Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1988

Page 1 of 368

 

Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1988 Edition, Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1988 Edition, Emory University - Campus Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1988 volume:

llkll!MiWQHl QUH lIBWI CE' , fx., -..,., x...nJ2 HI-SE 10NllNl5 IDP! NINS S URGANII IXIIUN , 'IDR l 5 m su:llNU 'ul 'Q Pl 01' 11111 I K I Ill Pl 1 MDS , , mm x T uosmh 5 1 v1a": J ...1 4 .. 22111 EJ. . , A1 rJV' L..- 1 11" bv WAHM. '...lfLl A . .. 211. T AS..---"' 11313 A23-" .n ...... 1 " , ......... 1 1 1 .... JJ" E 4 , 1 pf ff V7 'T' ff L 5 ' ' ,-7- Qf X K jijwxf . 'fr' ' QTW- i'1T,'?wW'J1'T!"r!"'1 f' L11 :QM V 'QMNQ sm .:w, N . -- 1. 'i AQ --N f--A . L1 EMH Q Lwzi L1 'jfjF1:'j L iQQf13 ki i iv ir V if ff, gaffv V inrfrif 7-K AY! .I""' M .,,.:-1-H' . i - WWF! 5 1, 4 --Q- . , d . I ', ,, .. R. HOWARD Do5B s UNIX'ERS1TYd'l'ER 1: l Q KA l "Nl iam .v yy is QQ -Kffifv--nn, wif .19-uhE5'4 'L H, ' , ,,- fa.-i,i,f ,-,ff Q, I is , f. .VAC :ab-':1.:i.' T L 1 ' m'q1.." 1 TH F555 wif.. V --3"-1 1 -'1e'."f'-Rv-' ' ff I Tcl '-parzd S' ' " " , v -N . -ij? 'Mfffm . fag, 1' ' ..i.,...:...-'-....J A: H ,1"" ' . .8541 :P A4 . X1 1 . 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Dr. Gerald Lowrey gets off to a quick start in a pie eating contest during Greek W event he will regret taking part in severa later. fPhoto by Todd Auerbachj '---X 1? Y T i l i 1 l timing Q56 fwilifiblii Elf LAUJQZLEEME auf! wma! ws' Elflysiililillzlby L11-vjtfaay liellfii at its-time im mite tieeiite Gaiam ssiiimf logrfg-Q eeucfvrttes litem Jsmfiioi islet, ft llbiliuw 1312555 www IEJEUW MQEGEIJ Mew Ciby iii' is Wi ef? who 5:95 flFifE!!l!L7?.!EE EIEEE31 ' MEJZEIY i l 1 i Q i 1 1 I i l l 1.-f eek, an I hours i i l g ,':"'1, Tight'-fr , . ,wilful ll Y' 1 yi. ' ' N . '.. ll V .l'k l ,tit s always, the year began at full ix speed. Everyone was running L41 awsaround, going to classes, get- ting involved in organizations, and meeting with new people. Construction cranes and bulldozers ringed the cam- pus as the university continued its rap- id expansion. New students from all parts of the country and the world came together, giving the school a tru- ly diverse atmosphere. The Sesquicen- tennial celebrations were a thing of the past, and everyone was working to- wards a promising future. There was no looking back, and the university was on the move. But then . . . HOLD EVERYTHING!!! Personal questions be- gan arising. Who were we and what were we doing? Why were we here and where were we going? College was a time to find one's identity and direction in life. lt was not the past or future that counted most, but the present. With these questions in mind could every- one fully experience college life. -1- fm-11-1 11---1-11---f 1-'wwf fi 1 XX I1 V 11 1 11 1X . , 1 - ,. X ,, 1 1 1 1 1 1 X 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 X 1 1 X1 1 11 1 1 1 1 XX1 X X 1 X 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 f- 1 1 X1 1 1 1 1 1 1 711 1 1 1 1 X1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1X 1 1 1 1 1' 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1,1 X -X XR fy 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 , 1 I, .,M,,,,J ,,7,J gfriskf Y-1 '-----A--2 if gn 12 1""11 C-4" VA--. 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Xl ,ff ', D .:.:g L7'..'.'.'.' az.- . . gif'-T'-viiY"' Y y y ' W Y :-:-:2:5:f:3f .g.g.-.-.- . :ff . -.:.:.j.:. 523:-:-:cf .-.-I-I-'- 1 '1 . '.-.-. .'.'. 3- -' ' We are diverse. Qscar Tarrago takes a break from ht: bust med school schedule The Mexican native is one of the many who came here lrom all parts of the world, giving the university a diverse cultural compo sition. iPhoto bi Michael Duclosl mory. lt wasn't a place but a group of people. The campus wasn't de- fined by its location, but by its inhab- itants. The students of Emory gave vitali- ty, energy, and color to the campus, without them, Emory would have been a mere facility. The men and women who chose Emory for their continuing education made their choices because of what Emory would add to their education that no other college or university could. But once on campus, the students realized that what they gave of themselves determined their Emory experi- ence. By blending the opinions and ideas that the students brought from their home- towns, the campus hosted a spectrum of perspectives that gave to every student a new awareness about who he or she was. That is to say, each student arrived at Emory with a definite personality and defi- nite ideas. However, the student's identity was questioned and therefore loosened, and al- lowed to mingle with the identities of other students from other places. By graduation, each student had an identity that was a combination of all of the students' identi- ties, creating an identity comprehensive of the Emory experience. The entire process of students coming together and reshaping themselves during the college experience gave to the campus a fresh and progres- sive atmosphere, and to the student it gave assurance and an awareness of other peo- pIe's ideas. l 2 --999.24-.-vu un. K 'x ,M Q 1 Qf"""M A" N754 KHVK' gA' T Vg tnqm' 'Y' 'QW lx X . J I ! 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' Avf' :- ' -'- M .-x' YI. -"- - -,V ':'- . ln 4 , ' .,-. .. , K .-- ' - -QW1 F,-1 n. 51 - .-A .L,, A .1 V 1 V fejgfff ffrg-.:'-1'Y":2iJQ'g-,jig Y ..f 7 .,. cf.-Q3 ,.. 2-,V 34' " g,,.,-. - . '-3' ,-f""'x' ist . T -N 1 , "if" Ljrjgd- A' 'K-3. eu-- . , . 'A fiuilwiiigt Eire Elllre 13361.52-'5+1lF.IE mf ' tis f hisftg sEiF.fsiEl.l are sm ular-A . ents-Jyfsie mils or one-.rig 653 utils somites 3 ' Donria 'S Tiiyygy We af . ' EiI1"'5 ix 1-gal mf .af tahmsg 'A Z . i -A - 3? -..QQ1..'...-ffg"f.' 1'-.iii T fest dlllil Ql.ct-'CEl3wa.'Gl.e'aie.t. 'Kit":i.'2llw-iLf.lf.ig in ill-1" .. evef1tS+.' i A on bfi.-Quai. :will or i.5ar.r.ipts iris of by Ddrip 'L-is We afee3i .C'fiLQt wetw.t1Q1'efQ siqiayf -we HusketQlD risilltew -iifeaimeifci T . .. ,JL y D . school'Sjli V rGiG:D3.Q mi-me is vi -refer mil :fs s 21 feasoriffe 'vvoiqoie Us Meister.-Q. -wafer.-ft . Auerbach? .:.:.:,- A . V --A-A '.'.'.'e! ' I-I-I-2-, F-Sl' ' .'.'.'." -'fl' . 1.3.12-If--'Kiwi . . .'n"g 'f I .J-V .H . Zjfjfjlfft Q-j-'.'.w ' , .j.j.j.j.: 'Cl j ' C-I-I-1-1-if 31:2 13' r. .3 t: J. ' s We are exploring. The thirst for adventure drives Donna Beavers to take control of No. 750. Being at Emory gave everyone oppurtunities to explore new horizons. fPhoto by Wallace Haywood! N ,he Emory experience included a lot of activities besides going to classes and studying. However, Emory em- phasized academics, and each student was required to take classes. It was also recom- mended that a student spend 12 hours in the classroom per week Qtaking a full loadj, and at least 2 hours of studying for every hour spent in class. If conscientious, a stu- dent would spend 36 hours a week in the throes of academia. However, paralling out 8 hours a day for a good night's sleep, an average student was left with 76 hours of free time each week. A large number of students spent part of their free time as a member of a fraternity or sorority. As a greek, a student spent time doing service projects, partying, or just hanging-out with his brothers or sis- ters. Sports at Emory were well- respected and well-supported by the students. There were varsity teams for basketball, swim- ming, tennis, track, and soccer. Students also competed among themselves in vari- ous intramural sports: softball, football, soccer, basketball, and volleyball. The stu- dent publications were an outlet of creativ- ity and hard work for some students, while students prone to leadership held offices in SGA, College Council, lFC, Panhellenic, or the Honor Council. There were quite a vari- ety of clubs for student's interests in politi- cal issues, racism, sexism, and community service. Although Emory continued to be a fine academic institution, the college expe- rience included many activities besides studying. E l . l l I I IJII 1... QQIULW, I I I , I I I I I I I I 8 DIVISION I . Summing affamm in EEE AM if sfsmpgumirmn was QMQDIEIEIYQ GQ? FQEIIQIQEGQ G6 was fm Qwnfmgn QI'EEfQ3GGL5IQ?:GQQ The any Ways MGMMI wavy fm 135212937 IRYSIIEI QEWE Qrmhae We IGGQBQ QI IFIIII6 wmv Qeamwahy DWMQOWQQI MQW IID1TQGI'fvYQ6'5 dkmifmcgl Greed? WQQIISI Imp Qflfmfmg MIEHIH5 www Gm emi emwrmga cw? Im QI? Vim IHIQUUI EWU ffm ahhh WGQSIGQQEQ simglm ww www? QEWQ mm Ifapiwummmiagf GQ QW? as Im Qheswa-Q21 M9 Em liivcems EEEIEIQEIE frames, J Q L Hansel and Gretel? A clash of cultures may seem possible between Kerri Jackson and John C. Hall, but they are actually students who showed their interna- 129' X , e Wt M V xi 1, t 1 'SG TA 3 tional interest at the cultural festival. X. 3 y . I if' , 4 v ,- -.-1' -- I uf 5 1 . , Z' ' X N xx ,. X- 5- X X R X sc uch more went on at the universi- ty in the past year than just study- -. .. . ing, eating , and going to classes. There always seemed to be some type of event taking place, or some interesting place to go to. The university offered a lot of programs throughout the year to help break up the daily routine that we went through. Every freshman remembers well the special first days of being at college. Orientation Week was always a success for those incoming students. Other tradi- tional events, like the Halloween Ball in the fall, the Heritage Ball in the winter, and Dooley's Week and Formal in the spring, were always greatly anticipated. There were many colorful events, too. The pagentry of Convocation and Com- mencement always stirred the pride within each and every Emory student. The pa- rade and carnival during Greek Week and the competition of OktoberFiesta brought an air of excitment to the campus during the fall months. And as always, Lullwater Day was a chance for everyone to escape from their studies and enjoy the beautiful weather that Atlanta is noted for having. Many activities and events could be edu- cational, too. The International Cultural Festival held every spring provided every- one with the oppurtunity of exploring many cultures in one afternoon. One of the greatest learning oppurtunities that the University offered to its students was the chance to study abroad during the sum- mer, and many took advantage of the deal. lt was these special events and oppur- tunities that we remembered the most. FEATURES 9 f-X ,X he legend of . Dooley began :: .,-.,.,,-s in 1899 when an esteemed, anonymous joumalist writing for the Phoenix fan Emory publication! wrote a series of articles lampooning the conservative admin- istration. lt was later discovered that the author was supposedly a skeleton hanging in the Biology Department. He first appeared on the Oxford cam- pus when several of his friends helped him hang from a perch above the president's chair during chapel activi- ties. Later someone dressed as Doo- ley began to terrorize teachers with squirt guns, kissing females on cam- pus, firing administrators, writing let- ters telling all the gossip on campus, and overall, disrupting the bland spir- it of apathy which was left from the winter. In 1941, he was resun'ected once again and with a budget of S2Z5.00, Calvin Kytle and Jim Ed Fain of the Emory Press Club programmed and publicized the first Dooley's frolic. Smiles of Success: The Dooley's Week Committee, can now relax and enjoy the hall after many months of work. The Ball is a long standing tradition, but the week was filled with many "firsts" . Including a spectacular firework display. 10 Features .7 H wh KKA, ,T -H -' in ' i rf' -ff t H7 1 l ggi .. 'ff ,r 2 f 'XX .lain ,Ulf , 12' N lf xxx . x gif I ,Y W xs, . V Events that took place were a great Sleepout, camivals, sporting events, dances fusually masqueradej, and of course fratemity skits. wikis l Spirit ofthe evening: Margot Rogers and Greg Vaughn enjoy dinner together. Currently, Dooley's Week is a week . . X ........s R2 ,YJ ...... i 1 in the spring dedicated to honor our legend. lt is completely organized by students and student committees. Planning begins in the fall semester. A theme is set for the week and the ac- tivities compliment the theme. In 1987, the theme was "The Future is So Bright." Included in the programs were George Carlin, band parties, "wonderful Wednesday" with a bal- loon ascension, cake cutting, a jazz band, fireworks tfor the first time on the Emory campusb, annual talent show, fratemity skits, and finally the Dooley's formal. The mystique of Dooley's is known by all and he is respected and hon- ored bythe students of this university. Students realize that Dooley is im- mortal and his tradition will live on at Emory. Therefore, presidents may come and presidents may go, profes- sors may come and professors may go, students may come and students may go, but Dooley lives .on forever. Maria Salterio p w F Goofing all: Even tlmugh the muck touk I-ill df Chr-rl uulp Food fun and fancy vwre frm:- months of hard work, K'l7lYlI'!1illFFlTl6fDlbC!"-AFH' aa tmisllc uf the awning joyed cve ry minute. Dooley lives on forever: At the ball, D-mole-y 5 timing lun: John Boozer and Carolyn Hum- anlirs delight the crowd. plucy enjoy the romanfe of D0nley's Ball, vw z v-1' , . ,x ,v" Do0kyE'H .,v.a a 1 an ., ,. , ,.,.A ,., ,- ..., , , - .1 -1- ,-,.. . ,Y ,. ,1.... ,--'mg' A-fpf 1-ra-,--1 a- -A p7-flfi f f-4-1,-fj,-7- he 11th an- nual lntema- tional Cultur- al Festival took place on Sunday, April 12th, 1987. The Festival was co-spon- sored by the lntemational Associ- ation, the lntemational Student Programs Office, a division of Campus Life, and was held in con- junction with the Sesquicentennial Celebration. This Festival was quite different from the past be- cause of the new location. lt moved from Rudolph Courtyard tnear White Halll to the Dobbs Uni- versity Center. The attendance at the Festival increased dramatical- ly because of the centrality of the DUC. The lntematonal Cultural Festival, in general, consists of en- tertainment such as dances, and "booths" organized by students, displaying their native country's culture, tradition, and heritage. This year's entertainment con- sisted of the Unity Dance spon- sored by the Atlanta Baha'i Orga- nization: a fencing exhibition, sponsored by the Emory Fencer's flllillllil llu' umld Ill fl clara' lndocwsmli cialis A 1 .lrtwmk .ur lm display lm .III to sec. Imiamrsm was gust our ul nw: lmty fllllllllll'N lmm .ill lUIllllN'Ill.'1 llml was rvprr-.cnlrcl al ilu- cnlmlul rvrnl, Features f -, 1,-1, 1,', 2 1, ,,'f1,,,p,,, f,,XrfiJf,,.ff,,,l,f c.-.,u-f--.,,- O.-- ,fsck '.,,. C,.,--t,.,,.1t.f- Q..c,.l.4u,,J.,...i, c,J,.l.1c.l .1.iL.1...J.,t,Jx. so . 1 1 Club: Chinese Lion Dance led by Lin Cheng-lrlsiu: singing of German and American folk songs led by Qmwtmns .ummm-4' larry Ilunlq stands ly l Il ll 1 I ll v tcm u .mswcrc :cs in S pq-up 4' gl 1- .llmul I'-.mrl Wemer Kahlp the Bhagara, an lndi- an folk dance sponsored by the lndian Youth of Atlanta: the Co- lumbian Dance Group led by Mr. Cardoso: a Korean Martial Arts ex- hibition led by Park Jung-Soon: the Filipino Dance Group spon- sored by the Philipine American Association, and the Debka, a Leb- anese dance led by Naila Kharil- lah. Over 40 countries were repre- sented at this year's festival. Each booth had food, drinks, posters, and costumes representing the culture, history and heritage of each country. Some of the coun- tries that were represented were: Brazil, China, India, Mexico, South Africa, and the Soviet Union. ln ad- dition to the booths, the Festival also included a sports exhibition and a steel band. The day ended with the announcement of the "best booth" award. India fin- ished in first place followed by Pli- geria in second and Puerto Rico in third place. A sincere thanks went to the ln- temational Cultural Festival Plan- ning Committee, the performers, all that set up the booths, Delta Sigma Theta, UPC, Longstreet- flvleans Hall, Trimble Hall, SPlCE, chairperson Esther Beyda, and a special thanks to Denisa Files. Anuj Paul Manocha P. i 1 . if ' 1-g...: i'lTz"5r . 3- , , .. 1 . ' 33: "7 ff- -. 5 g 9 2 ,1 i. -- Q Gag lr? ' '11 :T M --NN ' ., . V -.H. I N sal 2 i -WH Y. -W ,:,..,. ,---,,, W- W- , ,,,.,-.l x lqh wth "um ,'1lYlIllU.2-HU!x-llIll?i.l4.IX.H.illl.l Ium ull rin l.1h'xl l.l-Jmvln.lNlIMx e 'lpn Hn .mwy spin n nl Hn I4 s II ll Huw urn ,mil ultlns Hull.: ' Iunill xulul IN: In -.I lnmlll I IS.1Iu' hum Hlll5'tl'l'o 'HI-l1'l.l 514 MM' Ie lls .all ml lunms .llullll Hn Munn x-.lm lu has In ru Inv: Lmnlx s In-sm lm an x- 1.1! umw fllrmils lmululn Niue l1nIl.ll.lN's ka sluuul luhuuq In Hu WHllYI.lII'lll'N1lIl.llIfX1lliI!'SNl'llfIy'Xl'Ill l.n h -.mn Ilu In smnl -.humral llml llll'Ill'NllIpH 1 nulml In 'l1iN's'lIHlIlLll rx Q0 'Qi-5. 1'- S.. Cultural Festival 13 v , M , it , T .LL Jsfs.5t...s:' f r 1 F f Q - ,--,,,.. ,..,,. .. , , . -1 fr O ,H --.1 . f - an -A ,.c-s..r,.,,.,v, .".7,,,,-f,-,, f--,,- .,.,.. f.. -. . s in the years , . , ' before, people is 1 Qeee flocked to Eu- rope dunng the summer of 1987. For many Emory students, the reason to go was not to run around and spend money, but instead, to learn. The Uni- versity offered many study abroad programs for credit, and hundreds took advantage of them. Programs for French, German, and Spanish students allowed them to study a foreign society, culture, and language from the perspective of their native settings. Paris was the site of the French studies program, directed by Carol Herron and Janou Celler. The program made full use of the cul- turally rich city by going to the the- ater, visiting museums, and interrnin- gling with the Pansians. The area's art and architecture also attracted many to the art history program based in Paris. Much was the same in Vienna. long a political and cultural center of Eu- rope, with the German studies pro- gram there. The students lived in homes with Austrian families, which virtually forced them to speak the lan- guage and take part in the culture. T4 Features 4 ,,,'.s ,s.......:' Mg ,14..4.. fs -..Q Ln 4-1- A The program, led by Maximillhrl Aue, virtually forced them to speak thelan- T guage and take part in the,culture.i ' Gi! 573 ?7'7??'j1 'Q?J?."ff"?fl5-5 Q.'i'il.fI'f 'fiF?'??f The program, led by maximilian Aue, rope. Madrid, a vibrant, exciting city of over four million in the midst of a cul- tural and political renaissance, was the setting for the Spanish studies program. Gne course, specifically on ., , ,,. X , NWN, ,M rr , ,f,, ',, W xf, -..c N..- - Q W , 1 WSF' fm fe "7 T4i,f'Ji"' :Gu Lacuna .QLQLJJJS Spanish T' civilization,fftookll it thlegx dents on trips to 5egovia,f.SalarnanC3,, and Toledo,VenablingveveityoneftdlSee the Roman, Christian, Ifioorislggand Hebrews influencesfirr Spanish T he Dwsraimf -led ,by.,MiChaC!ie,tS0IQ+ 1 mon with fthe help of ,Julio was a huge success, ','.r a pants will long remember and openessh ofthe people of Spain, England was the sites ofwthireeftpiro- grams. ,Thej most popular. of all was the , British studies programf by ,William Gruber, which attracted over sixty studenl:s.r-tWith,1th,eQhelpl2.of professors from University Collegeein Oxford ,. fthe ,program Offelfed cpursgs ranging from literature to economics. Some classes included,weeklytripsfto the theaterin London and Wa visitaito Shakespearesr home-at Statfordfon- Avon. Students of Psychology and so- ciology also had their sowncourses, of study in England, stayingsin London. Thanks tothe ,Study Abroad pro- gram of the University, many, Emory students and faculty hadra leaming experience they will never forget. Michael Duclos T , , e i, .ix--L ,fi - A Weary wanderer: After spending sixiweeks with the Spanish program- in,Madrid,lMichael.Du- clos visits Notre Dame Cathedral in. l?arisQ Many students travelled-all over Europe when their programs ended. V ' ' d Having a grand ole time: British studies stu- dents enjoy the London nightlife, without a second thought to the late hours ticking away on Big Ben at Westminster. Climb every mountain: Grace Braun and mem- bers of the German studies program leave no stone unturned as they try to End all that Aus- tria has to offer. Y , , 3 W I . t s x -T, X ,I-Gulp A Q , if X 'T im, 6 J 'fi' Q.. 133-K-Y, ' ns' 2145 -A -A ,, ,J- L,-' Fl "1 il -1, my ,-'flzf I' "fn -T421 T". f:'-. .4 1: VA-, 4' 'N -f- fwx . l :VN ,Al l K llfif r' l ' ' J l l-I l I Gfxixl ff- 'l rl! 'I' 'Hall fl 4 . . f , , ' l . ' 1 v l ' ,fi -. . 5 l 1 ' v ff ,..f.. ..... '-- "J .E - ..... Xg.Y.f x.!t.. gi., in-7 '-X., , 1 'l xx ' f-1 H A ff ,, i 0, 0, Q . . X X'N, FEYCZYMQ' MWC mem 4 j!'fE'EZZ"S Ufylllfh lfibfilff, C?XClZU.'C5W7YE'Ui', ZINC? 6z'M7If17CCHpEIUOH l l Ou ' re from Epstein found the Ones they attended Besides the Enterphase lectures, T Denver? Wow! T Do you know . P+'-------9-11 Troy? I don't i know his last name but he's tall with brown hair and blue eyes." Expres- sions such as this were heard around Emory's campus during Freshman Orientation. Nine hundreed and nine- ty people from all over the country found out they shared links such as mutual friends, hometowns, and "I know who you are! Your half-sister's l stepbrother is my ex-boyfriend!" New friendships ignited in every conceiv- able place . . . the halls, the bank, y Krogers, the bookstore . . . T To many, Orientation week seemed l to be a camp intended to integrate you into life at Emory. Rich Tanksley said, "Orientation was great. It was something to help us survive the real- ity of college life. It was like being on a 1 vacation without your parents." Each l day had activities scheduled and for these free moments, RAs and SAs did an excellent job of providing mixers between the floors. As part ofthe "En- w terphase program", hour-long semi- nars ran throughout the week. Deal- ing with such topics as health services, time management, and the pre-med program, these talks allowed freshmen to further investigate possi- l ble interests. Leslie Bord and Stacey I i v informative. As Stacey commented, "They were good because you could choose ones you wanted to go to." The end of the week was topped off with a choice of three special semi- ff m rw Ima 'WV1'lQLjaL l Fil-Ill 1 llj1l"Ql"l fl L Pm it ocrcjtio ann rm n C 'Will'Dl"l'71lY'l'l nars: "ls Peace Possible in the Middle East?" by Dr. Kenneth Stein, l'The Rise and Fall of the Liberal Arts" by Dr. Mike McQuaide, and the major- ity's favortie -- "The Role of Non-Ver- bal Communication in Relationships" by Dr. Steve Howicki. freshmen were offered a variety of religious, athletic, and social events. Such groups as the BSU and Hillel provided receptions and get-togethers. The yearly Fresh- men Olympics was moved to the gym due to inclement weather, causing such events as tennis and softball to be cancelled. However, basketball and volleyball compen- sated these losses well. Some of the social functions included the movie 'lJaws" ishoum by the pooll, l'Camp Emory", and trips to Lenox. The weeks finale was the annual songfest. This year, Alabama stole first place with Trimble and Dobbs close behind. Registration and the shock of buying S200 worth of books re- minded freshmen that in a few days, classes would begin. The thought of beginning the "real col- lege life" and the parties yet to come excited the new Emoroids. As the academic year commenced, one of the most competitive class- es to hit Emory yet, was prepared. However, Orientation did not com- pletely remove the stigmas of being a freshman. Phrases such as " where is the Church School Build- ing?!" still echoed across campus! Jana Edwards 1 l f:fa1aI:1aaK P N fi CENT? 'f'T7f,f ' f 3 f'2Gl-:?l'Ul'?lff' lvlnwju twig 1'mY51'56 an Klmiltrag, fgr- l 1 l T l l l I l 16 Features thmgs college life is coged donnito- ries, and-'how ' -,relax-ed and. comfortable you, 'feel around' ydur hallmaffw :- 'Jo' ' We want youl Organizations and clubs persuade freshmen to sign up and olfer new ideas, time, and commitment. 1'hree's a crowd: Freshmen women soon discover that residence hall bathrooms never have enough mirrors. - Nice sweatshirt! lt never fails: the bookstore always sells out of "Emory" paraphenalia during orienta- tion week. ' , 'f-4... l '22 5 I, T," fx if-Q,-HT", 'viii 5' Y""n3J2 is "" 'zs ea, . '4 Q-Ti -, 'EZ' ifif ia! , 3 M ' few' am. .-at 'T-f,,vf ' 6:1 ' x T! If N i ,T i . A X 1 1 1 l 1 1 A, ,533 QQX , i' , ddressing a goals." able capacity to evoke and sustain a gn wide-ranging audience whose garb varied from twentieth cen- tury shorts to medieval regalia, the speaker at the podium declared: Mallard is in his thiry-first year on the faculty at the Candler school of Theology. The program described his lectures as nvivacious, imaginative, sense of connection between histori- cal materials and students' lives." Also centerstage on this day was Dr. Carlos Rojas who received the Univer- sity ScholarfTeacher of the Year "The liberated community of the nat- Award which is presented every year ural sciences, the social sciences, the T by the Board of Higher Education of humanities. and the fine arts - I the United Methodist Church. It is pre- mean by that the University -- is be- sented to a member of the Emory fac- sieged today." l vflttllt 1 ulty who has excelled as a classroom The Plaee WHS Glenn Menlenal Cha' A V lrp ij. teacher, shown unusual concem for Del and the event the 1937233 C0nV0' A i , 'Q students, and made significant contri- cation. The keynote speaker was it 5 I 1 butions to the scholarly life ofthe Uni- Emory Professor of Church History i' ' T versity. William Mallard, and the audience Q 5 g.,,,,- .5 ' Acting Dean of the College Eleanor was an infonnal array of students and i Main gave welcoming remarks to the faculty. l W l T, entering class, a group which she de- Elaborating on the source of this .T 1 1 T, , . will scribed as 'lthe first post - Beatles siege, he said the attack on the con- J g l ' F V at generation." temporary university consisted of ' "i'i i'i' iii'i ' i'ii ' i'i"' E 'ii'iii iii' . President James T. Laney opened mankind? limited kn0WleClQef litisa- Anticipation: As br. Delores manage the convocation and said "lt is my ti0rl andthe COLUTS which "move in on iAfro-AmerlAfren Studiesl prepares to pleasure to welcome you , , , to this the field of discemmentf' by "confu- entef C0'W0Cat'0"' lzef exPFe?i::'n,'e' T new year, ayear WhiCh l know will C0rl- sion in ,popular religion here and tain adequate challenge. and, also, I abroad, by escalating costs, m- T T TT T hope, a time of fun and, if not games, creased expectations on students, achievement." and the "complexity of our lives and and leamed" as well as his "remark- Dean Anason A-Agggsuugm vwwu-MW-M-giwgggwm i gsm-gM,.g,g.,. T vgtfllgf Presidential Con- T ference: University President, James A T. Laney, and S.G.A. President Theresa Burris, coordinated their i opening speeches in which both wel- comed all old and new students and faculty. 5 1,1 G2 V 'WI if x'5fX -Hi af r.s4A.x.... '71 Sense of Communicationn: Convocation evokes a re- newed energy and spirit for the upcoming academic year. Dr. Charles Gerkin tTheologyl wannly embraces 51 year old veteran of Candler School of Theology, Dr. William Mallard. Pomp and Clrcumstance: Part of the special flair of Convo- cation lies in its traditional academic attire. as displayed by Dr. Irwin Hyatt lrlistoryl and S.G.A. President Theresa Bur- riss. Men of Dlstincton: Keynote speaker, Dr. William Mallard, and University SchoIarl'l'eacher of the year, Dr. Carlos Ro- jas, have both made considerable contrlhutlons to the llfe of the University. CGNVOCATION his year's Greek Week was an ex- tremely suc- cessful one. Much money was raised for Cerebral Palsy, while at the same time providing entertainment and fun for the Greeks and the non-Greeks alike. We had many new events in which the tumout was fantastic. For the lirst time, two sororities got to- gether with Panhellenic and IFC and hosted the Emory Adonis Contest. The money raised was split three ways -- one-third went to AEO's phi- lanthropy, and one-third went to Tri Delta's philanthropy, and one-third went to Cerebral Palsy. Also new this year was the competition for Dean's Cup points which was kicked off with a dinner at the Sigma Hu house. Points were given to sororities and fratemi- ties for their activities, excluding so- cial and sports events. Furthermore, most fratemities and some sororities A - A l' '-,Q -f - .T v, v, ,Y -5. . ,.-W,,,-! ,,-Ms,-J V.7...., 1 f- ' ,, , 1 J ,Nfl W' Cf..- CJ- -Cf .4 ---,,-AK.g ....i.,',.-- participated in the Greek Week pa- rade by driving and riding on floats around campus. On Tuesday night an all Greek chapter was held with a guest speaker, Chuck Dowdle. There were also old events that were im- proved. This years' camival was the biggest, with professional booths headed by Greeks. Some of the booths included a dunking booth, a ring toss, and cotton candy and candy apples. The traditional events includ- ed a crest drawing in front of Cox Hall and a Blood Drive. Without the work- ing together of Panhellenic and lFC, and without the help of Greek Life's new Director and Coordinator, Martha Wisley and Scott Nathanson, Greek Week could not have been as suc- cessful as it was this year. Alison Winokur 20 Features 1 Y s ,N, ,, . J in lf i K 1 l .fm-y diy? Wu. .A WQE . QWWW as w ,.s..sa,.W f l 1 I ' for addrrfess that affect our nation and IWOif'ifaQiM9 - Jimmy Carter he 1987-88 aC- I 4d7,v j ademic season ""'r""""i' was the first full year in which the Carter Center of Emory University CCCEUJ was able to draw on the vast amount of resources at the Carter Presidential Center. While the Carter Center began in 1982, it moved into its present loca- tion at the Presidential Center in the fall of 1986. The center also houses the Carter Museum and Library, the oflice of the former President, the Task Force for Child Survival, Global 2000, and the Carter-Menil Human Rights Foundation. Many professors and fellows used the facilities for projects. Dr. Ellen Mickiewicz of the political science de- partment used the center to help monitor Soviet television. The geo- graphical location of Atlanta allows it to receive broadcrasts from the Soviet telecommunications satellite. Anoth- er major project was the Health Risk Appraisal which involved many from the Public Health Program of Emory. The center, with its connections with the Carter-Menil Human Rights Foun- dation, was a great asset to Dr. Thom- as Buergenthal of the Law School. He was a member of the Inter-American Court, a body which usually dealt with issues of human rights. "This is the center for research: this is the center for education," said Dr. Steven Hochman, assistant to Presi- dent Carter, in describing the purpose of the CCEU. Not only did the profes- sors take advantage of the facility for reasearch purposes, but students 'U-ii: f' ri MTE' EETIVIEE X I' TT' l. L C 'itil I Eff L j Ui: EMiQP,Y iJNiWE.RSl'iVY I .-lu' A-MW ft! riffs if ff M if ,fr 1' W Af A 'fi' jf' '- Q- used it to leam and gain experience. Many were active in the intem pro- gram in which around forty participat- ed each semester. One could either work for class credit, or take part un- der the work-study program. They did office work, computer work, and helped on research projects. The main motivation for the students to lnterning for the Carter Center is a ,valuabIe,,experi- . I ence that many students across the country can not ,N enjoy. Emory students. took advantage 'of this special: p . I opportunity through internships or 'work study.. A f I Among other things, the interns completed office work, computer work, and research projects. I xl I 22 Features I 1 5 1 ll work at the center was to gain experi- ence. As college senior, John Wu, said, "There are not many universi- ties that have a place like the Carter Center at their service. I think intem- ing here can help me a lot in the future." The CCEU sponsered two major events during the past year. On Plo- vember 16-18, 1987, a Middle East consultation, entitled, "A Look to the Future," took place. Among the par- ticipants were representatives fomi Jordan, Egypt, Iraq, Israel, China, and the USSR. The second event was "Women and the Constitution: A Bi- centennial Perspective" in February. It was covened by Rosalyn Carter, Bet- ty Ford, Lady Bird Johnson, and Pat Nixon. Among those featured at the conference were the Honorable San- dra Day O'Conner and Coretta Scott King. Its purpose was to ,discuss the role of women in the constitutional process of the past, present. and the future. The Carter Center of Emory Univer- sity provided exceptional opportuni- ties for the students and faculty of Emory. In the process, the center brought both national and intema- tional attention to the University and complemented its image of growth and progress. Michael Duclos 7 J' 5 i i 1 4 K.. 6 ki-Q' . . ml lg 'I ll -Li e'i .ffb I Q A I rf his year marked the K.