Karen 236 Hopkins, Sarah 247 Hopson, Christina 106 Horlbeck, Eleanor 180 Hornbuckle, Hobson 125 Horne, Julie 117 Horner, Michael 163 Hornick, Gwenn 106 Horowitz, Eve 140 Horstkamp, Emmy 106 Horton, Sara 106 Horton, Terzah 220 Horton, Valeria 203 Horvitz, Lori 106 Horwitz, Ron 106 Horwitz, Terry 174 Hou, Junwei 163 Huntley, Susan 118 Hurewitz, Michael 107 Hurst, Courtney 107 Huston, Julie 246 Hutchens, Ann 248 Hutcheson, Andrea 107 Hutchinson, George 200 Hutchinson, Jeffery 140 Hutchlus, Chuck 107 Hutson, Amy 118 Hutson, Mark 220 Hutter, Amy 118 Hyatt, Chad 107 Hyman, Ilene 126 Johnson, John 2 19 Johnson Johnson , Joseph 214 Kevin 224 Johnson, Kirsten 126 Johnson, Laura 107, 126 Johnson, Margaret 248 Johnson, Marguerite 140 Johnson, Marie 202 Johnson, Marjorie 164 Johnson, Melisa 107 Johnson, Paul 164 Johnson, Stephanie 118 Johnson, Todd 107 Hymanson, Gerald 200 248 Johnson 236 Johnston Jr., William 107 Joiner, Gina 140 Joiner, Julie 235 Jondan, Keith 107 Jones Jr., J. Wesley 247 Kaiser, Katheryn 263 Kaiser, Kathryn 126 Kalathoor, Suneetha 140 Kalin, Neil 219 Kalmerton, Phyllis 163 Kamat, Evelyne 162 Kaminsky, Sean 107 Kamis, Kerri 107 Kampf, Robyn 107 Kane, Jon 200 Kaner, Jeffrey 118 Kapke, Barbara 246 Kaplan, Edward 140 Kaplan, Jason 107 Kaplan, Jerry 174 Kaplan, Jonathan 140 Kaplan, Linda 140 Kaplan, Russell 118 Kaplin, Peter 141 Kappa, Cmicron Delta 330 Kappa, Phi Beta 330 Karan, Jennifer 118 Karcher, Steven 202 Kardon, Gabrielle 107 Karl, Judith 118 Karp, Peter 118 Karrer, Sara 126 Kartsonis, Nicholas 107 Kasman, Lainie 107 Kassanotf, Neal 126 Kassels, Mark 219 Kastan, Susan 200 Kastelic, Elizabeth 126 Kastellic, Lisa 24 Kim, Kwanlt 107 Kim, Michael 107 Kim, Soon 107 Kim, Sung 118 Kim, Tony 191 Kim, Yong-Pay 126 Kimbell, John 107 Kimber, Bob 222 Kimner, Bill 305 King, David 180 King, Hector 107 King, Joe 118 King, Mark 141 King, Terry 248 Kingsbury, Beth 107 Kinnamon, Troy 118 Klnnear, Caroline 118 Kirk, Arlene 236 Kirk, Robert 141 Kirma, Nameer 141 Kirschner, Lauren 107 Kite, Sherri 107 Klarman, Marla 214 Stephan 107 Kleiman, Fred 126 Klein, Allison 107 Klein, Andrew 202 Klein, Audrey 141 Klein, Christopher 203 Klein, Gary 217 Klein, Jennifer 118 Klein, Linda 236 Klein, Stacey 141 Klein, Thomas 177 lannotti, John 174 lmbriate, James 140 Immerman, Lisa 177 Inge, Leigh 164 Ingold, Corey 246 lngram, Lisa 177 Ingram, Patricia 200 International, Amnesty 324 Isaac, Robin 177 Isaacs, Lawrence 140 Isaacs, Scott 118 Isenberg, Marc 107 Israel, Danny 118 Ivey, Jill 118 lwamoto, Marian 140 Jablo, Samantha 107 Jackson, Candis 107 Jackson, Deidre 126 Jackson, Elizabeth 126 Jackson, Kerri 126 Jackson, Lewis 126 Jackson, Michelle 107 Jones, Anthony 107 Jones, Brian 164 Jones, Correy 107 Jones, Deborah 163 Jones, Diane 164 Jones, Jackie 118 Jones, Kevin 219 Jones, Ladd 220 Jones, Leah 140 Jones, Mitchell 219 Jones, Rob 222 Jones, Scott 269 Jones, Stephen 140 Jones, Jones, Jordan Jordan Jordan Terence 126 Tracey 126 , Cynthia 174 , Kimberley 107 William 222 Jorjanif David 140 Joseph, Frederic 220 Joseph, Martha 118 Joseph Melisa 107 Joseph 2, Matthew 107 Journal, Bankruptcy Developments 338 Joyella, Mark 140 Jue, Donnie 140 Benjamin 246 Katz, Brad 118 Katz, Candace 174 Katz, Debra 126 Katz, Jodi 118 Katz, Kenneth 107 Katz, Kimberly 107 Katz, Lori 107 Katz, Todd 177 Katzman, Michael 107 Kaufamn, Leonard 126 Kaufman, Cindy 118 Kaufman, Diana 107 Kaufman, Jeffrey 174 Kaufmann, David 118 Kaufmann, Susanne 107 Kavouspour, Darioush 219 Kay, Kelly 118 Kazazian, Haig 141 Keaton, Maggie 141 Keith, Kellar Alan 177 , Kimberly 126 Keller, Jonathan 107 Keller, Jon 214 Keller, Vincent 107 Kelley, Monica 126 Kellum, Marsha 235 Houran, Rima 118 House, Terry 222 Housworth, Sara 163 Howard, Christine 140 Howard, James 125 Howard, Nancy 125 Howard, Tom 219 Jackson, Ronald 164 Jackson-Hunt, Linnette 217 Jacob, Jill 203 Jacobs, Bonnie 248 Jacobs, Michael 126, 177 Jacobs, Sol 126 Jacobsen, Linda 200 Howell Jr., Wayne 125 Howell, Barbara 202 Howell, John 107 Howell, Yolanda 140 Howett, Ciannat 140 Hoyt, Tyler 200 Hrabowsky, Yvonn 190 Hubbard Ill, Joel 248 Huber, Mary 219 Huck, Emily 118 James, Angela 126 James, Huntington 107 James, Janice 107 James, Paula 236 James, Sherry 118, 264 Janes, Jessica 107 Janes, Martha 118 Janus, Michael 140 Jarboe, John 219 Jarrett, Thomas 224 Hudson, Deborah 214 Hudson, Kelli 214 Hudson, Lisa 118 Hudson Patricia 163 Hudson: Wade 292. 293 C 430 INDEX 7 Jay, Dana 126 Jazz Ensemble, Emory 328 Jeerapaet, Kittirai 107 Jefferson, Erika 107 Jeftords, Kelland 190 Junker, Caesar 140 K, Circle 324 Kadis, Donna 107 Kadivar, Nasreen 107 Kadkhodayan, Miryam 164 Kady, Lisa 177, 285, 295 Kagan, Lisa 107 Kagiyama, Karen 140 Kagiyama, Maile 118 Kahn, Lisa 107 Kahn, Michael 191 Kahn, Peter 203 Kahn, Stephen 118 Kahnt, Nancy 140 Kai, Myrtle 236 Kelly, Alison 236 Kelly, Judy 200 Kelly, Linda 236 Kelly, Monica 265 Kemgrait, Kathi 118 Kendall, John 164 Kendell Jr., Worth 107 Kendrick, Colleen 107 Kendrick, Renata 200 Kenna, Wayne 247 Kennedy Jr., Sherard 107 Kennedy, Elisa 214 Kent, Robin 141 Kenworthy, Robert 246 Kersey, Harriet 163 Kessell, Kimberlyjo 107 Kesser, Jodi 107 Kessler, Jell 118 Kessler, Randall 202 Keyes, Kellye 126 Khan, Asad 107 Khaykin, Edward 118 Kiangsiri, Wason 177 Kieffer, James 141 Kite, Crystal 118 Kilgo, Kerstin 163 Kilpatrick, Pamela 203 Kim, Carol 107 Kim, David 107 Kim, Joseph 141 Kim, Julie 107 Kliesch, John 107 Kline, Jon 126 Kline, Laine 141 Klingler, John 118 Klorfine, Melissa 118 Kluff, Brenda 107 Kluge, Andrea 163 Knight, Sharon 107 Knoeppel, Marilou 236 Knott, Katherine 118 Knowlson, Beth 236 Kobrin, Craig 118 Koehler, Sharon 141 Koenigsberg, Ilene 174 Kohs, Gregory 107 Kokko, Carl 107 Kokolakis, Joseph 200 Kolemainen, Michael 247 Kolker, Kathleen 107 Kook, Molly 264 Kordzadeh, Suebabeh 214 Koretz, Karen 126 Korman, Dana 141 Kornfeld, Bradley 118 Kort, Richard 177 Kotler, Leila 118, 260 Kotfler, Cindy 142 Kouns, Stephanie 118 Kowalski, Diane 214 Kowalski, James 126 Krafy, Adele 164 Kramer, Jonathan 219 Kramer, Max 107 Krantz, Mori 141 Kraus, Sean 200 Krause, Mitchel 142 Kravitz, Lisa 214 Krawezynska, Anna 219 Krebs, Kristen 107 Kredich, Nathan 107 Kreisman, Sarah 107 Kressley, Regina 108 Krevat, Peter 108 Krieg, Margaret 220 Kriegel, Lara 108 Kroft, Deborah 142 Krotoszynski Jr., Ronald 108 Krueger, Barbara 222 Krug, Lee 108 Krus, Elizbeth 142 Kubis, Mary 163 Kuehn, Suzanne 235 Kugler, Kavid 118 Kulick, Andrew 174 Kullman, Lisa 108 Kumar, Supreeti 142 Kung, James 126 Kung, Ying-Mai 236 Kunkes, Lewis 142 Kunster, Nicole 142 Kuntschik, Rebekka 108 Kuntz, Jack 118, 304 Kuo, Anna 220 Kuo, Frances 108 Kuo, Jen 108 Kushner, Marc 126 Kustera, Elizabeth 142 Kutchera, Alisa 180 Kwon, Hee Seun 142 Kyker, Charles 247 Kyle, Kevin 108 Labiri, Yasho 126 Labkolt, Sue 108 Labkott, Susan 32 LaBorwit, Scott 108 Lacarrere, Anna 142 Lack, Johnathan 142 LaClair, James 108 LaDuke, Kenneth 248 Lagestee, Tad 174 Laitman, Michael 118 Lambert, Jeneane 174 Lampros, Christianne 222 Lance, Emily 222 Lande, Caroline 142 Landwehr, Katherine 142 Landy, Dave 220 Lane, Teresa 236 Lantord, Holly 126 Langford, Karen 164 Lankenau, Cheryl 164 Lanktord, Jane 118 Lanktord, Kimberly 126 Lapham, Jenniter 108 Lapides, Julie 118 Lapidy, Julie 257 Larmon, Janet 142 Larocca, Robert 142 Larsen, Christine 220 Larsen, Marcella 126 Larson, Leslie 247 Larson, Mark 142 Larson, Rachel 163 Larson, Steve 222 LaRusso, Lance 273 Lassetter, Karen 200 Lassiter, Cathy 108 Lassott, Andrea 142 Laszlo, Karen 108 Lattout, Lina 217 Latzanich, George 217 Laub, David 293 Laulter, Linda 235 Laughnan, Laureen 108 Laurie, Adam 15 Laval, Philippe 163 Law Journal, Emory 338 Law Society, Sports and Entertainment 338 Law, Michael 222 Lawrence, Milo 108 Lawrence, William 108 Layne, David 224 Layson, Homer 126 Lazar, Scott 142 Lazarus, Lee 142 Lazenby, Allen 224 Le, Kang 164 Leach, Hermese 261 Leary, Daniel 118 Leathers, Susan 177 Lebersteld, Eric 142 LeBlanc, Eric 270 Le8Ieu, Tod 220 Lebovitz, Richard 118 Lee, Allen 108 Lee, Christine 118 Lee, Chris 118 Lee, Curtis 142, 287, 288 Lee, David 142 Lee, Elizabeth 108 Lee, Elsie 108 Lee, Ho 108 Lee, Jeannie 118 Lee, Jenny 108 Lee, Juan 118 Lee, Jung Hee 163 Lee, Kathorine 108 Lee, Linda 108 Lee, Louis 126 Lee, Marianna 108 Lee, Min Suk 126 Lee, Min 285, 287, 289 Lee, Patricia 236 Lee, Rony 163 Lee, Sgerry 118 Lee, Stephanie 118 Lee, Suni 164 Lee, Susan 126 Lee, Yong 248 Leebowitz, Larry 142 Leethers, Patricia 177 Letebre, Annette 142 Lett, Mitchell 174 Lettler, Lisa 126 Legal Services, Student 338 Legal Society, Christian 338 Leggette, Lester 214 Legner, Rachelle 118 Leibinger, Nina 142 Leider, Mary 215 Leiter, Brian 118 Lemley, Edward 215 Lemonn, Anette 108 Lemons, Robert 118 Lempert, Lynn 191 Lengert, Kim 247 Lense, Elizabeth 190 Leon, Edgar 164 Lerman, Carla 142 Lerner, Gary 142 Lerner, Robin 118 Lescosky, Leonard 163 Leslie, Elizabeth 163 Leslie, Tamra 142 Lesnick, Amy 118 Leung, Raymond 163 Levan, Karen 222 Levart, Anne 200 Levin, John 108, 222 