- , start of what may become an Emory tradition to rival the Hallow- een Ball or painting the SAE lion. Ok- toberfiesta was bom out of two previ- ously existing events and was meant to be a respite from a long Fall semes- ter. ln the past, the University Pro- gramming Council sponsored "Fall Fiesta", a one or two day long event consisting of band parties, movies. and a few arcade-type tables. The Res- idence Hall Association had spon- sored "OktoberFest", which was modeled after the Cremran celebra- tion of the same name. However, both events were something less than what each of the sponsors wanted. So, rep- resentatives of UPC and RHA got to- gether to to work out a joint program. coined "OktoberFiesta." The first event of the week, on Mon- day October 19th, was the magician and illusionist, Bill Clary. Tuesday fea- tured a Mile Run through Lullwater Park with t-shirts given free to all par- ticipants. Runners solicited pledges others and the money was donated to Diabetes research. After the race run- ners and non-runners alike enjoyed ice cream on the terrace of the DUC. Wednesday night was an old Emory favorite: the original movie version of M'A'S"H outside in the Tumian am- V -.-.QI-,l-. .-,-.. '14, 1 ,r-. 5...--,f:,-f 1 I1 Leis.:-. wsu. L-5 , I: ,- ' elzzlyfrz-E miyfinri-rrzr-li'fJlr1-.H "WFT-r z1:'2V5'V'l?'ElL1t"Y , . ,,, .. .. 1, ,r.r,t .., ., ,v.. rr M 7 A K g M Y 7 L, ll., 4 ggi rg? Hwiilf. ':: 1' 1. l'L.fr"1r:.f --in-.1-.-1-1 n '-r rn. " ,Hr-P-A 1 l .Lf .l r .r .,l,ta3I,-, '11 NIJ ff ., 3 :lr ,fl gl gl dug rr ll' I 1wgrgl,tr.1r u Trl itil 24 Features WL . . I , ,.. f . . --I 1, . ..,,w..,,,i. l "lr1rr2-' ill lllidi' l fl?lCCr!l"'?E 'E ,rf . r i. ., -1 -ffm xr 'rr:r"'nrr,'9r.4-'rv hiv: Vl Lf ,f,r.:.,g 3 .ff r ., 1. ' limit, .L Nw . ...X r .P . ,S 3. .? T f . - -4 J M- ff rr it eiferyoay awjzlrtfrtres . -,..,f-. .-..1..,t,f ..4.r.t.1,,., k1-v.x,:'L..,L1Jtt.Cz phitheater. However, the skies opened up and tumed the Amphithe- ater into the Sea of Japan. But even moving the Film into the deli didn't dim the enthusiasm of many who braved the floods to see how "Hot- lips" got her nickname and how Frank Bums finally met his end. Thursday 1 . N . r i I 1 i l l l r l C iz -5il?'l.lEr . .A weep? if Stu rtrtr1'1l'?e.1 l E was music day. The festivities began AMN Add M i 1 . l l 1 1 l 5 1 i l I 2 5 l z in the Turman Amphitheater with a local Atlanta band, i'The Montanas", dishing out a selection of tunes to liv- en up the afternoon. Later that night. UPC Trainwhistle Cafe sponsored a performance by Atlanta-based musi- cian Kevin MacBeth. The biggest event was on Friday as UPC Concerts brought the rock group "Husker Du" for a live concert on the upper field. opened by the Athens based band "Love Tractor." Free beverages were provided by the Alcohol and Drug Education Committee. Saturday started bright and early with the RHA sponsored Color Wars. Hundreds of students participated in a variety of events including hot chick- en wing eating, egg tossing, and. of course, the most popular event of all . . . the jellowrestling! ln the end, un- fortunately, only one hall could win, and the winner lwith KA Margot Rog- ers literally screaming from the top of the hilli was McTyeire, although there was a notable performance by Yasho Lahiri as the hot chicken wing eater from Saunders. Gktoberfiesta con- cluded that night with a showing of "Little Shop of Horrors." All who came with a potted plant were admit- ted free. To make it even easier, Circle K sold plants for S1 the day before the movie. All the plants were donated to the Wesley Woods Geriatric Hospital. And so the first Oktoberliiesta came to an end, perhaps the beginning of something that will be, in years to come, one of the hallmarks of the Emory calendar. Mitch Leff r ' .Wirtr f -i-.- L r .rrri .,,..,r.. . .,..L,..,.,.. ,. r ...,r...-.r... 5 l l 1 I l r l l l l r 1 l l r l r l . .g.,,...rn.r,rm. 'if 1 C .5 5' Y 5 P14 , on Wi.q"i 4 Y nv- 1P mf,,5'-- '-21.39 ' 'is' -91-5 in .P ww If-1, .-galil.: , , fl .f-f""' ,'.v-- -1--v - riF'..,,, .-.q -iw ...Q-QQ.. Hot too hot tohandh spices don't stop Ya hIri's chowing on Mile Island wings. Husker Du gfouplc band put on a nine mince in front of a crowd at sunset. Walking in rhythm: 1 coordination, two two feet. and a balance. 26 Features hat do you get when you add a dozen raisins, four playing cards, seven- teen vampires, the Dominoes Ploid, and one Starfleet officer? Nothing less than the Emory University Halloween Ball, of course. This years' Halloween Ball contin- ued the tradition of past years as thou- sands of Emory students converged on the Peachtree Plaza Hotel for a night of music and mayhem. The sixth annual Halloween Ball fea- tured a change from past Balls. ln the past, musicial entertainment has been provided by big name bands such as Otis Day and the Nights, the Ramones, and the Producers. This year, it was decided to chose two bands that played music that everyone could dance to. The opening band was the Piedmont Cooks, a group consisting mainly of Emory students, which electntied the capacity crowd with a variety of cover tunes and original songs, including REM's l'Superman." During the break between bands, UPC Special Events chairperson Kathi Wither- Rocking the night spoon conducted the traditional costume contest. Contestants included two groups of Califomia raisins, several Pee Wee Her- mans, several playing cards, a guy dressed as Scarlet O'Hara, and a Crest team. Thejudges chose the Crest team as Need a shock? One could find many at the annual Halloween Ball. the winner ofthe group prize and one of the Pee Wee Hermans was chosen as the winner of the individual prize. After the break, the music resumed with the reggaefrock sounds of the Sun Mes- sengers. As the Ball ended, hundreds of students crowded the hotel's elevators in an at- tempt to reach rooms they had reserved. The huge number of students prompted the hotel management to attempt to re- strict the flow of students to the upper floors. The backup at the elevators caused an elevator ride that nomially took 50 seconds to take 50-40 minutes. Although several students were asked to leave the hotel because of complaints from other guests, most students thought that this year's Ball was one of the best they had attended. Senior Kurt Thomas summed up the thoughts of many who attended: "lt was a great idea to have an Emory band play the Ball. The Piedmont Cooks rocked my costume off." When asked what he thought of the Halloween Ball overall, Thomas replied, "lt was a lot of fun . . . the Peachtree was really nice." Mitchell Leff. UPC President away: Emory gob- lins and spooks jammed to the sounds of the Piedmont Cooks and the Sun Messengers. I ,,,,- .1 i 5 . 445 O99 5 x Ali I Jail Date: The hotel than went to Har paint: were lhrsc two at odds ur hide their good silxci, Ugh mv udnnd ddlIt'l', from thi'- caxcumu atylr tango to Pee Wec Hcmmns Rims dana- studuus dINpldwx'd lhziil cr talents just enjoying thu .army uf hildliuua and uuumiml Costumes? Halloween Ball 27 28 Features f tlanta, the tg heart and hub w -, J . of the South- east is a grow- ing metropolis of over 2,250,000 peo- ple. A city enriched with much history and culture has become, today, a city with booming business and growth. Atlanta is proud to headquarter such corporation giants as Chick-Fil-A, Coca-Cola, Delta Airlines and RJR Na- bisco. It is also the home of the Cen- ters for Disease Control which has re- ceivied much national notoriety. For many students of Emory Univer- sity, Atlanta has been incorporated into their everyday routine. From the top of the Woodruff Library to numer- ous other locations on Emory's cam- pus, Atlanta's skyline is easily visible. Atlanta is a very diverse city with a number of neighborhoods and com- munities. While each of these sec- tions are uniquely different, they all come together to unite the wonder- ous city of Atlanta. The downtovm area, bustling with businesses, govemment, and grand hotels is a main attraction for Nation- al Conventions. This summer Atlanta if ., , r 41' 5 3 jsff-'aft rafmw-1.,1r, f rfb, , , ., 1, , r... ., ,,., 'X-. r r 5 V ,gil-rwl ti-.1 1' , i2?1'i3:'l ,. -q f, ,Q ,rw 5 ,-if uf,-4 ' l-.' A will be hosting the National Demo- cratic Convention which has brought alot of hipe to the city. Between the Peachtree Center, W rr '- "5 Il' fs TWif15:355''qi-.Q-'Ts-1Q1ri'5frg' arg: -'y:'.:3',w..,-i,.:sit , t , . .r.,,..,,,, ,,k.j?: .0 T . .. ..l,M,,,..fVt. l,w,.1q5l.i5 J.,-rL95,,:wf4.,, S " .Lake .LBHICUQA haven s-.' f a denfsswhfnrfiie Woodruff Park, the l-ligh Museum of Art, and the television studios of CNN Center, Atlanta offers a wide variety of attractions. Atlanta's famous Peach- tree Street is culturally alive with five different theaters including the fabu- lous Fox Theater and the Woodruff Art Center where the acclaimed Atlan- ta Symphony Orchestra performs. Located slightly Northwest of the Emory campus is the famous Buck- head district. lt began as an area for huge estates and beautiful rolling landscapes and has evolved into a hot spot for Atlanta's finest restau- rants and night spots. Lenox Mall and Phipps Plaza have put Buckhead shopping in a class by itself. "Virginia Highlands," located around the intersection of Virginia and Highland Avenues has also been a popular area for Emory students. It is not uncommon to see crowds of people strolling dovm the streets wan- dering into the many Antique shops, bookstores, and restaurants. A few blocks south of this quaint intersec- tion, where Highland Avenue inter- sects Ponce de Leon is the well-known Midtown Area. lt is here at The Majes- tic, located in the heart of this area, where many Emoroids frequent. The Majestic, open 24 hours, caters to all sorts. .. f f f- - - ' . - r L , . vu .. gap an ns. 't':,.'ts.w.rq5..sv t.,s.a - -M. Y-sas? .1 Efiir 5925 swragalixtir " ' 1' ' .L , .,. . - . . ,.t..,-. . . tba... our t. -.,,.,,,:... .... :t:sr:..af,.,tc,... Geargiais Capitol: . The buil'dinggrw'as fashioned after the-3 nation's capitol, and? features a gold dome- mined in Dahlonega.. ' 4 3 P .4 - '.-L rv ' 1 .. of gig p N f' 'nrf' Jy, EN 'giagykgi v 17 1 WF l,. f fi YJ VUJ' :J Y5, i,- ' f -N . V , " me " 2 I W' 44 If U5 iii' J ' t l . :fr W fz' ' -'L P 11'-ltr. +1 ' f ' 2,92 A i A I ' ' l V , I ,V , , , - . if ul ' Q V . . . , A I ' .gf - L " Y - V- ' ' ' -' '1 -l,g N..t ., -.., - , , ' " "5vP2?g+ff ,'f i1I' ' " ' . 1 -, ng1f.'-v':.-.ffl r J ,- -' ' ' x -"f-"4 .L QV. ' ': J ' ., ri ' 1 , A ' - E., .Nggv M J--,, 4 Vw 77,7-1 N . -'-i'.11f7,'glAg,gg:5-fgf,'i' -f f- . - -..--1-""" 7 -, --,fl vt.: ' ff '95 U' L' fi., K, F'i-4-7-:,,"C'7' X ' ' '- .' .Q ..-I b. 'Uzifff' I- ' A . ,L - h ' I V gf - ,' "' -.1 - Vi, I ' , V5 , n - liif f - ' ' is .,-'.-,' "f. Q", - is 1 Q- . , , - 1 1 1 . - ,X N , qi, x 3 l i 3 i E 1 A n E' Hotlanta: A place of commerce. education. and hot nightlife, Atlanta is the perfect city for the perfect university. The Fabulous Fox: lt used to be the second largest movie theater in the U.S. Today, it hosts a variety of entertainers, and is frequented by Emory students. Faces ofthe Old South: The original movie billings for Gone with the Wind have become as much a part of Southern living as slow talkin' and molasses. QQ x Y L: ' in ' ami: y ...Yew 'rn 5.2-Mr 3 jg Atlanta 20 r ...mp .. . .. .J r ' g wi "ri " TK W2 rr "KM env -'rx fl If-N f' .VIQIJV i:k!rKX7,!-ft-XII, ,xtlxa-1-N iz .-is li W.l.,mff',fff'I! H fwls I M ,Q , rg,-'.-e..L. tg cs'-effid M f ip if Lf , .K Q k l ii.. new twist to Farerifs llffeelkemtal . . W i Q 1 1 1' R H l : . . ,. m when you com- 'W bine over - 2,000 spirited Emory students, picnic food, musical entertainment, great weather, a sce- nic outdoor setting, and hot air bal- loon rides? Ask any Emory student, and you'll sure get a quick reply: Lull- water Day. Sponsored by the Division of Cam- pus Life, the eighth annual Lullwater Day was held this past October in beautiful Lullwater Park. This year's Lullwater Day had a special twist to it which began a new tradition here. For the first time, Lullwater Day was merged with Parent's Weekend. Par- ents and students alike enjoyed the ARA catered food, wonderful weather, and great entertainment. As frisbees sailed through the air and jugglers' pins flew back and forth, many par- ents and students lined up to take a ride above the park in a teathered hot air balloon. The hot air balloon has become an institution at Lullwater Day, and this year it was as popular as hat do you get 1 1 l ever. In addition to the balloon rides, oth- er entertainment included a caricatur- ,Q ns- t Vi QWH1 X"ll.f'C x 'Oc 7 ist who drew likenesses of students and others, and performances by two bands - Stephanie Pettis and Rio, and the John Ben'y Band. Also on hand were over a dozen jugglers rep- resenting the Atlanta Jugglers Associ- ation. Linda Wood of Residence Life, an accomplished juggler in her own right, joined in as well. A highlight of the day occurred when souvenir frisbees were tossed from the floating hot air balloon to the crowds below. Along with the frisbees, souvenir cups and helium-filled bal- loons were offered. Swoop the Eagle was on hand to help distribute souve- nirs and to give a boost to the festivities. Lullwater Day gave students, facul- ty, staff, and now parents the oppur- tunity to enjoy one of Emory's most unique and valuable resources: the beautiful and serene acres of Lull- water Park. This annual celebration provided all those concerned a need- ed time of rest and fun. Sophomore Susie Baida summed it up well:"Lull- water Day is a great way to unwind and get away from the books for a while. It is an event that is definitely worth attending." Richard Daigle l W 4 30 Features f E A Eiiiff . X -'fig , b f 3, 5 if Q A A 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 3 1 'KW 1 1 ' 1 1 E 1 1 1 1 1 I .1 1 K I 1 do 1 1 ' I , 1 F 1 I 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 X if 1 1 1 1 I 'ZTT7-T."l X Zgf7.'1'V1.4Yf:fL7--'JQ'-f'ff,-fjilagf 1 N X LZ--Sf:-'-: "IT -f" ' , - 1 .X , Al.------'-" -..-,,.1- -ff nur 1 ,,.,. . 4'L'-? 4i -,V E Vi "' ff--5' I Lullwaier Day AE ' if "lrIOIo1o!4:1l7g'f- 4 f 3 "5 Heritage Ball V The Ritz and glitz of an Emory tradition continue he Ritz-Carlton in Buckhead was the site of this year's Her- itage Ball. All night the ballroom was packed with faculty, staff, students, and alumni eating hors d'oerves and dancing to the Ken James Orchestra, which played anything from "New York, New York" to new Top 40 hits. Dooley made his guest appearance at 11:00 P.M. with his traditional speech. The Heritage Ball is an annual event which is supposed to express the "heritage" of Emory. lt serves its pur- pose well without a major theme or many decorations. Heritage Ball is one of the few events open to all those affiliated with do rs what his date likes best Picture perfect: Reed Martin's new hair- Emory University: faculty, alumni, professors and students. Giving the students a chance to mingle with fac- ulty and staff outside the classroom setting. Many students chose to dine in many of Atlanta's fine eating estab- lishments, while others enjoyed the delicious cuisine offered at Heritage Ball. An event anticipated weeks before, and talked about for weeks after, is a cherished tradition in Emory's heri- tage The Heritage Ball could not be pos- sible without the committee that worked hard to put it together and the Heritage Ball advisors, Paula Arma- gost and Anita Teel. 32 Features Hold on there! A rented tuxedo and a new dress were the standard fare for the students, , faculty, and alumni who went to the ball at the Ritz Carlton Hotel in Buckhead. A double date? Vasti Torres enjoys the atten- tion she is getting from Ken Wilson and Eric, Tanenblatt at the Ball. Many used the time to visit with friends. Slow dancing: With the music from the band and the soft lights of the ballroom, Ann McDonald and Derek Schreihofer cannot withhold their urge to dance. Blonds have more fun: Jim Magnifico shares a quiet moment with his date in the romantic setting of the ballroom. Rest stop: The abundant refreshment table is a popular place for the tired dancers to take a break and regain their energy before heading back out onto the floor. 1 E3 I x x X' ' x X , 1 . kin-A , Rx K -1, 5 A -T-if 1 .-S,-:yur J I, fi le.: l o Spring Fever As temperatures rise, so do desires to head for sun and fun ne of the shor- test vacations of the year, in terms of need, for a college student is definitely win- ter break. For students at Emory, this break came after a very long fall se- mester and an extremely intense peri- od of brain racking examinations. We all came out of that period physically exausted and intellectually dead. We then had four weeks to recover from such a stress that college living puts on the body, but that month was sim- ply not enough for all those necessary mental capacities to rejuvenate them- selves. Therefore, the second semes- ter was definitely going to put an im- mense strain on a person. The first few weeks were not so bad. With the cold weather, it was no real problem for people to stay indoors and get their work done. And besides, we did not have that much to do that first month or so. Then things changed. Mid-terms started coming up and the mind was not rested enough for them. Then, nature stuck her face into the matter and threw the situation into the air. The weather ,' T! I . I 34 Features started getting warm!! The sun was shining brightly outdoors and the temperature hovered around seventy degrees. Mid-tenns had no place in all this and they were tossed aside. Spring fever had hit everyone with a vengence! Our minds were tumed to other things. People went in droves to the Quad and other areas of the campus where the grass was green and the sun shown brightly from above. Spring break was soon and the beach- es were calling us. Of course, every- one had to get a tan before they could go to Florida. Summer was also pn the horizon and school would soon be out, so the mind rationalized. Why not get a head start on things? The flowers were in bloom and love was in the air. People were leaving campus in large numbers to take a road trip to just anywhere: the moun- tains, Lake Lanier, Savannah, or just anyplace so long as it was not Emory. Papers, tests, and yearbook deadlines did not matter anymore, because the psychological well being of the body was at stake. Thus, with all that in mind, we all went about our oum ways and began our summer break a half semester early. By next fall, we were once again capable of coping with col- lege life. V, 5 fe.. 3 ij . vs 4 I-- A N1L, 'M Qtfpbup. '75 'V4 121 fx I-'A-f 13321 '- H M frgfar , ,. l Spring Fever 35 Celebrities Important people visit an important university mory was for- tunate to re- ceive a num- ber of cele- brities on campus this year, here to give speeches, to campaign, and to entertain. In September, Republican presidential candidate Sen. Robert Dole and his wife, Secretary of Trans- portation Elizabeth Hanford Dole, stopped by the DUC to make jokes, ask for votes, and wear Emory Eagles caps. Later that month, Tibetan religious leader Dalai Lama spoke in Glenn Me- morial Church. l'le predicted that "the first step to world peace is mental peace."' When asked how many life- times it takes to reach enlightenment, he repsonded to laughter that "if one is hard working, it takes a short peri- odp if one is lazy it takes many births." Italian scholar Umberto Eco, author of the bestselling novel The Name of the Rose, addressed a standing-room- only crowd in the WHSCAB in Octo- ber. Commenting on popular culture, Eco explained that "we are satisfied lwith TV serialsl because we are hap- py to find again what we have expect- ed . . . we do not credit this to the narrative structure, but to our per- ceived ability to forecast." Spring semester brought the greets Robert Dole during his VlSlt Leaders meet: President Laney gladly "Women and the Constitution" con- ference to the Carter Center of Emory University. Notable attendees and speakers included former First Ladies Lady Bird Johnson, Pat Nixon, Betty Ford and Rosalynn Carter, Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor, activist Coretta Scott King and former vice-presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro. Jazz musician Wynton Marsalis brought his trumpet and his quintet to Glenn Memorial in February, giving a two-hour concert to a sold-out crowd. Saturday Night Live comedian Dana Carvey, knovm to most as p"The Church Lady," perfonned in the gym in March. Both Marsalis and Lady were sponsored by UPC Special Events. lsn't that special? Virginia Murray ' . Constitutional convention: Former first ladies Lady Bird Johnson and Rosalyn Carter attend the Women in the Constitution conference, spon- sored by the Carter Center of Emory University. Signing his life away: Buddhist religious leader, the Dalai Lama, autographs the issue of Life that describes his escape from Tibet. He stopped in Emory during a visit to the U.S. Features lsn't that special! His Church Lady routine was one of many that comedian Dana Carvey per- formed during his show in March. He was brought to the university by UPC. The Name of the Rose: Italian scholar and world renowned author Umberto Eco speaks about popular culture to a standing room only audience in the fall. Campaign stop- Presidential candidate Robert I-l I-' qv K Dole and his wife Elizabeth, the fonner Secre- ' P' . l W, Q11 ,g'k4Y,f,,,,, ' .1 -X if J NY 'T' tary of Transportation, proudly wear Emory caps while speaking in the DUC. Celebs at Emory 37 Commencement xpressions of an ending and a beginning. ,i'..- , , -,.. " s ,X 3 i-- V -e f 'QQ " X" Q fffff' f 1 X 1 ss , 1-fl: un! h 3 w in " ff Ili ' i f .. L '. 6 yi z' 1 2 K if Q' ' , H I if 2 iii I :""'-6 f fx , ' . , , - , vtf. . ." N 1 'A' " ' E x 3 . A 32, - SW 5 -. ,- fn.. ' 1 , 90 'nh J'- a" 14' ?Z'PZ-I-I'Z'Z'I'2'!-I-I-I r.-.'.'.'.'.'.'.-.'.'.-.-. r.-.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. r.'.-.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. r.-.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. Fn'l'n's'n'l'n'u's'n's'n'n C-!'Z'Z'I'I'I'I'!'Z'I'Z'Z- a'.-.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.-.-.' PI'2'Z'Z'I-I'2'I'!'Z'Z-I-I g.:.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g. ,. . ........... Q4.1.g.:.:.g.g.g.g.:.g.g. ,............. ............. , . . . . ..... . . . . ............. ,............. ............. fIglgiglglglglglgiglglglgl , ............. ,............. . . ..... . . .... , ............. , ...... . .... . . ............. , ............. g.g.:.g.g.g.g.g.:.g.g.:.:. lglglgigljglgl:I:I:I:I:I:I ,............. n'l.l.l.l'l'l'n.l.i.l.l-I. r.0.l.l.u.l.l.l.l.l.I'l.c-l " '.:.g.:.g.g.g.:.:.:.:.:.:.: u.l.l'l.l'l'l'!.l.i'i.l'n.u u'l's.l.l'l.l.l.u'l'l.u.l-I l.l'U.c'u'l'l.0.D.l'l.l.III . . ........... l.l.l'n'l.l'l'l.l.i'0.l'l. . ............. fi.:-1.l.I'l'l'l.i.u'u.I'l .g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g.g. . . . . ...... . . g - . . .... . . - - ...nu- :.:.- .-- -4... - . . -.........-....... . ...i ' ' n l'u'l U ull.: .. ....... .:.'.' ' '.' '.:.:.:.:...: .... -:...' ..:,.. . . . . . . 'nn'na'l lllcl ........ .. ..... . .... . A --r W- 5.,.3v ' X ' -.un,v-Hf,.wb + . n'a'u'n'n n a'a.n' lc n' '.'.' ' ..:.:. ,. .. .px ,. D ll' . . . . . . ll ' . . ..:.g.j.:.-.'.-.-.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.-.-.-.-.-.'.-.'.-. . EEEESZIIEEEEIESIESZEEISSIE iiiiiiiiz V U. ,,,. ,,5.,H . ,-,, k?.f , w- m -fX.v av- 4'A - .-- - N, my, x X . , f W Q X - x03 K Q v Y' Who's behind the sign? MOVE members often choose to remain behind the scenes of the many events they plan. ,fag l rounding out the "Emory experi- ence." The great variety of groups chartered on campus allowed students to fulfill almost any need which they might have had. And, as the saying goes, if a student couldn't find an organization to fit his or her desires he or she could always start one' Wlth so many organizations how were students especlally freshmen with little knowledge of the campus able to puck ones which were right for them? The rules of supply and demand and trial and error seemed to work well most people were able to find a group rn whlch they felt comfortable And comfortable is the name of the game :sn t it? The college experience lsn t just studying and going to class or at least it shouldnt be CFQBDIZBYIODS provided to students the opportunity to be produc tive in areas outside their schoolwork as well as a ready made group of friends with which they could have a good time Would college really be college without memories of working all night to meet a deadline or spending a weekend on a fellowship build ing retreat or flnally performing the pieces which had requlred so much practice? Orgamzatlons were a perfect outlet for students because they allowed them to fashion thelr own experience they were able to choose a group which was as com petitlve as they liked required as much or as little time as they were prepared to de vote and fulfilled the need or needs which they needed to fulfill Indeed organizations provided the key to the complete Emory experience l,rganizations played a vital role in 5 Lx Bureaucrats to Be Student Government Association The Student Government Asso- ciation was the University-wide governing body. The SGA repre- sented all divisions ofthe Universi- ty, responding to the desires, needs and concerns of the student body. The President of the SGA - There- sa Burriss for 1987-1988, Laura Han- kin for 1988-1989 - was the stu- dent's link to the administration. She was in constant contact with various deans and others from the hierarchy and met frequently with the heads of all University divisions to discuss common problems among students at Emory. One of the major policies passed by the SGA this year was its resolu- tion for a smoke-free campus. Then Vice-President Laura Hankin chaired an ad-hoc commitee to determine what the students wanted, and then the legislature passed the non-smok- ing resolution. Last summer, Presi- dent Laney took the first steps to a smoke-free campus by banning all cigarette sales on campus. The reso- lution would only allow smoking in designated, well-ventilated areas where the smoke would not affect a non-smoker. Certainly the great strides made by the administration of Theresa Burriss will be continued under her succes- sor, Laura Hankin. A Presidental privilege: Theresa Burriss, 1987- 88 SGA president, enjoyed all the fringe benefits of her position - including a big picture in the yearbook! - S-tudent Goyer-ri-mentAssoc1:gti0n - - S -"' All-Nhxgx M 95x f' 3, A , ' Q Sitting through the red tape: Anita Teel meticu- lously sorts through the necessary paperwork. A N -.H - V V A lxumis Um i-if RH WARD Wiz-ilfv ' v r S L Vote for me, please! Laura Hankin, 198841989 SCA President, searches for votes during the election. Maybe shell get the big picture next year! l"' Not another vote for him! Ross Markman and john Shettielcl overflow with the joy ot Lnowing that they are aiding students in exercising their right to vote. Organizations 43 Serving the Students - - - p -Coll-ege Council College Council The College Council, the stu- dent governing body of Emory College, was composed of an ex- ecutive board and four members from each class in the College. It was responsible for distributing funds each spring to college or- ganizations as well as providing service to the Emory community. The Council also provided services such as study breaks during exams and an airport shuttle during Thanksgiving and Spring breaks. College Council sponsored the Activi- ties Fairs held each semester and Camp Emory, a special outdoor activities fair for freshmen dur- ing orientation week. Another major function of the Council was to co-sponsor Dooley's Week in the spring semester. As a governing body, the College Council served as a forum for College students to voice their needs and concerns. The College Council officers for 1987-1988 were: Gary Mars, President, Bill Del-Iaven, Vice Presidentg Eric Tanenblatt, Treasurer, and Ali Plodin, Secretary. A I can't believe you just did that! College Council member Kelly O'Brien expresses shock at having her picture taken. iff' ay 'Z ,....-. A4.- S 'L ' I ?5W?' ll 2 ,L if,- Rgpt, U0 lfl uf-10" l-ilefhiairv v 11 .qq M I L1 .., x 'H it-4 '- 'V' 7' , . i f. A. ,.- r X- x -1 Why am I doing this? College Council Faculty Ad- visor Qean Gerald Lowrey prepares to defend the Councils integrity in a pie-eating contest. Eiiilih- . , , . .v , Y V "-2 . :Q Q f 'ff' R. f' 54, cfm-k,7f Cobugo 1 - T v '1 3 """n. N "- Cowlcw .. I ,135 .L-M f1'I.-'f . 3,44 -4 it . , .,, a.-new ,I .yu """4 .5 v, . bn - 1 , ...Q ,iq ' 0 U . ' 1 t The closed door policy: College Council members certainly would not have agreed with Teddy Roose- velt about China! What do you do with an extra SSOOO? Vice Presi- dent Bill DeHaven seems bored with Eric Tanenb- latt's proposal for saving it for next year. Organizations 45 Entertaining Emor ease -Qaaweaaazei iiieiiiii W 4Vff,g elif ' .. : at . , 1 , 1 f 54: 'rv ' 4 fc, + 1 , ,.,, 4. V f as-f:v --:f.: 'fo s?as , ' i" 'r .::5::g:-: g::,: ,.Z-r:r:a UPC The University Programming Council was one of the largest stu- dent organizations on campus and was responsible for planning pro- grams for all divisions of the university. This past year the UPC Arts committee sponsored a variety of programs including a photography contest and with the International Association the International Extravaganza. The Concerts committee had a strong year in 1987 with perfor- mances by Elvis Costello and Husker Du. In addition they ex- panded the Brown Bag Lunch Se- ries bringing such bands as the Paralyzers and Emory s own Pied- mont Cooks. The Films committee moved into the Harland Cinema and continued to show recent movies each week- end. Highlights included Peggy Sue Got Married and Little Shop of Horrors. Into Atlanta brought Emory students into the city with events like the Atlanta Ballet and the Stone Mountain Laser Show. The Speakers committee brought comic George Carlin and together with the Martin Luther King com- mittee Maya Angelou. The Special Events committee again sponsored the ever-popular Halloween Ball. It was the biggest event of the year for the committee and a 'successful one for UPC. Whips and chains mean a lot of fun for these students as they enjoy themselves at the Halloween Ball, sponsored by UPC. Um versrty Programmmg COUHCII ,,w 1,-M " gf msg ,Q l 4 in ' K ' x gf, E 1:62 .""'lN: Q-Vqifwii f' 3. J kt ,ai 'Ek P t' -. ,1 -e ,J 3,,f?'- -, y J,i,d.m. r .- - " fe , . ,ww . . ,i ' ,wr ,,.- 'it- .fl J- ., T.-,711 ,.. f ' Q :xx gif A I' Talk to me! Hundreds of students mix and mingle as they wait for the Sun Messengers to take the stage at the Halloween Ball. Success: Mitch Leff and Ed Stansell present the Rion Award to Karen Salisbury for being the re- gion's best programming committee advisor. Who's the boss? Mitch Leif, president of UPC, takes firm control as he passes the buck at an executive board meeting. One, please! Beth McDonough sells popcorn to a hungry moviegoer. The concession stand of the DUC provided food for UPC movies. Organizations 47 J: , Glee Club and Chorale The Emory Glee Club and Cho- rale are two of the most active stu- dent organizations on the Emory campus. Through their extensive program of concerts and tours, these organizations provided many opportunities for musical apprecia- tion and participation. The Glee Club and Chorale con- tinued their tradition of excellence with several joint concerts and tours during the 1987-1988 school year. The fall semester witnessed the Fall Concert, featuring Hay- don's "Little Organ Mass," as well as the traditional Christmas Festi- val of Nine Lessons and Carols, which the students took on a four day tour through Georgia and Flor- ida. The Spring semester featured the Winter Concert, the Spring Concert performed in conjunction with Robert Shaw and the Atlanta Symphony, and a spring tour to Dallas, Texas. The Glee Club and Chorale also remained active over the summer, touring Europe. The Glee Club and Chorale also provide opportunities for students to showcase their talents in smaller groups, such as Club Cabaret and the Chamber Singers. The various opportunities offered by the smaller and larger groups made singing in the Emory Glee Club and Chorale one of the most fulfilling activities at Emory. Y Practice makes perfect: Sally Stewart, Mi- chele McClure, and Becky Milne work on their parts for the Tghristmas concert. ef- .