Levin, Leslie 108 Levin, Richard 220 Levine, Julie 142 Levine, Karen 108 Levine, Michele 118 Levit, Darcy 108 Levy, David 222 Levy, Douglas 202 Levy, Karin 108 Levy, Kirk 118 Levy, Lori 118 Levy, Robert 126 Levy, Susan 202 Lewandowski, Kristin 235 Lewis, Catherine 108 Lewis, Eleanor 163 Lewis, Ellen 108 Lewis, Gayle 219 Lewis, Janet 163 Lewis, Jenniter 163 Lewis, Jill 142 Lewis, Jodi 126 Lewis, Patricia 202 Lewis, Paul 118 Lewis, Rhonda 142 Lewis, Susan 108 Lewis, Terence 126 Lewison, Barbara 108 Liao, Caesheng 164 Liberman, Stuart 220 Licamelli, Glenn 126 Lichtman, Jettry 142 Licitra, Doreen 236 Lieb, Bruce 142 Lieberamn, Dald 142 Lieberman, David 293 Lieberman, Eric 224 Liebman, David 219 Liebman, Kenneth 143 Ligda, Matt 108 Lightfoot, Carolyn 236 Lim, Mike 108 Lim, Shui-Che 126 Lin, Chang 163 Lindberg, Katherine 191 Lindsey, Cheryl 126 Lindsey, John 126 Lindsey, Mary 215 Link, Jenniler 108 Linker, Kara 118 Linkon, Andrew 108 Linski, Phillip 200 Liphart, Alan 247 Lipis, Lori 108 Lippold, Elizabeth 224 Lipschke, Michael 108 Lipschutz, Robin 108 Lipsius, Amy 143 Lipson, Janet 126 Litchman, Johnathan 143 Little, Julie 108 Litwin, Richard 203 Lium, Gretchen 143 Liv, Louis 219 Livingston, Michael 118 Llorens, Steven 143 Lloyd, James 143 Lobel, Craig 150 Loch, Janet 220 Lockman, Marguerita 215 Loewenstein, Lisa 126 Logmeier, Gregory 202 London, Alicia 108 Long, Charles 143 Long, Kathy 118 Long, Renee 126 Lord, Martha 236 Lorenz, Cheryl 162 LoRusso, Lance 143 Lou, Bo 164 Love, Allison 118 Lovell, Laural 235 Low, Jenniler 219 Lowe, Cartlon 143 Lowe, Deborah 143 Lowe, Zina 234 Lowitt, Andy 180 Lubell, Glenn 202 Luchette, Irene 215 Luci, Denise 143 Lucktong, Tananchai 108 Lugo, Anne Marie 108 Lumpkin, Linda 234 Lumsden, Charles 118 Lundgreen, Neale 164 Lussenhop, Julie 236 Lustine, Todd 143 Luthy, Christopher 108 LWood, Maria 114 Lyle, Teresa 236 Lynch, Thomas 108 Lyne, Todd 108 Lynn, Karen 138 Lyons, Jonathan 143 MacGowan, Robin 217 Macgregor, Callum 108 Mack, Elizabeth 143 Mack, Peter 108 Mackenzie, Susan 190 Mackey, Mary 234 Maclachlan, Gretchen 164 Madonla, Thomas 108 Madonna, John 224 Madsen, Kevin 220 Maduro, Guiliermo 108 Mattett, Stephanie 126 Maghsoudlou, Steve 163 Magilligon, Tera 126 Magllnger, Jemes 215 Maguire, Elizabeth 118 Maguire, Jamie 277 Maguire, Jenniter 108 Maguire, Liz 260 Mahal, Ganga 236 Mahmoodzadeh, Elham 163 Mahoney, Erin 108 Mahoney, Nancy 108 Majmundar, Chinmay 126 Major, Johnita 108 Major, Loretta 163 Majors, James 220 Maletich, Marcia 215 Malkary, Dina 174 Malkin, Mallen, Brad 202 Paul 177 Mallory, Trilby 235 Malm, Gilbert 200 Malone, Mellisa 215 Malone, Nathan 248 Maltin, Liza 143 Malzberg, Mitchell 108 Mancini, Ronald 190 Mandanas, Victor 126 Mandir, Allen 220 Mangialico, James 108 Mangrun, Juwana 108 Mankott, Joan 144 Mann, Artistine 126 Mann, Jenniler 144 Mann, Russ 108 Manning, Michael 224 Manocha, Anuj 126 Marantz, Jillian 108 Marantz, Stacey 126 Marbes, Melinda 202 Marchese, John 144 Margolies, Marc 126 Margolis, Jackie 108 Margulis, Linda 234 Marion, David 190 Markel, Cynthia 215 Market, Suen 178 Marks, Louise 144 Marnell, Nancy 236 Maron, Jonathan 219 Marrero, Jane 144 Marrone, Beverly 236 Marsh, Ellen 126 Marshall, Joshua 108 Marshall, Mary 108 Marson, Russell 190 Martin, Martin, Marlin, Martin, Martin, Marlin, Martin, Eric 108 Laura 163 Mary 144 Sabrina 215 Steven 246 Tracy 222 Wayne 191 Maschino, Spencer 108 Mask, Edward 164 Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason, Mason, Bernard 248 Everett 144 Louise 164 Michelle 126 Robert 108, 174 Ronald 202 Timothy 126 Matblum, Adam 178 Matheson, Tracy 108 Mathis Jr., Skipper 248 Mathis, Mathis, Persharon 215 Rodney 144 Matorin, Abigail 108 Matter, Roxana 164 Mattern, Dana 215 Mattox, Randall 126 Mattson, Paul 215 Mauceri, Michael 200 Maurer, David 219 Maxlield, Bob 126 Mayer, Loretta 2 1 7 Mazursky, Jon 220 Mazzanobile, Paul 144 Mazzanoble, Paul 270 McAIlan, Susan 247 McAllister, Amber 118 Mc8ryde, Connor 219 McCattrey, Kelly 108 McCall, Catherine 224 McCall, Dirk 108 McCall, Kristen 118 McCandless, Chris 108 McCartney, Ettle 118 McClendon, Carol 215 McCleskey, Carla 215 McCIurg, Adele 126 McCormack, William 144 McCormick, Joanna 108 McCormick, Michael 164 McCown, Eloise 126 McCracken, Caroline 119 McCrea, Franklin 119 McCreary, Pamela 217 McCrosson, John 108 McCulloch, Debia 163 McDonald, Anna 119 McDonald, Bruce 126 McDonald, Carl 246 McDonald, Richard 119 McDonell, Durward 108 McElhanon, Cheryl 235 McEIrath, Frank 119 McFayden, Rebecca 119 McGahan, Thomas 220 McGahey, Robert 164 McGannon, John 108 McGee, Patti 236 McGhee, James 222 McGill, Laurie 144 McGill, Paula 174 McGinley, Mary 108 McGraw, Thomas 109 McGuire, Jamie 126 McGuire, Mark 165 McHaney, Mary 180 McKeIvey, Jenniter 109 McKenzio, James 217 McKerna, Sue 126 McKibben, Elizabeth 163 McKinley, Lydia 165 McKinney, Denise 215 McKinney, Stephen 202 McKinnon, Elisabeth 163 McKnight, Rebecca 165 McLain, John 109 McLain, Rhonda 236 McLaughlin, Greg 126 McLaughlin, Kevin 109 McLauren, Matthew 109 McMahon, Addison 109 McMahon, Mark 144 McManus, Cathi 174 McMillan, Pamela 247 McMuIIan, Diane 215 McMullen, Nancy 235 McNaIley, Thomas 144 McNally, Ellen 215 McNamara, Alice 126 McNeil, Andrea 119 McQuade, Alice 203 McRae, Susan 200 McReynolds, Russell 144 Meador, Mark 200 Meadows, Karen 109 Meadows, Lionel 109 Meadows, Timothy 248 Medical Association, Student National 342 Medical Student Association, American 340 Medical Women's Association, Emory 340 Medlock, Kemberly 163 Mednikaw, Molly 109 Meece, Gregory 203 Mehrotra, Nina 119 Melnyk, Darwin 246 Melton, Kyle 126 Meltz, Victoria 217 Meltzer, Jettrey 219 Menard, Dale 224 Mencke, Kevin 178 Mendez, Maria 219 Mendonca, Davld 119 Menna, David 191 Menrow, Melissa 119 Mercado, Flavia 222 Merren, Stacey 109 Merrick, Melanie 144, 294 Merrill, Alida 234 Merritt, Teresa 109 Messing, Charles 109 Meters, Larry 289 Methvin, Laura 119 Mettler, Christopher 126 Meyer, Carl 162 fl INDEX Meyer, Constance 145 Meyer, Gary 109 Meyer, Jettery 126 Meyer Meyer , Jon 109 , Patricia 247 Meyers, David 109 Morales, Romulo 217 MOTGSI1, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Robert 162 Arlen 246 Michael 246 Mytanwy 236 Paul 127 Mezrow, Craig 145 Middleton, Marci 119 Middleton, Margaret 109 Milazzo, Gaetano 165 Miles, Gavin 200 Miles, James 246 Miles, Lee 119 Moritz, Cynthia 215 Morrell, Suzanne 119 Millens, Neil 145 Miller, Allison 127 Miller, Amanda 119 Miller, Caroline 174 Miller, Cheryl 109 Miller, Chrietopher 145 Miller, David 127, 145 Miller, Esme 109 Miller, Laura 109 Miller, Matthew 109 Miller Michael 127 Miller, Nancy 234 Miller, Rachel 145 Miller, Robin 145 Miller, Sandra 127 Miller, William 119 Millette, Deborah 217 Morris, Adam 119 Morris, Andrea 180 Morris, Barry 163 Morris, Christopher 119 Morris, Jo Ann 236 Morris, Michelle 200 Morris, Roger 145 Morris, Ursula 119 Morris, William 163 Nayee, Sandeep 119 Neal, Elaine 247 Near, Brian 200 Necessary, Cheri 215 Needemann, Anne 110 Needle, David 220 Neil, Marshall 200 Neisloss, Julie 145 Neiss, Kay 200 Neitlich, Lori 110 Nelson, Beth 1 19 Nelson, Christine 119, 264 Nelson, David 224 Nelson, Lee Ann 127 Nemati, Darius 10, 174 Milliman, David 127 Mills, Jonathan 222 Millsap, Lois 178 Milne, Rebecca 119 Miltenberg, Andrew 145 Mimbs, Sara 200 Ming, James 109 Minnich, Cortlandt 178 Minor, Yolande 145 Minov, Felicia 178 Misher, Jodi 109 Mishler, Greg 119 Mishriki, Nader 217 Misner, Serena 145 Mitchell, Valerie 119 Missett, Joseph 145 Mitchell , Audrey 127 Mitchell, David 165, 200 Mitchell, Karen 215 Mitchell , Lydia zoa Mitchell, Vernica 145 Mitchell, Veronica 261 Morrison, Fran 119 Morrison, John 127 Morrison, Sarah 215 Morse, David 145 Moscou, Deborah 145 Moses, Chip 323 Moses, Edmond 119 Moses, Lynne 119 Moseson, Howard 119 Moss, Catherine 109 Moss, Howard 145 Moss, Marshall 222 Mothershead, Elizabeth 174 Mothershead, Margaret 224 Mowat, Zeke 109 Mroczynski, Amy 127 Muddiman, Elizabeth 127 Mulson, Michael 180 Muir, Thorton 109 Mujica, Agustin 119 Mukundan, Srinivas 163 Mullane, Mark 109 Muller, John 109 Mullins, Rebecca 215 Mulvihill, Mary 165 Mungall, Stephen 180 Munkasy, Lauren 109 Munn, Edward 165 Munzel, Felicitas 165 Murata, Claire 109 Murkman, Ross 119 Mitnick, Amy 145 Mitnick, Jane 145 Mittendorter, Franz 200 Mittler, Tamara 109 Mixon, Ronald 220 Mize, Jonathon 109 Mizell, Mae 163 Mizell, Thomas 109 Moak, Melissa 109 Mobley, Lolita 127 Mobley, Norma 215 Modkin, Stacy 177 Moen, Jetlrey 165 Moeti, George 165 Mottett, John 191 Motield, Kelly 109 Mogel, Klara 113 Mogers, Joseph 224 Mogul, Pamela 127 Molinott, Laura 109 Molish, Jenniter 109 Mollick, Julie 145 Mollin, Brian 109 Monaghan, Meredith 127 Monheim, Phyllis 127 Montague, Freeman 217 Montes, Shally 191 Moo-Young, Andrea 178 Moon, Albert 109 Murphe y, Joseph 200 Murphy, Joey 246 Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murphy, Murphy- Murray, Murray, Murray, Murray, Murray, Lewis 127 Margaret 145 Matt 247 Tara 109 Thomas 127 Gary, Mary 248 Cynthia 236 Margaret 234 Scot 219 VJirginia 127 William 119 Moore, Beth 224 Moore, Heather 145 Moore, John 145 Moore, Laura 236 Moore, Marion 247 Moore, Robert 127 Moore, Stephanie 119 Moore, Terry 246 Moore, William 224 Morales, Roberto 220 432 INDEX Murtaugh, Patricia 145 Museles, Nikki 145 Muskat, Jaclyn 174 Musoke, Elizabeth 219 Mwanga, Givashi 247 Myers, Laura 110 NAACP, Emory 332 Nadolne, Brian 110 Nadolny, Mary 235 Nadolny, Patricia 235 Nagdeman, Meredith 110 Nagel, Laurie 191 Nagle, Ami 110 Naide, Adam 174 Nair, Jenniter 215 Nalibotsky, Abram 110 Nall, Keith 110 Narrell, Lisa 200 Nash, Brian 203 Nash, Robert 222 Nauke, Nancy 236 Navarro, Frederick 145 Nemeth, Laure 110 Network, Social Concerns 346 Neumann, Douglas 119 Neuroscience, Graduates in 340 Nev, Cynthia 236 Newcomb, Christopher 215 Newman, Ginny 215 Newman, Roberta 163 Newman, Samuel 145 Ng, Carl 224 Ng, Melanie 110 Ngo, Emily 220 Nichols, Karen 145 Nicholson, Benn 127 Nicholson, Darrell 145 Nicholson, Lara 119, 291 Nickelsburg, Jeanne 110 Nickelson, Lora 119 Nickles, Daniel 127 Nicolaysen, Lance 165 Niden, Henry 178 Nielsen, Carrie 110 Nissley, Susan 191 Nix, Latonya 119 Nixon, Ruth 145 Nixon, William 127 Nizzardini, Rick 110 Noakes, Wendy 215 Nobles, Kay 163 Noe, Christopher 110 Noecker, Nicholas 119 Norden, John 127 Norman, Alyson 127 Norman, Christopher 127 Norman, Jenniter 119 Norris, Thomas 246 Norton, Catherine 145 Norton, Jill 110 Norton, Leanne 145 Norvell, Curtis 180 Norwood, Elizabeth 200 Norwood, Kelly 215 Novelli, Lisa 127 Novotny, Ed 200 Nurani, Shelina 119 Nurses Association, Graduatej Student 342 Nussbaum, Amy 120 Nussbaum, Susan 178 O'Carroll, Alison 201 O'Day, Simon 110, 288 O'DeIl, Cynthia 163 O'DeIl, David 246 O'DonneIl, Michelle 219 O'DonneII, Robert 191 O'Leary, Helen 203 O'MalIey, Sheila 127, 285, 295 O'Neal, Susan 120 O'Neil, Elizabeth 235 O'Shea, Sean 120 O'Shea, Shaun 112 Obenshain, Michael 219 Oberman, Lee 220 Ockene, Paul 202 Odom, Amky 219 Odom, Howard 219 Ottenhartz, Dave 279 Ogburn, Bentamin 127 Ogilvie, Sarah 163 Ogle, Jill 215 Ogle, Kristine 295 Ogletree, Rolanda 174 Oglo, Nancy 120 Oh, Kenneth 120 Okeon, Mindy 145 Okordanyanwu, Walter 217 Oladele, Alawode 220 Olin, Douglas 110 Olive, Stephanie 234 Oliver, Elizabeth 120 Oliver, Valeria 120 Oliveria, Maria 220 Parkus, David 219 Parramore, Lisa 110 Paschal, James 120 Pascua, John 110 Passett, Andrew 110 Pastore, Edward 110 Paszkowski, Suzanne 236 Patch, Lauren 178 Patel, Haren 174 Patel, Jignesh 127 Patel, Ushma 110 Patish, Lawrence 201 Patricot, Mark 146 Patterson, Lisa 127 Patterson, Winston 220 Olrogge, George 163 Olson, Anne 120 Olson, David 220 Olson, Kimberly 110 Olson, Sherri 110 Ontal Amy 110 opdyiie, clifford 163 PCl'lillO, Lynn 180 Patton, David 127 Patton, Grant 127 Patton, James 220 Patton, Lisa 128, 261 Patton, Robyn 128 Oquet, Cecile 163 Orbach, Scott 201 Orchestra, Atlanta-Emory 328 Orias, David 222 Oritice, Ben 110 Ormond, Diane 120 Orndortt, Randall 246 Orren, Melissa 127 Ossam, David 202 Osterloh, Joel 127 Othersen, Margaret 110 Ott, Walter 165 Ou, Lirace 110 Ouedraogo, Louis 217 Oum, James 145 Overby, John 279 Overby, Scott 178 Overton, Alan 127 Overton, Joseph 127 Owen, Patricia 236 Owens, Elizabeth 145 Owens, Nancy 219 Owezarek, Stephanie 127 Ozarowska, Justyna 215 Ozga, Karen 215 Pace, Sharon 180 Pachman, Greg 146 Packer, Heidi 110 Padgett, Melissa 110 Padilla, John 146 Padnos, Todd 120 Pattord, Calvin 120 Pai, Dinesh 127 Pak, Jae 146 Palan, Felicia 120 Palay, David 224 Palazzolo, Grace 110 Palchanis, Nancy 165 Palley, Kevin 127 Palmer, James 174 Palmer, John 146 Palmer, Melody 120 Palmer, Trent 323 Palms, Danielle 127 Panayotopoulos, Nicholas 110 Pankow, Chris 120 Pantaleo, Terri 174 Panton, Thelma 146 Panzier, Ronald 120 Pappas, Margaret 215 Pare, Richard 219 Pareti, Douglas 248 Parietti, Ellen 110 Paris, Scot 146 Park, Jungsoon 165 Park, Yong 120 Parker, Barbara 224 Parker, Earl 246 Parker, Richard 162 Paulis, Mark 120 Paulson, Kathy 120 Pavarini, George 110 Pavulo, Claude 165 Paycher, Steven 146 Payhojos, Trittin 220 Payne Ill, Norman 110 Paz, Suzanne 128 Peanta, Brad 120 Pearse, Lisa 24, 146 Pearson, Larry 248 Pearson, Susan 201 Peck, Richard 217 Peddy, Robert 128 Peebles, Belinda 236 Pegalis, Andrew 110 Pelzel, Wendela 110 Pendleton, Kathleen 110 Pendley, Kevin 146 Penn, Cassandra 215 Penn, Holly 271 Penn, Julie 120 Peralta, Ahidee 120 Perchik, Joel 220 Pere, Antonio 178 Perez, Anaabelle 128 Perez, Aura 165 Perez, Stephen 191 Perez-Velasco, Octavio 110 Perle, Daniel 110 Perleman, Helen 110 Perry, Grant 248 Perry, Karen 235 Perry, Laura 146 Pershes, Merrill 110 Peterkin, Rachel 120 Peterson, Mary 128 Petti, Russell 202 Petty, Donna 236 Pevey, Mark 163 Pezolt, Annette 235 Ptatt, Peggy 128 Pfister, Lorena 146 Pharo, Gregory 146 Pharr, Cecil 178 Phi, Psi 332 Phillip, Phillip 163 Phillips, Anne 128 Phillips, Esther 224 Phillips, John 128 Phillips, Leslee 247 Phillips, Patience 180 Phoenix, The 336 Phong, Mario 110 Pickar, Michelle 202 Pickens, Elisabeth 163 Picker, John 128 Pickering, Cynthia 110 Pidee, Clyde 120 Pieniek, Marc 219 Pile, Dobby 110 Pilgrim, Devera 120 Pilling, Garet 128 Pinkert, Adam 110 Pinkney, Kerrie 146 Pins, Steven 146 Pinto, Jill 110 Piper, Elisabeth 120 Pippin, Lucille 236 Pitely, Nancy 248 Pitts, Bonnie 147 PJilcher, Todd 128 Place, Laura 110 Plank, Christopher 110 Plante, Mary Ellen 217 Plants, Karen 202 Platt, Kevin 147 Platt, Stuart 147 Pless, Misha 220 Plotz, Stacy 147 Plummer, Teri 202 Podell, David 202 Pollack, Craig 178 Pollack, Jettrey 147 Pollack, Kristen 110 Pollack, Mary 174 Pollard, Mark 147 Pollard, Sheila 247 Pollens, Karen 215 Pollitzer, Stratton 110 Polonsky, Mitchell 128 Polster, Michael 305 Pomerantz, David 33, 147 Pomerantz, Gail 202 Poor, Christopher 120 Pope, Cecille 219 Porter, Bradford 128 Porter, Hazel 247 Porter, James 201 Porter, Letitia 147 Porter, Luke 180 Posid, Virginia 217 Posner, Gary 202 Post, Aimee 110 Post, Mark 120 Poston, Gary 215 Poteete, Amy 110 Potter, Jane 147 Potto, Susan 178 Potts, Sally 147 Powel, Jonathan 219 Powell, Catherine 201 Powell, Cindy 219 Powell, Kirsten 147 Powers, Robert 147 Poyo, Annemarie 120 Prasatthong-osoth, Dan 128 Present, Howard 180 Preson, David 219 Preventive Dentistry, American Society of 342 Price, Amanda 120 Price, Jeffrey 110 Price, Sandra 201 Prichard, Cecilia 110 Priddy, Bradford 110 Pridle, Vanessa 236 Pridmore, Kevin 247 Prigoff, Patricia 147 Prim, Harry 248 Proctor, Stylon 247 Pryhs, Lorena 163 Pryor, Bradley 110 Pryor, Kenneth 224 Puc, Michael 147 Puhalovich, Frank 220 Pullack, Diane 110 Pullen, Clarence 110 Pumphrey, David 191 Puryear, Gus 110 Qjuintana, Jacqueline 128 Quarberg, Timothy 165 Quarfner, Cathy 128 Quaye, Emmanuel 219 Query, Jill 215 Quigley, Evelyn 120 Quigley, John 219 Quigley, Laura 128 Quigley, Patrick 147 Qunonez, Carolina 147 Qwens, Allezo 203 Rabbani, Moideh 215 Rabinowifz, Gregory 179 Rabo, Bruce 201 Rabun, Lisa 110 Rada, Gretchen 180 Radack, Alyse 202 Radelman, Marni 110 Radpour, Laili 128 Ragains, Meredith 110 Ragoowansi, Neeta 128 Ragsdale, Elizabeth 128 Railey, Johnny 165 Raimi, Diane 110 Rainisch, Ilene 110 Rains, Patrick 147 Rainwater, Mickey 248 Rajah, Roopmathy 162 Rajan, Anandni 128 Rallis, John 120 Ramay, Virginia 110 Rambo, Carole 215 Ramon, Joses 147 Ramondetta, Lois 120 Ramos, Carlos 164 Ramos, Diana 120 Ramos, Marissa 235 Rampey, Alvin 165 Ramsey, Charlotte 236 Ramsey, Virginia 120 Randell, Michael 147 Rankin, Janine 215 Ransom, Peggy 128 Rasso, Courtney 129 Rath, Antje 202 Rathskellar, Organization 328 Ratner, Jane 203 Rawitscher, Michael 110 Rawls, Carmen 120 Rawls, Regina 147 Ray, Catherine 165 Ray, Susan 224 Recknagel, Katrin 147 Redd, Doug 222 Redman, Melanie 147 Redwine, Ernest 128 Reed, Amly 120 Reed, Christopher 110 Reed, David 179, 202 Reed, Ralph 163 Reese, Renita 147 Reese, Sandra 216 Reeves, John 248 Reeves, Patricia 202 Reeves, Robert 247 Regan, Kelly 120 Regenbaum, llana 110 Reich, Caroline 219 Reich, Karen 221 Reichbaum, Michelle 120 Reid, Michele 110 Reidenbach, James 179 Reidlich, Patricia 110 Reinabardt, Harlan 110 Reinberg, Jay 147 Reird, Patrick 128 Reiss, Dana 110 Reiss, Eleanore 236 Reisweber, Margaret 128 Reiter, Debra 128 Reitman, David 147 Reklaitis, Vita 219 Remlinger, Linda 236 Renneke, Roman 165 Renwick, Patricia 163 Renzulli, Maria 121 Republicans, College 324 Requardt, John 147 Resnik, Emily 202 Reynertson, Soren 121 Reynolds, Ava 147 Reynolds, Erlc 110 Reynolds, John 219 Reynolds, Nena 247 Rhee, Eugene 121 Rhoades, Steven 165 Rholetter, Nanay 110 Rice, Carole 110 Rice, Mary Carol 110 Richard, Thomas 121 Richards. Peter 191 Richards, RoseMary 221 Richards, William 165 Richardso, Susan 237 Richardson, Catherine 237 Richardson, Daniel 219 Richardson, Ralph 247 Richardson, Susan 165 Richardson, William 224 Richman, Sherri 128 Richmond, Marcy 110 Richter, Elise 110 Rickert, Thomas 128 Rieder, Jeffrey 147 Rifas, Michelle 111 Ritkind, David 121 Riggins, Bruce 147 Riggot, Marcia 165 Rinaldo, Frank 222 