-H 'Y s .X W Q C Q t 2 x Y Say it in song: Members of Voices of Inner Strength express their emotions through music. This is where the fun starts: Voices of Inner Strength members sing music the olcl-fashioned way - they enjoy it. Qs ,girl C Pre-concert preparations: Doug Towns and Rose- mary Hunter relax before the annual Christmas concert. Piano practice: Director Ann Howard jones plays accompanying music during practice. Organizations 49 Pure Insanit ! Thema - 1... ., T The purpose of a yearbook is to input the memories of a year in print so everyone can look back at it years later and relive the wonderful memories of the most fantastic years of their lives. However, as they look at it, they do not realize all the hard work and tremendous I , suffering that the staff members go through in putting such a humora- gous publication together. This past year for the Campus was full of troubles and problems right from the start. There was a deficit of 510,000 from the previous year ii 4 . . it if 4, because the editor and business N i , X -vga? manager decided not to worry about a budget for their "special" book. Then, during budgeting for this year, the book got only 534,000 after asking for S60,000, when the book last year cost 570,000 and was promised at least 540,000 for this year. Therefore, for the first ti- me,there was a 55 charge to get a book, much to everyone's delight. Then, the staff had to overcome a breakdown in organization and communication. Then, the new computer started screwing up and many pages were lost for eternity. However, staff unity was so strong that the moral support among edi- tors was the only thing that kept people going. In the end, everyone was happy and totally insane. -+---uv-w-mug Hello, 727-HELP? Not even professional counselors could help Organizations Editor Sean Ryan as final deadline time approached. Campus Editors cT.Fmpu5t5'f'f s X..-.N If 5 'S K. ,I ff l s 4 ' X l f E .....-- 'ull VT?" 'V Q YS'-1,.f.:: .. -- esac .Q :- . s --fe .-Q, Y? X "N fs- 41 W n Y z 5 r We're not going to make it! Editors Ann Traumann and Sean Ryan laugh deliriously at the fact that final deadline is a mere week away, Hard at work: Residence Life Editor Steven Cel- man displays the dedication needed to be a Campus editor. ".5""0"K YQ? 1- Whal's going on? Copy Editor Scott Rosin shows his best side to the camera as he vainly tries to figure out the computer. Hierarchy of editors: Editor in Chief Michael Du- clos towers over Assistant Editor Carolyn Humphrey. Miracles never cease! Classes Editor Michelle Fields is seen here in the office in one of her work- ing moments, Organizations 51 Tell Us About It' The Wheel The Emory Wheel IS the offr cral newspaper of Emory Um versrty By provrdrng coverage of campus local and natronal affa1rs The Wheel kept the Emory commumty aware and mformed Besldes the hard news The Wheels content tures to the latest frlm theater and record revrews Wlth the help of an extraordr nary edrtorral board ed1tor 1n chref Chr1s Morrrs led the staff through a rocky year eventually comrng out on top Drstrrbutlon of The Wheel took place each week on Tuesdays and Frrdays Placed at VHIIOUS locatrons on and around campus the news paper was readrly avarlable to the Emory commumty Although The Wheel has won several state and national awards rt IS always on the lookout for staff members who have expert ence ID or would like to learn about wrltrng edltlng photogra phy productlon advertlslng sales, and management Frustration Edrtor rn chref Chrxs Morrrs, fed up wxth The Wheel and wxth lrfe rn general, takes hrs anger out on Dean Anason O I I . I . ,1.. "" . I ranged from provocative fea- , ,,,,r, Q ' I f I ', ' I I - Y 1 7 I - - - The Wheel I Perfection: Managing editor Angie Trigg diligent- ly and meticulously prepares a layout during Wheel production. l. .i,.,...,,,4 .Q t7"4 1, ,J Dedication: David Kitchen is one of those loyal staff members who spend many a sleepless night preparing the paper for distribution. Pleasure reading: Steve Saum reads over that article one more time before submitting it for publication. Writer's block: Executive editor Bob Tucker pon- ders what he should type into the computer next. Organizations 53 Brightfull -E-enev-olent 'M-Aug l 42:1 iv.. ,rf-.. Y f. 2 7'1" K pn-- 7-f View ,Q Wfsf Nurse' I, I in I 'X Volunteer Emory Volunteer Emory Volunteer Emory was a stu- dent-run organization which sought to spread the spirit of serving others throughout the university community. To this end, the organization sponsored numerous volunteer activities throughout the year. Examples of such events were the Trim-a- Tree, a Christmas party for un- derprivileged kids which in- cluded caroling, tree-decorating, and a Santa Clausg and the Sports Camp, a day of games and lunch for underprivileged kids during which the children played kickball, volleyball, soc- cer, basketball, and frisbee. Volunteer Emory was also connected with the Metro At- lanta United Way as a satellite branch. Thus, the organization was able to match the needs of Atlanta's social service agencies with the desires of Emory stu- dents, in this way Volunteer Emory encouraged the spirit of humanitarianism throughout the city by placing students throughout the area. Feeding their faces: Lauren Harp and some girls from the Atlanta Girl's Club pause from the day's activities to nourish themselves. 7 'LZ '1'1!l X J K Q0 IE Crazy Christmas! Brian Wieszbicki, Catherine Vanchiere, and a student volunteer made the Christmas of many underprivileged children happier. Their faces say it all: Co-directors Lynn Wareh and Erika Wunclerlich beam profusely with the im- mense joy which they receive from volunteering. Tidings of comfort and joy: Jane Marsh shares that wonderful Christmas spirit with an underprivi- leged youth. Qu. '17 Smiles abound as Erika Wunderlich is surrounded by children from the Atlanta Boys and Girls Clubs during a Volunteer Emory activity. Organizations 55 Helping Gthqs Circle K is an organization dedi- cated to bettering the Emory cam- pus and the Atlanta community. Seventy members strong the club can be seen on campus most pre- dominantly during its haircutting projects the proceeds of which are donated to charity. This year much of the money went toward SIDS fSudden Infant Death Syndromel. But Circle K is about more than just this. It is about projects so- cials and even intramural sports. Some of the group s ongoing pro- jects included participating in pet therapy at area nursing homes such N: gf as Wesley Woods packing canned food at the Atlanta Food Bank and sponsoring a child through the K also sponsored fantastic socials including a trip to Stone Mountain and a Super Bowl party with a jacuzzi. There are many opportunities for members to hold officer positions. During the past year several mem- - bers held offices on the district lev- i- el and one Emory student was an we . International trustee. Circle K is about making friends while helping others. Circle K - Striving to build better tomorrows through service today. Cleanliness is next to godlinessz Ann Mc- '- Donald and Derek Schreihofer take a break during Project Clue lClean Up Emoryl. I I Save the Children program. Circle 'Z 1 1 0 'hx Man's best friends: Members of Circle K pose with pets from the Atlanta Humane Society, What a ride! julie Horne gives a piggy-back ride during Camp Emory. -26.9- -fl -..W , 1 'lr' -- ': , v,tS,.--5,9 4- - gaf - - ,i g-3 xr. - tv ' t w "Tum , f , . hgigtfv.. . MN Y . is , . ' " , -.--.. - an ' ,:"."' i .. -- ' ' " f sr- 5? QT:-Qin r n , i I ,Qi N?" , 'ef Q.-v ' ,X :WY ' ,,:.:,-. K Q., ' "V, e ' et 1 4, - ' " E if ' . Water sports: Bridgett Daughtery and Joanne Asuncion go canoeing at Stone Mountain during a social to welcome new members. Fun in the sun: Lisa Loewenstein and Chris Wong rest from the activities of Camp Emory. Organizations 57 Chewing the Fat! NK University Food Committee The University Food Committee served as a liason between the stu- dents and the campus food service. The members met every three weeks with the management of ARA Dining Services and Helen jenkins, the Campus Life Food Ser- vice Liason, to discuss student sug- gestions and complaints concern- ing areas such as prices, portions, variety, and service for all of the campus dining facilities. The Com- mittee was composed of Emory stu- dents who lived on campus and participated in the mandatory food plan. The University Food Com- mittee has been an active student organization for the past six years. Barkley Forum The Barkley Forum, named for former United States Vice Presi- dent and Emory alumnus Alben Barkley, was Emory's debate orga- nization. Over the years, the Forum has compiled an impressive record of victories in intercollegiate com- petition, and as a result has come to be recognized as one of the nation's premier debating organizations. In addition to competing in national debate tournaments, the Forum hosted a collegiate debate tourna- ment. Further, the organization hosted its annual Barkley Forum tournament, one of the largest high school debate tournaments in the nation, in February. , Isn't this fun? Steven Ahn enjoys the good life - the intellectually stimulating work of sorting papers for the Forum's high school tournament. I University Food Committee I Barkley Forum T W .fit ,.' F M TTQ, a- 1 Qi - X 1 ' W? ' 'T .41 , i ' Y-if-' M .SIN Y G-T Q. er' ' ix 25-tv fi. 'fl-., . 'A ww- - F, KAU. D.V.S. D.V.S., a senior honor soci- ety, was founded on the Oxford campus in 1900. Representing one of the highest honors that can come to a student enrolled in Emory College, The Senior Society offers membership each year to seven of Emory's most capable college seniors who show a deep interest in Emory and a willingness to preserve that which is good and to seek to bring about changes for the better. Membership is very se- lective, and election is done solely by members of the society. This year's members were: Dean Tryfon Theopolis, Rod- ney Lorne Wright, Margot May Rogers, Virginia Louise Mur- ray, Bruce Alan McDonald, Theresa Lynn Burriss, and Jef- frey Charles Kishpaugh. Chess Club Chess this year at Emory was still in a formative stage, despite a fortunate confluence of events which provided the university with several masters and catego- ry A players. The future looks bright, however, as the club is instituting regular club matches as well as an in-club rating sys- tem in order to encourage a more serious attitude towards chess at Emory. D. VS. Y Chess Club -'33 is Ffl f fig :QQ 1'9- lf!-atch out i e-Life! ...xr-awnings r Q ' ., 'mmol VQA., .. wwf? If A ' .,,. S 4-74 5N1". 1, The Voice We're The Voice - We Try Harder! The Voice, Emory's monthly politi- cal newspaper, seeks to keep the Uni- versity informed on local, national, and world affairs. Its staff of students cov- ers a variety of issues, using the Carter Presidential Center, Yerkes, and Emory faculty as sources. During the fall semester, the "Inter- view of the Month" series, coordinated by Editor Amy Toy, featured inter- views with President Laney, Carter Center Director William Foege, and visiting professor jonathan Schell. In contests held by the Columbia and the American Scholastic'Press As- sociations, The Voice won first place in its division in 1987. The Spoke We're the Spoke - We Don't Try, We Do! The Emory Spoke, Emory's only offi- cial humor magazine is no laughing matter . . . and that s not just a stupid pun. The Spoke is rapidly becoming one of the nation s finest humor maga- zines. This year it was named Best Humor Magazine by the American Scholastic Press' Columbia placed the Spoke in the top eight percent of all college magazines. This year s crowning achievement was an interview with Jimmy Carter for a parody of Time magazine. Besides former Heads of State who works for the Spoke? just the kind of person you d expect: quiet- peaceful- ir- reverent- possessing a madcap sense of humor- and willing to live on coffee and Fritos while spending all night working on getting the issue out with- out missing a class. Isn t that right Bob? Bob? Wake up O T11 6' P0146 The Voice N a ti QQ N It ri' If.. fl spdu: is QQ, Relief! Amy Toy and Erika Thorgerson release their tensions through humor during Voice production. fi QI' hx... Godzilla, on vacation in Atlanta from Tokyo, leads the men of The Spoke on a tour of the inner depths of the old part of the DUC. Disagreement breaks through as Democrat Susie Baida makes a vain attempt to knock off Dirk McCall's hat. Organizations 61 An Q.. Iournalism's Finest! Recruitment: Phoenix members pass the time at the activities fair, where they solicited students to join their organization. Planning ahead: Publications Council members discuss upcoming deadlines and strategies for meeting them at one of their meetings. if Phoenix The Phoenix magazine was Emory's liberal arts publication, published three times this past year. It features articles which cov- er a wide variety of topics. Subjects could range from any type of art or artist to pertinent issues occurring on or around the Emory campus. Phoenix also publishes student fic- tion, poetry, artwork, and photog- raphy. Editor-in-Chief in 1987-88 was Jennifer Ballengeep Senior Edi- tor, Steve Boliap Executive Editor for Production and Design, Joan Stroerp and Managing Editor, Ras- sandra Cody. Publications Council The function of the Publications Council was to ensure quality jour- nalism and ethics, set budgets for the member publications, and rep- resent its member organizations in the overly bureaucratic system of University government. Meeting on a bi-weekly basis, the council was comprised of two people from every publication, faculty advisors, and representatives from the stu- dent body at large. The big issue this past year was budgetary prob- lems, especially with the Wheel and Campus trying to overcome previous year's deficits. Dealing with SGA over this problem was like dealing with the Inquisition. To deal with the problem, Mike Lischke filled the newly created po- sition of council treasurer. The council was led by president Brian Davis. The Phoenix I I Publications Council ' B1 3 un-1.-. . lb, i 1" we -- iff f 1- Culinary delights: Allison Winolcur and Drew Ev- I II-C Panhellenrc - anim, Ffa' g'?'?fi.t"i sagfp- - IFC-Panhellenic The year 1987-88 has seen Greek support grow on the Emory cam- pus. Due to the efforts of the Inter- fraternity and Panhellenic Coun- cils, the bond among Greeks has grown stronger and the Greek im- age among non-Greeks has been enhanced. The highlight of the year was Greek Week. Through the de- termination of the Interfraternity Council, over eight thousand dol- lars was raised and presented to the United Ceberal Palsy Fund. Greek Week also presented to freshmen the opportunity to sample Creek unity and life. The strength of Emory's Greek system was also proven during freshman rush in January. Over eight hundred fresh- men men and women, the largest number ever, participated in the week-long event, once again dem- onstrating the attractiveness of Greek life at Emory. Working for others: Allison Flodin, Eric Tanenb- latt, and Margot Rogers work a ticket booth during the Greek Week carnival. Full of activities: This bulletin board displays a mere fraction of the activities in which the lnterfra- ternity and Panhellenic Councils are involved. Organizations 63 It's a Small World l Ifafianl ,iidroy fi?f:lJQ ' ,l1,1,l 119. ffaliehlii CWD ll l i bring together perisdngfiywhjo shared a common interest ly by sponsoring varieiislcuitursf al and social activitiesfftthroughlgs out the year. The itaglianyffldubfis main purpose was to providefia forum through which A Italyfs culture and customs could be experienced by the Emory ,Conv munity. Students and non-stu- clents alike were invited to join in the group's many functions, which included cultural presen4 tations, films, and student- teacher dinners. l gl s Russian Club d The Emory Russian Club was a group of students from all levels of Russian language classes who gathered weekly to practice their language skills and to plan cultural events. This year's activities included a re- ception for sixty Soviet repre- sentatives of the "Individual, Family, and Society" exhibition which visited Atlanta in the fall, films that touched on Russian culturep and the annual Russian dinner, which featured tradi- tional food and drink of the region. V Shut Up! Sonya Finley gets tired of hearing Russian Club member Carol Burgess dis- play her proficiency in the language. Italian - - I Russian Club l I fl? . t r'!?'1-+i?l5S'- fix ' X SV kj' n 2'--'ul ' lx'?'- German Club I I I International Association I German Club "5ag's mal auf Deutsch!" means "Say it in German." That's what Emory German Club did every Thursday night at Jagger's. These weekly meetings were called Stammtisch, a lively tradition in German-speaking countries which means "a table reserved for regular guests." It was a chance to get to- gether with friends, eat, and enjoy copious quantities of traditional German beverages. Other German Club events in- cluded sporadic German Film Nights and the annual Fastnacht- sparty held the week of Fat Tues- day. German Club also participated in Emory's Annual International Cultural Festival held each Spring. Emory German Club: It's Wun- derbar! International Association IA is an organization for every- one who has a desire to learn about the different countries and cultures of the world. To this end, IA spon- sored International Extravaganza Day on November 10 in the DUC. With an International Arts and Crafts Exhibit, an International Food Fair, and an International Dance Festival, IA gave the Emory community a sampling of its famed International Cultural Festival held annually in the Spring. Among the other activities spon- sored this year by IA were pro- grams which provided students with an opportunity to learn about a particular country, its history, its culture, and its people. 1 Potpourri: Members of the International Associa- tion partake of one of their monthly potluck dinners. Sightseeing: German Club president Kerri jackson views a German movie during one of the club's Film Nights. Organizations 65 College Republicans The College Republicans worked to represent the Republican party on campus. A politically conservative A ZS ' group, the organization sought to in- 'ff form students on local and national of issues. The College Republicans 79 1 sponsored campus speakers, encour- QU" aged involvement in political cam- paigns, and conducted lobbying and activist seminars. This year was a particularly active one, with many members working for the campaigns of the various Republican presiden- tial candidates. The practical experi- ence which members gained from these endeavors was invaluable. Emory Young Democrats The Emory Young Democrats was an organization for both politically active students and those who were not so politically oriented. The group had several different purposes. Edu- cation in politics and government, practical political experience, and Q the election of Democratic candi- Q dates were the most obvious goals of the group. However, the organization 4 also encouraged social service, devel- . .. opment of leadership potental, and establishment of political connec- fAX--Q ff. " tions. The Young Democrats also I Fl' Y - participated on the state level, at- . v , . T...-..., tending the annual State Convention. a M 1 v:?. -X T L Xi Recruiting for Reagan: College Republican V K members beseeched students at the activities , 4 A fair to join the "conservative mainstream." V --Q M i , '1'ii' 1 I Colle e Republzcans - Emory Young Democrats N. . Black Student s Allzance Korean Student s Assocratron Black Student Alliance The Black Student Alliance was founded to create and to maintain Black identity and cohesiveness on the Emory University campus. lt ad- vocated recognition of a conscious Black community and knowledge of Black culture and heritageg promoted Black student ties with the Black community, the Emory community, and with other Black organizationsg and aspired to serve as a forum for the study and evaluation of Black ideas and goals. To maintain a cohesiveness, the BSA sponsored events that were in- teresting and attractive to the Black community. Each Spring, the BSA hosts a well-reknowned speaker, the 1987 speaker was Lerone Bennett, senior editor of Ebony magazine. Other activities included lectures, parties, and activities for minority students during Freshman Orienta- tion. Korean Student's Association The Korean Students' Association, fifteen years old, has strived to pro- mote unity among Korean students as well as social contacts with other students and professors at Emory. Membership was not limited to Kore- an studentsg anyone who shared a common interest in Korea was wel- come to participate in the organiza- tion's wide variety of cultural and so- cial activities. This year, the organization achieved a high profile on campus through involvement in service, intramural sports, social functions, and academics, uf if 3- 7' rib!- . T Social gatherings, Comraderie: Black Student Alliance members spend time together during a social gathering in the Smith- HopkinsAThomas kitchen, NX Check that out! Korean Student Association Presi dent Yong Park enjoys himself at one of the groups Organizations 67 All the World's a Stage Theater Emor Theater Emory Theater Emory was the pro- ducing company of Emory Uni- versity and was affiliated with the Department of Theater and Film Studies. It selected and de- veloped its programming with the following goals in mind: to bring to life a rich literary and artistic heritage through pro- ductions which point out their contemporary significance while presrving important tra- ditionsg to challenge theatergo- ers with a thought-provoking, broadly-based, socially relevant repertoire of plays frequently unproduced due to cost andfor commercial considerationsg to integrate and extend, through the performance experience, the isolated traditional disciplines of academic studyp and to utilize students and professionals side- by-side, working in a situation enriching to both. Theater Emory returned to the Dobbs University Center's Mary Gray Munroe Theater. This year's productions includ- ed Happy Days, Pericles, and Schweyk. All in the family: Marina ll.izz Holmes, pleads with her father Pericles ffony Elm- quistj during Pericles. r if ,Q l x :aw Y .rg ' Q- ?1,f:f?iQs3 'F' Q?" ia x '. we. WN N ,. ,An 1: . . Q l' 4 1,l L- ' x 1 In A Pi-' f' Hz' if 4, Interesting Mix! Rathskellar Rathskellar was a comedy entertain- ing group which performed every few weeks during the semester. Completely student run, the group allowed sru- dents to write, direct, and perform orig- inal humorous skits mixed with musi- cal spots. All monetary proceeds from Rathskellar performances went to charity. I Emory Waging Peace The Committee for Waging Peace was a relatively new organization that started in response to the nuclear arms threat. In only a few years the organiza- tion has grown to over 300 students and faculty members. The committee took the simple stand that nuclear arms and warfare are not viable alternatives in the world s effort to maintain and promote peace. Camera Club The Camera Club of Emory was set up under the auspice of the Publica- tions Council several years ago. Its main purpose was to be budgeted mon- ey by SGA so the other publications could purchase photographic chemicals and materials. The officers were Donna Beavers president and Marcie I-legghldvet treasurer. While buying the materials and upkeeping the equip- ment was part of the group s activities the members got more out of the orga- nization. Said Hegghldvet Not only was I able to increase my photographic skills but I also got to meet many in- teresting publications people includ- ing Richard Daigle. That says it all! In the light: Camera Club President Donna Beavers briefly emerged from the darkroom to take this photograph. Rat 5 ellar mary Wagmg Peace ff' fieiff: .WL " si gill 'glkl ,......-.. Effie Ill ll ll i A U ll . 'Q f vl ' fir, ' If 4. i ii-'ia 1.1':."a-'L 'EL-tim :::::::::: ELGO The Emory Lesbian and Gay Orga- nization, ELGO, served as a resource center for issues involving homosex- uality at Emory University and as a liason between homosexuals and the community at large. Primarily, how- ever, ELGO was a support system and an advocacy group for its members, who were students, alumni, and em- ployees of the university. Weekly meetings became a forum for discuss- ing a variety of topics ranging from national issues to personal concerns. Through sponsorship of movies and a concert, ELGO reached out to the en- tire campus. This, in addition to the organization's willingness to provide members to speak at various universi- ty groups, showed that ELGO was committed to addressing the concerns of students and promoting an under- standing between the homosexual and heterosexual communities at Emory University. Environmental Emory Environmental Emory is a fairly new organization which has only re- cently come to the Emory campus. The organization's basic aim is to make the Emory community more aware of the environment. To achieve this goal, the group sponsored guest lectures, films, and field trips throughout the year. In addition to educating people about the environ- ment, Environmental Emory sought a much greater goal: to motivate stu- dents and non-students alike to make a positive impact on their environment. Environmental Ernory l- I Emory LesbiaT1-and CEI-Organization' - I - 1 LEB SG EMORY UNIVERSITY - ATLANTA, GEORGIA Special People Mortar Board Mortar Board Mortar Board is a college senior honor society recognizing out- standing scholarship, leadership, and service. Members represent the upper 35421 of their class or have a B average and have demonstrated leadership abilities and service to Emory or the community. This year there were thirty-seven members. Although membership is not possible until the senior year, Mortar Board encourages under- classmen to get involved in any way possible. In addition to its an- nual Christmas tree lighting, Mor- tar Board also sponsored such ac- tivities as the freshman DJ party and the planting of a Dogwood tree in honor of Mortar Board's Twenti- eth Anniversary. Members also participated in Camp Emory for freshman orientation week, a food drive for the Atlanta Food Bank, and the Graduate Student Lending Closet, with Volunteer Emory. The 1987-88 officers were Irit Cat, President, Richard Cook, Vice President of Activitiesp Julie Spen- cer, Vice President of Electionsp Anne Eckstein, Secretary, Beth For- syth, Treasurerp Greg McLaughlin, Communicationsp Kathryn Kaiser, I-Iistoriang and Liza Kaestellic, Chairperson. B Christmas spirit: President Irit Cat poses be- side Mortar Board's Christmas tree before the annual Christmas tree lighting. ,J N371 ,,-ry ,P vpgxv' - as R , of ' ire - Cornmuter's Association for Students at Emory C.A.S.E. C.A.S.E., the Commuter's As- sociation for Students at Emory, was founded in 1986 by a dedi- cated group of undergraduate commuting students under the helpful guidance of Martha Wisbey. They saw a need to form such an organization as a result of shared problems and experiences. These problems in- cluded needing a spot to relax between classes and finding a place to leave extra books. The group was established with the aim of bringing togeth- er commuting students socially as well as providing representa- tion for a group that has often been underrepresented. Among the goals which the group ac- complished this year were plan- ning and coordinating orienta- tion activities for commuting freshmen, publishing a month- ly newsletter to keep members informed of the various events around campus, and providing much-needed lockers for the Commuter's Lounge in the DUC. This last goal was made possible through the assistance of Dean Stansell, whose assis- tance showed his understanding of the unique problems which such a group faces in a school where most of the undergradu- ate students live on campus. -.---"":,z uj' --ag L , fist SJ 43' f 41 ,..3 ' 4 Birds of a feather: members of the Commuters Association enjoy each others company during one of their socials. Home sweet home! Wendy Bird bursts into the Commuter's Lounge, which the travelling students call "home" between classes. Organizations 73 Making the orld Better so - Qui! Amnesty International All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights. They are endowed with reason and conscience and should act towards one another in a spirit of brotherhood. "Article 1, Uni- versal Declaration of Rights Amnesty International believes that every individual has certain human rights, as stated by the United Nations in its Universal Declaration of Rights. In view of this, Amnesty seeks the re- lease of Prisoners of Conscience, per- sons detained for their beliefs, color, sex, ethnic origin, language, or religion, provided they have never used or advo- cated violence. Student Amnesty groups are part of a worldwide move- ment of students who seek to educate themselves and others about human rights violations and to write to foreign governments on behalf of those whose rights have been violated, Alcohol and Drug Education Committee ADEC officially began on campus in the fall of 1980. The focus of the orga- nization was to educate the University community about responsible drink- ing, alternatives to drinking, and drug awareness. ADEC achieved this goal by sponsoring various programs, includ- ing a non-alcoholic drink competition among the fraternities and sororities. The committee also provided a force for moderation and responsibility in the area of alcohol use. ADEC's philosophy emphasized responsibility and modera- tion in drinking, alternatives to drink- ing and the essentiality of accurate al- cohol and drug information. Knowledge is essential: Amnesty Interna- tional President Anne Eckstein keeps her- self informed of human rights abuses around the world. ADEC -,-- s ' Y i' .W.,,,..-s"""" li 3:5 47' ,li-, . - yu .rv '55 T325 N M I A ll. MICHIGAN Sllll Taste test: Students tried the exotic concoctions of fraternities and sororities at an ADEC-sponsored event. R l Yl - 'Li' e- t E' f ire? fe 'affix TQ 4 -.,, Fun without alcohol: Shawn Storey enjoys herself That's right, isn't it? Two ADEC members confer soberly at ADEC's non-alcoholic drink about the answer to a students questions about Competition. drugs and alcohol. Organizations 75 Ad Hoc Ad Hoc Productions was Emory s sole theater group exclu- sively dedicated to the production of musicals. Managed completely by students Ad Hoc Productions by presenting three shows annual- ly allowed its participants to pur- sue and develop their creative inter- ests and be involved with all aspects of theatrical production while providing musical entertain- ment for both the Atlanta and Emory communities. This years shows included Merrily We Roll Along They re Playing Our Song an King Solomon. The 1987-1988 Ad Hoc Produc- tions Board of Directors was: Jona- than Teitelbaum President' Allison Foster Vice President' Joan Redleaf tary- Bret Busch Publicity Jennifer Berry Member at Large' and Dr. El- len Llmansky Faculty Advisor. Emory Dance Company Although the Emory Dance Company underwent a change of leadership this year it has re- mained as strong as ever. Two new associate dance professors Jana Frances-Fischer and Sally Radell have taken over the company and have sought to build a successful and innovative program. The fall production Kinetic Extrapolations performed December 4-6 showed that the program is on the right track and will grow even stronger in the future. Emory Dance Company , ,hi v I Getting in step: Ad Hoc members work out the choreography of a dance number in one of their productions. Shuffling their feet: Ad Hoc, which puts on musi- cals, requires dancing talent as well as the ability to act and sing. Organizations 77 College Bowl The College Bowl was an or- ganization dedicated to the pur- suit of a special kind of knowl- edge, trivia. College Bowlers engaged in a fast-paced ques- tion-and-answer intercollegiate sport, with subjects ranging from astronomy to philosophy and even to TV trivia. This sport doesn't require just knowledge, speed is also an es- sential ingredient for success. Thus, team members must sharpen both their mental acu- ity and their digital celerity. The team traveled throughout the Southeast to compete. In ad- dition to these tournaments, the Emory College Bowlers also participated in the prestigious National Invitation tourna- ment held in the spring. On campus the team hosted its annual campus-wide intra- mural tournament as well as several mini-week tourna- ments. The College Bowl team also brought nationwide public- ity to the school when team member Todd Leopold appeared on the game show jeopardy. Ask me anything! Team member Steve Saum musters total concentration in antici- pation of the next question. mu qui x I 1 , i, i. ,Li ii. ii Li' Emory Student Art Assoc1at1on E IIA Emory Student Art Association After a two year lull in member ship the Emory Student Art Asso cration returned to campus this year The goal of ESAA was to make available to students art expe riences that they otherwise would not have had The group initiated a new lecture series, bringing in fac ulty and local talents to inform the Association of opportunities in the art world different mediums for exploration and places where the students could advance their knowledge of art ESAA also tried to make the Emory student body aware of what was going on in the arts. During March Art Apprecia- tion Month the group sponsored a campus-wide mural in which all students were invited to express their creativity with chalk. Emory Journal of International Affairs After several years of complete dormancy, the Emory Journal of International Affairs returned un- der the tutelage of Andy Shapira and Richard Levey. The publica- tion was devoted to informing the Emory community on pressing is- sues throughout the world. The Journal featured a potpourri of arti- cles, by both students and faculty, about various issues of internation- al concern. L sa- ,, -N 'affs N' LO Why did l even come up here7 ESAA member Susan Bollendorf was not very happy that her visit to the yearbook office wa: spoiled by this picture. That looks good to me: EJIA editors Andy Shapira and Richard Levey make a final check of the jour- nal before sending it to the presses. Organizations 79 ' s Wesley Fellowslnp .. wmmnv 5H'Vi. m 1 333, Zivivnuasam' T .. ,...t gf. - ' ,, -wtf, 7 V-ref .2 ' 421-.F - , 1 . -if-s .. .' ..-f 4 1 . 4 2 - 9 X N Test' 't - -f . if si XY." .- ., I: 4 Y -75 A A ,fa I-Iapp People ' fa: can f l N ' Religious Groups Emory's religious groups were many and varied. Although most of the groups were Christian and Jewish, groups such as the Muslim Student As- sociation also existed to fulfill the needs of students of many religions. Among the Christian organizations were groups which cater to specific de- nominations as well as inter-denomi- national groups. The Baptist Student Union tutored middle school students, worked in a soup kitchen, and spon- sored guest speakers as well as a week- ly Bible study. The Emory Christian Fellowship encouraged students and faculty in their knowledge of and belief in the Christian faith through tutoring sessions, Bible study, and small group fellowship. The Wesley Fellowship in- volved the student community in vari- ous social service projects. The Catho- lic Campus Ministry offered a center for quiet study, religious counseling, and spiritual direction. Jewish organizations were also prominent on campus. The Reformed Jewish Students Committee hosted campus-wide events which included educational programs, Friday night shabbat services! dinners, and Holy Days services. Hillel provided for the religious, cultural, political, social, and educational needs of the Emory Jewish community through various events and activities. These and other religious groups on campus provided a sense of community and fellowship for many students. All smiles! Student members of the Catholic Campus Ministry enjoy themselves on their fall retreat. mary C ristian Fellowship Bagtist Student Union I I RISC I if J' 2,-. ,,, Come join us! Muslim students of Emory anxiously want to share their views and religion with others. Feeling of fellowship: RISC members spend time together and enjoy each other? company through music. Organizations 81 ll l l i T' l- AIESEC AIESEC is a French acronym for the International Association in Economics and Business Manage- ment. Comprising five hundred- thirty four chapters in sixty four countries, AIESEC is devoted to global management and leadership development. AIESEC-Emory was one of sixty five chapters in the United States, and was one of the strongest in the country. AIESEC- Emory worked with Atlanta area businesses to promote internation- alism through a job exchange pro- gram as well as through various other projects. Other activities of the organization included local events, guest speakers, and trade conferences in international in- ternships. In general, AIESEC promoted a broadening of the international awareness and a gaining of valu- able business experience in a spirit of world-wide understanding, co- operation, and interdependence. AIESEC-Emory members gained practical business experience while still in school and were able to qualify for internships with com- panies in other nations. The 1987 President of AIESEC- Emory was Darius Nemati, and the 1988 President was Gregg Shapiro. This picture's going in the yearbook? Gregg Shapiro, 1988 AIESEC-Emory President, gladly posed for a yearbook candid. 'fd' O, , c Foreign flavor: Four students from different AIE- SEC countries QAustria, U.S., France, and Switzer- land! display the spirit of internationalism. No, she's not a model, she's Laura Myers, AIESEC- Emory's 1988 Vice President, and she's happy about it! Organizations 83 Quacks or Crack-u-ps. I just love that hair, darling! Really, I do! Two medical stu- dents get wild and wacky at the annual Halloween party. :,.., Medical School Organizations The Emory School of Medicine had many different organizations which allowed students to learn and have fun outside of the class- room. The Emory chapter of the American Medical Student Associ- ation sponsored lectures about cur- rent issues of medical and social importance provided book sales and test files for medical students and participated in community health awareness projects. The An- Iage the medical schools student newspaper was published four times during the year. It reported medical school news and served as a forum for creative writing and opinions relevant to the Emory medical community. There were two governing bodies within the medical school. The Harry L. Williams Society gov- erned the physicians associate stu- dents promoting community health and education. The Medical Student Advisory Council the gov- erning body of the entire medical school sponsored speakers and distributed funds for all medical school organizations. It also served as an intermediary between the stu- dents and the faculty and adminis- tration. medical school included the Emory Medical Women s Association the Georgia Student Health ' Associa- tion Graduates in Neuroscience the Physical Therapy Society and the Student National Medical Association. Medical School Or amzatrons I I I I I I I I is ' 0 - 9 Other organizations within the I I I , 0 9 Y I C P-1' -'1 How vanity rules the hearts of men! A medical school student shows his best stuff for the camera, A marriage made in heaven: Two medical students live out their favorite fantasy at the Halloween party. M Hmmp yes! Two future doctors come to an agreement on a diagnosis of a hypothetical patient during a coffee break. The truth comes out! This medical student reveals his true mental status, a condition that would chal- lenge the best psychiatrists. Organizations 85 5:3 1-r l'm in charge now! Stacy Sennett, an Emory stu- dent and 19884989 President of GANS faces the customary post-election media blitz. MVP! Margaret Murray, flanked here by Laural Lovell and Donna Lawson, was the ESNA Member of the Year. u', I ,... ..., il 2 Go for it! Melanie Mitchell, The 1988-1989 GANS North District Director, poses for a campaign trail picture. This is the truth: ESNA Faculty Advisor Lynda Crawford explains the facts about AIDS to a group of nurses. Organizations 87 Pun For ll' A feeling of togetherness: SGA brought out the best in such members as Shannon Lee and Laura Hankin. Organizations were about more than just setting goals and achiev- ing them through various activi- ties. They were about people and about fun and most importantly they were about people having fun. If organizations weren t entertain- ing in some sort of way no one would want to join them not even the resume-fillers. So the various groups on campus must seek to provide something other than another challenge if they are to continue to exist. Each member of an organization must emerge from that experience with a feeling of satisfaction. Different groups fulfilled this requirement in various ways but all allowed their side of class in an atmosphere of fun and comraderie. In this way, each of the various organizations on campus was a microcosm of life for each emphasized that often what is most important is not the things that one does but the people that one meets and the experiences he or she shares with these people. O - I I Kit- - I I I I I I I si E I K I members to grow and develop out- 5 J' ' 5 '37 , I N its-hs .X Happy Birthday, Mike! Campus Editor in Chief Aaaah! M-2 Social Chairman john Copenhaver Michael Duclos took a rare break from yearbook completely freaked out during Ski Blowout '88, work to enjoy his birthday. which he planned. 88 Organizations S. r 'ik s Oh, yeah! Medical school students Ed Gentile and Rula Freiji enjoy the good times at a medical school party. If-,Pict-JM. V s v va ,ugh 4l -5 B' Q ,X LL , -, Xli F f 3 ,,n- What's wrong with this picture? College Bowl coach Lloyd Ambrosre Bush III does not appear to be having fun, and that's a problem. But his team's success must bring him great joy. Organizations 89 1 V 1 i l . Kay- in D. ,I X. :XYZ :WF V, - N 4 I ' gi .- ' Me,-9,1 an - ,vw . ,:?x,tg,..t.., ...V L. X ., , ' ' ' '. .N . .NN 1-5, ' . fm-...sv fu K 'R 8 . -QM Q -F , .EQ B . -I .rx ff V: K ' P ' N i 3 U M , Q xx' , X 4 4 x Phe womerps Q,-055 Country team and Coach Varsity Soccer midfielder Lane Bruns HB7 keeps John Curtin joyously Celebrate their Successful his opponents on their toes as he carries the ball eaggn Upfleld The I987-88 season was a growing but successful one for the Emory Var- sity Soccer team. A young group, often starting up to six freshmen at a time, the Eagles battled to an ll-9-l record playing perhaps the most difficult schedule of recent years. Leading the offensive charge were two freshmen, Scott Cahoon and top goal scorer Matt Arnett. Cahoon, de- spite playing in only twelve games. scored nine goals and was named to the NCAA All-South Team. On defense, the leaders were freshmen goalkeeper Philip Scarborough and sophomores Peter Symbas and Sam Stodghill. These athletes, along with the rest of their teammates met in the late August heat to train for the upcoming season. Their hard work paid off, in the inaugural year of UAA competition, the Eagles finished second in the new confer- ence, losing to Washington University of St. Louis in a hard-fought champion- Peter Symbas OD shows his competitive edge. wm- nmg out in a man-on situation. Jim Kehoe OID uses his head to butt the ball as fellow defenders Michael Walsh U35 and Sam Stodghill C35 prepare to turn and follow up. 92 Sports l A UAA 2ND AND A QOOTH WIN ship game. The highlight of the season came at the end, appropriately. After announc- ing his retirement following twenty- two years as head coach, Tom Johnson collected his two hundredth career victory. The Eagles came from behind in the last minutes of the game to beat Vanderbilt in Nashville by a score of two to one. Several players received the honor of being selected to All-Star teams. Joining Cahoon on the NCAA All-South Team were Lane Bruns and captain Mi- chael Walsh. Chosen to the All-UAA Team were Bruns, Matt Jewell, Scar- borough, Stodghill, and Walsh. Overall, the season was a successful one and gave much promise for the future. With a strong core of returning players, the Varsity Soccer team should only get better in the coming years. Michael Walsh -i '. , - In Im. ' .' at ww. - .. nu--w ,ww-nn qiij inni- 91: I987 88 Men s Varsnty Soccer In perfect symmetry with his opponent, Scott Cahoon U23 races to master the ball and score yet another goa . As the opposing team sets up its wall. Mike Garfinkel U IJ makes his penalty shot. Defender Lane Bruns USD demonstrates the perfect form and ferocity necessary to psyche out his opponent. Men's Soccer 93 The Emory women s soccer team completed its second season as a var- sity sport this year. Led in goals by the two Lisas, freshman Lisa Leff, and co- captain Lisa Williams, the team fin- ished with a 9-7-I record Qimproving by four games over last yearj and a sec- ond place standing inthe UAA Division Ill conference. The four graduating seniors, Kelly Mason, Jill Gilson, Jennifer Untz, and Lisa Williams were the last of the pio- neers who helped get this soccer pro- gram off the ground. Despite the gen- eral problems faced by these seniors, like stolen cars, pulled thigh muscles, busted teeth, and mysterious knee problems, they managed to pull off yet another exemplary season. Freshmen Lisa Leff, Kristen Seaver. Stacy Epstein, Sheila Kaehny, and Jen- nifer Josephs earned starting positions THE KICKS ARE ALL RIGHT and added new quality and strength to the team. They clearly demonstrated their ability to carry on and improve the women's soccer tradition at Emory. Sophomores Bethe "Brick Wall" Se- gars, "Hat" Davis, Maura Rosenthal, Julia Finn, and Laura "the tri-athelete" LeDuc also played key roles this season. Lara "Bionic-Leg" Nicholson and Caroline "R.E.M." Ahmann helped maintain a steady midfield and de- fense. They will be the only two return- ing seniors on next year's squad. Coach Mike Rubesch was also re- sponsible for the wonderful progress the girls have made. His expertise in recruiting and coaching made this the strongest women's soccer team Emory has seen. Lara Nicholson 94 Sports I987-88 Nam Mi 'W Soccer: Just pfitm a I . ' 5,4 -V.4.' .11 1 x 'Q im ' ,J 1. 'fm ,. . .V ' 1 V u. xiA.V , .A X .'.. . ,. 1.- -. r .. T-QE. .Q -' iliffnii . A , ' I rg - . 'f,1 X 'fll's:.--.-. , - "ic, -N'-,Sh .lf :Q , .,,..,fV .g-.V..Q-rg-.,Q.f:.-zy,"- avi- ,. ...Q-v .Q-nf-'V ' .-W . if -...H .K ' -L J--Q" 4. ..--' ivmk . ' v , H V ,V s . Jil , "j:QQg,ggV,.4-,,5'j- .gg -fr ' A '7-?1i2.,j:E41f' -' " Si' . Q.,?f'ii'i -3 . - -V pz g w , -Z,-,.f,gz.sws-Q, 'T,Q'gg.f,,5,g4,5et1' Qs: ' Q -v 3 .3 1'f'5uf'15gfX"a'S'Q"'7-:' 'X' '- I ' . . . ' -ff1- - 'ff' ua ' 1 15" A 1 .,., r : ' . gh 3 V ....... ,,....-.... -G.,-.. V ..-.--......A..-. ' f- ,f,...-:1--V ,xg-f nf.. gz- vw-...un-1 -,...,AL-...7 ...fgff-h-Q., , H ' ' .-.1-'fzif' ' H U wi, A '-'11 . . My . . ,W J ' . ' ' -Q' la. 4 1 V an 1 ' ' , .ll ' '- .-an 99Y"35'V ' . 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' f ' f A J -' ' '. . A nt., Y :aj '41 'ff' " 5 fx' ' 'i"1',,,""f- ffzixi-'Z ?'3" .:f!Ct"'1 l j"'9', ' 'Q' ' - 4 A-, fhzanrf,-,'f?5 g . . .-,, , 2- ..I. .4 f . ,...,,,,.,-,,. . w--Q' f - ' f-4:11. " ' 1 113' ..1f"' -mf- " -.L 1-,..,...,,.: 11" ' S " ,j ,-.,-,..f-" -,du W. - . V,,,' , ,.-.1vy.-, ...- ' ' ' TA- ',"fj""' L13 -' . 514' A L 'J. A -c"1. .f Em -VJ s'. .ggi wuz.-.. v. -4 Y qu . ' . 'V1 E zwrrvwg -it at Q iv- XQ'..x,J, 21:3 f L ffUi':I.1I'.I"f'f1 5 4.13 ,... ." Ll L., rx.. As the Emory Men's Cross Country season progressed, uncertainty and ,skepticism was evident. Would they be able to continue the six-year streak of qualifying for the National Champi- onships? The South-East Regional race would answer this. The top eight run- ners competing in the regional meet were a transitional blend of new faces. novices and only three experienced veterans. Dave "Laubster" Laub, Maher Abbas and Rich Wilson led the team, each finishing with All-Regional honors. Dan Weschler, Ken Gale, Andy Horowitz, Matt McDaniel and Bryant Miller provided the depth so neces- sary for this key competition. With six of the runners turning in personal best times, the team fought to an unexpect- ed second place and a trip to Nation- als. Not only did the team win a berth at Nationals, but Dave Laub captured the Individual Regional title. This was one RUNNING WITH THE WI D of many victories in his impressivbe season. Laub became the first Emory athlete to obtain a UAA individual championship crown. Dave Laub's out- standing running acted as incentive for the rest of his teammates. Setting an example to be followed in years to come, Laub for the second year in a row achieved the highest honor possi- ble for a college athlete. On a slippery, snow-covered course in Hope, Michi- gan, he ran to a l6th place in the nation and gained All-American status once again. As a group, the Men's Cross Country team worked together to encourage each other. According to Coach Pete Gathje, the team went a lot further than they were expected to do. "They were one of the hardest working groups I have coached. They really came through in the clutch." Flash and Crash The I987-88 breather. 96 Sports o 1 Emory runner Rich Wilson 44491 runs like the wind leaving his competitors in a cloud of dust. Ah. the solitude of a varsity Cross Country runner. Maher Abbas frunner 541 keeps his mind on the trail. Running in the pack. a racer must concentrate lo maintain his position in order to make a move later on in the race. Men's Cross Country 97 'FF The l987 season was a year of new begin- nings and many surprises for the Emory Women's Cross Country team as newcom- ers joined ranks with the veterans Amy Gordon. Sheila 0'MaIley, Cindy Pickering and Jennifer Wallace. New runners Shellie Chapuran. Suzie Fuzzard. Katherine Mar- shall. Farah Yazcli and Nancy Heter brought a new vitality and enthusiasm with them which produced a very successful and memorable season. The surprises began with the Annual Bagel Run early in the sea- son where the top six runners finished within 53 seconds of each other, fostering beneficial competitiveness and a strong team unity. Successful finishes in the Berry Invitational and the University of Tennes- see Invitational proved that Emory had what it takes to compete with the best of the Division I schools. This competitive spirit came through full force as the ladies triumphed over Vanderbilt in their next dual meet. As the season progressed and the girls and Coach John Curtin were pleasantly surprised with their successes. the Eagles prepared for the State Meet where Nancy Heter led the girls to a superb fourth place finish. Rounding out the top seven were Katherine. Shellie, Amy, Farah. Cindy and Suzie. Cleveland. Ohio next saw the ladies compete in the first UAA Conference Championship. The competition was strong and the rain and cold made for very haz- ardous running conditions yet the ladies CATCHING A BREATH GF FRESH AIR encouraged each other throughout the race and finished a respectable fifth place after much slipping and sliding on the mud- dy hills. Nancy Heter's superb tenth place finish won her the honor of becoming Emory's first All-Conference winner. The next race in Nashville proved to be an up- lifting race as Katherine, Amy and Shellie led the Eagles to a first place finish. The unification established by these races car- ried over to the Regional Meet in Newport News. Virginia. and although plagued with injuries and set-backs, the ladies fought hard and ran together to not only win a fantastic second place finish behind rival Mary Washington but also to claim four All- Regional runners. The competitiveness among the top run- ners led to constant surprises as the finish- ing order could not be predicted from week to week. Everyone seemed to pick up any slack and this combined with the con- tinual support and encouragement from Coach Curtin proved to be the biggest ac- complishment of the l987 season. The Re- gional Championship proved to all others what the coach and runners knew all along - that the Lady Eagles have quickly formed a strong team with the determina- tion to strive for the bestl With a full squad returning. the Emory woinen's team anx- iously awaits the opportunity to show their strength next year, Shellie Chapuran 'L The Lady Eagles lead the pack in yet another consis- tent pattern. The team demonstrates its competitive spirit in a unifying trisi run. 98 Sports T tion time in L.-so :Sl QOXY Q Ai -QWRSQ9 n 1 'wr- ivqfl ,Q - f"".'sQ,g 5 ll Q V f J X ' . 4 G T jx l . 'vars UTQJ o v' Q . V 3 . ,, ...q1-1Ilvf'-'- 8 EVDIW . L A -Q -. ll.. Ek., T 09 'wr iff .. f ,- s ' ' I .KI QA 'IS' ' , Aft 1 ' '1 W'-'.""nn, . , 'I Wiyl . - ' I Y -xy ,4' . . J I 1 !','7if-ir.--2r5'f:f r'V'.g-Q:-,'-1' Q' 73' n - ' ln its second year of existence, the I987-88 men's varsity basketball team rallyed to win more than twice the number of games won last season. Coach Lloyd Winston stated that it was "the goal of the team to have a winning season," however, this was no small feat considering the fact that the varsity team had a more difficult schedule to face than that of last year's first season team. As proof of their ever-improving talent, the team towered over the nationally ranked Washington University team, the col- lege at which Coach Winston spent eleven years fine tuning his coaching techniques. Eight returning lettermen, including lead scorer Paul Damm, were joined by ten newcomers to be led by team cap- tain Tim Garret, a sophomore who was an All-American Candidate, to the crowd's surprise and pleasure, the team worked well together, even though 557, of the team were fresh- men. They were able to do this through upperclassmen experience and an in- flux of new ability, the team turned the I tables and grew from a young group into a mature skilled force. They Kyle Geoghegan's winged feet help him soar in the air to make this fantastic shot. An eagles eye view with a twist: Emory players con- centrate as one of their teammates tries to block the Angoiian shot. 100 Sports TAKING IT T0 COURT: EMQRY HOOPS achieved this by challenging every in- dividual in their daily practices and by putting into play a sense of "consisten- cy on the court" during the game. In comparision to last year's newly formed team, the returning Eagle team members were now more familiar with the committment to team play and used that knowledge to influence and create a sense of unity among every- ones this was seen in accomplishment of their goals and the NCAA's faith in the team by allowing them to play a more difficult schedule during their second season. As for the years to come, the Eagles wiil be aiming their sights on going to the NCAA National Tournament and would like to see an increase in support from the student body, Coach Winston acknowledged the increasing crowd capacity, but would like to see a more consistent number of loyal fans at each game. With a combination of enthusi- astic cheerleaders, Swoop, and a die- hard crowd, the Eagles would be well on the road to absolute victory, and a new tradition of excellence. Ron Mar- tin and Phillip Spandorfer l I. 3 ' Q ,- 'V i . Y, Q exif' xx . 4 H X 1 ff" t 'Q r A . gi ' I 1 ,Q , X -ff xg? Qi. wt" Ti' K P-Q59 ' 3 Q P. lv, g is : ,.f' Ms. ,s if Basketball. a game on the cutting edge. Brent Bell OOD. Michael Smith 1255 and teammates are specta- tors of this play as they await a chance to rebound. I 'Q Team captain and ace player Tim Garrett 1331 snags the ball for his team in the jump. l987-88 Men's Varsity Basketball - Catch the spirit and excitement! Men's Basketball 101 s The Men's Swimming and Diving program concluded yet another suc- cessful year. The team had pre-season training in the fall, with an October to March competitive season. Overall, it was an impressive season. Swimming Coach Peter Smith and Diving Coach Dave Rinehart worked their team hard and it all paid off. In March, Emory once again hosted the NCAA Division lll Swimming and Diving Champion- ships, which were previously held here in l984 and l985. Emory's Men's team had six National qualifiers who partici- pated in the event, which combined with the Women's team made the most ever. Rick Arwood, a freshman from Maysville, GA, C200 breast- strokej, Alan Clack, a sophomore from Chamblee, GA Q00 breaststrokej, Mark Hilzley, a sophomore from Vero Beach, FL C3-meter divingj, Todd John- son, a sophomore from Fallston, MD CATCH THE WAVE Gm backstrokej, Chris Radpour, a sophomore from Chattanooga, TN Cl- meter and 3-meter divingj, and Rich- ard Strauss, a sophomore from Kenner, LA 0,650 freestylej represented Emory at the National meet. Diver Chris Rad- pour, qualifying for the second year in a row, improved the average degreee of difficulty on his six optional dives this year to 2.8. His was the most im- pressive record for the Men's team this season. Emory's success this year in Swim- ming and Diving followed along with the school's tradition of strength and power in the sport. With such a talent- ed, young team, Emory can surely look forward to many more successful years as a Swimming and Diving force. Ann Traumann wg ff , vi . . 1 , 102 Sports 0 H ,," Q The Swimmers Lanny King and Scott Bell prepare for a grueling practice. Richard Strauss. a national qualifier in the I.6S0 freestyle. gels his goggles set for the next race. Poised on the cutting edge, an Emory swimmer dives for the water. Men's Swimming and Diving 103 The Emory Women's Swim team had a year like never before. Not only did the Lady Eagles break 8 records at the First Annual UAA Championships in Rochester, New York, but they also came in a very respectable third place overall. Rachel LeClair was awarded the I988 UAA Swimmer of the Year. Rachel LeClair, Lisa Kung, Alison Clack. and Cindy Zamore led the team with 8 first places. Other valuable contribu- tions were made by Renee Bahl fSo.D, Ramona Crowfoot CFr.J, Laura LeDuc 60.5, Abby Matorin CSo.J. Beth Rags- dale CSr.D Jassmine Saffier CFr.J, Leslie Shane CFr.D, and Sharon Tinanoff CJr.J. The Women's Diving Program proved to be a force to be reckoned with. The three female freshmen, Su- san Modesitt, Jen Lager and Stephanie Tinanoff, were an invaluable compo- nent of the Swimming and Diving pro- gram. At the UAA Championships, these divers showed their excellence SPLISH SPLASHIN' AWAY by scoring in the top 5. Susan Modesitt led in the 3 meter competition while .len Lager led the divers in the l meter competition with a close following by Modesitt and Tinanoff. There were six women National qualifiers this season. Blair Ambach U00 backstrokej and Alison Clack Om breaststrokej, the team's captains, Lisa Kung U00 and IW butterfly and 2m IMD, .len Lager Cl-meter divingj. Rachel LeClair CIN and 200 backstroke and 50 freestylej, and Cindy Zamore Crelaysb continued Emory's history of fine performances in Division Ill NCAA competition. With only two graduating seniors. Emory is looking forward to another strong season next year. Blair Ambach 104 Sports As the swimmers reach for the water at the sound of the gun. time begins to tick away as they race each other and the clock. iii i mi i .4 -LEGS.. 1 Breaking records like never before. the I987-88 ' Women's Swimming and Diving team challenged their opponents and ended their season with six NCAA Division III National qualifiers. 5 i E' R g. l Women's Swimming and Diving 105 EAGLES SHGOTING EAGLES Following a fairly successful fall sea- son, Emory Men's Golf coach Mike A Phillips anticipated lower scores for his players and higher finishes for his team in I988. "l think based on how we've played in the fall, we can do better in the spring," Phillips stated. "This is the deepest team Emory has ever had. In the past we had players who had only casual interest and some had never played high school golf." The fact that the team was bonded by a close love for golf was reflected in their scores: the Eagles won the Emory Fall Invitational with a 325 total, de- feating the second place Mercer Uni- versity by I2 strokes. The Eagles are led by senior Alan I Jenkins who finished the fall season with a 79.83 stroke average and was the low medalist for Emory in four I tournaments. "AIan's been our best golfer since the program resumed in I983 and he's devoted a lot of time to I the development of the team." The team has its sights set on following Jenkins to the national tournament. jlgf ilffa . ss.,-a .A The i987-88 Men's Golf team with Head Coach Mike Phillips. . Head Coach Mike Phillips talks with team golfers about the next round. 106 Sports Right behind Jenkins are three promising freshment Lee Palms, Greg Fitzgerald, and Alan Arseneau all made significant contributions and each one has a "promising future." Palms was the low medalist for the Eagles in two invitationals and has an 82.30 average, and remained consistently right be- hind Jenkins. Fitzgerald and Arseneau follwed suit with averages in the low 8O's. Emory's spring golf schedule took the team to sunny Florida and to one the most famous golf courses in the world, Oak Hill Country Club in Roch- ester, New York. As for his future goals, Coach Jenkins says, "l'm looking at a national caliber team in NCAA Di- vision lll down the road," and he "plans to continue looking for players who can help fthe teamj reach that level." Ron Martin Senior and long drive V Q ,Z ,P-' ' 'tlshl is t ' , " 'P W u V ' ' .t .V ' 's ' - r ' B . w 'QW ,Q v . ' Q N .ig tr ' fa.. . ' . ' f Q W "" , .. K . J A, ,X nw ' U , 9 Q .: ! 5 S . 'V it Q I an w V Q 0 ,. cw! I A , . . of t 'W 1 S 'S .-ff , , " ' . A kt - Y t 3,4 Fix. QM ,Nw . ijwfi 5 Q Qt 1 A' if ' Q 5 fgz . 0 5 l ' bk f s 3 IQPN iv " L ' Y ' 0 WN. , 3' oe i g o , I . 3 s X 9 N153 9' 1' 'Q fr' il 1. 1. :K .V -N lfv.. 5 v-my 50 9. a . 1 3 f , - Ex .'Jf'- x Q Qiglzxgz. X11 Q 'A QQ, o NA- v' Qt. bf. -n V M- . 0:1 ', ,ily .M m Q Q, Y. JS' 1 ll' T Coming into the I987-88 tennis sea son, the Emory Men s Tennis team competed as a member of the NCAA in Division Ill with a pre-season ranking of I3th. Tennis tryouts were held dur ing the first two weeks of the fall se- mester, but the bulk of their scheduled play was in the spring semester. The l988 schedule had the men's team competing in over 20 dual matches and a number of tournaments. During spring break, the men's team travelled to California for a series of matchest they also competed in the UAA cham- pionships for the first time this year. Emory's tennis schedule consisted of matches with teams from several re- gions of the country in all three NCAA divisions and the NAIA. The Emory team was led by Head Coach Don Schroer, who has guided the tennis program for the past twenty years and entered the I988 season with a 303-I78 record. He stated that the team goals for this year were "to have a team in the Nationals." Leading the way to the National tournament was two-time All-American .lim Strauss. THE EMORY RACKET CLUB who returned for his final year with a pre season national ranking of sixth Another bright star on the team was Sophomore Andy Fine who was last year s NCAA Division Ill Rookie of the year, he was ranked twenty-sixth in the nation. Also, seniors Brain Harris. an Academic All-American last year, and Kurt Thomas will be called upon to provide leadership and strength among the top six players. Juniors Chris Walser and Mike Beck also have been rewarded with a national ranking for their outstanding playa they start- ed off the season with a doubles rank- ing of seventeenth. With all of these remarkable individuals, the men's ten- nis team had no problems contending with a schedule which took them all over the country to play the best teams in their division and in the na- tion. As for an overall view Coach Schroer was extremely positive: this year the team probably had "one of the best Division lll schedules possi- ble," and they had the "talent to be one of the best teams in the nation." Ron Martin and Phillip Spandorfer lt s a bird , . . its a plane . . . it's senior Kurt Thomas with an overhead slaml The swat team at Emory the l9S7-88 Men's Tennis team. 108 Sports H if K I - and 2-Q53 saws. 65? 'v iifjiif wwtgif M3596 Vhwfugrf --1 --- 5 , 5 eg,-stogoqg 4 ,Q W Maw .ew , Jima, A-me.. . JM X nw 22 xi 11.-2 -?' :Lv 5264? -we ,Ffa -f 'im 5y1,.vf" -' "' The Emory Women's Tennis team began their fall season ranked sixth in the NCAA Division III with four of their top six players returning from last year's team and with the addition of a group of outstanding freshman. ln No- vember, the Eagles won the University Athletic Association Championships which were held at Emory. Freshman Karen Kirshbom made a lasting impres- sion at the tournament by winning the No. I Singles flight as well as taking the No. 2 Doubles flight with fellow fresh- man Julie Lerner. Wendy Eber and Ni- cole Sullivan, juniors, captured the No. 3 and 4 Singles titles respectively. To round out a perfect championship, Ju- lie Lerner won the No. 5 flight and Coach Lipson was named UAA Coach of the Year. With such an outstanding tourna- DISCIPLINED TO STAY DN THEIR TOES ment under their belts, the Women's Tennis team looked forward to a suc- cessful spring season as well. Return- ing players Debbie Casso, Stacy Gabri- el and Bea Strickland joined their team in its quest for a return bid to the NCAA Division Ill National Champion- ships, an added incentive for the team this year. As hosts of this year's tour- nament, they wanted the opportunity to win their first-ever national champi- onships on the home courts. Looking ahead to the future, Emory will continue to be a strength to be reckoned with in Women's Tennis. Many of this year's players plan to re- turn next year to carry on the quest to be champions. Emory should have a good chance of meeting this challenge. Wendy Eber They're all smiles . . . the l987-88 Women's Tennis team. 