Rincon, Lisa 128, 290 Ripley, David 121 Ripley, John 128 Ritchie, Stepanie 216 Ritter, Frederic 147 Rivero, Rolando 174 Rivero, Teresa 179 Rivers, Djuan 147 Rivers, Stephanie 121 Robbins, Jonathan 202 Robbins, Lawrence 111 Roberson, Jayne 237 Roberson, Melissa 111 Robert, Marcy 147 Roberts, David 201 Roberts, Gwendolyn 121 Roberts, Helen 219 Roberts, Jenny 128 Roberts, Marita 147 Roberts, Susan 163, 234 Robertson, Justin 128 Robinette, Rene 147 Robins, Jeff 270 Robinson, David 163 Robinson, Leslie 147 Robinson, Walter 222 Robinson, Winston 247 Robio-Friedberg, Susana 217 Rocchio, Lisa 121 Rock, Lauren 111 Rockwell, Robert 221 Rodgers, Margot 20, 30 Rodgers, Robin 179 Rodil, Dan 121 Rodriguez, David 224 Rodriguez, Frances 111 Rodriguez, Hilda 216 Rodriguez, Marc 111 Rodriguez, Robert 202 Rogers, Alan 163 Rogers, Angela 128 Rogers, Felix 221 Rogers, Margot 128 Roghstein, Amy 202 Roland, Leslie 128 Rollins, Deborag 128 Roman, Antonio 121 Rooks, Julian 128 Roop, Paul 202 Rosen, Mike 222 Rosen, Robert 128 Rosen, Stephanie 128 Rosenau, Lynne 235 Rosenbaum, Amy 111 Rosenbaum, Janice 111 Rosenberg, Eric 111 Rosenberg, Marci 111 Rosenberg, Michael 111 Rosenblum, Robin 148 Rosenfeld, Lisa 111 Rosenson, Kenneth 174 Rosenthal, Michael 111 Rosin, Scott 121 Ross, Janet 247 Ross, Melanie 32, 148 Ross, Peter 179, 266 Rosslng, John 165 Roth, Alllson 148 Roth, Debra 216 Rothschild, Lorie 179 Rott, Deith 129 Roftenberg, Jami 111 Rouke, Courtney 111 Roundtree, Shelia 234 Rountree, Ben 129 Rowell, Michael 247 Rowletf, George 111 Roy, Judith 237 Ruane, Patricia 174 Rubacky, Chris 148 Rubatzky, Jane 222 Ruben, Amy 121 Rubin, Carol 217 Rubinstein, Mike 270 Rucker, Audria 121 Rucker, Cheryl 121 Rucker, James 111 Rudd, Steven 222 Rudzinsky, Lisa 111 Ruhlman, Sandra 148 Ruiter, Leslie 201 Ruja, Jill 174 Rusche, Steven 111 Russell, Leonard 202 Russell, Lettetia 234 Russell, Lisa 201 Russell, Michele 111 Rutherford, Laura 256 Rutland, Ransom 165 Rutledge, Shell 121 Rufz, Clara 216 Ryan, Corbitt 129 Ryan, Sean 111 Rytel, Dorothy 260 Saarinen, Jennifer 111 Sabharwal, Paul 129 Sachs, Paula 219 Sadler, Robert 247 Safier, Renee 148 SaFranko, Abby 111 Saguiguit, Leo 148 Salamon, David 111 Salguerio, Lourdes 129 Salin, Matt 288 Saline, Matthew 129 Salomon, Peter 121 Salomon, Shayna 201 Salomon, Tracy 129 Salterio, Maria 129 Saltsman, Nancy 111 Saltzman, Beverly 121 Salvo, Jane 237 Salzer, Pam 129, 263 Salzman, Debra 148 Salzman, Marcy 221 Samadi, Aziz 217 Samuelson, Lee 148 Sanborn, Cynthia 148 Sanchez, Juana 217 Sander, Holt 222 Sanders, Amy 111 Sanders, Donna 237 Sanders, Margaret 111 Sandler, Karen 148 Sanlin, Allan 247 Sanseviro, Michael 111 Santos, Daynese 216 Sapp, Claude 111 Saraydar, Glenn 191 Sasser, Glenn 190 Satin, Jonathan 165 Satterwhite, Susan 148 Saum, Steven 121 Saunders, Lelgh 148 Saunders, Martin 180 Sauter, Erlc 202 Savage, Kerry 180 Savage, Remmlngton 111 Savage, Trevor 111 Savalon, Paul 111 Scales, Robert 247 Scally, Susan 165 Scarborough, Stephen 148 Scarbrough, Linda 247 Scarlatos, Vincent 129 Scattergood, Anna 111 Schad, Deidra 129 Schaefer, Thomas 148 Schaeffer, Lee 121 Schaffer, Kay 165 Schatler, Robin 148 Schannell, Theresa 216 Scharfman, Ian 111 Scheinblum, Staci 129 Scheiner, Robyn 129 Scheinfeld, Navy 191 Scherl, Saul 179 Schexneider, Malfon 216 Schiff, Patty 222 Schildt, Gabriella 216 Schiller, Bruce 111 Schilling, Elizabeth 224 Schilling, Laura 111 Schley, Donald 165 Schmeissner, Peter 111 Schmidhauser, Diane 148 Schmidt, Lian 111 Schmitt, Judith 237 Schmitz, Dagmar 121 Schneider, Dofon 111 Schneider, Lucy 111 Schneider, Paul 121 Schneider, Robert 216 Schneider 121 Schockly, Scott 216 Schofield 129 Schrader, Dirk 148 Schreider, Jeffrey 121 Schreihofer, Derek 121 Schroeder, Philip 247 Schug, Gregory 179 Schulte, Aaron 179 Schulterbrandt, Frank 201 Schultz, Evan 121 Schumacher, Kevin 174 Schuman, Andrea 129 Schwartz, Alta 112 Schwartz, Craig 221 Schwartz, Marc 112 Schwartz, Michael 121 Schwartzburt, Mark 112 Schwartzman, Alice 271 Schwedel, Steven 129 Schwitzgebel, Gregory 112 Schwock, Kathy 162 Sciegaj, Mark 217 Scott, Daphne 148 Scott, lSfeven 221 Scott, Marcia 216 Scott, Theresa 201 Scruggs, David 247 Seale, Thomas 216 Seaman, Leonard 148 Searls, Caroline 235 Sears, Susan 129 Sedlack, Thomas 191 Sedor, Jeftrey 191 Segal, Peter 112 Segel, Hope 112 Sehr, Gail 237 Seibert, Lynne 112 Seid, Erika 112 Selden, David 112 Seidman, Stuart 221 Seif, David 202 Selber, Mlchelle 112 Sellers, Shelba 129 Sellman, Jane 148 Sellman, Scott 148 Seltzberg, Peter 112 Seltzer, Judy 217 Seltzer, Walter 121 Semel, Lewls 148 Semilof, Meryl 112 Sencer, Ann 237 Sengupta, Narayan 129 Sere, Andree 112 Sessions, Neal 180 Seunolda, Erlc 112 Severance, Sharon 129 Severance, Susan 129 Sewell, Melissa 148 Sey, Balto 217 Seymour, Donna 129 INDEX 433 Tabor, Dennis 165 INDEX Shacklock, Francis 216 Shaffer, Ellen 121 Shatfet, Bonni 174 Shaker, Laurac 121 Shalowitz, Susan 148 Shan, Kiaoqin 163 Shangbressy Subzar, Simpson, Elizabeth 203 Simpson, Lashun 129 Simpson, Lawrence 219 Sims, John 112 Sims, Melissa 112 Sims, Rosalyn 112 Sims, Sonya 112 Catherine 237 Shanks, Anita 112 Shannon, Michael 247 Shapiro, Adam 112, 148 Shapiro, Alan 202 Shapiro, Eric 121 Shapiro, Evan 222 Shapiro, Gregg 112 Shapiro, Howard 112 Shapiro, Mark 112 Shapiro, Steven 148 Sharma, Sanjay 112 Sharon, Avi 148 Simuvitch, Audra 121 Singer, Lauren 149 Singer, Margaret 149 Singer, Marjorie 149 Singer, Mark 112 Singer, Merrie 129 Singer, Michael 112 Singh, Jay 219 Singletary, Beth 129 Singleton, Jennifer 112 Sinha, Anjale 149 Sinoway, Patricia 224 Sinulingga, Abadi 179 Sharp, James 247 Sharp, Susan 165 Shatz, Susan 129 Shaver, Susan 201 Shaw, Kevin 129, 270 Shea, Barbara 217 Shelby, Patti 191 Sheldon, Eric 179 Sheller, Allison 112 Shepard, Paul 112 Sherbourne, Gillian 148 Sherell, Roxane 112 Sheri, Saul 266 Sherman, Jetfrey 112 Sherrer, Lynn 234 Sherry, Ann 217 Shih, Helen 179 Shinbaum, Lawrence 148 Shindelman, Andrea 121 Shirazi, Sherin 112 Shirley, Karen 163 Shively, Brian 121 Shleiler, Helene 235 Shober, Samuel 148 Shockley, James 129 Shoter, Marcie 174 Shottner, Karen 221 Shotord, Claude 148 Shopshire, Renee 216 Shor, Lon 112 Shore, David 121 Shorin, Elizabeth 129 Short, Riley 247 Shpiro, Dan 222 Shrebnik, Debra 216 Shreve, Patricia 216 Shrikant, Ruby 234 Shulman, Scott 224 Shumate, Mark 148 Shumeyko, Evan 10 Shupe, Allen 248 Shuster, John 224 Shutter, Lori 219 Shuttlesworth, Robert 191 Sidd, John 149, 279 Siddappa, Vinay 112 Sikes, Jennifer 112 Silcox, Daniel 224 Sills, Clarence 165 Silver, Harris 121 Silver, Jed 202 Silver, Lance 112 Silverman, Jonathan 149 Silverman, Larry 121 Silverstein, Richard 129 Silvis, Donahue 201 Simenhott, Adrienne 149 Simenhott, Suzanne 201 Simmons, Dara-Kay 129 Simmons, Dorothy 249 Simmons, Elizabeth 121 Simmons, Kathy 149 Simmons, Sara 112 Simmons, William 247 Simon, David 191, 201 Simon, Jason 129 Simon, Jeffrey 174 Simon, Michael 179 Simons, Amy 201 Simons, Sharon 149 Simpson Jr., William 112 434 INDEX Sipe, Theresa 217 Sipp, Ann 237 Sirman, Kathy 235 Sistar, Carolyn 165 Sitton, Claude 201 Sjiegel, Scott 129 Sjitomer, Rjichard 112 Skiouris, John 191 Skole, Kevin 112 Skomsky, Paul 191 Skvarich, Jane 237 Skwerer, Lory 165 Slack, Tennent 221 Slater, Jonathan 149 Slater, Susan 148 Slaughter, Michael 129 Slaughter, Nancy 149 Slay, James 121 Slinin, Karen 121 Sloan, Pamela 129 Sloan, Sharon 235 Slomka, Laurie 149 Slove, Amy 149 Slovis, Bonnie 219 Smart, Andrea 129 Smith, Aileen 237 Smith, Angel 113 Smith, Barry 191 Smith, Bobo 121 Smith, Chandra 113 Smith, David 224 Smith, Debra 149 Smith, Edward 121 Smith, Edwin 222 Smith, Elizabeth 165 Smith, Fred 165 Smith, Gail 222 Smith, Gary 11, 149 Smith, Gregory 219 Smith, Heather 129 Smith, Jaqueline 201 Smith, John 113, 202 Smith, Joy 150 Smith, Judith 129 Smith, Keith 203 Smith, Mary-Michelle 121 Smith, Maurice 121, 162 Smith, Michael 113 Smith, Paul 180, 219 Smith, Robert 222 Smith, Stejphen 129 Smith, Thomas 247 Smlith, Michael 121 Smooke, Brian 202 Snapperman, Harry 113 Society, Physical Therapy 340 Society, Stipe 330 Soderberg, Thomas 201 Sokolec, Tamara 121 Soler, Ana 113 Soloman, Bradley 202 Somberg, Lewis 224 Someren, James 219 Sonecshein, Susan 129 Sonner, Molly 121 Sookdeo, Seeta 150 Soucie, John 217 Spalling, Laura 274 Spandorter, Michael 129 Spandorter, Steven 222 Sparks, Deborah 237 Sparks, Joel 129 Sparr, Glenn 121 Spector, Karen 174 Spector, Laura 263 Speier, Deborah 150 Spencer, Julie 129 Sperling, Laurence 221 Spielberger, Audrey 201 Spight, Tammy 216 Spinks, Joni 113 Spiro, Dorothy 150 Spitzer, Stacey 129 Spoke, Emory 336 Sporborg, Ann 163 Sposaro, Annette 216 Spoto, Antoinette 129 Sprechman, Kenneth 191 Spruell, Stephen 129 Sreeram, Gautam 121 Sreeram, Suha 221 St. Martin, Claire 150 Stadler, Sara 113 Stadtlander, Kevin 150 Stahie, Kerstyn-Marie 121 Stahlman, Jon 121 Staiman, Richard 202 Stalnaker, Mauk 163 Standard, Wayne 121 Starling, Robert 190 Starr, Laura 271 Starr, Lawrence 150 Starr, Marlon 201 Staudt, Mary 249 