'I10 Sports sp' . , -- I M"--w1,t,n,., ,. ,J .Tiff md , ' ,e7""' Al, ' L' , ...L :W V na I . V- T I 114 qw, . Q'-S, Wg 'ff " mf- A f stiff' gf A! hw 1 P o w,,,ILM N , .. , sg: , 33 ,Mm My 'ff 1 5 1' 22-1' "5 'A 1 I' Nicole Sullivan shows the level of intensity necessary for a winning return. Qrwwm- Senior Cherie Brusko enjoys the satisfaction she gets from a good game of tennis. Tennis is a game where you must be always on your I toes. as iunior Wendy Eber demonstrates here. Women's Tennis 111 To many people, the transition from the cold, wintery weather to the milder days and abundant sunshine of spring makes them want to relax and take it easy. However, to Men's Track and Field Coach John Curtin and the athletes he helps train, spring was a time for action and hard work. The I988 season promised to be an out- standing one for the team, a core group of returning veterans combined with an excellent group of incoming freshman. They proceeded to launch an assault on the list of school records. They also got ready for the intense competition within the UAA. For sprints and hurdles, high hopes were placed on veterans Gerry Reese. Max Kramer, and Nick Goddard. They returned to provide stability to a young sprint corps. For field events, all eyes were on Chris Dunagan in the shot put and discus events. For the triple and high jumps, Witt Mims, along with Ken Hodges on the pole vault, returned to lead freshmen Steve WINNING THE HUMAN RACE Rubin and Rich Neuwirth in this tradi- tionally troubled area. There was great depth with the mid- dle distance and long distance run- ners, especially with the capabilities of cross country All-American, Dave Laub. Maher Abbas, George Neuner, and Andy Horwitz made major contri- butions in the 800 and l5OO meter races. There would have been no success this past season, though, if it was not for the capabilities of the Track and Field coaching staff. For the third straight year, John Curtin was head coach, and he felt that his hard work was paying off. He said, "We are mak- ing progress toward building a top quality Division III program here at Emory." His assistant coach was Glenn Kulasiewicz, who was in his second year with the University. Also helping the team were Peter Gathje for long and middle distance events, and Pedro Vasquez for sprints. Sprinter Max Kramer starts off his race with a power- ful step forward. Sprmgtime in the city. the i987-88 Men's Track and Field team is ready for whatever their competition has in store. ' 112 Sports wage +L! 1 ---I 1 -1 Q 41 ll Senior letterman Ken Hodges gains a new perspective on the Emory community from a highrflying pole Vault experience. , Billy Shevach and Rob Reger take laps together ' around the track. For many runners. the moral sup- port they recieve from fellow teammates is a tremen- dous help. V :gaze 1 31 1 an 1: nf in 1 Marvin Coleman is only a blur to the eye as he speeds over the hurdles in a practice run before the start of the season. Ken Hale is chased by '87 graduate Steve Cannon as they race on the steeplechase course. Men's Track and Fielc 1 , , r gy r As the Women's Track and Field season was fast approaching, assistant coach Glenn Kulasiewicz had high ex- pectations. He said, "l'm looking for- ward to a productive and record set- ting year." With all the returning talent, there was good reason to ex- pect a lot. High on the list of top per- formers was junior Kristine Ogle, as she looked to improve her 3wO and SOOO meter school records, leading the women's distance group. Right behind her in the middle distances were two more juniors and top runners, Jennifer Wallace and Amy Gordon. They had a large crop of newcomers, including Katherine Marshall, Farah Yazdi, Shel- lie Chapuran, and Suzie Fuzzard, who brought their cross country experi- ence with them to the track. There were also high hopes for the sprints and hurdle events. Elise Richter and team captain Andrea Casson were the top returners. The team was also expecting strong performances from newcomers Ellen Torchia and Lori Don- oho. The jewel of the field events was Team captain Andrea Casson jumps forward in the sprint event. 114 Sports RUNNING WITH THE WI D junior Tracy Covin, who went unde- feated in the discus the year before, and expected to reach the nationals this year. Head coach John Curtin was really pleased with all the effort and hard work that everyone involved put into the Track and Field team. He said, "These kids and our coaching staff are committed to excellence, and l'm con- fident that we can attain it." He took on more responsibility this past season as he had direct coaching responsibil- ity for the distance runners and for all throwing events. The team, getting involved with a full conference schedule, travelled far and wide for both the indoor and out- door seasons. They competed in places as far away as Chicago and Massachussetts. Despite spending a lot of time on the road, they turned out fantastic performances. With many people returning for next year's sea- son, the team should expect many such performances in the future. Coach John Curtin gets his girls psyclled for a good workout. , 0 fe eg Q. f Track and Field Coach John Curtin gives top sprinter Elise Richter encouragement at the gunshot start of her event. X Q if , r Jennifer Wallace is far ahead of her competitors in - . ,. 5, if 5 the quest for the finish line. of X: X 1 S , N Xa . f: 'A X Y Q v 'Q vi -e if Pl .J L . 1 5 1 ellie te r Q 5 'L Q- ' : ,r ,:. Y, ,. .a if ' is .-! - Ll l T Q . ., L A, . .q ,qi f' 1 ' 4 out 'f"""",i,12ibl, my .4"r ' i--in Distance runner Kristine Ogle maintains her pace for The l987-88 Women's Track and Field team gets set another lop perfonnance. for another winning season and many new records. Women's Track and Field 115 r For the I987-88 season Emory had varsity women's volleyball for the first time. Many of the players were return- ing from the club team of last year. With a new coach, Myra Sims, and some new players, the ladies ended regular season play with a I4-9 record. A lot of the hard work that resulted in this winning season can be attributed to Coach Sims' emphasis on team-work and spirit. "You have to trust the other players on the court," she would often say. This trust and team-work were enhanced by two five game winning streaks during the season. The team is looking forward to new recruits and a better record next year when they won't have the skills of graduating seniors Aliana Diaz, Zina LADIES OF THE COURT Lowe and Karla Glick. "I wish I wasn't a senior so I could come back and play another year. It was a fun, challenging, and exciting experience for me," Aliana Diaz said. Coach Sims had this to say about Emory volleybalI:"I was very proud of this year's team. It was the first new sport to have a winning season. I had a fine group of young women to about it is back again ule will be Division I team-work work with. The best part almost all of them will be next year when the sched- upgraded to include more and ll schools." With the and trust inspired by Myra Sims, next year's team is sure to have another winning season. Shelly Samson i BW., xio 4 ws, Concentration is key for Nicole Carter 023 as she puts her all into a devastating spike. lntroducing...the ladies of the first Varsity Volley- ball team at Emory. 116 Sports S? Ii' -7 aff MW Debra Brockelman O55 smacks the ball right back ' into the unexpecting faces of her opponents. The team huddles at a time out to regroup and plan their strategies for the next plays. D ,. 1 Teammales Gala Graf fl Sj and Debra Bmckglman The team sets up for one ofthe most exciting maneu- QSJ stand by in amazement as Nasreen Kadivar U53 vers Of B I11-ilrht ihf BWGSOMB SPW2- spikes the ball over the nel. Women's Volleyball 117 PART-TIME ATHLETES The Club Sports Program, designed to serve any group of students, faculty, alumni and staff who meet regularly to pursue an interest in a specific sports activity, varied from rec- reational in nature to a highly organized, com- petitive extramural club. Following guidelines set up by the Student Government Associa- tion and assisted by the Recreational Services Office, the various clubs enjoyed competitive seasons and furthered the Emory Sports mot- to of "Athletics for All." Many students were members of these teams. some of which were provisional varsity clubs. Student support and enthusiasm were key factors in the success of the Club Sports Program this year. BUILDING SEASON The Emory Baseball team competed against tough opponents from 7 states across the na- tion, representing NCAA I, Il, lll, NAIA and JC schools. A formidable 32 game schedule at- tracted student-athletes from the College, Law, Allied Health, and Business divisions of the University, along with two alumni coach- es, making it truly a school-wide activity. With twelve players remaining from the first squad of l986 and the tryouts of over 30 new players, the team made progress on increas- ing student support and posting a winning record. Returning to lead the team were slug- gers Mark Hayre CRFJ, Ted Fields CIBJ, Johnny Ray CCD. Mark Silliman CSSJ, and Ben Donnelly QSBJ. Newcomers Pete Steggert and John Lyle took to the mound as Emory's aces. With their new competitive edge, the Baseball Club dis- covered a way to finally begin building a strong baseball program at Emory. James McGean 118 Sports The infamous and famous Woodpec Rec Center that most Emory students know and love. Btu .IHY Looking fiiine in their new uniforms, the l987-88 Baseball team gets set for a new season. Pitcher Pete Steggert 1377 warms up his arm in preparation for a tough Spring schedule. mum- I. rwlffy 6 MURy The ball hovers in the air as the women's team looks expectedly on. ready to get the rebound. A foul shot such as this is often the determining factor in the final score. Emory fencers demonstrate the proper form dur- ing their practice. . "En garde!" Even the Three Musketeers would have been envious of such talent. LADY HOOPSTERS This year, the Women's Basketball team proved that it was strong and growing. The team became a provisional varsity team and will be accepted into the UAA next year if granted varsity status by Emory. This season seemed to be a good foreshadowing of that varsity status due to the team's strong unity and determination. Although plagued with downfalls such as the loss of the coach and of several starters due to injuries, they managed to stick together and work as a team 'til the end. Overall. the team learned from such ex- citing games as their roadtrip to Mary Bal- dwin College and gained much experience to make next year even better. Jodi Katz SLICE AND DICE The Emory Fencers Club, which had been in existence for the past two years, grew this year in both membership and experience. There were approximately thirty members ranging from beginners to experienced com- petitors. The club was coached by Gene Gettler, fencing master from the Atlanta Fencers Club. who is also a PE instructor at Emory. In the fall, the Fencers Club hosted a successful team competition and a number of club members qualified or were made alter- nate qualifiers to compete in the National Jun- ior Olympic Fencing Championships. ln the spring, the Fencers Club also hosted its annual Emory Open, a five-event. two-day tourna- ment. The club. which is open to all members of the Emory community, continued to prove that it could provide teaching and polishing of the finer aspects of one's fencing skills. Herb Zoota Club Sports 'l'l9 ACTICN AT A FAST PACE The i987-88 Emory Lacrosse team was back on track with a very strong team composed of many returning players along with a large number of freshmen. The fall was highlighted with victories over Georgia Tech and the Uni- versity of South Carolina. While fall was only a warm-up, the spring offered more travel time and opportunities to compete. New this year was the formation of the South Eastern Lacrosse Conference of the United States lntercollegiate Lacrosse Associ- ation by members of the Emory Lacrosse team, who will now compete with Alabama. Auburn, Vanderbilt, Clemson, Georgia, Geor- gia Tech. and South Carolina to name a few. The conference became the first of its kind in the area and made Emory an influential name in Southern lacrosse. The team will be looking forward to a strong continuation of Emory Lacrosse in the future. Stephen Wayne GLIDING ON THE WATER Rowing is a team sport that requires a care- ful balance of power, control and synchroni- city. The rowers, mimmicing the movement and pace of the rower directly before them. aim to achieve a perfect symmetry in the boat and to make a "perfect catch" in the water. The coxswain, whose orders are both instru- mental and encouraging. directs the course of the boat and determines the appropriate stroke rate. The stroke seat has the essential responsibility of carrying out the coxswain's orders. The Emory Women's Crew team participat- ed in both the Fall and Spring races. ln the Fall. the Head Races consisted of a three mile en- durance course. which took between 2025 minutes to complete. The Spring races com- prised IOOOIOOO meter sprints which took 8-I2 minutes to complete. The team has been row- ing in conjunction with the Atlanta Rowing Club on the Chattahoochee River in Roswell. GA. Debbie Katz 120 Sports Steve Gannon C47 practices to improve his lacrosse expertise. Just another sunny afternoon for these Emory Lacrosse players. After a grueling workout. the team shuttles their boat back to its storage room, Debbie Katz Cstrokej carefully follows the cox- swain's orders to lead her team to victory. The Emory Jumper catches the line out throw with an olympian effort. Scrumhalf Charles "Ched" Singleton moves from the pack in a "Roach" play planned to confuse the other team. Practicing their pins. these wrestlers work out their academic stress while getting ready for their next matches. The wrestlers meet regularly to improve their manuevers and succeed in their take-downs. EMORY'S FQOTBALL TEAM The Emory Men's Rugby Football Club, the oldest active club in the school to regularly field a team in the Southeast. was open to all men of the University including students, fac- ulty. staff. and alumni. The team schedule in- cluded both collegiate and non-collegiate clubs. such as Auburn, Georgia. Clemson, Ten- nessee. the Fort Benning Flyers, and the Atlan- ta Renegades. Because rugby is a year-round sport, there was plenty of opportunity for club members to actively participate in matches and presti- gious tournaments such as the Mardi Gras and Peachtree Cups throughout the year. as well as fielding a highly competitive "Sevens" team in the summer. In addition, the experi- enced team was part of the Georgia Rugby Union and the Eastern Rugby Union and re- mained an annual contender for the "Georgia Cup." Charles Aucremanne and Kimberley Collins A HOLD ON SUCCESS The Emory Wrestling Club was open to all male members of the Emory community. It provided instruction for the beginners and competion for the experienced. The club prac- ticed diligently every week in preparation for their matches and to improve their moves. This year they wrestled Furman and David- son Universities and competed in the UAA tournament. After the tournament. they had one other match at Georgia State before the beginning of the freestyle wrestling season. which comprised of five or six tournaments. Freestyle is different from collegiate competi- tion in several ways, There is more emphasis on action and a different scoring method. Al- though many weren't aware of its existence, the Wrestling Club continued to prosper this year. Mike Busman Club Sports 121 "Athletics for All" meant just that at Emory University in i987- 88. Philosophically, Emory be- lieved that there is potential physical ability inherent in all of its students, and the University had the responsibility to see that students were able to take part in programs designed for their use and objectives The fa- EMORY GETS PHYSICAL cilities available to the students enabled them to make the most of their athletic potential. Emory was vitally interested in student participation whether it be in a physical education class, intramurals, club sports, or in- tercollegiate athletics. Clyde Partin . i 1 1 1 ml" A sk s- N .: " Ii? 231' Q 2 1 Q 3. Rs, f 1 4 Paul Lewis and Mike Newman pump iron in the Emory weight room in order to look lean and mean when they hit the beaches at Spring Break. Amy Hirsch proves that men aren't the only ones who can lift weights to keep in shape. 122 Sports My V l 'tim W il -F nf, Z ',,-- X Intramural football is always a popular sport among The l987-88 Eagles Cheerleaders pep the crowd at a Emory students. Here. the Medical School team plans basketball game with an outstanding pyramid. their next devastating play. lt's those wild and wacky Med-I students again . . . Long ago, aerobics classes were iust a craze putting together an Ultimate Frisbee club to take today. they're a fun way to stay healthy. advantage of Atlanta's warm spring weather. Squash anyone? Ann Traumann shows that the game is indeed alive and well at Emory. And. no, that's not a badmitton racket! Athletics For All 123 IIECIIIENCE LIFE wil. 1' Q- A Q xx qyllxg , K5 H0 DAL!-F5 Jamie Jacobs and Kevin Kerber show the kind of friendships that can form in a residence hall community. lishing residence hall communities all over campus. lt set the goal of creating a positivefquality of life" in these communities. It was chatting with a hall- mate while waiting in line for a shower or washing machine. lt was fingerpainting hall posters while laughing and eating doughnuts. lt was huddling in a group at 5 am outside in the cold after a firedrill. It was knocking on someones door in the wee hours of the morning when you need to talk and knowing someone would listen. lt was going to see an "educational" muse- um exhibit as a hall and enjoying it. lt was being told about and going as a group to social, cultural, and educational experi- ences both on campus and in Atlanta. It was hearing a voice in the hall and know- ing who it belonged to. lt was walking down the hall and seeing open doors that welcomed visitors. It was respecting cam- pus regulations and still enjoying your time in the residence hall. lt was respect for studiers and sleepers. lt was discipline and constructive criticism, not abuse and vis- cious rumors. It was cooperation and col- laboration, responsibility and maturity. First and foremost, a positive quality of life in a residence hall community is walking in the door knowing you were among a di- verse group of friends who would accept you as you were, and feeling you were at home. llesidence Life prided itself in estab- Kirsten Hallin T25 Sweet Home AlaBAMA LABAIVIA One of the most important questions facing an incoming Emory freshman is "What dorm should l live in?" Many chose to live in Alabama, one of the oldest dorms on campus. Why did so many people want to live in Alabama? Some picked Alabama because of the spacious rooms, and others chose Ala- bama because of its central location. Alabama houses 110 freshmen, two floors of girls with a floor of guys in between. This dorm is also unique in that some rooms house three fresh- man rather than two. A selected few of these "triples" even have their own private bathrooms! Many people might have argued that having so much room and so few residents contributed to an atmosphere of isolation. Not true. Ac- cording to one resident, "We firmly be- lieved that a small dorm promoted a sense of family." Furthermore, the strong sense of dorm unity was what Bamas loved most about their resi- dence hall. Alabama exhibited their dorm spirit the first week of orientation by winning Songfest. This dorm sponsored several dorm activities. The whole dorm pitched in and bought a VCR, and every weekend they rented movies. They also had dorm barbeques, football games, and fingerpainting study breaks. One of the reasons Alabama Hall was so special was because of its dedicated RA's and SA's. Residents agreed that they put a lot of effort into making their freshman experience an incredible one, and they were so glad they chose to live in "Sweet Home Ala- bamaf' Michelle Zoblotsky and Niti Bhalla Playing with a punching bag or talking on the phone, both are ways Saleena Rao releases freshman stress. lt's part of the job. Freshman SA's are constantly being interrupted, especially Kirsten Hallin. Even though his freshman loved him, RD Tim Doyle had to cook his own birthday cake. 126 Alabama i lt's a jungle in there GBBS Dobbs Hall- certainly no one chose to live here for the rooms. So why did this dorm continue to be the most pop- ular dorm among Emory's incoming freshman? Most of the current resi- dents opted for the "Dobbs Experi- ence" because of its reputation as the most social dorm on campus. Accord- ing to RA John Stahlman, "Year after year there seems to be a special magic about this place a unique atmo- sphere. The rooms in Dobbs are notoriously small, but that is why Dobbs is such a close-knit dorm. Residents enjoyed spending their time in common areas. Their rooms were simply places where they slept. A unique activity to Dobbs was "Wonderful Wednesday." Every Wednesday, a different event was planned as a study break: ice cream, vegetable, and cereal breaks. They also heard guest speakers, and they even witnessed a snake eat mice! When asked their favorite aspect, they all agreed on one thing: The friendly people! All residents definitely agreed that they would recommend Dobbs for future Emory students. As one freshman put it, "Dobbs is THE place to be." Niti Bhalla and Michelle Zoblotsky Dobbs and Halloween! For some reason, they seem to go together. Beside their wild dorm life, Dobbs residents sure kow how to have fun! The lineup! lt certainly seems like it really is "a jungle in there." 1- v ,,,......, .""""N',4 'W if----, 1. Ti':Ti H llll llll 1 I A l s x n X, Xml N,..,-44 X .Tm-,S Dobbs 127 "lt's T-T-T-Trimble!" What's Trim- ble? Trimble is the smallest fresh- man residence hall on campus con- veniently located behind the Dobbs University Center in the Trimble- Longstreet-Means courtyard. This two floor co-ed residence hall was home away from home for a fun and energetic group of freshman from exciting places such as Honolu- lu, Mexico, Bahamas, and Puerto Rico. The atmosphere in Trimble was so warm and friendly that the residents considered themselves to be one big, happy family. Trimble residents were active in many extra- curricular activities such as both in- tramural and varsity sports, RHA, drama club, and The Wheel. They are so energetic that even an early morning firedrill was greeted with large, half-awake grins, but the Dun- kin doughnuts may have been an in- centive. During orientation week, the "best dressed" Trimble family placed second in the Songfest with their songs "You can't always get Trimble Hall," and "T-T-T-Trimble." The residence life staff have planned a number of interesting and informative programs on stress, DUI, and dreams. Other resident hall activities were movie nights, horse- back riding, buying a dorm VCR, and a trip to Six-Flags. Here are a few words from the Trimble residents: "Take a walk on the farside!" "Don't sniff the Cool- Aid!" "Pull don't push!" Anne Olsen Just hanging out. RA Nicole Hisam takes time out to play around with her residents. Calling home. Even though freshman enjoy being away, it takes time before the daily calls to Mom and Dad stop. Party animals. The small size of Trimble al- lows for great friendships to form. 128 Trimble The far side RIIVIBLE N? i, K. -'-.ff ' -.., .ff ,f in 'iff HA xg, M. ight M X McTyeire Hall is one of the most unusual freshman dorms on campus in that it is coed by floor, and resi- dents believe that this helps to build special relationships. McTyeire has been newly renovated including a new lounge, carpet, doors, and newer bathrooms. McTyeire repre- sents a good cross-section of the country. The second floor houses residents from eighteen different states, and the first floor even has a resident from Zimbabwe, Africa. The dorm is centrally located with easy access to the University Center, the gym, and fraternity row. The residents joined together to make a great banner in Gctober and went on to win the Oktoberfiesta contest. Each individual member of the Residence Life staft has brought with him a special attitude about the meaning of friendship to McTyeire. This attitude has spread throughout the dorm. According to resident John Abdo, "McTyeire is more like a home than a residence hall to me." Niti Bhalla and Michelle Zoblotsky After winter break gossip. The first two weeks back are spent discussing vacations. This is Emory, isn't it? Why is that every oth- er college's sweatshirts are seen on campus, but Emory's? Saturday night and no place to go. Freshmen find ways to amuse themselves. Where the wild things are CTYEIRE l -ESUQFZS lusty .uzflf ss s Ei El ' McTyeire 129 VVooo'stock: The Experience ONGSTREET- Longstreet!Means is the largest freshman dorm housing over two hun- dred and seventy residents. ln the past Longstreet was a men's dorm and Means was a women's dorm. However, this year, both dorms were combined to form one large community. This community spirit was first demonstrat- ed when Longstreet! Means placed second in the Oktoberfiesta competi- tion. One of the first activities as a combined dorm was a fundraiser in the form of a dorm directory. Residents received a directory with the names, room and telephone numbers, and birthdays of all the residents in both dorms. This money was given to vari- ous charities. As a combined dorm, Longstreet! Means has really demon- strated the experience of residence life. Have any hangups? Freshmen find a way to eat away their troubles. Groupies - SA rooms are a favorite hangout for girl talk. Coed and loving it, Longstreet and Means are now officially one dorm. Help from a friend. Juggling is hard enough, but Dave Gettenberg makes it easier with extra hands. Freshmen freedom. Don't you think they have gone a little overboard? Hammering away! Many freshmen decide to al- ter their living arrangements by living in the sky. 130 Longstreet-Means 'Q ,., ,V -. In , I ,gi . . . .. I: A, .., 'Y Q ki ,,,, 2 I .2 W, ,ly na .:gj'1lI9l., ll if Q, ...lk .5 gsz ... , an if Q 'V' 'fn e .4 v. 'Fr to ' .- i 2 "'i 'A , AV'l M 1 b ' 7 - - VI W- :I .35-5,13 fi.. .., I :,, Q., --4 . 4' .:. .., .fsgwggzv ,.,, ,., .,.. ,..., .'., C, Qnvvv V Av , ,X I: N 2 A, ,... . .i ...,,. 1- 1 ' """"' A W' ' 7259- r 'Z ' 'Sn ' l M- ' i K nw t A ' ' 'ff' YV 5 . , . A , A . - . g. Q 1 , 1,4-.R H . Q-.,,,,, , ' . 4 -f .P ig, -3-395 -ifw.-' 4 - ""??55H?"" ' t ' V 'A ,. '- ' "" H 3 " fn :H ?a+ '1 K me , " .. ' - s-,1,.,f , f f wfr - ,.:f'f'- :,' WV' f' ,' 1ezfx..f 3, ,Y -as . I Woodstocrk: The Experience EANS lv. iff' . X 'EE A Xhx Many., ' fybufm A: 45 mug U, 1 7 1 Z l I Longstreet-Means 131 if Z? Thomas Tabloid H O IVI AS "News Flash - Chemistry 141 is no longer required for pre-med majors." These useful bits of information were found plastered on the walls of Thomas Hall during the first few weeks of school. Freshmen immediately felt comfortable in the confines of Thomas Tabloid. Housing only ten girls qualified first floor Thomas as the smallest freshman hall on campus, but they benefited from the kitchen, laundry room, and the opportunity to meet all the dwell- ers of the complex. The second floor was classified as the tallest floor with an average height of 6'2". A September toga party on the sun- deck with residents of Smith helped form cross-complex friendships. An- other such event was a dorm wide Red- Light Mixer in which the female resi- dents dressed as prostitutes while the males came as pimps or gigolos. Other trips also granted the opportunity for residents to meet outside the dorm for non-academic purposes. With all these activities, Thomas Hall had definitely demonstrated its unification. Janice James and Elizabeth Law- renee Renagades from justice! They didn't steal those, did they? Thomas Hall Timewarp. We may not have won. but at least we looked good. Working at night, this was how Tom Toombs earned his tuition money. , , , -F---M WU .elim :gSa'I?I,Ld. il ig 7 "tfii.g.v'.Sf Hopkins Hall, is nestled on the out- skirts of the Emory campus close to Woodruff Library. .. the complex creates a sense of unity - you feel like a part of a big, happy family." Orienta- tion Week built the foundation for the image of "dorm to be wild." This has continued and is usually exhibited dur- ing the established quiet hours of mid- night to 8 A.M. Freshman seminar, allowed individ- uals from various floors to get to know each other. Seminar activities added a cultural dimension to freshman life with trips for real dinners, visits to the High Museum, the Martin Luther King Center. Whether it was a water fight, Late Night With David Letterman, or date night at the movies, there was always something happening in Hop- kins. The frequent donut study breaks provided the necessary escape from academia hysteria. Sharing facilities with the rest of the complex allowed people to meet residents of all three dorms. The people and events of Hop- kins Hall had certainly proven that "Hopkins Hall is the place to be." Elizabeth Lawrence and Janice James Home, sweet, home! Liz Lawrence seems to have made herself very comfortable. Hopkins happenings. lt's nice to see that people still study. Exam tomorrow. They are trying to shake the knowledge down to his head. The ride of your life OPKINS ics' 'xr-I ll ll g f ,- 1 , fs., l l I ,W ' ' '-yrgv-eqflox 'A X9 I. Us 'N me 155 Illi 4-in Wai?" 3-tiziiqvif fl N 3-4, . . . .. 55 Hopkins 133 it -l ' IVIITH Smith dorm part of the complex is located near Woodruff Library and Dooley's Den. "Smith was one of the best dorms that anyone could live in Everyone knew everybody and we're all just like brothers and sisters." This closeness was a result of the dorm's many group activities which included sunning on the popular sundeck, a toga mixer on the "moondeck," cooking lessons in the Complex kitchen, and always a large turnout to rock with their favorite group, the Piedmont Cooks, two of whom lived in Smith. Smith Street, the theme of the dorm gave each floor its own street name: first floor Sunset Boulevard, second floor sleuths of Baker Street, third floor fun-loving Sesame Street, and future stockbrokers of fourth floor Wall Street. lf you're looking for fun, just follow the road to Smith Street be- cause "it's just around the corner." Joanne Asuncion Just fooling around. And who says freshmen dorms aren't fun? Laughing it up. Some students will do anything to impress their professors. Sisterhood! Isn't this what freshmen dorms are all about? Kidnapped from the Anthropology department, this student thinks he has found "Lucy." 134 Smith Smith St. lt s just around the corner activities. They are role models, advisors, "shoulder providers," "back-patters," hall decorators, organizers, tutors, and cleaner- uppers. But first and foremost, they are friends to Emory's freshmen. Kirsten Hallin McTyeire 5 it .diff I iff ' wi I Trimble el . Longstreet'Means Sophomore Advisors 135 ETF' The Best Room Contest returned this year with more contestants than ever. The winners were chosen from three categories: Greek housing, grad- uate apartments, and undergraduate residence halls. The rooms were judged on creativity and imagination, use of available resources, reflection of personal style, and adherence to de- partmental regulations on decorating. The winners were: 1. Jeffrey Robards and Thomas Ma- donia CBeta Housej. 2. Tracy Marcum CUniversity Apartmentsj. 3. David Flammia and Richard Bennett CLongstreetJ. 4. Jennifer Miller-Scher and Kenneth Scher CUniv. Aptsj. 5. David Patton and Adam Beal CGilbertJ. 6. Miriam Bell and Carla Fredette CHarrisJ. 7. Ken Chin and Andrew Klein Cwoodruffb. 8. Dana Reiss and Kelley Frenkel CTur- man Eastj on Division Page. Congratulations to all winners! --'f ,wav Home, Sweet Home -meaty 136 Best Room contest - f- " - if if Home Sweet Home ONTEST if? . sf ,.:,,, 5:19 Q' , 44425. ,4 tg tz, xv -.J f-'- 2, 7 L, t: ,gt 'Q 1' zz: n ' " 1 wt st?- ., xf- - '- A , N. .4--:Q ,- asia-at '-1 'W if' . V r' ' ,. 1 'V ,. ffm, 1,5531 i Q '. J 1' ,. if E ? it ' i , 1 . Best Room Contest 137 Woodruff Estates O O D R Ulf F: The new George and Irene Woodruff Center is an amazing experience. It is not often that college students are able to step out of their rooms onto a balco- ny, or into a lobby decorated with gold chandeliers and mohaghany furniture. Woodruff also contains a computer room, weight room, recreation room, laundry facilities, and numerous study lounges and kitchens. The residents also enjoy an old fashioned soda foun- tain and grill which serves a variety of foods and ice cream treats. The grill also houses a much used jukebox, and a small stage, making it the perfect place for dormwlde study breaks. Woodruff's large size did not deter its unity. Students participated actively in an all-dorm tennis tournament, blood drives, Oktoberfiesta, and special-in- terest seminars. Woodruff will remain Emory's newest and most exciting dorm for quite awhile. The Deli alternative. Woodruff residents were given both shelter and food. Tradition returns. Only in the "Estates" can you get an old-fashioned Coke float. Why leave? Woodruff rooms are so spacious you could get lost in one. Again, why leave? Besides nice rooms and a res- taurant, Woody also has a computing center. Vw!!! if --1 YP? 138 Woodruff 1 ,.,i Through active participation in resi- dence programs Harris Hall was one of the most unique and dynamic hall on Emory's campus. This feeling was ech- oed by the residents and staff alike, both of whom worked diligently to make Harris an involved and fun place to live. Harris Hall, built in 1929 for nursing students, became college housing for women after they were admitted to the college in 1954. Today it remains Emory's only single-sex dormitory. For the first time, Harris was also an upper- classmen only dorm. Upperclass and women only, one might be tempted to think - what an apathetic place. Not so! Harris was one of the most involved .dormitories on campus, rivaling any freshman hall and surpassing all other upperclass halls. The Harris Parlour Lecture Series has been a hallmark for years and was open to all students and faculty. Each week a guest lecturer spoke on a cho- sen topic in his or her field. The Parlour and Lobby area were rennovated this year, and a computer was added in 1986. Along with regular study breaks, indi- vidual programs flourished. Cookouts, white water rafting, intramurals, and Halloween parties, were enthusiastical- ly attended by residents. Harris also laid claim to the most imaginative and best selling dorm T-shirts - 144 sold and more on order! All in all, Harris Hall was a fun, crazy place to live, and all residents and staff enjoyed each other and the social pro- grams to the max. Cathi McManus A Harris outing. Some residents get all decked out for Halloween Ball. Breakfast study break. Friends forever! Catherine McGraw and Stacey Merren demonstrate the value of friendship. Bathroom wars! Who do you think won, Nyasha Kaledza or Debra Brockelman? Going Places ARRIS Gilbert and Thompson are upper- class dorms located at "the other end of campus" behind the Chemistry building. The rooms include a two bed living area, a kitchenette, and a bath- room. Once called the "fertile cres- cent," Gilbert and Thompson were originally built for married couples in the Theology School - a rather appro- priate nickname. Now, they are coed, but no longer within each room. Gilbert and Thompson residents have many added advantages. They are ideally located to White Hall and the Boisfeuillet Jones Center, besides being around the corner from Emory Village. Thompson Hall also has a com- puting center conveniently housed within the dorm. Most people also know that appointments for drop add are held in Thompson Hall. As one resi- dent said, "The rooms are like no other dorms, and the people here are great." Who is this? Story time! Sometimes even upperclassmen have a hard time getting to sleep. Lazy, hazy, day! A few students kick back and enjoy the ride. The heat is on. The school year wouldn't be the same if it didn't begin with a barbecue. Graceful, even sitting. Dagmar Schmitz shows off one of her many talents. Acting grownup? What a joke. Upperclassmen never seem to grow up. 1 . . . , 140 Gilbert-Thompson ICQL776 Together I L B E RT- Come Together 1'1 HGIVIPSON ahh. , f 2 V :43g:,,,4 1 ' w ' 1 -qgqzq? A 311 I Gilbert-Thompson 141 Walt Turman World URIVIAN The Turman Center is comprised of four residence halls, the microlab, the deli, and the Ampitheatre. Turman North and East are joined together, and each are coed by alternating floors. Turman South is comprised of four person occupancy apartments with two double bedrooms, kitchen, bath, and living area. Turman West suites consist of two single rooms joined by a bathroom. The Turman microlab, located on the ground floor of Turman North, contains a number of Apple Macintosh comput- ers, each with printing capacity. There are also student workers on duty as- sisting those using the computers. Conveniently located in the ampith- eatre, which serves as a concert arena, a site for MOVE parties, and a great place to sunbathe in the summer, is the Turman Deli. lts food is considered to be the best on campus. It has a large screen t.v., and serves as a location for many meetings, events, and the Red Cross blood drive. ln all, the Turman facilities, com- bined with a genuine cross section of the undergraduate population, work to create a very real sense of community in the Turman Complex. Lisa Rocchio and Anne Olson Regressing back to childhood, Turman RA's act out the dorm theme at Disney world. Is it soup yet? Turman is fortunate to have a kitchen in each dorm. Late at night, Lisa Rocchio and Anne Olson have gossip hour after studying. Getting to know each other, Turman RA's make a big splash at Disney. Shooting the breeze, Ana Soler and John Klingler release their frustrations. The Amphitheatre! Don't these people have classes to go to. Trying to relax, Laura Ackerman does a little ironing between studying. T42 Turman i 4, "MQ A' 5,31-,U ,AJ ,.g,': av " qi'-7 Ii fggjgtr .Time L45-UFS? I I X, I BWV 52 I ,.. ,,g N g Nl -'-.A ,, , .A -"-Q 1+2'w I ,.k,. ogigfaam 5 HY, SK- 0 Turman 143 Club Cliff Until 1979, Clifton Tower was known as Clifton Tower Motel and Restaurant. Emory purchased and renovated Clif- ton Tower to provide housing for the single graduate students. This year was the first year that all thirty seven suites and fourteen doubles were given exclu- sively to the undergraduates. The residents of Clifton Tower en- joyed the spacious apartments that of- fered a nice change from the usual dorm life. The pool and deck provided a meeting place for barbecues and catching rays. The lobby was a great place for watching t.v. and having ice cream socials. Clifton Tower offers the best of both worlds. Although it is on the edge of campus, lT'S WORTH IT. Stephanie Allen and Ann McDonald Cookoo for Cocoa Puffs! Gourmet Stephanie Al- len. whips up another fancy feast, Dentist office? Anne Broomfield and Jennifaye Brown kick back after a long day. Motel or dorm? You decide as Clifton Tower overlooks all of Emory's campus. ls this a fish pond? Besides living in spacious apartments, Clifton residents enjoy many obvi- ous luxuries. Clifton Tower LiFToN TOVX-IETQ --me-. .gl ' 5, if 7 at A fri, ic, ' X' ist: ,-ft R. X 55 Swiss Chalet IVIORY Some people pay thousands of dol- lars to visit secluded, wooded areas on vacations. The Emory Pines People got all of these benefits and more for the price of an Emory dorm room. The in- dependence and closeness that came along with the apartmentfski chalet lifestyle made up for any inconve- nience of living off central campus. The lack of common meeting areas wasn't a problem. It contributed to a sense of privacy, a rarity at any college residence hall. People just hung out in furnished living rooms or porches in- stead of cubicle, cinder-block, conven- tional dorm rooms. And if the living rooms ever got too crowded, there was always the dining room, kitchen, full bathtroom Cwith two tubslj, or ei- ther one of two bedrooms to play in. About thirty-six people live in the Pines, the perfect size for getting to know everyone. This was the first year the Pines included male apartments, which even increased the logical transi- tion from campus living to the real world. Life is still fun and games at the Pines. Study breaks, dorm dinners Cin- cluding the infamous taco-crawl partyj, and special events included Halloween Happenings with Madame Gaza and Bozo the Clown. Special facilities, such as the barbecue grills also allow for fun activities like the Labor Day cook-out. So if you're looking for a unique op- portunity, a residence hall with individ- ual dishwashers, or just lots of fun in a friendly close atmosphere - the Emory Pines Annex Cnot the hotelj may be just the place you're pining away for. Becky Huskey and Shira Miller The Pines Gang! They all look so happy - makes us wish we all could live there. Christmas and Pines! They certainly seem to go together. Gumby strikes again! Who's legs are sexier, Lee Chepnik's or Gumby's? A Time to Break Silence SBURY HOUSE ln its third year as Emory s social and political issues theme dorm the As- bury House had continued to provide a stimulating forum for discussion and action. The thirty-seven members of the dorm met weekly for programs de- signed by Asbury residents. These pro- grams included discussions on affirma- tive action and Puerto Rican economic development a lecture by an activist from South Africa and a fundraising drive for the Atlanta Hunger Walk - program to raise money for the city s homeless. The influence of Asbury s residents was felt throughout the Emory community not only through Asbury programs but also through personal involvement in such groups as Emory Waging Peace the Young Dem- ocrats the Young Republicans and the 1987-1988 was Asbury s last year in the first house on the row Asbury s influence on the Emory community will continue to be a vital part of student e. Mary Tro tfer There is strength in numbers. Asbury took initia- tive by helping out in Atlanta s hunger walk. Asbury zoo! A bunch of animals gather around and play in the hay. Christmas already? Mary Trotter as Santa car- ries her reindeer Robert Williams. V a Central American Network. Although Iif 146 Asbury House ,veg if1"1xg"fi.' V' ,11- 1 ,. uf ,....... 5 T... ff, I Q5 Y' fn, if .,. '.f.- -Q: lp. 4 ,afar A-5 , 4' ,. at 0 3 ,x,. A ,fu , w 2 44 .mga-1--,zz-:,: 33:33-gf, gf ig l "t ' 1 Qi.. qi . Q 1 N 1 f. ii N. 3 f fag!" 1-1. . aww: I 'H--Q.""t'1 ' --. mf .ip ., ,iii 5.1 -xi-9 :afi- fx' ilu -' K X 5 l fl, J. Jiri. ,J 1, . H3229- :-f 4 X111 . . , A, -- wt 'A at T Spice -- it's the extra ingredient that adds flavor and excitement to some- thing. That's what was added to those who took part in SPICE CSaunders Pro- gram for International Cultural Exchange.J Residents represented cultures from Mexico to lran to Taiwan. Each Spicee was responsible for preparing pro- grams of cultural significance. Some of the topics were African art, illegal im- migrants, and Spain. Participation in the co-op dinners every Monday, Tues- day, and Wednesday was a must. This meal let people show-off their culinary skills while everyone caught up on the latest news and gossip. While Saunders' isolated location Cuother side of the tracks"J and small size fostered the formation of a close- knit community, the residents were far from being campus introverts. This tal- ented group came together in this year's SPICE program and left it with a greater appreciation and understand- ing of people. Michael Duclos True personalities come out as Susanna Troner and Joann Thompson spray paint the fence. What a family! Great friendships form among all of the Spicees. Communication in action as Susie Baida acts out a culture unknown to Michelle Coleman. Spice of gfe AU N D ER S ,.4- 4+- ,......J Saunder's 147 Freshman EMINAR-Q The Freshman Seminar Program was implemented on a trial basis six years ago. Last year a second group of facul- ty, students and staff met to examine the program's progress. Not only was it agreed that the program had been successful and should continue, but that it should be expanded once again. ln the 1987-88 academic year the Freshman Seminar Program included all of the entering Freshman class. There were seventy one credit-earning seminar groups composed of fifteen freshman and three leaders: a faculty person, stafffadministrative member, and a Resident or Sophomore Adviser. The seminar has sought to help new students grow in self-knowledge during a critical period in their lives. Students are challenged to begin to see connec- tions between their intellectual, per- sonal, and social lives. These goals to- gether have the result of contributing significantly to the spirit of community at Emory College and to the sense of well-being among students. Readings such as Martin Luther King's "Letter From a Birmingham Jail" to the poem "Dead Letters" by Frank Manley, a faculty member at Emory, were subject to discussion among each group. Outings range from a meal at the Varsity downtown to rock-climbing in the Georgia moun- tains. Through these varied activites Freshman were acquainted with the benefits available to them in a Universi- ty setting such as Emory enjoys. The Seminar program as a whole seeked to excite and entice. lt allowed reflection upon the past and dreams for the future. The program at its best set the tone for an education of mind and heart and spirit that will contribute significantly to lives well-lived. Priscella Echols Nature walk. A seminar group does some soul searching. Party time! Seminars do more than just discuss current issues. 148 Freshman Seminar "np -.swf . X Vac The Turman Upperclass Seminar is a group of twenty-five Turman residents who met weekly to discuss relevant is- sues. The group was coordinated by Sue Shatz and Aimee Weiss and the faculty-in-residence, Dr. Ann Jones. Some of the discussion facilitators have included Dr. Ellen Umansky, ELGO, and Dr. William Edwards. The respective discusion topics included Feminism, Sexuality, and Animal Rights. Our last session of the semes- ter was held in the home of Dean Bill Fox and was facilitated by President James T. Laney. The topic was Allan Bloom's book, The Closing of the American Mind. The Turman Seminar provided an opportunity for students and faculty to meet outside the realm of the class- room. Although we sometimes tend to think of Emory as a microcosm, we are profoundly influenced by the events of the outside world. The seminar encour- aged students to explore these events and ideas and to formulate their own opinions as well as being exposed to those of others. Not just for students, each seminar had guests, David Tilahun and Bobbi Patterson. Sitting on the job, organizers Sue Shatz and Ai- mee Weiss take a breather with RD Ed Novotny. Listening intently, Lisa Rocchio and Mitch Leff are astounded by the discussion. Upperclass EIVIINARB i Li iii I Upperclass Seminar 149 LLWORK11 While most Resident Advisors will tell you they love their jobs, the chief com- plaint would have to be the paperwork necessary to keep halls running smoothly. Among the worst things is work orders, which must be complet- ed, and posters, of which usually a fresh supply comes in daily to be hung Alabama Dobbs Trimble 150 Resident Advisors Freshman Advisors SIDENT on the halls. In addition, check-in cards and check-out cards must be complet- ed at the beginning and end of each year. A report also must be filled out weekly and turned in at weekly staff meetings. Program cards for each pro- gram that the RA sponsors also must be turned in. If there is a disciplinary problem or vandalism evident on the 1,1552 ' A .V .,, .vin J? 'N M cTyei re Thomas hall, the RA must fill out an incident report. As well, each RA is responsible to be "on call" in the hall two assigned nights per week. The paper work is not the best part of the job, but once it is out of the way, being a Resident Advi- sor is a fulfilling job once again. W Debbie Rollins Hopkins Smith Longstreet-Means YAY Upperclass Advisors DVISORS "PLAY" Besides work orders, rounds and in- cident reports, RA's get a little crazy sometimes. We call this madness staff development, which started with the entire RA staff treking off to camp in Alabama. Even though the focus of the week was training, we still were able to enjoy it. Turrnon Asbury During the year, RA's were able to come up with activities to break the tensions we faced as RA's and as stu- dents, such as ending the week with a staff "happy hour." These activities were just the basic necessities of en- joyment. Also fun was the staff re- treats. Whether it was camping, spend- ing the night at a hotel, or an excursion Gilberr-Thompson f rr -'23, .. W 2 Q-fx xx Woodruff Hows i l l to Disney World, RA's loved to get away. Also this year, the entire RA staff enjoyed once a month get togethers. All of these "staff development" activi- ties allowed the RA's a chance to get to know and have fun with a diverse group of people who shareed the common interest of residence life. Stephanie Caywood Clifton Tower QESL-L1 4- . Emory Pines Sounders 1 Resident Advisors 151 ESIDENCE HALL The Residence Hall Association CRHAJ is one of the largest organizations in the col- lege. Composed of an executive council and individual hall councils, RHA provides hall-wide and campus-wide activities of varying sorts to promote a community en- vironment among the halls. Activities have ranged from assasin games and crush par- ties to Cosby study breaks and VCR rent- als. Every fall, RHA sponsors Oktober- fiesta which provides band concerts, cookouts, and competitions between the halls. Initiated last spring, RHA sponsors "Love Your Bod," a week that focuses on body awareness with workshops such as massage, body language, and weight loss. Overall, RHA gives students the opportuni- ty to give input and make a difference in their living environment, to make their hall a little bit more like home. Elected officers: Pres: Maria Salterio lst VP: Debbie Rollins 2nd VP: Aimee Weiss Treas: Amy Hamric Appointed officers: Asst. Treas: Scott Bertschi Co Activities: Kris Burkhardt Co Activities: Rick Nizzardini NAACURAH: Deborah Hooker Fundraiser: Aileen Hollander Publicity: Ahidee Peralta Volunteer Chair: Mike Lischke RA Liason: Susan Bollendorf Wall Stall Editors: Adam Gomerman S Sanjay Ghandhi The Executive Board Hard at play! Emory students enjoy a band party in the Turman amphitheater. Looking for something? Michael Duclos and John Wu compete in one of the amazing events of Oktoberfiesta. Head rush! Some people enjoy The Wall Stall Journal more when read upside down. The RHA staff, including presidents of all the 'dorms 152 RHA s 1:2:fl5Qff ...,. ..,w..as , ,...v.-- ,, -aw -nw" .0-l"' . ... .,, my Q- "WF ...- 1 -.,-.Q ,...f...-at WH nm...-4 -H, C55-Z ....... +L, , . ,, ,.,.. ,,,.:. . . .,.,,..,,,, .W ,....,.. ., .W B , . N ,w,y,v v, ,..A rt: ' . A W ' 'V' V f ' 3 A I 'hx ,u, 4. fist' :tym 1: - . E. ,4 Q ! ii if its .1 ' l l. . ,., lil!! Hx l ,'l V ...W ll .U S-Qflfw ffl ...Uv . 5 aw. ,wxvts if -T ' ' Q ..' Q-i f ' g Q. J jf C' ,W is 1? W V . 'WM I in SSGCIATION 0 41" ' QL- -"rt 7.4--, X V4 ...,.v"" .1-. 1.4 RHA 153 :W 'S Www, ff", PI 0Pll 1 'NX X :Q - x fy., , !"k f::-f T., 3. X I-, X. ' , .. A , , W :SN K . l u, Q , - 4 ,.,. , V H , 1 , X. r g ,K V' ,bg '- Q- 'xv V . I "A-.Q.ed' . -'mf "M R .,,. M.-ff' ffi, A Q., ...-H' 2 Y . NE oi ll xx vtxx y 5 Working people Dr Dorothy Brlnsfield who was ex ecutive associate dean of the Med School was one of the many people who made the school their career Y any if not all students think that Emory simply consists of one big nameless faceless machine possibly located at Physical Plant Cate gorlcally untrue' shouts one administra tor and he should know for he has a name and a face The University Itself was as diverse and well rounded as the students themselves yet students were not the only ingredient needed to make Emory The school was rapidly growing to become one of the best in the nation in all areas the College and Business College made up the majority of undergraduate studies while there were graduate students in schools for Medicine Nursing Theology Law Business Arts and Sciences and for the last time the Dental School which closed after Com mencement 1988 Excellence in education at these levels could not just have been churned out auto matically. Tuition was not just raised annu- ally by some maniacal computer program. Growth and expansion on the campus did not occur through cosmic happenstance. lt was the people of Emory University - the administrators the professors and the stu- dents - that made this such a wonderful place to be. lf it weren t for the people of Emory we would have handed our lives fand a great deal of moneyl to the cogs of mechanization that would have spit us out in some profane Orwellian manner like so many schools that other people we knew attended. - Robert J. Binney Administrators I I 3 , 2 f ,ky V' ff James T. Laney William H. Fox President of the University V. Pres. of the University 'gil John M. Palms V. Pres. for Academic Affairs 156 Administrators Administration llllli Z John Temple Charles Hatcher Exec, V, President V. Pres. for Health Affairs Joseph Crooks David Minter General Counsel Dean, Emory College Administration 157 Administrators .L Thomas Bertrand Jake Schrum Secretary of the University V. Pres. for Development I I Lv:,:. e e , M .. Frank H. Huff Orie E. Myers V. Pres. for Finance V. Pres. for Business , 158 Administrators T6 Administrators L XX if , 1 'll' M55 ,L .5 "'1.S A' 1 "5 ,f v ...wx " , 'w M. ':l 1-: ar , G' J' l .7 s -I , Richard M. Krause Dwight R. Weathers Dean, School of Medicine Dean, School of Dentistry SSW' David Epstein Dean, School of Law Administrators 159 1li1 Administrators John Robson Jim Waits Dean, School of Business Dean, School of Theology Clair Martin S " Dean, School of Nursing 160 Administrators xx- Q' T S1 fi Q? '54 ,Ai .yvftl WVK x, YJ is-D 'sg -pifw. if 2-' 9101..- ,'-'hr Q X x Y-45-I ' Kitts- x'Q T Q N' .. wh H ,Ulf -in itf 5 QXY QQ QQ5 T I Q Q :.- - 1- -2 WWW X - gy' . fax' SUP' XXL:-f . - , s-4 V171-V x ,, ,. K.. 'Q Lilll IBM K -F Yfgffi 5 HH 1 XNQQQMW J - -xi. ' ,1 " . A- '- fy' X., .5 ,A-. qi-9. q 5 M vw N 45 Y- ' - ft -1 ' 'i r -- I - - Lt. Col. Oliver North was a key wit- ness in the much-publicized lran-Con- tra heanngs over the summer of 1987. His testimony about "shred- ding parties" and the plan to finance anti-govemment rebels in Nicaragua through covert operations raised questions about how much the White House knew of the operation as well as long-buried memories of the Wa- tergate cover-up. North's promises to tell "the good, the bad, and the ugly" raised him almost to celebrity status as he cultivated the image of a loyal, patriotic soldier. ln an effort to keep the Persian Gulf open to navigation, the United States began escorting vessels through the Gulf to protect them from potential attacks and mines laid by Iranian ships. In September, the US Navy blew up an lranian ship which had been caught laying mines in the Gulf, and several mines were confiscated. The Persian Gulf became a hot issue, both on the presidential campaign trail and on the intemational front, as allies expressed reluctance to sup- port the high-profile presence of the United States in the Gulf. ln 1987, the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco celebrated its 50th birthday. About 250,000 people jammed onto the bridge for an anni- versary walk across the span, almost flattening it with their weight. Another 500,000 packed the bridge approach- es, but were denied access because the engineers feared the bridge would not support the weight of the addi- tional celebrants. Pope John Paul ll was greeted by President and Mrs. Reagan upon his arrival in Miami for a nine-city tour of the United States. f ,Ex 5 it 4. 'Q ' . 1 .X- -. . 1 if '-U5 1. Key lran-Contra hearing witness, married, visit North Amencaf 4. Hap- Oliver Northf 2. President and Mrs. py 50th Golden Gate Bridgelf 5. Sugar Reagan greet Pope John Paul llf 5. Ray Leonard makes a come back. Prince Andrew and "Fergie", happily 3 E s l F. I F H E E li L v4suwsm m1wmwuusK , . . . -, - ' ' -,.,. . 1 . -- Q. . - - - . .-.-.:. nv- -' - - -'g' . -, ' V . 4-r A - 4 ':"1' fb- ' - 'L' " F- ' ' 'L '- V . Yr ' 1 arf- 'I V Y EQVJ7 in fi Q- ' Q Television evangelists Jim and Tammy Faye Bakker were ousted from their FTL ministry in March after Jim Bakker confessed to a sexual en- counter with church secretary Jessica Hahn. Tammy Bakker became notori- ous for her less-than-tasteful applica- tion of makeup. Jerry Falwell took over their Heritage USA complex in North Carolina, only to find misman- agement of funds, closets of clothes, and an air-conditioned doghouse. Presidential hopeful Gary Hart was forced to give up his campaign in May after news of his involvement with Donna Rice, a 29-year-old aspiring model and actress who accompanied him to Bimini aboard the appropriate- ly named Ulvlonkey Business." ln No- vember, Hart re-entered the race, much to the annoyance of Demo- crats, declaring, "Let's let the people decide . . . l'm back in the race!" Judge Robert H. Bork's nomination to the Supreme Court was voted domm by the Senate in October. The 58-42 vote ended a long and bitter debate over a judge altemately portrayed as a brilliant jurist and a dangerous ex- tremist. Reagan's next nominee, Douglas Ginsburg, fared little better: he was forced to withdraw within days of the revelation that he was a former drug user. The third nominee, Antho- ny Kennedy, was approved by the Senate with little incident. A garbage barge, loaded with 5128 tons of garbage, became a national joke. The barge roamed the Atlantic looking for a place to dump its cargo, but it was banned by six states and three foreign countires before an in- cinerator reduced it to ash. '. ' iiu-A 4.45 '-fl'-4' -sr---f - inf'-z,-' .' -'9f'4f'2Pe-4 55323 Xu pm- .. yr? p,l.., -J r I I s' " W ,,'. ,. , W.-,.,,, ,gi w 5' in , . ll ., V 3,, 2, 1' , ulifiiiiln. 1 Chicago's Mayor! Rita Hayworth 68, and Fred Astaire 88, Hollywood! 6. The worst Amtrack wreck in history! 7. Wall Street's "Black Monday" K Y :A IJUEVQ' 7l3Y3,l2!Q 1 'jfisxg fm- wise Dmr aslixaiyxvgsnegqggz 1.5 ,.. . K' J :Q QS LwlKQ3JUJEi x l . pllx . A -'gf N B .- x , , W.--'H' ,M-.-."g ' - '- Y 51- Q -sf, V. .Ji --i x , :elif 1' ll ll I ,.......' " 665 ' ' 4 - - -X J its -..,.,.. m- mg i , . ,1--Q-iii ia-4-rrp .. .... .gh-4 -4,2-' f' , 1. ', X. 22"-"J ,N ' -,f'f.5,-' L..g4ig5,.sK9!MJ'g1fE J. 'J' . A ,I I frs? tg. K - ' ' ,ff 'ails 2' an-2iQ+5' 1 iff? 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The financial smash 'of the year was the return of'Eddie Murphy in Beverly Hills Cop ll. While crit- ics found this outing far less satisfactory than Murphy's first go-round as smart- mouthed, street wise Axel Foley, audi- ences ate it up, with most fans seeing it a second time. Another film that packed the houses was the surprise hit, Dirty Dancing. Patrick Swayze and Jennifer Gray starred in this well received dancefmusicalfdrama as a young couple who beat the odds in the turbulant years of full body contact dancing. Critically, the smash of the year was Broadcast News, James L. Brooks' follow- up to his 1984 smash Terms of Endear- ment. Holly Hunter, William Hurt and Al- bert Brooks all turned in academy award nominated performances in this endear- ing film focusing on love and relationships in the workplace. The plot did not stop the film from taking viscious stabs at network newscast, however. -b aw ' ,l, M l at 1 '-li"'l3fl': 'NH a"1A'l"'JHw A r -,1--iw, '-'l P l ,ll ll 1-'-',l,l.'. il l l ill f il illllll' ll j W Patrick ,Swayze-'and Jennifer crew Q s 5 j:' lf . eri' 'r-"7 'gl fgitw ' a nn ul I z if 41 5 is I ' 4. I vi' - Te, 31:1 ""' T 'g.'fT.'Tfk i., 1. Weikrff xii' 5 51,2 ' E ' -. j-l-I, 1 'I .1-fH',",'-.Q 4. ..j-, ' .inf 1, 31" . -7 , -. .,t,... W + 1 .- xlxniq Untouchahles L .li 'l, . 1 1 'l l. ,-'gill 1 v ' yizagxxx I i - x i .' gi-i,,A1.-,H 6 ,K - 1.1, .i wg- 1 U 5 L r , :gf-11: Fm- -4 . Q ,'. 's l ga: 1 W. A -1 ' 1'-'lim T 'El-'ifti:?i.l'if5':7i'i if I 7' 1 V ,V , J -L-f1,3?'L5. 'E .' ?.f9'-ffl" 'ir .i-,131-'Effwtif-'ix 35- P 1, ' . e- " ' H Q I J if-f "?'k3'-TLS? Er" 'A '- 51-Ke'y'Uf'l'CQ5tne'f"5hl.jThEf'i"c' ' k 5. .-.vs-. Q-.i . 1,1 ' . .f 4 , . V N: ,lg . J 'qty' l,:.f l-k5,5,,'f kv .Tl 5-1,9 .nts ,,' :V A' V Y, 1 A -H,-4-,Z-1 ,,.1j-Q,-,,,., -" as il. Q it T-'QQ' ,"'. 'QQT 1 1.7 -. ' I- L I-af.. -l ,, A711 1 - - .E F.. ' ' ,f U Jfffzf-'-Q-'-""1 r"."5 - f ' "'1- - 'N' ' ' 6 Y -.41 '- 7 vs., j 'ff - - Y Q..-.. Robin Williams finally escaped from his string of horrible movies, shining in parts of Good Moming, Vietnam. The title is his battlecry to rouse the troops as an Armed Forces disk jockey, as well as a slogan for them to rally around. Despite a rather lackluster performance away from the broadcasting studio, Williams managed to pick up an academy award nomination for Best Actor. Some of the hits of '87 were virtually overlooked by the academy, much to crit- ics and fans disappointment. The Un- touchables got one serious nomination fBest Supporting Actor for Sean Conneryl, but several fine pen'om1ances were over- looked. Among these was Robert Deliliro as Al Capone, one of the most popular roles of the film. The topic that had everyone flocking to the theaters in 1987 was suspense. Films like Angel Heart and Fatal Attraction drew in millions of dollars and were the subject of much discussion and debate. The trend continued into 1988 with such films as The Serpent and the Rainbow Despite all the marvelous films, 1987 X MOVIES had its share of turkeys. Bill Cosby embar- rased himself land most of the folks who saw him? in Leonard Part VI. Although the actor tried to dissociate himself from the film, insults flew from every direction . . . and ticket sales went nowhere. Sequels to once powerful films were re- leased, to pretty-much everyone's disap- pointment. Superman lVand Jaws IW The Revenge had dismal showings both finan- cially and critically, despite the fact each had a very strong actor in the lead. Chris- topher Reeve retumed as the "man of steel" tco-vwiting this disaster, as welll and Michael Caine embarrased himself in the latest shark tail . . . er, tale. Other big names to star in flops included Whoopi Goldberg tBurglerJ and Charles Grodin lLast Resortj. ln the long run, however, 1987 proved profitable both in cash and talent. New stars such as Holly Hunter and Robert fhollywood Shuffle! Townsend have kept hopes alive that the 1988 film crop will prove to be as diverse and enjoyable. Chris Morris Z-54 Snow White celebrates her 50th birthday in 1987. N... Brigette Nielsen of Beverly Hills Cop II: "l expose my body because I think people should have something nice to look at." 5 E 45 GC' ii pf Eu P 'v E I l f R Q1 10 Y Y Y11 I. I , Ellfkfi - till!!! 8 ERTAINMENT . . . Muse "Oh Mickey youre so fine" tamej and lea- tured Peter Frampton on a stunning lead guitar. Look for Frampton to work his way back into the limelight in future years. The comeback trail blazed like never before, especially right after the summer. George Harrison stunned everybody when he released Cloud Nlne, his most acclaimed album since 1970's All Things Must Pass. Playing a 1987 summer tour with Bob Dylan, and hitting the Omni in the spring of 1988, The Grateful Dead ref leased their. first studio album in seven years, Into The Dark and had their first Top Twenty single ever with "Touch of Grey." Fleetwood Mac returned as well with their best album since Rumours, enti- tled Tango In the Night. Buckingham did not tour with them, however. Seventies stars Kiss put out yet another album, but this time lt wasn't too shabby, and neither was their fiery performance in the Omnl. But perhaps the biggest comeback of all was Pink Floyd's, with their "reunion" al- bum A Momentaiy Lapse of Reason. Ex- bassist and lead singer of Floyd, Roger waters, was a few weeks ahead of them with his newest album, and played one show at the Omni, but under the leader- ship of guitarist David Gilmour Floyd played three standing room only shows in that stadium twhere one of their videos was filmedl. ln no uncertain terms, Floyd blew Waters out of the...well,' to use a cll- che', out of the water. A comeback of sorts arose when The Beatles' entire British catalog was re- leased on compact disc. Their earlier al- bums were released in the original state, on mono and without all the fancy reverb producer George Martin used in 1964 to make them more palatable to American tastes. This move lett QD alticianados cry- ing about the poorness of quality: since the disc is capable of truly awesome sound, they felt that the albums should at least have been remixed in stereo. When Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band was released on disc on its twentieth anniversary, a whole wave of nostalgia crept upon the country, and lt continued through 1988. Most people, college age anyway, are really tired of hearing about how great 1968 was. However, the Sixties' Influence lives on, as demonstrated by REM's 1987 album. Although it spawned two hit singles, or perhaps because of that, many people still felt that they have been releasing the exact same album for many years. ' Other "alternative" bands fared well in the mainstream, too. Love and Rockets tformed by former members of Bauhausl had a minor hit in the winter with "No New Tale to Tell," and The Balancing Act turned out another fine but obscure al- bum, Three Squares and a Roof Midnight Oil also turned out a critically-acclaimed album ln early March. Local band Arms Aklmbo released a national album this year. ' In the Comeback to Look Forward To Department, everyone is anticipating a re- union tour by The who in the summer of 1988. Although Peter Townshend denied rumors all year that his band would cele- brate thelr twenty-fifth anniversary on the road, they dld regroup to play a three- song set in England in the early spring. One can only hope that they will tour, as even thoughthey are some of rockS's old- est performers, they are one of the great- est live acts ever. One comeback to look forward to in the 3 2 distant future, after disappointing sales of thelr album Door to Door, will be Boston's "art'rock" band. The Cars called lt quits in early 1988. Their show at the Omni was only half-full, and that was one of their better turnouts as they trekked across the country. The Smiths closed up shop as well, when singer Morrissey and guitarist Johnny Marr could not even be in the same studio with each other while record- ing Strangeways, 'Here We Come. A death that is imminent ls that of the long-playing vinyl record. Insiders say that the LP will probably stop belng produced in two to three years. due to the impressive selllng of cassettes and of the compact disc. Over the winter holidays, Dirty Danc- ing cassettes outsold LPs ten to one. lt wasra safe year for -music, as there was nothing unexpected on the radio dur- ing all those all-nighters that conscientious students such as those at Emory listen to. A 5 With the Dugoutclosed, there was a dearth of live music in the campus viclnlty, even though Wynton Marsalis played to a sold- out Glenn Memorial and Dooley's Week sponsored performances by Guadalcanal Diary and the Georgia Satellites. Other- wise, there were no new tales to tell in the rock lndustry, but we should hope that this trend doesn't continue. Bob Blnney nf .wat ..1,15'-if V... , - 'artisans .1 .. ' of-Riagg ,fp - . : . X Mjgiftx sign , ,-y -. g 1,5 S41 .M . J . . X lf' 151.5 s- -,ff rqeagl ,,.