Stavisky, Ronda 129 Steele, David 113 Steele, Ernest 113 Steimer, Thomas 129 Stein, Bobert 150 Stein, Ellen 113 Stein, Kelly 113 Stein, Scott 174 Steinbaum, Margery 113 Steinberg, Debra 150 Steinberg, Leonard 121 Steinfeld, Bruce 202 Steinhaus, Elizabeth 224 Steinmetz, Lisa 201 Stemeran, David 129 Sterman, David 150 Stern, Roy 150 Stevens, Stevens, Christy 113 Deborah 174 Stevens, Michael 113 Stevens, Nicholas 201 Stewart, Glenn 129 Stewart, Ken 249 Stewart, Nellie 150 Stewart, Sally 129 Stewart Susan 237 Snead, Angela 129 Sneed, Robert 113 Sneed, Victoria 219 Sneller, Judy 165 Snow, Charles 129 Snyder, Patricia 247 Snyder, Todd 279 Sobez, Greho 129 Sochet, Laura 121 Society, American Chemical 332 Society, Environmental Law 338 Society, Harry L. Williams 340 Society, Moot Court 338 Stiger, Mary 235 Stillman, Robert 179 Stilwell, Jettery 129 Stinson, jAIvin 219 Stock, Kent 150 Stocks, Meg 121 Stoesen, Carolyn 121 Stoftle, Stephen 150 Stokes, Carrie 129 Stoller, Evan 201 Stolz, Robert 201 Stone, James 121 Stone, Mark 216 Stoner, Jennifer 121, 265 Stophens, Michael 222 Story, Anita 129 Story, Shawn 113 Stose, Keith 129 Stout, Bruce 201 Stowe, David 174 Stowe, William 165 Strain, Linda 219 Strauss, Abby 174 Strauss, Jettry 191 Strauss, Philip 113 Strauss, Richard 113 Streim, Sanford 129 Strenta, Vanne 121 Striar, Gayle 113 Strickland, Laura 113 Strickland, Stephanie 121 Strimer, Timothy 113 Strobl, Michael 113 Stroer, Joan 121 Strong, Michael 113 Strunk, Jeff 121 Strustield, Robert 203 Stuart, Doug 222 Stubbs, Jill 216 Stubbs, Kate 234 Student Activities, Candler 346 Student Association, Korean 326 Student Health Association, Georgia 340 Student Nurses Association, Emory 342 Student Union, Baptist 322 Studnik, Sherry 150 Stull, Tina 221 Stumer, Sam 150 Stumvoll, Diana 121 Sturgis, Lisa 129 Sturnick, Douglas 174 Sturrup, Denise 174 Styperek, Rjobert 129 Suddeth, Barbara 235 Suerson, Brian 113 Sutian, Beth 150 Sutian, Sandy 32, 113 Suggs, Shawne 216 Sulcov, Kara 150 Sulivan, Patrick 129 Sulivan, Robert 121 Sullivan, Dennis 237 Sullivan, Nicole 121, 309 Summer Ill, James 121 Sunderland, Granger 129 Surattanont, Surichye 121 Sutherland, Ginny 113 Sutton, Desiree 203 Sutton, Dwanna 234 Sverdlik, Barbara 237 Swain, Sharon 237 Swank, Stacey 113 Swanson, Elizabeth 217 Swartz, Deborah 129 Sweatt, Glenn 121 Sweeney, Patricia 217 Swirsky, Stephen 129 Swope, Carlton 174 Symbas, Peter 288 Syverson, Carla 237 Tadlaoui, Naida 150 Taggart, Tammie 121 Takamoto, Richard 163 Talley, Carla 234 Talley, Janice 150 Talley, Jeff 150 Tan, Qing Shan 165 Tanenblatt, Eric 129 Tang, Hong 165 Tanner, Louise 129 Tanzsch, Lori 113 Tarbutton, Charles 174 Tarbutton, Rosa 121 Tarcan, Ela 10 Tarkas, John 150 Taronji, Jorge 121 Tarr, Matthew 129 Tate, Douglas 202 Tate, Laura 113 Tate, Rachanice 150 Taubin, Rhonda 222 Taulbee, Amy 113 Taylor Alan 150 Taylor Craig 179 Taylor, Cynthia 113, 150 Taylor, David 201 Taylor, Jennifer 150 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Kenneth 222 Logan 129 Patrice 121 Taylore, Ann 150 Taylor 150 Teague, Terri 235 Team, Baseball 334 Team, Bowling 334 Teitelbaum, Jonathan 121 Temple, Tara-Lyn 150 Tengg, Rebecca 121 Tennell, Judy 113 Tepler, Seth 121 Teplitzky, Jeffrey 202 Tepper, Andy 266 Teres, Alese 216 Terry, Brenda 121 Terry, Carol 219 Tervel, Lawrence 219 Tesh, Krish 150 Testani, Rocco 121 Tharrington, Sharon 150 Theophilos, Dean 129 Thigpen, Thomas 165 Thomas, Alix 260 Thomas, Angela 129 Thomas, Bradford 129 Thomas, David 150 Thomas, Gillian 150 Thomas, James 113 Thomas, Kurt 129 Thomas, Lauren 113 Thomas, Robert 129 Thomas, Rosalyn 234 Thomas, Sharon 219 Thompson, Anthony 150 Thompson, Byron 222 Thompson, Denise 121 Thompson, Henry 113 Thompson, John 179 Thompson, Lisa 113 Thompson, Lori 113 Thompson, Mark 129 Thompson, Robert 190 Thorgerson, Erika 129 Thorne, Ted 222 Thornley, Dianne 216 Thrash, Cheryl 163 Thrasher, Laura 113 Through a Keyhole, Emory 336 Thunhorst, Dave 273 Thurlow, Robert 163 Tidmore, Janet 203 Tidmore, William 219 Tierney, Ann 129 Till, Shannon 113 Tiller, Jennifer 151 Tillett, William 217 Tin, Zaw 113 Tinanotf, Sharon 121 To, Trang 113 Tobin, Briggs 201 Tocci, Cynthia 163 Todd, Amy 113 Toedt, Denise 129 Toepfer, Kathryn 151 Toepter, Kathy 28 Tolhurst, Judith 222 Toman, Tammara 113 Tookes, Darryl 224 Toombs, Thomas 113 Torne, Linda 113 Torres, Laura 216 Tortorici, Vincent 113 Tosca, Gerrdo 113 Tosca, Maria 130, 265 Townes, Michael 222 Towns, Douglas 121 Williams Towsley, Greg 130 Towson, Eddie 113 Toy, Amelia 130 Tracy, Daphne 216 Trad, Anna 151 Tran, Nga 234 Transue, Lynnda 217 Trattler, Meredith 113 Trauber, Robert 113 Traumann, Ann 130 Trial Lawyers of America, Association of 338 Trickler, Robert 122 Trigg, Angela 10, 122 Triggerbuff, Craig 266 Trigobott, Craig 151 Trimiew, Darryl 165 Triplett, Elizabeth 122 Trott, Lorie 216 Trotter, James 221 Trotter, Mary 122 Trowbridge, Jane 217 Truetzky, Loren 113 Trusty, James 201 Tseu, John 130 Tsuruta, Kaoru 237 Tucker, Dennis 190 Tucker, Lucy 151 Tucker, Robert 122 Tucker, Tabetha 130 Tujak, Laura 122 Tunno, Susanne 235 Turk, Fran 151 Turner, Cathleen 151 Turner, Joel 151 Turner, Joy 163 Turner, Kim 191 Turner, Scott 222 Turner, Theresa 151 Turner, Vicke 113 Tutterow, Michael 247 Tyndall, David 203 Uhlarik, Margaret 216 Ulmer, David 180 Ulmer, John 219 Umpierre, Diana 130 Underwood, Cheryl 113 Unrah, Thomas 113 Untz, Jennifer 130 Upchurch, Stacie 113 Upleger, Gary 249 Uranos, William 222 Urbach, Daniel 222 Urbrock, Stephen 130 Ursel, Brent 216 Usdan, Lisa 151 Usher, Jonell 165 Vaicaitis, Nida 113 Valdecanas, Mary Anne 122 Valentine, Lonnie 165 Valenzuela, Mario 219 Van Glish, David 122 Van Hoosier, Kimberly 122 Vance, Chris 201 Vanchiere, Catherine 113 Vander Sluis, Stephen 221 Vandermeer, Barbara 247 VanHouten, Olivia 201 Vann, David 151 Vann, Thomas 237 Vannostrand, Rodney 130 Vasil, Charu 113 Vastrom, Peter 190 Vaughan, James 113 Vaughn, Christopher 151 Vaughn, Elizabeth 163 Vaughn, Gregory 151 Vaughn, Leonard 247 Vazquez, Victor 122 Venkatramanan, M. K. 165 Viera, Brian 130 Vigder, David 113 Vincent, Brigitte 113 Vines, Scott 151, 323 Visconti, Mary 113 Viscount, Helen 216 Vladimir, Thomas 113 Voelpel, Diane 221 Vogel, Elizabeth 151 Vogt, Charlene 237 Voice, The 336 Voichick, Steven 179 Wachman, Jennifer 113 Wade, Frank 113 Wadkins, Allison 152 Wadler, Douglas 203 Waging Peace, Emory 324 Wagner, Claire 216 Wagner, Helen 249 Wahlay, Natalie 113 Walchak, John 152 Walden, Paul 179 Waldorf, Andrew 113 Walker, Ann 216 Walker, Keith 130 Walker, Mark 165 Walker, Michael 122 Walker, Scott 163 Walker, Stacey 122 Wall, Terry 221 Wallace, Eric 113 Wallace, Jennifer 122 Wallace, Kimberly 113 Wallace, William 217 Wallach, Alex 203 Waller, Arla 152 Waller, William 174 Wallman, Jon 113 Walsh, Daniel 113 Walsh, David 113 Walton, Carl 203 Walton, Gary 224 Walton, Glenn 222 Walton, Sylvia 152 Wamer, Angela 113 Wan, Juan 217 Wand, Jordan 174 Wang, Eric 113 Wang, Sijian 165 Wang, Willis 152 Wanger, Anthony 113 Ware, Java 130 Wareh, Lynn 122 Warfield, Margaret 130 Warfiend, Catherine 152 Warlick, Amy 113 Warner, Andrew 122 Warner, Craig 130 Warner, Judith 247 Warner, Robert 122 Warren, Carla 130 Wasel, Peter 163 Washington, Judith 130 Washko, Michele 113 Wasserman, Amy 164 Wasserman, Barry 152 Wasserman, Deborah 221 Wasserman, Gabriel 152 Watkins, Julie 165 Watkins, Marianne 219 Watkins, Samuel 247 Watson, Emily 237 Watson, Laura 152 Watson, Lynn 152 Waye, Laura 113 Wayne, Kevin 217 Weaver, Karen 152, 237 Weaver, Susan 237 Webb, Justin 130 Webb, Tammy 152 Weber, Frank 130 Weber, Leslie 165 Weber, Ronald 219 Weber, Wendy 122 Webster, Cynthia 216 Webster, Jennifer 237 Wechsler, Michael 114 Wechster, David 114 Weenick, Stacy 152 Wegert, Sandra 234 Wegrzyn, Jeff 165 Weidenbaum, Barry 114 Weil, Leslie 219 Weinberg, Marc 152 Weiner, Laura 152 Wein arten Nanc 114 Williams, Larry 180, 249 Williams, Lashawn 130 Williams, Lisa 130 Williams, Marlette 235 Williams, Matthew 152 Williams, Paula 130 Williams, Rita 203 Williams, Robert 122 Williams, Rodney 114 Williams Teresa 216 Williams Thomas 114 Valerie 130 9 , Y Weinhaus, Amy 114 Weinstein, Stacey 114 Weir, Abgela 114 Weisman, Helen 152 Weiss, Aimee 130 Weiss, Anthony 174 Weiss, Brian 114 Weiss, Cilftord 152 Weiss, Glenn 122 Weiss, Jennifer 122 Weiss, Jonathan 114 Weiss, Karen 114 Weiss, Lara 122 Weiss, Lee 130 Weiss, Robert 114 Weiss, Todd 114 Weistrop, Jeffery 130 Weitzman, Elizabeth 32 Wellborn, Curtis 130 Wellis, David 164 Wellman, Suzanne 114 Wells, Elaine 165 Wells, Kimberly 179 Weltner, Anne 164 Wender, Valerie 221 Werdenschlag, Lori 152 Wernberger, Teddy 165 Werther, Jonathan 114 West, Michael 114 Westerkam, William 219 Whalen, Thomas 130 Wheaton, Myra 217 Wheel, Emory 336 Wheelan, Elizabeth 180 Wheeler, Deanna 174 Wheeler, John 114 Wheeler, Lee 224 Wheeler, Lura 234 Wheeler, Virginia 114 Whetstone, Denise 216 Whistler, Anne 222 Whitcomb, Christie 130 White, Andy 122 White, Erika 114 White, Jacquelyn 180 White, Kim 234 