-,, .1 .f.,-sem! 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V 1 I 1 A 1 I 1 1 V N1 1 1 1 V 1 X 1 , Vw 11 K1 1 V 1 ,1 1-. .,.1z1 1 1 1 F , -at N di X N I 1 l :.VJ 1 1 X 0 1 V X 1 Y W 1 sf K 1 s. ,s ' X W 1 . ,. 11 , L .V 1,1 7Mv,u,,5 M 6 Lifestyles- the consistent, integrated way of life of an individual as typified by his manner, attitudes, possessions, etc. ls anyone a typical Emoroid? No. Everyone's lifestyle is unique. lt is thisaspect that sets us apart as an individual. It also allows us to learn from and about others. What are their desires, needs, and aspirations? It is also easy to get entan- gled in what affects us personally, that we sometimes forget how our lifestyle affects those around us. College brings many very diverse lifestyles together in a hodge-podge of dorms, classrooms, and events. Take time out to notice that which is not typical or your own personal "manner. atti- Judes, and possessions." For it is this acknowledgement that allows us to grow a little, change a little, learn a little. and perhaps even understand ourselves a little better . . . , tl. . 5 fu' , . IJ, 5- ' at rf- f . 91,1 'i tx af: ' ' ., . ,vt . X :"4.:p .A R una' ' .I S, ei ?Jl- 1' I W ' 4 - '.. ' ' 5 -4. .,,s. .lvlful . X u Classes F UQ, . 5 1 .Q ,- Q Q Q' ,we f i 'X - f 4,1 -5 5' 1 Q ,Q ' 'Q za 1 ,X ' i ks , Ay .,.. ,Q T JA rf .. ' 0-NL it f 11' ' 4' 'S " f' - - 5' .ws-,, , xx .,..s, .,f Seniors . , . Juniors .... Sophomores we ...178 .2218 H228 Freshmen ..... 242 Graduates .... 256 Dental ...... . 260 Classes 177 Aaron - Aucremanne , mf ,, .,, 1 g -V ii i- ,. I , 3 -.ggi ' A F ' .I 4 ge 3, C, 1 A ' N XSS X NME X CSSX AMX 'X QSNVXX Mark Aaron Mark Abner Craig Abouchar Rose Abraham Roberta Abrams Chemistry Economics Business PsychfSoc. Business wr' 'V :If-o 4 . .sig 'haf 'X-ov 'lug U40 Martin Ainbinder Dorie Alexander Paul Alexander Sheila Alexander Blair Ambach Religion Business Political Science Sociology Economics -nv' ww Cathy Amoroso Marian Anderson Joanne Annis Andrea Anthony Steven Arcangeli Biology English Business Psychology Chemistry A Ji W r-If A - 1o,. T5 Warren Arnold Mark Aronowitz Derek Atchison Glenn Atkinson Charles Aucremanne Music Art History EconfPhilosophy BiofPhilosophy Philosophy 178 Seniors Sv x Avant - Barkoff .. .. , ", im? William Avant Jonathan Axel Kimberly Baillie Lori Belfanz Andrew Ballard Sociology Economics Nursing PhilfBio. Political Science 2 , i if ' Ny ' --if 1 , I Jacqueline Balthazar Francine Barber William Barber Allyson Barker Lara Barkoff Biology BiofPsych. Business Art History Biology e Geology Department has had a long and distinguished history at Emory University. Throughout its 50 years it produced many graduates who have gone on to successful careers in the geosci- ences and related fields, as well as enlighten- ing thousands of undergraduates about the planet earth and human interaction with the environment. On February 12, 1987, the university's executive committee of the Board of Trust- ees voted to phase out the Geology Depart- ment, 1988-1989 being its last academic year with full departmental status. The deci- sion to close the department became a source of dismay to many persons in the academic community, and a central issue in the controversy about the quality of a liberal arts education with the inclusion of all the physical sciences in the curriculum. In order to determine the future of the geosciences at Emory, the Geosciences Committee was formed. This committee proposed that a new department, "Ecology and Earth Sciences", be phased in during the 1988-1989 academic year. The combi- nation of courses from the geology depart- l 9..A ni N . .. -H.-, 'NH -wi -Y - 55:1 r mwxl The Department of Geology ends the year with only one more remaining here. However, a Department of Ecology and Earth Sciences will start, continuing the physical sciences as a part of the academic life at the university. ment and the ecology program of the biolo- gy department would create a department that would provide the students, especially non-science majors, with a more varied se- lection of science courses. The approval of this new department would give students the opportunity to gain a breadth of knowledge in the physical sciences which is essential to a well-rounded liberal arts education. Rassandra Cody Seniors 179 Barlow - Bra vman 'WJ' Nancy Barlow Natalie Barrocas Adam Beal Reggie Bell Elizabeth Bella History Psychology Psychology Physics Business ,Alo Q , , ,i,,, ,,,, , ' 1:.3,,gEg.y3g1 1 .':I2"ZfQ.Q5! V. 33:5 1 . ' Jill Bennis Kenneth Bergman Julie Berkowitz Miriam Berrey Jennifer Berry Business Philosophy FrenchfBio. English History Jennifer Biehn Carl Bishop Martha Blackwell Mitchell Blass Mitchell Bloch Psychology Econ f Math Bio f Psych. Bi0fP5yCh, Business WP' Georgann Bloom Elizabeth Board Howard Bomze Rachel Bom Laurence Bravman PsychfSoc. Biology Biology Economics Poli ScifPhil. 180 Seniors Breen - Bunkin "? lay Priscilla Breen Paul Brennaman Lisa Brenner Howard Bresalier Rvbert Brisendine Liberal Studies Geology Psychology Psychology Political Science 7' ' -.A , lx ,704 , -..AO I x Dina Britvan Peter Bronnum Charles Brooks Anne Broomfield Psychology Business Anthropology Liberal Studies s. Y' I' 4 z I i 15 Rahman Broughton Deronda Brown Jennifaye Brown Jennifer Brown English Chemistry Psychology Althea Broughton Political Science Michelle Brown Business International Studies Ni' Natalie Brown Allen Broyles Erica Bryant Ronald Buck English Music Psychology Business Steven Bunkin History Seniors 181 Burley - Chiesa ,- , iw, .if 2 i, M f f -: 'Mr 1 4' 'Wx ,J X 71 'I ,ff 'f 0 if 7,511 f f 1, r fi, f 41125 ,fc ,,, Y Q 75 , aff-1 f, fs- Beth Burley Jamise Burns Sociology Business .124 , ' ,f,,:AV: .je , -Q ' "' " " ' .,, ,A-45: V Y fl Char-La Cain Anne Calihan Poli ScifSpanish Business Theresa Burriss Jada Bussey Philosophy Biof5oc. 1:41 7' W9-ffyf , f t ,,,. Q,,,,.,,.,' ' , ' "'g.f:-we miie--V: . .:.-..w,:,:1:.e Q f,:mi:,,.:i,:w5':z, e ' , ,5Q:::f'a12' " I ........, H Renita Butler Bio! Chem. wap' Doreen Camerer Carter Campbell Lisa Campeau Mathematics Business Biology --ali wr' VQLLSY f' , 3 X ,x 1 ,kd Allegra Cantvni Lisa Carothers Beth Carpenter Rebecca Carroll A Cindy Carter lntl StudiesfFrench Business Elementary Education Int'l StudiesfFrench Business Andrea Casson Stephanie Caywood David Chaikm Howard Cheris Alessandra Chiesa Business Economics Psych jPhi1, Political Science Psychology 182 Seniors Chiles - Cohen , , 1 -.,Y ...,'7, 1 . .IQ sg I l 'X 1 i , ' it r A, -5.5, its rr 1 i ' xi, 1 X ' wi ,Li Christian Chiles Shirley Choi Jan Christy Tara Cielesz Theodore CiP0fiD History Business Psychology Business Hisf. !PSyCl1. sex , "Tl" x I'- N' xr Q 'X' 4 " 1 xiiffit ar. V was-..f. ri' .MM i , Kenneth C3100 Gresvry Clafk Aaron Cohen Caralyn Cohen Matthew Cohen EngIishfPoli. Sci. Psychology History Biology he Aquinas Center of Theology at Emory, established by the Southern Province of the Dominican Order, was the first scholarly venture into Catholic education and tradition in the Southeast. The center encouraged ecumenism and pro- vided opportunities for scholars, teachers, and religious leaders to grapple with con- temporary moral and religious issues. The Aquinas Center offered courses in the Can- dler School of Theology and at the under- graduate level in the religious department. The center was also involved in adult educa- tion programs throughout Atlanta. In June 1987, the center hosted a national confer- ence on Christology with several prominent scholars in attendance. The center was headed by Dr. Bob Perry O.P. He holds a Ph.D. in psychology and religion and was appointed Director in 1987. The center was also staffed by an assistant director, Dr. Ann Russell Mayeaux, a Ful- bright scholar who studied philosophy and theology. Dr. Roberto Goizueta, formerly an assistant professor of religion at Loyola Uni- versity in New Orleans served as program director. Tracy Fuchs, an Emory graduate student, served as editor of the center's newsletter. medicine. The center's long range plans in- According to Dr. Mayeaux, the center's clude a larger facility that will accomodate future plans include a move into different administrative offices, library, seminar divisions of Emory - business, law, and rooms, and a chapel. Rocco Testani LVN' j iri i-l-pg ' ll nl. lt! .psifj ' -. + , 'i .REE-1 '- Roman Catholic education and tradition became a part of the curriculum when the Aquinas Center was established. The center was staffed by Fr. Bob Perry, OP, PhD, Tracy Fuchs, Dr. Anne Mayeaux, and Dr, Roberto Goizueta. Seniors 183 Cohn - Del Rosario Leslie Cohn Elli Cola Stephanie Colden Steve Collins Holli Cook English Business PsycfRel Religion Nursing Richard Cook Shaun Corbin Brent Craig Timothy Cravens Arline Cuebas Psychology Biology Business PhilfJud Stud English 'F' , Ellin Cusack Daniel D'Agostino Alison Dahlman Cecelia Daly Lesley Davidson Allied Health EconfPoli Sci Business Allied Health Biology ...f ' 'Y . 1 ' :,. 1 Brian Davis Jennifer Davis Wayne Davis Stacy Deckinger Jose Del Rosario Political Science lnt'l Studflfrench Political Science Psychology Biology 184 Seniors .v0'5P' George Delafield Leslie Dermond English Business Delafield - Eckstein Robert Deucher Michelle DeJoy Janeen De Vita Biology International Studies Psychology Jennifer Diamond Aliana Diaz Psychology Anthropology Nicole Dittmar Eve Downie Sheila Doyle History Latin Music 'B Nathaniel Drourr Franklin Drummond Samadys Ducoudtay Cason Duke Sharon Duke BiofPhilosophy Anthropology Psychology MusicfComp Sci Psychology 'R V it xi .F iv, XY' 4' '1 Q-7 I 'N ,. 3 f Jill Duncan Troy Dweck Charles Eader Mark Easterbrook Anne Eckstein Psychology Psychology Business EconfHistory Nutrition Seniors 185 Eichler - Fitz erald 9 Betsy Eichler Felice Eisenberg 'Jeffrey Elkln Evan Eller Eric Ellis Economics Psychology Business Psychology Economics Devon Engel Psych f Soc L 2 Jay Epstein William Esposito Andrew Evans Jacqueline Eyl Poli ScifBio Biology Economics PsycfAnthro Jennifer Farley Psycf5oc IU' Q I 1 .wx V, NSWN 3 . H! , fa Q 'sg . .HV 1 1: if-E. Donna Ferrell Histf An thro 186 Seniors ff at 1 -I Q----0. Qalser Fazll Maria Fedrick Leonard Feldman Jamie Feldsteln Liberal Studies Nursing EC0nfAnthm EnglishfPsych 2 sf vf ' "' '9"'1", Karen Fine Neil Fineman Paula Finkelstein Nancy Fitzgerald History Business Political Science Economics Flanagan - Frazer 'Sl ,Q-'fi Fay Flanagan Phyllis Fleischer Alison Flodin Andrea Forino David Foshee Chemistry Poli ScifPhilosophy PsychfReligion Psychology Poli Scjfphilosophy -Al Mary Lisa Franch Michelle Frank Stephan Frank Anita Franusiszin Andrew Frazer HistoryfPsychology Psychology HistoryfPoli Sci Nursing Biology n the eyes of Coach Tom Johnson, No- vember 8, 1987, will always be an impor- tant date. Not only did it mark the end of the soccer season for the Emory Eagles, but it also was the date of Johnson's 200th ca- reer win. "There couldn't have been a better way to win a 200th game," Johnson has report- edly stated. The Eagles won the season's finale against Vanderbilt University with a score of 2-1. Despite trailing 1-0 at halftime, the team came back with the two goals by Brian Pensky and Mike Garfinkel during the second half. Dr. Tom Johnson has successfully coached Emory's soccer team for nearly a quarter century. Upon winning the 200th game of his career, Dr. Johnson stepped down as head men's soccer coach. "I've coached for twenty-two years, and I just felt it was time to direct my efforts into other areas of interest, specifically in areas of physical education research," Johnson said. "lt wasn't a snap decision. I had thought about it for a considerable length of time." Dr. Johnson did not leave Emory Univer- sity completely, however. He retains a facul- ty position in the health and physical educa- tion department. In addition, he planned to pursue some research ideas involving youths in organized sports and fitness activities. Johnson first came to Emory in 1963 with an undergraduate degree in natural science from Mercer University in Macon, Georgia. After serving as a graduate assistant, physi- cal education instructor, and track coach, Dr. Johnson was named soccer coach in 1964. Upon surveying his extensive career, Johnson noted, "The thing that meant the most was the number of outstanding individ- uals I had the privilege to work with on the Emory soccer team, They are assets to Emory and society." Johnson ended his career with a 200-110- 30 record. Tina Walsh ..--. -A - L.-:-:+:-.ef-L-:sa-.1-.-- ---f-z---ws -:sr-1 ir -' .4 ' v .ff-'f'f"m' -2-'-T"1. " ' " - Q ' swf K . . - r . iif.-ifgr-.ws . --r M 59-s..,.,.,x,.,,.f,Ni.,.g ,. - :,t--. vssqs-.,,w 5-. .sat-E:-sg-+-,.,,i A-lx-4-gstvfeffIefseirag-ffQ-f..,11,.:Trb.,.5f2'a:piss.,I-:Rise-?EiYfE1vR:r.+f WR- ' -. 5 he.-.1 'str----,:,-rag' frm,-2 -' - - - 5. il r XEZX 49, . x-,., tx 1 -s' 'K y ' W-r's . wi , "Y--N.. r.. "5 ,V V , X! .X X. - I Tom Johnson helps students in the weight room He will continue to be on the staff at the PE center. Seniors 187 Freeman - Germano ,if ,V fm Louise Freeman Biology Karen Friedman Political Science , , .i if f Af but , H gy- 12 7 E",-. ' - . :REEL Biz' ef 1 p , 7 -.3i.1:3'135., A. 43, 'aegis' Barbara Funk Poli 5cifBiology :If 2-fzfcirwf -11fz1?if on 4: ' , ',.y.,,7g:ifi2,g' 4 fi-vi ,nz 1 '1 3-yffyf f749if'3-1211 ,, fi 1 ,,eo , i,i,,. c Q! f X , ff? f 1 ff! , W3 px f, 4 ff f f :ff f if fn f ,X , Vjjw' 1 5 fd! , ,, f . - .1 ,-,., 4-gfgigg: yj WM f -if ff' fy' Z, 5, 1 1-M gf y f f f A Michelle Fried Andrea Friedman Deborah Friedman Ian Friedman Economics Psychology Psychology Economics 'Av '.,,,.,j, f. , ,-' ' 5' rw: -i , 2 V1..'m5a:z5:z:z:315-1:f:ena:2:z.zz,'i1.1.1i2: 45? ' 9- "'1f.'i1l1'-f1:z 1 Mx ,Z , ef? ' ,f , 4 f,,f ' ---1,, ,. 1 , 'M Ar V l,0?g97,", M., f xv 0 2 56 4' f 17 I 7 , , Q 1 H47 ':1:-' ,fr V i no F ,,... Y 1 Melina Friedman Economics Art History Steven Fuld Gally Fung Political Science Economics John Fueredi --if Y a-AA""' 9"?S5i:5: 'W 1:755:if1f7:Z-iz' 2112225271225-3-52 , A -'f:1:22v::z1ssQi .2 :aww.zips-4,1-f-22:-:-f:,:,.1:, ' .V A A " ' ' 'J-ff 55552 ' ' . ""'f:2IE:f:f:Q: 'A ' '-hrs: r , r , , N Dina Gabaeff Steve Garber Chemistry Political Science Alfredo Garcia Stacy Garrett Biology Biology , T Da vid Garrison Physics 188 Seniors lri t Gat Michael Ga vin PSyCl'lOlO9y Philosophy Melissa Georges Lori Germano Psychology Biology Gilder - Goode Jeffrey Gilder Shari Giller Jill Gilson Tommy Ginn Laurie.Jea,me 613552,- Business Business Political Science Biof Chem Psychology 111 NI Karla Glick Nicholas Goddard Michael Goldberger Deborah Goldblum Jill Golden Nursing Math-Computer Science Biology Psychology Psychology w--9 "7 "...7 Robert Goldglancz Maureen Goldin Valeria Goldin Robin Goldman Jodi Goldwyn History Philosophy Business Business Business Richard Golick Adam Gomerman John Gonzalez Political Science Psychology Psychology Kr -0 James Goodchild 5003 60042 Chemistry Pol. Sci.fPsych Seniors 189 Goodman - Hardy George Goodman Erik Gordon Jill Gossett Luann Grace Howard Granola Anthropology Political Science Chemistry PsychfArt Hist. Biology f X! af 'Ti' ' 4 ilk may fe V - 2 Y, , " 5 ' Hi'-:l3:'l:?l ' ' - "-J I fs W "P-,-ff.. 1"-I-If-. I . . . ' "I f a W ,Christine Grant Katharine Grant Tracy Greene Adam Greenhaus Joel Grist Biology Economics International Studies Psychology Pol. Sci. fEcon. Lisa Gross Clifford Grossman Glenn Gruber Michele Haiken Jocelyn Hallazgo Art Hist.fSoc. Math! Chemistry Business Business Business Michael Han Susan Hanover David Harano Bruce Hardy EnglishjBio. PsychfReligion Business AnthrofFrench 190 Seniors Hardy - Hayes Lisa Hardy Kimberly Harper Brian Harris Stephanie Harris Heather Hart PsychfArt Hzst. BiofPhysics Economics Psychology Liberal Studies Q57 Steven Hart Harry Hassell Gwen Hausman Mary Hawkins Deirdre Hayes Political Science Music Psychology History Psychology Teaching about religions half a world away, Dr. John Fenton feels that learning them is important, especially in such an interrelated world in which we live today. Understanding religion helps one understand other people, r.John Fenton has been a twenty year member of the Emory Depart- ment of Religion. His specialty area of teaching is Asian religions, and he has been enormously popular with his many stu- dents. While many of people view Hinduism, Buddhism, and the like as some type of exotic religion to study, Dr. Fenton saw more in them. He believed that we should study non-Western religions because reli- gious and ethnic differences lead to commu- nication problems. Only by understanding and appreciating religious traditions other than one's own can people break through those barriers of communication. During the past year, Dr. Fenton was working on a book about how Indian immi- grants to the United States maintained their religious traditions. He found the Indian struggle to belong in American society to be interesting. He Said,"In the short run, it is a question of what you have to sell. In the long run, its a question of how much of the ethnic- ity survivesf' Yasho Lahiri Seniors 191 Hayes - Hollander Kr' vb- fr , 315 may V Elizabeth Hayes Jarrod Hayes Mark Hayre Laura Heiman Sandra Heneson Biology French HistfPoli Sci PsychfPhil Art HistfPsych Jefferson Henry Lisa Herring James Herrington Catherine Heslin Duke Highfield Psychology Philosophy EconfPoli Sci Psychology Political Science Jennifer Hight Michael Hillsman Thomas Hinds David Hirsch Lori Hirsh Nursing English Economics Business History -.-4 1' Vlcole Hisam Kenneth Hodges Andrew Hoffman Dawn Holland Aileen Hollander Biology Poli ScifSoc MathfPsych Nursing Business 192 Seniors Hollingsworth - Hyman Lee Hollingsworth Elizabeth Holmes Mindy Holtzman Christine Hom Deborah Hooker EnglishfArt l'Hstory HistoryfPoli Sci Psychology Psycho1ogyfSociology Political Science ? qv as 2 7 1 .Jw , t t QQ Hobson Hombuckle Terry Horwitz Bruce Howard James Howard Nancy Howard Chemistry Business HistoryfSocio1ogy Biology Chemistry ,ua 'J A A 4 " ' f - Y . ' -. '-54 Q 'ff' bmi . v:1f,,,::.- J I 5.15-1, Wayne Howell Kelleen Huang Kevin Hudson Pafks Huff Vicki Huff Biologyflasychology International Studies Poli ScifEconomics AUfhf0P0l09y Sociology 3 7 Robert Hughes Geoffrey Hulse John Hulsey Ferdinand Hunter Ilene Hyman Poli 5cifEc0n0mic5 Biology Biology African-American Studies Biology Seniors 193 Ie - Kadushin 1' .uf Kurin le Deidre JaCkSOH Elizabeth Jackson Kerri Jackson Lewis Jackson Business Biology Physics Germanflnfl Studies Liberal StudiesfReligion h Michael Jacobs 501 Jacobs Dana Jay Alan Jenkins Matthew Jewell Psychology BiologyfAnthropology Anthropology Physics History , .0 , 5 f I Daniel Johnson Kirsten Johnson Laura Johnson Karl Jones Michael Jones ChemistryfMusic Psychology Psychology Math ClassicsfFrench -J 4"1' Terence Jones Tracey Jones George Jordan Sefh Kildllsllill PsychologyfPoli Sci PhilosophyfFrench Psychology Business 194 Seniors Kaiser - Kaufman Nr' tar ' at s H "3 5. QQ' ' Q-fi 1 ' ,- g A . . Kathryn Kaiser Mathew Kanapilly Jerry Kaplan Sara Karrer Neal Kagganoff BiologyfRe1igion Philosophy Business EconfPo1i Sci HistoryfPsych I Yue. Y N, in '. .., '- ,',' if .--. 'at' i 7 -1- l Elizabeth Kastelic Debra Katz Jeffrey Kaufman Leonard Kaufman Susan Kaufman BiologyfRe1igion EconfPoli Sci Business Biology Economics fter a three year hiatus, Delta Tau Delta returned to Emory this past fall. A group of thirty-five members was formed after a grueling week of over one hundred interviews. The qualities sought in the new members were interest, leadership ability, extra-curricular activities, and the embodied qualities of Delt priciples. During the past year, the Delts were ex- tremely active in every facet of Greek life. Together for only three weeks, the Delts participated full scale in Greek Week and finished in second out of fifteen fraternities. According to Adam Naide, president, "We have been very successful this year because we pulled together right from the start with a strong bond of brotherhood." During the year, the Delts competed in all interefraternity sports, raised several thou- sand dollars for charity, and mixed with all campus sororities. The Delts even had a very successful Rush held in Asbury House fthe future Delt Housel. One of the best components of Rush was the slide show, narrated by social chairman Adam Gommer- man. The success of the show, according to Gommerman, was due to "basic Wall Stal- lian humor principles which I have keenly refined, combined mostly with my innate if-'E' 0 talent." The Delts look forward to much success for years to come. According to Naide, "I graduate with the knowledge that l have left a strong foundation for DELTA TAU DEL- TA. This foundation will provide stability for this fraternity far into the future." The new Delts celebrate at Greek Week as they place second out of fifteen groups. Seniors 'I95 K elle y-LaBorde Tj A17 i 1 I L Monica Kelley Diana Jean Kemper English Art HistfPhilosophy K.-.. 25 " ' :ji 'Iv:i,:1: x P 3 Hi , 2 6 9 ifkgifg s QQ A 59 5 -:':.g.:gx . J: jgtgliij: I 5113153 2 A Y .ff Kellye Keyes Sung Hui Kim HistfPoli Sci History sfff2lL'r . - .- - gg'165531-ggvvsgxjmsfgyffz itsfrfvllvn f 5: ' - QQ' 133:54 5 'IP O' NJ" x1"!f"" 'wavy S5 fs?" . 12 'Je N Y gk vw if 'Y' ,A X, Q' 5- 'E Q.- , N N19 G S 1.95m Q, s 5 'uve Q' X 'gtk e 'If i' all 99 92 .+ ,wwe ala 112 ' A 1, M e' +5054 35, .v 'Q -, JL. 5 N 6 4 in 1: nv ' 4 4 -v . Q , ,-52, 39, .- M, V- Q 0 . t k-::-:-'--V.--' .. ., ' A' ' Z . , -- , ,- I' ...,.,, ,N 'NJ'Nv'x ' fl 1 a ' Robert Kirsch ' Political Science ' e,r.r,5-:SIEYZ-xgr.,'ASQ 5 X tix - -M, ss. :f: - , Q.: N. f mr' X 55 XXX? fx Q ' SQQ A X X 'X X 5 Jeffrey Kishpaugh Fred Kleiman William Klein Robert Kloiber Adam Knepper Political Science Political Science Ecgnfspanfgh Biology Economics if Tr-X 1,1 Xxvl MW N We XSQ I- .... S .jQ.j:f-r- 'E55. ,.':g3j vw- - z V I-E 3' " " 2-.C1'1'2:f5?s?:i5arsf1e53P1?' in ' '- Six: ...W if gf X .-V -"'Zx-I ,i , ,' - ' gig... .- Q- vb-,1 '. - 5 ,- R isiif-525' 3 Jonathan Kopp Karen Koretz James Kowalski Kim Kramer Jennifer Kraus International Studies Biology Psychology Economics ChemfPsych Ronald K1'0f0S2.VnskI Avery Kuflik Andrew Kulick James Kung Mark LaBorde Poli ScifPhilosophy Political Science Business Chemistry Business 196 Seniors Lagestee-Lich tenstein Tad Lagestee Yasho Lahlri Janeane Lambert Julie Landman Holly L.-mfofd Business Philflfconomics Business Business EnglishfEd Stud wed if pi is , NP' A "' ' Berwick Lanier Sheryl Lapldus AnthrofHist Psychology Louis Lee Min Lee Chem fPsych Econ fMa th X-J Jill La,-occa Jalm Laub Hermese Leach Spanish fEnglish Econ fMath Psychf-SOC Mitchell Leff Melisa Leffler Eric Legome Business Psygholggy Political Science ilu -.-9 ff? ! Robert Levy Jodi Lewis Terence Lewis Glenn Llcamell NGHQV Ucllfelwfelli ChemfBio Psychology Economics Biology Psychology Seniors 197 Lifter-Malkary Leslie Lifter Business Lisa Loewenstein Chem fBiology Angello Lin Cheryl Lindsey John Lindsey Janet Lipson 7' Chemistry Math-Comp Sci Biology Psychology "".2' X -fm? .ZLKAQZWLQQEZKL . Adam Lourie Kevin Love Laural Lovell Zina Lowe BiologyfPhilo Political Science Nursing Nursing E fl 1 'wi Lawrence LoRusso Linda Lumpkin David Lutz Thomas Luzier' Charlotte Lynn? Ed StudiesfPsych --q Stephanie Maffett Economics 198 Seniors Nursing In ternational Siuclies Political Science Music i 4 5 S X " 's rf fl. 3 ev' 'W S E A V - 1 - xi, - X sy Q H-is , iff s My """ X ,,,-.., fav 2-5 i 2, g si 1 William Magee Teresa Magilligan Dina Malkary Psychology English Business 1 Mandanas-Mason at "'?"'?""ff - tif 1 x A " " vw .. r. 6,2 t' .cw .7 . 1 ,Q tt - M.-J .P in ' 4 - 3' ", -A' .P Q I' ' .I gf, ' W . All ik A 'a .' '1:.r, sw.. 715'-1' .-,142 .f .t -pn, ,. .. 'ss l -. . -.e7i.9,-441 . ,V . , r Q-sy.--V , ,. te, iysattsfi ,-ix . . A r-. ..f-1 -.14 -..,-1-as fi. l gf 3:-1 ' 4182.297 fest a 35 if: is 1 -9' . . sr s ,Z Z A. Q A-fd 1 -. A-' , i " 155, Mt -. r. 'ist ..,1 .A 1 st' tit 5-.. ,mg -. . , , 'r .. v 'P' .Qc . 'I PX VQ,ig5i,,'25 Qll'5Q??gi2igQ Q11 3' ", I ' Victor Mandanas Anuj Manocha Stacey Marantz Marc Mafggljes Gary Ma,-5 Biology PsychfBiology Econ-MathfEconomics Economics Hisfofyfpolj Sci ., ..,. it l l I I J G' I " X ., f its .'r? 4 l fl l P f if A 1 hi Ellen Marsh Andrew Marshall Michelle Mason Robert Mason Timothy Mason Sociology Political Science Biology Business Psychology In a concert performance at Cannon Chapel, Scott Cossu plays the piano to the delight of those in the audience. He is a member of the Windham Hill record- ing group. ne of the most wonderful aspects of Emory is the opportunity stu- dents have to attend on-campus concerts featuring nationally recognized artists. On Sunday, last January 24th, Can- non Chapel presented Windham Hill jazz pianist and composer, Scott Cossu, for a fantastic evening of aesthetically pleasing music. Cossu, one of Windham Hill Records' most prolific and versatile artists, performed an array of compositions ranging from jazz to Indian melodies. Needless to say, the overwhelmingly large audience responded enthusiastically in the acoustical setting which reverberated his rich and colorful pieces. Accompanying Cossu on his return to At- lanta were guitarist Van Manakas and per- cussionist Jim Brock both of whom added vivifying textures to his pieces. Born in West Virginia in 1951, Cossu now lives in Olympia, Washington. He began studying piano at age 12 and went on to study classical piano, theory, and compost' tion at the University of Ohio. His interests in world music led him to the University of Washington where he studied ethnomusicol- ogy with noted musicians from India, Roma- nia, Africa, and Southeast Asia. ln 1977, he travelled to South America to study Indian Music, an experience which later influenced his works that include Latin and lndian rhythmic and harmonic accents. Since his years as a student Cossu has released six albums of various ensembles and themes. His latst album called She Describes Infinity explores the interweav- ing of rich musical traditions with his dis tinguished lyrical style. Although Cossu might be considered a musician in a class of his own, his music is marketed under the New Age category. Cossu in an interview revealed that he 'ldis- associates lhimselfl from the New Age genre because it is misleading as it calls itself inewf I don't want to be associated with a fadf' New Age or not, Cossu certainly proved himself a unique artist with a person- al style that touched the souls of those who had the pleasure of attending his concert. Susie Baida Mason -Miller rv- 69 1,-7-'ff Tina Mason Aaron Max Stefanie McArdle Adele McClurg Paula McGill MathfFrench Philosophy International Studies Poli ScifArt History Business '15 Jamie McGuire Greg McLaughlin Catherine McManus Tracey Meikle Kyle Melton Psychology Political Science Business Anthropology Spanish yew 5 , Christopher Mettler International Studies fi Q Ann Meyer Business Jeffrey Meyer Anne Meyers David Miller Economics Liberal Studies Biology '23 Jennifer Miller Marc Miller Michael Miller Sandra Miller Shira Miller Art History Business EconomicsfPsych Psychology History 200 Seniors David Mlllman Susan Minzner Economics Business 'X ,-5 os Michael Mook Econ fPhilo Leslie Montana 'ag sv. French rv 11 as A '- x gg sw W N L Amy Mroczynski Frenchflnt7 Studies Gay Mothersbead Business Q1 Margaret Murray Virginia L. Murray Nursing Anthropology Millman -Na telson ii .A B - - 'K' i V 'P -I If ,Z xv' 57 F Audrey Mitchell Lolita Mobley Meredith Monaghan English Religion fMusic Psychology P? '43 sf- 'W-e eil'- ' " ' Q was? Philip Moore Paul Morgan EconfMath-Comp Sci Music John Morrison Psychology Elizabeth Muddiman Lewis Murphy BiologyfPsych Economics 'Q Jaclyn Muslcat Adam Naide Business Business 'N vu Thomas Murphy E con f Religion Lea Na telson Business Seniors 201 Neijna-Pak 94: , V K if , ' 1 1 to 2+ P A Q fer? X 1: T A .4-4.0.9 x, kg X L 5' P 1 'V if lv X A X X 7 Lxyt , 1531: ' V n xx ff? 5 .-51,5 1-.al if A K' l' A if P' '-fm' it Adam Neijna Ham Nguyen Benjamin Nichloson John Norden Alyson Norman Psychology BiologyfEcon EnglishfHistory Math-Comp Sci Economics 3 N., RTM? Nl' Christopher Norman Lisa NOVCUI Sheila O'MaIley Melissa Offen Benjamin Ogburn Mathematics Economics Elementary Education EnglishfPoli Sci Economics ,,.-f Lance Olitt Stephanie Olive Thomas Ordover Joel Osterloh Alan Overton Economics Nursing EnglishfPsych Physics EnglishfMusic I sf U , to l Joseph Overton Stephanie Owczarek Stephanie Paine Minsoo Pak Biology l'Hstory Art History Psychology 202 Seniors Palley-Pa trick 3 -45' Kevin Palley Howard Palmer James Palmer Melody Palmer Danielle Palms History Economics Business ChemistryfSpanish Art History , Nl T"7' J- Q I .. 1- Q04 War Teresa Pantleo Sberilyn Paris Kimberly Parks Haren Patel Jennifer Patrick Business Poli ScifFrench Biology Business P 55101701099 Baer CCI ollowing more than twenty years of study of W.B. Yeats, Dr. James Flan- nery received an appointment with the world renowned Abbey Theatre as an associate international artist. Flannery, chair of the theater studies department at Emory, had directed eighteen of Yeats' plays and authored 'iW.B. Yeats and the Idea of a Theatre: The Early Abbey Theatre in The- ory and Practice." W.B. Yeats and in 1925 became the first government supported theater in an English speaking nation. Said Flannery of the Ab- bey, "The Abbey is one of the great art theaters of the 2Oth century, and it has ex- Dr. James Flannery of the Theater Studies depart- ment stands in front of the world renowned Abbey Theatre in Dublin, Ireland. The author and director received an appointment there as an associate interna- tional artist. erted a major influence on the social, politi- cal, and cultural destiny of an Ireland emerg- ing from colonial status into independent manhood." While working at the Abbey, Flannery will be participating in a variety of projects. He was to direct the Abbey's production of Yeats' "magnum opus" on the fiftieth anni- versary of the author's death. In addition, Flannery would continue his teaching at the abbey and advise the theater's artistic direc- tor, Vincent Dowling, on a five year project designed by Dowling to highlight Yeats' works in the Abbey. He said, "Yeats is con- sidered the major poet of the twentieth cen- tury. Yet his work has been neglected at the Abbey because, in form and content, he was far ahead of his time, forshadowing the ex- periments of major contemporary artists like Robert Wilson, Jerzi Grotowski, and Peter Brook." Gautam Sreeram Seniors 203 Pa tterson -Pons 5 ...