White, Kirsten 114 White, Lynsey 249 White, Martin 114 White, Michael 247 White, Wandy 152 Whiting, Matthew 114 Whitlow, Brook 130 Wichman, Doug 222 Wickens, Drew 114 Widder, Laurette 152 Widland, Fred 114 Wiener, Tracy 152 Wiessel, Susan 122 Wieszbicki, Brian 130 Wiggin, Sandra 237 Wildins, Stephanie 114 Wiles, Bridget 130 Wilhelm, Tina 235 Wilhelmsen, Kirstin 264 Wilhelmson, Kirstin 130 Wilkerson, Chip 152 Wilkinson, Kevin 114 Wilks, Robin 247 Williams Albert 164 Williams, Amy 114 Williams, Audrey 114 Williams, Curtis 190 Williams, Emily 216 Williams, Gina 122 Williams, James 114 Williams, Janis 216 Williams, Joanne 217 Williamson, Glen 165 Williamson, Mitchell 221 Williamson, Sylvia 164 Willig, Alan 152 Willing, Mike 130 Willis, Alan 114 Willis, Lucy 219 Willistord, Valerie 122 Wilson, Gregory 122 Wilson, James 130 Wilson, Jennifer 152 Wilson, Kenneth 203 Wilson, Margaret 217 Wilson, Matthew 219 Wimptheimer, Loren 152 Winch, Russell 179 Winchester, James 165 Wine, Angela 217 Wine, Donna 114 Wingard, Margaret 122 Winick, Melissa 152 Winker, Alison 257 Winokur, Allison 122 Winston, Evan 122 Winston, Howard 122 Winston, Michael 179 Winston, Stacey 122 Winter, Stephen 203 Wipf, Barbara 32, 114 Wipf, Hansruedi 122 Wiser, Rhonda 216 Wisse, Martin 114 Witanachchi, Channa 165 Witherspoon, Katherine 122 Withington, Valerie 152 Witt, Jonathan 130 Wokott, Brian 130 Wolf, Mary 152 Wolfe, Jodi 152 Wolfe, Joel 224 Wolfe, Judy 247 Wolfgang, Robin 114 Wolfson, Marcia 152 Wolfson, Tracey 260 Wollsthan, Jonl 130 Women Students, Legal Association of 338 Women's Caucus, Candler 346 Women's Interest Law, Center for 338 Won, Irma 114 Wong, Lung-Fai 165 Wong, Natalie 179 Wood, Gladys 216 Woodlee, Randall 165 Woodruff, Alexis 152 Woodrum, John 114 Woods, Karen 201 Woods, Russel 130 Woods, Wayne 152 Woodward, Michael 249 Woolcot, Rebecca 152 Wooten, Anne 264 Worsham, Shannon 122 Worthen, Samantha 130 Worweck, James 216 Wright, Amy 247 Wright, Harold 130 Wright, John 221 Wright, Rodney 130 Wu, John 130 Wu, Michael 130 Wudell, James 224 Wunderlich, Erika 130 Wutz, Michael 165 Wycoki, Michael 216 Wydra, Dawna 130 Wyers, Melissa 130 Xi, Sigma 330 Xu, Xiangxi 165 Yaghmaie, Babak 122 Yaniv, Orlie 114 Yarbrough, Gary 249 Yearbook, Campus 336 Yeater, Wendy 237 Yellen, Cindy 152 Yeomans, Martha 249 Yespy, Roger 179 Yi, Hyon 115 Yotfe, Ken 115 Yonkers, Anne 153 Young, Young, Arill 115 Charles 153 Young, Elizabeth 130 Young, Frederick 153 Young J. Shan 224 Young Judith 216 Young, Monique 115 Young, Wendy 130 Younge, Lyris 130 Yudell, Sherry 221 Yulam, John 115 Zablah, Denise 122 Zachadnyk, Ethan 115 Zamore, Cindy 115 Zarge, Joseph 221 Zauack, Lori 115 Zedeck, David 153 Zee, Ping 122 Zeigler, Essis 164 Zeller, Mikianne 247 Zellman, Debbie 122 Zellner, Debbie 257 Zellner, Deborah 122 Zelman, Debbie 257 Zhu, Naisu 217 Zied, Lisa 130 Zimmerman, Gregory 130 Zimmerman, Michele 115 Zimmermann, Laura 115 Zirbel, Gretchen 219 Zitner, Sarah 115 Zoota, Herb 115 Zuckerman, Tara 122 Zunzunegui, Raul 216 INDEX 435 AMY CURTIS , rf.- bd 2 'fri A! . .- gan- ,ki AMY CURTIS pg ij Krlsl McColl, Asslstont Edltor mos- ters the art ot phone communlcatlon, and harassment. 2, Deallng wlth the graduate students as the Graduate Edltor glves Ann Traumann a new perspective on Emory's communlty. 3, Klm Harper, the Organlzatlons Edl- tor could tell you more about the ac- tlvltles on campus than the Campus Llle handbookl 4, Amy Curtls, Pho- tography Manager spent hundreds ot hours developing Emory ln the dark. 51 The Sports sectlon was glven a whole new look at the skllled hands ol Michael DuClos. 65 Klrstln Wllhelmsen spent months promoting good yearbook P.R. lor the Greeks whlle actlng as Greeks Edltor. 71 As classes Sectlon Edltors Alllson Love and Andrew Cohen worked as a palr and really teamed up to face the challenge ot handllng 5000 portralts. BJ Vlnce Tortorlcl lolned the staft In order to Index lor the book, and qulckly proved hlmsell the best "type and tear" man ln the buslness. 9j The most enthuslastlc buslness manager In Emory's hlstory was Te- resa Rlvero, better known as "The Cuban In search ol dollars lor the yearbook." 105 Most ol the edltorlal statl made lt to a "met the deadline" celebration wlth some ot the dle- hard yearbook enthuslasts. HJ Me wlth Klml Me wlth Gary! Ma wlth the last deadllnel AMY CURTIS Meet the staff' I have waited until the very last day of production to sit down and write "the reflections of the editor." Actually I've been avoiding this. The book needs to be at the plant in twelve hours and here I sit composing at the typewriter. I did not want to write this. My finger- prints are all over the yearbook, and you don't need to see any more of my ideas and reflectionsp however, tradition requires that I com- pose a profound statement to the readership, about how wonderful the year was. Forget the profound, I am writing because there are a lot of people to thank who made it possible for me not to have to spend the entire year at this piece ot equipment. The goal for the year was to involve the entire Emory community in this yearbook. I think we met that goal. Therefore, I would like to begin by thanking all those individuals who sub- mitted stories, pictures, quotes, and whatever else we harassed you into loaning us. You should all be proud, this is your yearbook. Next on the list of those to thank are the absolute- ly marvelous people who came in at our every beck and call. It 'often seemed that five minutes was all the prior notice that you received before we 'lneeded you to come into the office." Yet, you came, over and over again. The book is here be- cause of you. Then of course are all the fantastic individuals who rallied behind us with moral and financial support. College Council bought all you seniors your books. They deserve a big thank-you. Rl-IA 51 UPC fthe organizations with the identity crisisl gave money to us and even more important- ly, encouragement to an editor desperately in need of it. There are a million more people to thank. The other publications, who were extremely support- ive, Richard Daigle our advi- sor, Billy I-foward and his gang at University photography Cpresently in the running for sainthoodl, Dan Troy at lostens, Doc Davis at Hail? Studios, Ei- leen Smith at Collegiate Con- cepts. All of you performed miracles for us. I am almost afraid to start mentioning stu- dents who assisted in this enor- mous endeavor. Hundreds of you participated and thus I of- fer hundreds of thanks, Espe- cially in need of thanks are the section editors, the people who did the work of editors without the benefit of title, the photographers and our faithful graduate students. You are all amazing. tl am run- ning out of adjectives appropriate for accolades, I am not going to mention names because I am sure to forget some of you and that would be heinous. You all know who you are and how wonderful you are. There are a couple of extremely personal thanks that need to be distributed by me on behalf of me. My hall, my friends, the Turman staff, my parents, and my wonderful tiancef All of you let me slight responsibilties and give up time that should have been spent with you in order to stare at layout sheets. It has been a very long year and you have been very understanding. I would not have made it without you and that is no exaggeration. I don't think that you need to read my thoughts about this year. The road to completion of the yearbook has been a long one and I deserve very little of the Credit for the results. Too many people have poured their hearts into this book for me to discuss the year as if l did it all. Thus, I say goodbye to the CAMPUS and to Emory. Youve taught me a lot, and I take with me much more than I leave behind. Sandra Ruhlman sf... ..lnfnr.-vgnnn-ve-,xr-nnvfvm".L.:... ..z4:.y.r.nnsnn3:.. Q21 ' CLQSINT ' XA. The world V9 M R5' pexivxwx XQQ X 99 xx QM' 438?fE3s1NG 9. A. . A -.,..,xu 4, ,,, , 2 3. . Q sb Xx- Q fs 955 L, if-Sb, 'w--., 4 wifi? , Q xxx. 2 xr ' : . X .- lg I, ir f,. .-,- - Q . . A Y i A tragedy. ullwinkle, the amorous moose his heretord friend Jessica on a Vermont tarm. 1. The space shuttle challenger exploded into a fiery ball minutes alter launch January 28, 1986. 2. Crossroads, a black community represents the rampant poverty in South Africa. 3. Mother Teresa after meeting Pope John Il when he visited her clinic ln Calcutta. 4. Challenger crew members Michael Smith, Francis Sco- bee, Ronald McNair, Ellison Cnlzuka, Christa McAuliffe, Gregory Jar- vis and Judith Resnik became national heroes alter the space shuttle QLQSING 439 n fx 4 H, Q 1 , X , ' Q 'xXx ' L. , x XXNWN X x X 'X . , 'x , t v lx x hx if ' 1 x Y X. 1 1' 1 ,A 1 M ' X 1 W .X x V V. X i ' . w I -'-'Lx In .ax X -Ag KN Q. 'FH I. v Av 5 ,lx .A 1 V X, X Q ,K fwfff Q, - va fn. , Xxx. ' 2 - ' MW"Q+:f mu' , f "N ' S xx- h I ff A A 'K ' SSN "' ? f 6 Rx ' X 2 X A XL-Q 1.v -:bl 5 KK .3 ix x 5 F 'Y lx 1 fain" F X . .A XXX-. " ' 'Y' s 1 1 X yy ' " X , . s-."v ' ' x - ' K X . .,,, 8 Q H ' Q N if B- as 'J Q X ..-. :X HY x R: 'A ' - A -A'11 ' A ii , X '59 ' . ..,. . ' 98 QQ--I Q- ' 0 'sf' M:-N 59. N'-kv K ay, ' 'xxx . O ' ' . . wg ,A ,Q f - :gm - 1:1 ' . Q uxv 'N X X ' ' X S Ssxxxx ,X Xx X xXXx Q x X ' X ' A ' Q: . X -5 ,S X X K 5 X z ' 1 P 8 Y azz: xx' , s "M if P- fiifi A 5 . A , 1 S- - x fx " ' . 3:2351 X2 The city of New York gave the Statue of Crack. a refined smokable form of cocaine, Libertyaiiourth of July festival of song celeb may be the most addictive narcotic ever nties and fireworks honorln the feat lady sold on the streets of America. It was the worst dry spell on record. The drought spread throughout the Southeast during 1986, crops wilted from Southern Pennsylvania all the way into Northern Florida. PhiIIipine's new president Corazon Aquino took over after Ferdinand Marcos was forced from office amid charges of corruption and scandal. lthough it was a year shrouded in tragedy, 1986 brought to attention many important facets, the repercussions of which will be felt for decades. lt was a year in which we laughed, we cried, but most of all we changed. The headlines were filled with news about drugs, terror- ism, and United States-Soviet tensions. We said good-bye to old legends and welcomed in new stars. We saw political strife both in America and abroad. And we saw a national symbol get a new look. Truly, it was a year of change. Capturing the attention of most Americans was the rapid proliferation of drug abuse. America seemed to be caught off guard for the new barrage of drugs such as crack and synthetic heroin which dominated the market. When young, promising basketball star Len Bias and Cleveland Browns player Don Rogers died in drug related incidents, people began to reals ize that nobody was immune from the dangers of drugs, To combat the problem, Ronald Reagan quickly declared a national war on drugs. And soon, drug testing became just as much of an issue as drugs themselves. Although the drug problem was far from solved, we built a solid platform of new regulations and enforcement procedures to build on in future years. ln the political scene, several major dictators lost their tyrannical grip on their people. Corazon Aquino startled the world when, with military sup- port, she ousted one of the oldest and strongest dicta- tors in modern times. When Ferdinand Marcos fled from the Philippines, Aquino began a long, tumultu' ous campaign to try to gain control over her coun- try's political arena. Her hard work earned her Time magazines Woman of the Year award. At the same time, l-laiti's leader "Baby Doc" Duvalier was exiled by his people in favor of a democratic form of gov- ernment. Perhaps the most horrifying scene of 1986 was the live broadcast of Challengers last flight. On lanuary 28, while millions of Americans watched in horror, the space shuttle Challenger exploded less than two minutes after lift-off. The seven astronauts were hailed as pioneers in the fascinating but dangerous arena of space. As America was forced to accept the fallibility af NASA, we promised to use this incident to learn and create a safer future. The anti-nuclear power movement found new life after a major leak in the Soviet Unions Chernobyl nuclear reactor killed hundreds. American and Sovi- et scientists and doctors worked side by side to com- bat the devastation wreaked by the high levels of radioactivity, Although the exact cause of the disaster has yet to be found, scientists began to take steps to prevent any such incident from occurring again. ln the world of sports, 1986 proved to be a year in which the underdog came close, yet failed to go all C YEAR Riiviizw 441 -D the way. The New England Patriots were the un- known team in the NFL playoffs. Unfortunately for the wild card team, they were demolished by the Chicago Bears doing their super bowl shuffle. The Houston Rockets made it all the way to the NBA finals before losing to basketball's best, the Boston Celtics. The baseball season came to a climactic end as the New York Mets completed a narrow seven game victory over the Boston Red Sox. College sports provided a year of both entertain- ment and controversy. Charges of illegal recruiting and subsequent NCAA investigations marred colle- giate football. Crowned as the number one team, Oklahoma had high hopes of repeating in l987. When the NCAA adopted drug testing for all bowl bound athletes, several players, including Oklaho- ma's defensive star Brian Bosworth, were declared ineligible due to steroid usage. The biggest news of the sports season was not settled on the field, but in a courtroom. The recently formed United States Foot- ball League sued the NFL with charges of monopoly control. The jury's verdict awarded the USFL only S3 in punitive damages and signaled the end of the league. Soon a flood of unemployed football players raced into the NFL. Cn the world scene, US-USSR relations only got worse. Undercover investigations found several Sovi- et spies inside US borders. As these spies were ex- pelled, the Soviet Union responded by exporting several Americans and withdrawing the Soviet staff from the US embassy in Russia. The spy war came to a climax when the US arrested Gennadi Zakharov on spy charges. The Soviet Union accused journalist Nicholas Daniloff of the same. As both countries claimed the charges were false, international tensions rose, The situation ended with both "spies" being sent home and a summit scheduled at Reykjavic. The summit collapsed when Reagan refused to bargain on the space based Strategic Defense Initiative. Ten- sions rose even higher when Eugene l-lasenfus was shot down while delivering arms to N1caragua's con- tra rebels. ln domestic politics, Reagan's popularity began to wane. Early in the year, Reagan won several victories such as tax reform and increased defense spending. After the congressional elections in which the Demo- cratic party won control of the Senate and increased their margin in the House of Representatives, a major scandal erupted out of the Reagan government. The National Security Council was shown to have been selling arms to lran and giving the profits to rebels in Nicaragua and Afghanistan. Several members of the Reagan administration, including Reagan himself, became embroiled in controversy. As Reagan's cred- ibility fell, Congress vowed to put stronger controls on the executive branch. The entertainment industry provided Americans On October 27, 1987 the New York Mets de feoted the Boston Red Sox 8 to 5 in the sev enth gome of the World Series ot New York s Shed Stodium. C F442 YEAR i2EviEw U 'f flfi ., '4 l -Q A 4 wrt ,Z V ' 4 v I ' A' XL C YEAR REVIEW 443-j I N. I I ' . if V. I " Xxx' , , 'Q , -f 1 tag V 'X' - ' I 5'-1, BriToin's Prince Andrew morried reci-noired En- Among The celeorifies who died in 4986 were glisn oomrnoner Soron Ferguson in July of ocior Cory Gronf, singer Kciie Srnirn, ocior Wesirninsier Abbey in o soeciocle Tnot rnus- Teo Knight, ond ocior Jomes Cogney. 'rered The porno ond glory of BriToin's 920 yeor olo monorcny. Q 41-44 YEAR REVIEW U 11" Top Washlngion officials Including William Casey, Lt. Col. Oliver North, John Poin- dexler, and Donald Regan were emboiled ln a controversy over the sale ol arms to Iran lor the release of hostages. Caroline Kennedy marrled Edwln Scloss- berg, a New York businessman, In Hyannis Porl, Mass. with an escape from reality. As the Cosby Show became the most watched TV show, Bruce Spring- steen, Genesis, and lanet lackson sat on the top of the music charts. Many of America's famous enter- tainers such as Desi Arnez, Gary Grant, lames Cag- ney, and Bennie Goodman passed away. Another American era seemed to pass away as Ted Turner began to colorize old movies. The problem of international terrorism came to a climax when Ronald Reagan called for an interna- tional war on terrorism. After several incidents such as the hijacking of the Achille Lauro and the bomb- ing of the Rome airport, Reagan ordered a strike on terrorist camps in Libya. The air raids successfully destroyed Libya's offensive capability, Muammar Khadaffi claims that we have not seen the end of him. Economically, Wall Street gained new heights and new lows. The Dow lones average climbed to new records almost every month. But the year was marred by the news of illegal inside trading. Several men such as Ivan Boesky were caught buying and selling stocks with knowledge not available to the general public. One of the worst medical scares in decade oc- curred as AIDS began to run rampant in both the heterosexual and homosexual communities. When actor Rock Hudson died of AIDS, the American pub- lic began to panic. Soon, an immense fear of AIDS began to sweep America, All Americans began to change their view of sex and relationships. And though a cure was not found, several preventive measures and educational opportunities were put forth. As election time rolled around, several new forces began to appear. ln Austria, Kurt Waldheim won the presidency even though many people claimed he had a Nazi past. ln Carmel, California, Hollywood actor Clint Eastwood was elected mayor. In one of the year's biggest birthday parties, Amer- icans gathered together to celebrate the centennial and the renovation of the Statue of Liberty. President Reagan and French President Francois Mitterand gathered to start the celebration. Other notable birth- day's included Harvard's 300th, Texas' l5Oth, and Emory's own sesquicentennial. lnjustices in Africa were left unsolved. Although billions of dollars were raised to feed the hungry, authoritarian African governments sold the food for arms and delayed aid from reaching the needy. ln South Africa, the Aprtheid struggle was far from ended. Many American corporations sold their assets in the discriminatory nation and refused to support Apartheid. The government granted blacks a little more freedom but not equality. 1986 was a year enveloped in turmoil. We suffered many setbacks, but we provided ourselves with the foundation for greater opportunities in the future. - Geoff Harper C YEAR REVIEW 4433 'GW H., -455 1. me . De-Or E! I 'OW' . - - il-OV9 l Vz4.t.fg i . . . . Q, f3if ig 11 N . .. .. .. . ritz f,:, 2 AA ,A. I ,,A,.A.i . I., ,AA. . A., ,'Q, i 1, , To the dear Emory community, Throughout the year I have walked through campus as is my custom, drawing strength from your Sesguicentennial cele- brations and the spirit they evoke. With the rejuvenation of body and spirit comes a flow of thoughtsg and I feel compelled to recount a few of my most cherished memories of the past. I first introduced myself to the Emory community in IQOQ in a letter to the Phoenix, and as we find ourselves absorbed in nostal- gia, I feel it appropriate to remind you of my origins. My name is Dooley. I need no lengthy introduction to the reader of the Phoenix, either undergraduate or alumnusy for al- though I cannot say that I occupy a chair at Emory yet, I am closely affiliated with the faculty and have much in common with them. I am the only original, authentic, and genuine Dooley. All others are false. For many years I have stood at my post of duty, and in my quiet way have taught many valu- able lessons to the student body. At the same time I have closely studied the character of each member of the faculty and the general personnel of the student body. This year, by way of occupying my spare time, I have decided to contribute something to the column of the Emory Phoenix. I shall speak whereof I knowg and no man, alive or dead, can gainsay what I shall say. I shall speak, as Luther spoke at Worms, with au- thority, and not as one of the cringing crowd who fear the displeasure of man - even such a man as holds the destiny of a diploma in the hollow of his hand. My diplomas all rest now with the ashes of the vanished years. In recent years I have surveyed mankind, not from "China to Peru," but from sub to Se- nior, - from the humble instructor of the sub-freshman to the king on his throne. I have many things to say, and if they are somewhat prosy I must be pardoned, for my pen has been long at rest. Yes, I am a skeleton, - a fleshless, nerve- less, brainless skeleton. But thats nothing to be ashamed of We dead men are in the majority, a vast and silent majority. 'lllll that tread the globe are but a handful to the tribe that slumbers in its bossom. I am dead, long dead, and my heart is full of dust. " I speak from the vantage ground of another world - a vast, m ysterious, mystical world. I am one of those who people the realms of shade. But I still make headquarters of the old house, mere framework though it be,' and nothing transpires around me that I do not know. Let no man despise my appearance or view me with lack of respect. Such as I am now, so soon all will be. During my stay at Emory I have been a close observer. Quiet and unassuming in my manner, I have heard many a remark and conversation which put me wise on the sub- jects of vital incidents of importance. For l5O years I have seen Emory grow. I have watched it move from its Cxford loca- tion to its present Atlanta site, and have over- seen with great approval, the leadership of its presidentsp Cox, White, Atwood, Laney. Through their efforts and the collective ef- forts of all concerned, Emory has established itself in the state, nation and world communi- ty as a foremost preparer of leaders in the fields of medicine, law, dentistry, ministry, business, and nursing. Thus I charge you, Emory, to continue in the challenging but rewarding pursuit of educational excellence. But as you move for- ward do not forget the rich traditions of Emory . . . For the day will come when tradi- tions are all that you will have left. As the spirit of Emory, I exist and will continue to exist, living in the hearts, souls, and minds of all those who contribute betterment and ind- vidual goodwill. Always remember . . . Presidents may come, and Presidents may go, Professors may come and professors may go, Students may come and students may go - BUT DOOLEY GOES ON FOREVER!!! Eternally yours, Iames T. Dooley. iq zzx , al. ' fp. E . of I Q, K sux iv. 6 , . 1 .. . ,J ph 'I R, 5 A . ABM 'K ,i Z. X 4 at N ,- ' Q 4 ,lu b ,,,, V ', .I , 6,1 A. f -ff '-:2V L .A as 39? if . 3 , ' 'Um . .. QQ in ' 5 f ': . J? an yy!! Zh Q I .V , . . 4 . wig, N ,Q I! 1. A I. ,. , ef- -J? .A M in ,..Q i , V ' .. :SP lj wh .Q 'fa' -n i V ' 1. V V .ii r , , ' 5 Q, ,ig ,. at 8 v QQ , I - ' s , , M4 1- vv it Q Q Q Q A My S A b In ' ' Q ' 1 gb 1' V . 'fi' . ' 8 if as ai I ' Y' 'I r a 1,8 wk 5--. ., A M, :ES :,. V . 4- N ig ggi.. ,Nl S ' ' 4.5 , .35 i f L .Q 'Sig in 1,3 ,xg "Ks A 4 f ' si , S, P V' 1 F' 4 A 'X U ' Ax.. kbb- v. .2 ':j31.,,1-A .-' .',: -I Q' ,.,1 I U 3 N ' l Qs ' V .V.. '.-. V -S? wg 8 if s 5 4 ., A ti, if 4 W, 1. fag. V ' -1', Wy. V . K 1. N. f 'Q .- - - 'f ' Q .... N . f ' 1 as -v . 5 1 . - -ff ' Q ' iv' Mfg. 153' 5 . ' . ' . k ,z"' My n w, g 3 'Q A -:Z .' I U ' "3 w 4 1 fx M . Q 21. , . , a , 1 .. A , ii? is VS 1? l'g 1 J nk. F' s - V 1' Q fr ' .Aix 7 Q. . '. 6 , "'rf.f's"lv 6n .- -f,f,', I , . 1 ' ' Vps ' N . . X "gf F15 W .Q . , , ...ix .... ' 1 f '99 ' ' .. 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'P ff . - . f-NNN, f A -1 5 ' A iw Q my ' . x Q' Q .ai A X ' .. . , V ?s'0 fwfr. ,pr , QEQ ' 1 i wht ' , wif 1 V 'wi' Q s NWN ,Sabi ii .K in dig -ily, fn I "wif: F- 'I+ gif. . Q. sr . 5 5 .: 5 4 kim Hx' ' .lag -1 .. .,.,. W i ' s . . -via A in Q ' lr fu- .X ' 'Sill' U X . . , ' if 'lg P 1 A ' 85 . i 9' , V: I , Q 5 ,-.:'W'?2-4' ' ' kjb ff . .,,..iA. Q QM ps., if in is . Nwgrn' vim .. Q M A-,fp . T, 3 I Q Q A - Xl 1 ,. ix! -f:v gf,gwf . ., , ES UI EN ENN 4 . Q, 5-.pxi ,- ,rss-3. -1, .-8 Ytxilh b hh ,. , 3649 ...N ' S' auf' :Ng ,f..T.. f y , H :V 'Q i Q 4,fe.i . A sk 5 rt' B' .3 1' 'Q Av 1 'Q Editor-in-Chief - Sandra Ruhlman Assistant Editor - Krisi McCall Photography Manager - Amy Curtis Business Manager - Teresa Rivero EDITORIAL BOARD Opening-Clos1ngfFeatures - Krisi McCall Assistant - Steven Gelman Administration! Organizations - Kim Harper . Classes - Andrew Cohen ' Class features - Alison Love Graduates - Ann Traumann Sports - Michael DuClos Index -- Vince Tortorici GENERAL STAFF Ed Corley, Amy Weiss, Sean Ryan, Geoff Harper Kristen Blake Middleton, lenny Lee, Walline Beachum, Lori Donoho Cheryl Arwood, Amy Aslcenas, lina Byan, Mchola Duhing, Eric Flegel lulia Frauenholer, Elizabeth Maguire le-ll Mizell lenniler Molish Heather Smith, lohn Walchalc, Laura Johnson, Anne Neeseman, Lori Zavack Steven Rushe Martha Fenton Marci Rosenberg Gautam Sreeran. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Donna Beavers, Amy Ashlcenas, Maher Abbas, Laura Greenhill, Anne Ellestad, William Hill, Matt Tarr, loshua Roberts, Greg Aprson. Special thanks to all contributing staff not listed. Mike Dishari, Richard Allen, Lorena Pfister, lrma Won, Marcy I b The sixty-third volume of The Campus, the ofhl cial yearbook of Emory University was printed in a limited edition of 4000 by lostens Publishing and Publishing, PO. Box 923, Clarksville Tennessee., 37040. The Campus was printed by offset lithogra- phy. The cover was de- signed by The Campus Staff and produced by losten's Cover Manufac- turing Facilities in Topeka Kansas, 6560l. The publi- cation was printed on Warren ' 80lb. matte hn- ished paper stock. Al- Additional thanks are extended to the SGA and College Cow for funding the purchase of 1500 additional bool-rs. L if . A ,. ji '. 1 L ive S ., , 7 it I 3 ff : K X -I i though typestyles i sizes vary somewlf L throughout the publ , tion, the basic types' were Avante Garde, f mie, and limes Romi I The l 987 edition ot Gampusis the Sesgui tennial Edition of the, lication. Sandra Ruhi was Editor, Dan Troy. , C f R r lication Consultant Brummel, ln-House sultant, and l-l cSrR Phc raphy did all por Work. University Phc raph y also contribz photographs to the b W x Q12 " ,,!' Q50 'Y- 3


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