-W., Lisa Patterson Paul Patterson David Patton Grant Patton Lisa Patton BiologyfMath-Comp Anthropology History History Liberal Studies MQW Robyn Patton Stephanie Paul Michael Payne Marc Pearlstein Robert Peddy Spanish History Psychology Economics s aei ts P ,. fa, i I A ' M F W' ,-as 1 M Qi.: Q., -P w e 1 H 4 P , w 'ff' 3 i, Q7 ' .P oio H i" 'ti " s i e tnn il M V ' ' P 'X ' Claudia Perkuhn Mary Petersen Margaret Pfaff Eric Pfeifer Michele Philpot Psychology Spanish Liberal Studies Chemistry Psychology John Picker English 204 Seniors w"w Kathryn Pike Political Science -Q. ,-df Walter Pilcher Garet Pilling Rita Pans l-Hstory Biology Business Prasa tthong-oso-Riggins QU' Nl Dan Prasatthong-oso Nancy Printz Eric Pryor Cathy Quartner Laura Quigley Biology Political Science Biology Economics Political Science A xy- .. Q' V7 "7 R, ,... .uv X Jacqueline Quintana Mojdeh Rabbani Laili Radpour Neeta Ragoowansi Anandhi Rajan BiologyfPsychology Nutrition EnglishfPsychology lnt'l Studiesf Theatre Stud Psychology Laura Ramsey Sherry Raskin Mary Reagan Earnest Redwine Monica Regehly English Biology Psychology Psychology Englishf German Studies fi' Alan Reichstein Margaret Reisweber Debra Reiter Alisa Richard Robert Rlggins Business Elementary Education Political Science Poli Sciflrrench EnglishfPoli Sci Seniors 205 Riley-Rosenson FG'- ,ns .1"K Douglas Riley Lisa Rincon John Ripley Barry Ritholz Rolando Rivera Business Political Science International Studies History Business -I Stephanie Rivers Jeffrey Robards Shawn Roberds Ann Roberts Susan Roberts History Economics Psychology Psychology Nursing Kathleen Roche Angela Rogers Margot Rogers Leslie Roland Deborah Rollins Art History Psychology History Economics SociologyfPsych -.Rav Julian Rooks Robert Rosen Stephanie Rosen Kenneth Rosenson Geology BiologyfPhilosophy Economics Business 206 Seniors Rott-Salterio 7 li l ,X A mi Keith Rott Sheila Roundtree Courtney Rousso Patricia Ruane Audi-ja Rucker Biology Nursing ,Art History Business Business ff S Paul Sabharwal Lourdes Salgueiro Matthew Saline Tracy Salomon Maria Salterio BiologyfPhiI Psychology History Economics Poli ScifPsych he Emory community was faced with a number of crises involving race re- lations during the past year. Fore- most among the concerns was the denial of tenure to popular English professor Sondra O'Neale, a black woman whose field of spe- cialty is Afro-American literature. "Dr. O'N- eale brings to Emory a vast knowledge of black literature , which is the historical paradigm of a people - black people," commented student Natalie Brown. O'Neale predicted that she would be granted tenure only "if the administration respects the wish- es of students and is serious about being a member of the Atlanta community." A rally on O'Neale's behalf was held on november 13 in front of the DUC, attracting local politi- cians and television crews, as well as Emory students and faculty. In a February press conference, Emory President James Laney emphasized that the number of black faculty members is on the increase, but inisted that O'Neale's tenure denial "was a faculty deci- sion, and it stands." Also in the fall, a picture portraying blacks as inferior to whites printed on a flyer adver- tising a fraternity party was distributed Students and faculty gather in a march to protest recent incidents of racism that the campus had experienced. The ensuing rally, which included leaders from Atlanta's black community, dealt with Dr O'Neale's tenure issue around campus, apparently as part of a prank. SAE President Mike Walsh denied that his group was responsible for the post- er, adding that it was "an insult to the black community." Regardless of the details, said Black Student Alliance President lvan Davis, "it was done on this campus, and it was probably done by Emory students. Racism does exist on this campus." Virginia Murray Seniors 207 Salzer-Sch wedel Pamela Salzer Gregory Sarkisian Charles Saulpaw Susan Saunders Nancy Sauter Liberal Studies EconfPhil Biology Psychology Economics Q9 Vincent Scarlatos Deldra Schad Dianne Schaefer Elizabeth Schechter Staci Scheinblum EconfEngIish PsychfEnglish History Business PsychfPoli Sci ig'- .Q ' 1 f f VI 2 5 't 3 if Q Robyn Scheiner Jennifer Scheinman Stephen Schelke Gary Schlager Susan Schneirov Psychology Psychology Economics V Business Business Stephen Schofield Kevin Schumacher Andrea Schuman Mark Schwartz Sieve!! Sdlwedel Political Science Business Economics Philosophy PSyCh0109y 208 Seniors Deborah Schweitzer Daniel Seff HistoryfPoli Sci Business -X 'X X x . N w , i , I S ' XX x 5 I ggfnig.. V Stephen Segal Biology Sch Wei tzer-Sillim an mfg Sh elba Sellers Economics Narayan Sengupta HistoryfPoli Sci Sharan Severance Susan Severance Jonathan Sexton Donna Seymour Bonn! Shaffet Art History Biology Economics BiofSociology Business ,, ' 'fix J , .. x 1 QM.: 1 V, " N 'f"- '- . FQ- ,Q 'v- : , , f i V 25: Y We 8' Nathan Shapira Susan Shatz Kevin Shaw Lynn Sherrer Gregory Shockley ChemfBiology Economics Economics Nursing English ?"1 James Shockley Marcie Shafer Liberal Studies Business Elizabeth Shorln Psychology 1:-1 Da vid Siegel Mark Sllliman Psychology French Seniors 209 Silverberg-Sonenshein X, -I, l gl E rf" Lee Silverberg Richard Silverstein Dara Simmons Gregory Simon Jason Simon English Math-Comp Sci EnglfHisto1'y EconfPoli Sci Psychology Lashun Simpson Merrie Singer Beth Singletary Robert Skidmore Michael Slaughter Psychology PsychfAnthro Englfhlistory Political Science PsychfAAAS Pamela Sloan Andrea Smart Carolyn Smith Heather Smith Robert Smith Art HistfPsych Liberal Studies Anthropology PhilfReligion Philosophy 4 S R Stephen Smith Angela Snead Jon Solodar Susan Sonenshein ChemfBiology Mathematics Business Political Science 210 Seniors Spandorfer-Srebro 151'- 'Y 1----f Michael Spandorfer Ilene Spark Patrick Sparks David Spear Karen Spector History Judaic StudfPsych History Economicg Business Nf- l sf' ' it Laura Spector Julie Spencer Antoinette Spoto Stephen Spruell Risa Srebro En91i5hfP5,VCh Ch2miSffyfPSyCh Biology Theatre Studies 1nt'1 Studies " '11 mory's Soviet and Eastern European Studies program, SEES, was a rela- tively new addition to the university curriculum. Begun in 1983, the program had expanded to offer a minor concentration, and in the Fall of 1988 will begin offering a graduate certificate for additional research after a Masters or PhD program has been completed through the History or Political Science departments. The most conspicuous attribute of the SEES program was the satellite dish atop Peavine parking deck which received live daily broadcasts from the Soviet Union. Housed in its new location on the second floor of Cox Hall, the SEES office was open for Soviet television viewing daily. Programs ranged from cartoons to aerobic dance shows, to Vremia, the official Soviet news- cast. The SEES program was a combination of several departments: Political Scienceg His- toryg Russian Languageg the ILAg and the Law School, and offered thirty-seven classes through them, plus the SEES program's own Soviet Studies 100. The director of the pro- gram was Jan Gross of the Sociology De- partment. The SEES program also sponsored lec- tures and Russian film classics throughout the year. Perhaps the next time you'd like to experience something new, visit the SEES office and see through their eyes how the Soviets see the world. Carol Burgess The 9 o'clock news from Moscow is picked up at Emory in the early afternoons with the help of a satte- lite dish. lt is recorded and translated daily by members of the Soviet and East European Studies program. Seniors 211 l 155' '- Ronda Stavisky t Anthropology NI' Deborah Stevens Glenn Stewart Sally Stewart Marc Stiller Carrie Stokes Business Political Science Mus1cfPsych Business lntematl Studies Anita Story Abby Strauss James Strauss Lisa Sturgis Douglas Sturniclc H1storyfAnthro Business Psychology German Studflntl Stud Business all ' ,am- .4 fi if Denise Sturrup Robert Styperek Sara Summers Granger Sunderland Dwanna Sutton Business Biology PsychfArt Hist Biology Biology Swartz- Toy v---1- ' +1 Deborah Swartz Stephen Switsky Carlton Swope Eric Tanenblatt Biology AnthrofBiology Business EconfReligion I ' jf 1 . .gm D ,Mg t f . QM' is 1..r Matthew Tart Crawford Taylor David Taylor Brenda Terry Chemistry Liberal StudfPhil Psychology ChemistryfPsych Angela Thomas Bradford Thomas Kurt Thomas Rosalyn Thomas English Economics Liberal Studies Nursing -fe., ,4 lu. Erlka J. Thorgerson Ann Tierney Maria Tosca Greg Towsley History Psychology BiofSocio1ogy Chemistry si Y ,f- i v- X, Q Q ' " 'N si s. 'L 5 ' P x .I Anne Louise Tanner English Dean Theophilos PhilosophyfBio 'i JoAnn Thomson Psychology Amelia Toy FrenchfEcon Seniors 213 Trad- Ware N449 up.. ,N J, Denise Trad Ann Traumann Susannah Troner Anabelle Tuchman Tabetha Tucker Economics English Latin Amer StudfAnthro Biology Psychology Diana Umpierre Jennifer Untz James Upham Stephen Urbrock Patricia Vandersllce PsychfBiology Econflnt'l Studies Philosophy Int'l Studies Business -5 '51 fm? Tami Vanderwerff Dina Varano Brian Vieira Robert Wachtel Alexandra Wagner BiologyfPsych French History Poli ScifPsych lnt'l Studies Nl xr Keith Walker Emily Wall Jordan Wand Java Ware Political Science Chemistry Business Psychology 214 Seniors Warfield- Weiss J - A-0. V x - Y-. , '51, Margaret Warfield Crarg Warner Carla Warren Judith Washington William Waugh P 5901701099 Bl0l09y Histf English English-History Econ! Physics 11- ' QS ,V -,. AJ' fe ,Q f'v Robert Weber Sandra Wegert Elizabeth Weil Ellyn Weisfeldt Aimee Weiss Hrstory Economics Nursing Art History Business Philosophy f Psych UDEN S HIT THE SLGPES ixty seven Emory students faculty and staff fell prey to great skiing con ditions in North Carolina on Jan 10 15 The first three days of skiing were at Appalachian Ski Mountain where skiing was taught in classes a couple hours each day Fifty of the Emoroids took the classes for Physical Education credit which was offered for the first time by the Physical Education Department from non skiers to advanced levels The trip was a called a huge success and is likely to be offered in upcoming years The last two days of skiing were at Ski eech and Sugar Mountain respectively and was the highlight of the trip as more ad vanced slopes with good snow longer runs and moguls made a great finale to a week long trip Steve Erickson A ski trip for credit brought many Emoroids to Ap palachian Ski Mountam in North Carolina last January During the week long course the students also hit the slopes of Sk: Beach and Sugar Mountain Lessons were taught in six different levels, B ' ' , Seniors 215 Weiss- Witherspoon Anthony Weiss Lee Weiss Jeffrey Weistrop Jan Wexler Thomas Whalen Business Psychology PsychfBio1ogy I-HstfEnglish BiofRe1igion Hs? Deanna Wheeler Lura Wheeler Andrew White Business Nursing Poli ScifPhilosophy Kim White Nursing Dania Wiener Business Brian Wieszblcki Robert Wight Bridget Wiles Kirstin Wilhelmsen Lashawn Williams Chemistry I'Hstory Psychology English Econ-Poli Sci i Michael Williams Paula Williams Valerie Williams James Wilson Kifliefflle Math fPhi1osoph y SocioIogyfPhil Chemistry Classics Wifbel' 517000 216 Seniors 1nt'l Studies ' ' Wifi-Zulfhaga 1 -Y-v ' """' .J N .4 1 K Jonathan Witt Anne Wolf Jacquelyn Wolfe Jon Wolfsthal Anne Wooten Economics Psychology Psychology Political Science PsychfSociology 91: 'Y' 1 1 'xx y u . ,- , 'I Samantha Worthen Harold Wright John Wu Michael Wu Erika Wunderllch lnt7 5tudiesfSpanish ChemistryfPsych History Poli ScifHistory History . P7 3 1 .3 V, IR' if flee. ' ' ,fd , V. A'., f in K: 1' Q: -.'A -IPP: i i 5 ' qi 1 Y wx , " fi 3 x If Dawna Wydra Melissa Wyers Laura Yorks Elizabeth Young Wendy Young Psychology Poli ScifArt Hist Psychology Eng1ishfBio PsychfBioIogy ff? ,HL f Lyris Younge Lisa Zled Gregory Zimmerman Franklin Zuckerbrot Gorka Zurlnaga English PsychfReligion Political Science Business BiofSpanish Seniors 217 Maher Abbas Laura Ackerman Daryle Adams Rosalynn Adams James Akao Nash Alexander Stephanie Allen Amy Anderson Allan Argosino Damel Ashburn Amy Ashkenas Elizabeth Axelrod Nina Babat Lisa Barnard Greg Barnett Lonnie Barnett Janet Bamwell Cam Bates Leslie Battle Robert Beale Donna Beavers Mark Belford Adam Bemholz Jeff Berschlin Rakesh Bhoola Sharon Bibee Dan Bildner Bob Binney Pamela Bass Silvia Bobo Susan Bollendorf Ellen Bonner David Boucher Daniel Bowman Wallace Boyd Amy Boynton Wnlliarn Brantley Joy Brashears Mona Breed Gregory Breeden Charles Brldgers Richard Brooks Susie Buonlcontl Lee Burack Owen Burman Ellen Burt Jennifer Bush Mike Busman Abbas Busman -sam' ,.,,,,,,.,, . -,,. VV, I H rv an fy K 9... V f, Cy,-2' 1.-51: lofi' f 'Z ,wi ,X MW 0 fo 1 gf 9' fi 1,115 W YZ , , .A Je. y,'2f,"6 5 31' Q, " ,Z -lll I ,n ' M3-:ez-1:1 ' if ' f f , fe, ff , 4 fl 'Y f 0 ,44 '14, 1 f 014491 2' , me ,, Y K I 'lll'XlfXl"C 15.3. -,., . '33 .2 ,.,o" , K f 1 Q N, RW 9 'x if xr 'V A' ' f ---- " EJ in ""11fgi1' ,J wb 9 32' 'U' El l Byrne Coleman Ni Y-fri' 23. -J' xv--i 531-Q in . Lv' - sf 1'- l 1 UI' , , . 1 , ,,. Christina Byrne Melissa Cannon Jeff Carbonara Jeff Carlisle Janine Carr Wiley Carr ,Z Christopher Carroll Judi Chaet Sharon Chancey William Chapman Shelena Charania Marc Charon Q Mary Cheng Christine Chesney George Chong Alison Clack - V aa Lisa Clark Leslie Clarke -...f ivve 1 '- I Kimberly Cofer Howard Coffman Andrew Cohen Beth Cohen Daniel Cohen David Coleman Cf' The literary intellect of Yasho Lahiri comes out as he sips a cup of capuccino and glances over his personal notes of the works by Elizabeth Browning in the new environment of the Depot. e want to be your neighborhood bookshop," said Alison Creagh about the redesigned Depot book- shop and coffee house. Creagh, the director of bookstores, claimed that the new book- store was not an annex but "something com- pletely different." The new Depot, which was a joint food- servicefbookstore venture, was proposed by Creagh and Dean Bill Fox. Their idea was to create a place where people could gather for food served in a literary environment, thus encouraging discussions and pleasure reading. The coffeeshop section of the Depot served soup, salads, and sandwiches. ln be- tween those times and after 7 pm, a wide variety of beverages, including specialty cof- fees, were served. An extensive dessert bar was also available. Little decorating was done in order to keep the same railroad atmosphere. The up- per dining area remained and was used as a stage for free entertainment. Derek Schreihofer juniors 219 Collms Duncan Kim Collins Tracey Colvin Dawn Comfort Cleveland Cook Todd Cooper Davxd Cornelius Nancy Comillaud Joel Corry Katherme Cox Thomas Cox Mitchell Crowe Bryan Cuevas Marylou Cunningham Alan Dannelly Rhanda Darville David Dayton Robin DePetrlllo Alejandro DeQuesada Mateo DeSola Stephen Devereaux Sylvia Diaz Elliot Dlbbs Lori Donoho Thembi Dube Michael Duclos Heidi Duff Nicole Duhig Deborah Duncan 1 4'-.av 4 K., 10' ' 251 4 ,133 A f ' - f "3 S151 46" 1 1. hz 220 juniors Dr. Dolores Aldridge parties wxth two students of Afro American StUdl2S The AAAS Program celebrated xts fifteenth anniversary wlth the umverslty thxs past school year Durbm Hamson Keith Durbin Christina Earnshaw Meredith Eaves Shane Edmonds Lee Exsenrnesser Anne Ellestad Wes Ensley Jovier Evans Donald Farquharson Andrew Fein Jnmmy Felt Louis Fernandez Magdalena Florez Debble Fogarty Sasha Fombrun Cynthia Fonner Scott Fortune Stephen Frangis Jeff Frankel Robert Frantz Lisa Friedberg Doug Fullington Jill Gabel Mike Geller Steven Gelman Amy Gershon Theresa Gibbons Sarah Glover Michael Goetz Andrew Golden Sabrina Gomez Darryl Gordesky Roy Gordon Lisa Gottlieb Richard Graves Alyson Gray Rhonda Green Jill Greenman Jason Gross Martha Gunnels Rebekah Hagedorn Allison Hager Patrick Hammond Jeff Hamrick Mimi Han Laura Hankin Camille Harden Christy Harrison juniors 221 Chris Harrow Anne Hartney Suzanne Heemskerk fa- Marcie Hegghldvet Marcy Hendler Waights Henry Terri Herman Nancy Heter Angela Hicks Wendy Hill Stephen Hipp Michael Hirsch Kris Hoellen Gary Holcomb Jodi Holdorf Greg Holland Julie Horn Alisa Hornstein V Joe Huey Sarah Hughes Stacey Hughes Valerie Hummel Rosemary Hunter 'V' Becky Huskey row-Hus arcie Lynn Hegghldvet was a truly unique individual. A junior in the College, she was currently majoring in Liberal Arts. Although she hails originally from Luxembourg, a small principality nes- tled amongst Germany, Belgium, and France, she was a very intelligent, well rounded individual with a zest for life rarely found in people her age. Marcie maintained a very busy schedule since her arrival at Emory. She was an active member of the Saunders Program for Inter- national Cultural Exchange. She was also the founder and president of the Emory Vege- tarian Support Group. The EVSG met three times every week at the Saunders Hall kitch- en to cook vegetarian meals. Marcie was pleased with the size of the group as well as its ethnic diversity. Her favorite ethnic meals were those from the southern region of the Congo. The goal of the group was to provide well- balanced meals at a minimal cost. Each meal was provided for 52.50 per person. Marcie liked to add a bit of zest to her dishes by Vegetarians do not quit for Christmas. With food by Marcie Hegghldvet Kback row, 2nd from Ieftl, the group enjoyed a hearty holiday dinner of red stewed tomatoes, green English peas, and a scrumptious three bean salad. using her home brew, which was an inexpen- sive and good-tasting beer. Other activities of the EVSG included a bicycle tour of the Southern United States to visit vegetarian restaurants and collect recipies. Marcie's final comment on life was to ap- 222 luniors we -r'----9 if-"' proach everything as pseudo-reality. By mix- ing the Humanities, vegetarianism, and cul- tural diversity, Marcie lived on more than one level. lt worked. Donna Beavers and Yasho Lahiri I' il Hutson Menon , Amy Hutson Amy Hutter Scott Isaacs Danny Israel Robert Ito Sherry James Martha Janes Jackie Jones Stephen Kahn Mike Kaminsky Russell Kaplan Steve Kapp Peter Karp Jodi Katz Cindy Kaufman Kelly Kay Kathi Kemerait Michael Kenton Jill Kessler Edward Khaykin Crystal Kile Joe King Jodi Klein John Klinger Eileen Knott' John Knox Jack Kuntz Julie Lapides Dan Leary Richard Lebovitz Stephanie Lee Rachelle Lehner Sarah Lehner Roberts Lemons Sophia Lentini Amy Lesnick Richard Levey Robert Lewis Natalie Lim David Linton Michael Livingston Kathy Long Allison Love Rebecca Lucas Charles Lumsden Annette Luyando Melissa Manrow Cynthia Marion juniors 223 Markman Prlce Ross Markraan Jane Marsh Kelley Martin Wallace Martin Jeffery Mauet Heidi Maze Amber McAlister Kristen McCall Effie McCartney Ralph McCoy Caroline McCracken Ann McDonald Beth McDonough Brad McGill Mitchell McLeod Nina Mehrotra Laura Methvin Marcia Middleton Alison Miller Amanda Miller Daniel Miller Michael Mitchell John Mixon Chris Morris Edmond Moses Howard Moseson William Murray Sandeep Nayee Christine Nelson Michael Newman Lara Nlckelson Nancy Oglo Kenneth Oh Stephen Olive Anne Marie Olson Susan O'Neal Carlos Ordonez Diane Ormond Sean O'Shea Calvin Pafford Yong Park Haren Patel Michael Pearson Ahldee Peralta Edward Pettus Gordon Powlchroskl Annemarie Poyo Amanda Price 'C ,. , ,,.., ,,,,,,.,.:.,,.,.,.. ,. .,,,..,,1-,, 'NJ' 'gg y 11:1-rzrss: f1'2:,..,-1v:'.':-rf 'g4z'::f::11gfg1g15151 ff-f ffzeaaaf .1 4,l.yf,.gf H, ., ' ' "fi,aE25g,52515efZi V -:y,,.:1:r2+:f ,- - ' ' ' is 1,142 ,ev -,, X 9 gf 2 ' 64 , f , N, Mf, , A f X, OW ff , rfiiiaezef , 4 a f , , 535 W, 1.- 5 41 ble' qs . an 42-1. I 'wwf' ge- ,I I 224 juniors uf.,- I x yi 1 Evelyn Prosser Lois Ramondetta Diana Ramos Joan Redleaf Gerry Reece Amy Reed Maria Renzulll Soren Reynertson Eugene Rhee Tom Richard Carol Roberts Gwendolyn Roberts Lisa Rocchlo Dan Rodil Laura Rojas Antonio Roman Beth Roseberry Scott Rosln Jane Ryan Pete Salomon Steve Saltzman Steve Saum Ellen Schaffer Mark Scheinblum Julie Scher Dagmar Schmitz Jennifer Schneider Karen Sclmelderman Prosser J uniors 225 Jeff Schrelder Derek Schreiholer Evan Schultz Gregg Schwitzgebel Mark Selby Walter Seltzer Stacy Sennett Nivin Shihata Andrea Shlndelman Harris Silver Elizabeth Simmons Karen Sllnin Charles Smalley 1 Amy Smith Edward Smith Mark Smith Mike Smith Muffet Smith Pamela Smith Laura Sochet Tamara Solrolec Jeff Spigel Gautam Sreeram Kevin Stabile Schreider-Sta bile Qi i I wr 5 -.,......v , X Y' N x L ,, , 1 . iw' round was broken this summer for the S40 million O. Wayne Rollins Research Center. The state of the art life sciences building, which will be locat- ed behind the School of Dentistry building, was the latest addition to Emory University's Biomedical Complex. The new building will have six floors en- compassing approximately 250,000 square feet. The 327 laboratory rooms and numer- ous shared laboratories will effectively dou- ble Emoryis space devoted to biomedical research. Also included in the new facility will be modern housing for the various re- search animals needed in the study of bio- medical processes. The building, which is expected to be completed by July 1989, was made possible by a gift of S10 million from Atlanta industri- alist O, Wayne Rollins in December of 1986. Derek Schreihofer 226 juniors asv The sounds of construction pierce the early morning air to the dismay of nearby residents. However, the Rollins center marks a new phase of the "Clifton Corridor", which is bringing world class research to Emory. Jlw Q-'gig Aaron Bookman Todd Aaron Ronald Abramson Ahmad Abrishamchian Anneta Adams Leslie Adams Lori Agin David Aguiar Susy Aloy Karen Alleyne Scott Alpard Felicia Altman Dean Anason Daniel Andrews Martin Anker Amie Appleton Allan Archer James Archibald Clara Arn Jonathan Arnold Cheryl Arwood Elizabeth Atkins Katie Bagby Renee Bahl Stephen Baklr Tosha Balfour Daxis Banlt Matthew Banks Virginia Barton Jeff Bash Robert Beach Alisa Belasky Miriam Bell Nancy Bell Neil Beranbaum Scott Bertschi Jill Beute Pamela Bialkin Pauline Biron Alexander Bivens Linda Bivins Stephen Black Kristen Blake Wendy Blanchard Alison Blank Mickey Blankfield Benjamin Blass Michelle Blattels Mark Blausteln Kara Bloom Catherine Boekmann Martin Bohm Mamie Bookman 228 Sophomores p V M., e I -45.-.V . 3. eww-r,,, R ' " V. .1 .,,,,,....Q,4-V A X , . .f,,::.-y. --w ' ff? N ,, wr. -I ea-anna' -' V ri ' Iv. , f :il- QQ'-I ' 'K' lil", nw ' . if ii 'iIi2s'fi'2ief- gm' h P-A v.::e2':s:52E:35E3 1 .314 " , - gag 23? 3 1 'x la B Z f x 1' A , H 'fi Debbie Tartell lets her fingers do the walking through the yellow pages She foux that she was able to find most of what she needed somewhere not far away from campu . A 'xg i 4 of 1 t q ' glaigegf' N- ,Q- r"":l-f-f- rff,,.-ww- i. 5.1 1- K' 'Qliififfif " V ' Y "C, ::525:1:Ei212: frsfzifg 4 N , V 4 .flfiifbf -f ,5-e5:g:5:::-1. . JZ. V ' ' . -ga -X: .5 -Q ,- ,J Z -- nm lEf1'.:p..'. V' A' l .l H xi f W r, Ne, v 1:55 5: Q 2 1-fe 2 gg ,. Q: ifiiiiz- , X W, " fs-252 3, .S . 3 ' , wi' QSM . 'I-3595 Q 1-N at .- 4- a A f 1 ': fs: , jim . 'L f ffiir. . . . KI5,: ,vIf:5r , -Q, .ml .. ' S5125 3:Ef5I'- 1.5: K K an .. i S if fi ' x 1 . A. x lyffh al' X., Boulus Camacho Keri Boulus David Bowman Michelle Boyer Elizabeth Bradley Amy Brannock Rhonda Breland Mark Brengelman Marcle Breslow Blake Brlnson Mark Brooker Katrina Brown Rachel Brown Darcy Bnun Michaela Bruzzese Ginger Bufflngton Beth Burdeshaw Carol Burgess Krlstan Burkhardt Cindy Burton Jlna Byun Carmen Caceres Aviva Cahn Jose Calzadilla Jeanette Camacho I N f V f ' l , 'N he YRS ' 1. Li.,- 1 -X "JJ I .rAMBb he Studio House "opened" this fall at Emory University and received nothing but rave reviews from the Deans Fox and Moon gave it two thumbs up. This upperclass theme dorm in- corporated all forms of the performing arts. Its residents included musicians, actors, dancers, comedians, producers, writers, di- rectors, lighting designers, set designers, and singers ito name a fewl. critics. The house functioned in several capaci- ties. At times it was a place for artistic ex- pression as its members gathered around the piano, electric guitars in hand, and either "jammed" la la Famel or belted out show tunes la la Ethel Mirmanl. Others took the opportunity to expose the members to an original work, often asking for an insightful opinion. Still others took the opportunity to teach the group a couple of dance steps. ln addition, it was not out of place to hear a discussion on the future of American musical theatre, or having a talk with professors on "What do you do with a performing arts major?" or speaking with President Laney about the future of Emory's Performing Arts. When they were not involved in per- forming or watching something on the big The lobby of the Studio House is always a place where the residents of the place can practice their artistic skills. Here the residents dress up in preparation for a musical night on the town, screen T.V. as they roasted marshmellos in the fireplace, the f'cast" took on another important role, that of an audience member supporting fellow performer's work. Thus it was their hope that the Studio House re- mains at Emory for more years than A Chorus Line stays on Broadway. Jon- hathan Teitelbaum Sophomores 229 Kolleen Cannon Anthony Carantzas Kelleher Carey Monique Carkurn Bethany Carllck Philip Carpio Jay Carriere Janna Carroll Lenore Carroll Beth Carson Laurie Carson Nicole Carter Norma Casal Marty Cash Deborah Casso Andy Cannon Anna Cato Susan Cersovsky Sukit Chaiyachatl Elizabeth Chapman Carolann Charen Freddy Chen Lee Chepenlk Ken Chin 5' f " Cannon-Chin . ,,.,,,1t,rrer1' , g jf ' m 1 ' J' ii, - P4 - 4 -fc , . A f, un , I H.- I -K ' I ' fs 5 -' -A-""'. .,' ' ' n . ,- as ' - 4, r Q, I ,, . . .X 'lu .Q f" --fa - 1 ' A 'za-Ll'-:Z ,Efj5:.53.. . ,,, -. ag-. f c ff , .. N, - ,z5g:1g2:" 'ff . V . . Z, , ' ., 'lag "sf ' '- f . 230 he Emory Students For GeorgiaPIRG was a group of students working to establish a chapter of a Georgia Pub- lic Interest Research Group at Emory. PlRGs are non-profit, non-partisan research and advocacy organizations, run and funded completely by students. Through the PIRG, students worked on issues of concern to them as citizens. Whether it was working for consumer protection, environmental preser- vation, responsive government or social jus- tice, students on more than 100 campuses nationwide were using their PIRG to affect public policy and achieve social change. For instance, students in Florida have become the leading voice in advocating only safe development of the Florida coast, ensuring that marine life was not destroyed by off- shore drilling. Students in Missouri won ma- jor governmental decisions to protect con- sumers, including: researching, lobbying and finally succeeding to pass a law limiting the length of time banks can hold a deposited check before allowing the customer to use the money, protecting consumers from un- warranted hikes in telephone and utility rates, and helping to pass a law allowing for the sale of generic drugs, enabling consum- ers to save money each time they bought a prescription. At the same time that students worked for the public interest, they gained the practical experience they needed for life after col- lege. Students who worked in PIRGS have gone on to become successful community, political. and business leaders. Sophomores Dedicated to establishing a PIRG for Emory and Georgia, Greg Haegele, Michelle Brown, and Greg have spent countless hours working as co-directors. Their efforts have made many aware of the benefits of GeorgiaPIRG would provide these oppor- tunities and more to the community. The effort to establish GeorgiaPlRG started with a majority of students - over 4,100 - signing a petition calling for the establish- ment of a GeorgiaPlRG chapter at Emory, and with it being funded with a 34.00 per student, per semester refundable fee. Stu- dents were working with the Emory Student Government Association to establish Geor- mittee for this purpose Witnesses the committee testified that establishi GeorgiaPIRG at Emory as an independen viable student-as-citizen group would great benefit Emory Students, as well as the stat of Georgia. Greg Haegele, Michelle Brown an Greg Sarkisian giaPIRG at Emory. The SGA set up a . . I -n l Chmg Flegel Janet Clung Matt Chlnman Sandra Cho Michael Christman Jennifer Christmann Dorothy Chung Brett Chyatt Andrew Cinkan Alan Clack Samara Coffman Amy Cohen Barry Cohen Jaye Cohen Mark Cohen Thomas Cone Yori Constance Victor Contract Edmond Conway Alisa Cook Lisa Coon Joe Coppola Dann Cort Allison Cott Paulette Covington Bnan Craig Eric Croone Brian Cross Sean Curry Christina Cutshaw Steven Dale Laura Dalton Paul Damm Craig Daniel John Darby Denise Dawson Alan Deese Deborah DeGeeter Marty Dekhom Donna Demenus Katherine Deeters Michael Deucher Clyde Dlcke Tiffany Dover Cami Drusln Abbie Duke Chris Dunagan Ted Duncan Charmayne Dunlap Darcy Duln Julle Dunmore Lllsa Ecola Eve Edwards Jane Elliot Tony Elmqulst Leanne Elowltch Eric Ende Samuel Essak Ronald Estes Marcelo Estrada Gary Farber Kristine Farley Stacy Feldman Dina Fentln Gonzalo Fernandez Jason Flelds Jennifer Flnlrelsteln Lara Flnklea Sonya Finley Julia Finn Lisa Flszman George Flvgas Eric Flegel Sophomores 231 Fleischer Grossman Rebecca Fleischer Terence Forsythe Michele Foust Mary Fowler Ellen Frank Jed Frankel Harold Franklin Carla Fredette Karen Friedman Eleanor Furlow Lillian Furlow Mike Gaertner Richard Gaines Diego Gallina Sarah Galusha Elijah Gardner Tim Garrett David Gaynes Jacquelin Gaz: Debra Gero Scott Gerson Elisa Gerstel John Gilbert Deanna Gill Kristine Gill Matthew Ginn Courtney Glazer Adam Glecklen Jonathan Glick Lisa Glickman Mark Goffman Caryn Golden Felicia Goldberg Jeff Goldenberg Susan Goldfarb Adam Goldfein Emily Goldman Melissa Goldman Debra Goodtldge Lisa Gorry Cindy Gossar Gala Graf Staci Graham Daniel Green Lisa Green Rene Green Mlndy Greene Laura Greenhill Roque Grey Kirby Griffls Laura Gross Linda Grossman 232 Sophomores in "" A. Dmmmxm C2 .0 'l l i xi It X me 1 Grubbs Hrers Von Grubbs Scott Grumley Steve Gurdin Guyler Gutstein Jacqueline Haar Monica Haas Jack Haberman Amy Hall Krrsten Hallin Amy Hamric William Haren Elizabeth Harkey Jeanne Harmshfeger Kristen Harms Geoff Harper Brenda Harris Kathy Harns Charles Hanley Cheryl Hart Leslie Haynes Gabnel Hecken Elizabeth Hemphill Mary Hepburn John Hiers 3 'msglgl ! r . -r XL S nternationally renowned author Carlos Rojas, a member of the fac- ulty of the Department of Modern Languages, was the recipient of this year's University Scholarffeacher of the Year Award, presented annually by the Board of Higher Education of the United Methodist Church. Criteria for selection include excel- lence in classroom teaching, unusual concern for students, and significant contributions to the scholarly life of the University. At the presentation of the award, held during University Convoca- tion in September, past recipient Thom- as R. Flynn described Rojas as "a lead- ing critic and student of contemporary Spanish literature." Rojas' works in- clude essays on English-language au- thors, articles on the visual arts, and Spanish-language novels. His novels have been honored with what Flynn called "the highest marks of recognition an author writing in Spanish can re- ceivef' Virginia MurrayfDean Anason A published author with novels all over the world. Dr, Rojas, a professor of Spanish literature in the De' partment of Modern Languages and Classics, was this years recipient of the University's ScholarfTeacher Award The award was presented at Convocation. Sophomores 233 Hobby-Johnson William Hobby Rebecca Hoffman Krister Holladay William Holley Christie Hollmann Robin Hollows Chrlstma Hopson Sara Horton Lori Horvitz Ron Horwitz Carolyn Humphrey Michael Hurewitz Courtney Hurst Chad Hyatt Michelle Jackson Samantha Jablo Huntington James Janice James Erika Jefferson Debbie Jensen Gary Johnson Joni Johnson Melisa Johnson Todd Johnson t . " fi 152 3. 231 ' '1 442 3 we .u gre' Q39 1. i ,bin ne fall night, three Emory students chanted "Viva Angola!" in the crowded Emory gym. A few days later, this same threesome boarded a Grey- hound bus with a group of tall Angolans in their red and black uniforms. The events in between tell the story of sport as a means of international communication. The story began on the night when the Emory Basketball team faced the Angolan National team. By the end of the game, the three had wondered over to the visitor's bench. Though they faced a formidable lan- guage barrier, there were smiles all around, A few nights later, the Angolans were invited over to Saunders Hall KSPICEJ for dinner. An intrepid member of the three- some had managed to apply his language skills to the learning of Portuguese, and the language barrier was broken. Other SPICE residents managed to communicate by com- bining languages, The Angolans generally knew bits of Spanish and French. One of the Angolans, Gustavo Conceicao, spoke En- glish fluently. They were suprisingly knowl- edgeable about the NBA, with Akeem Olajuwon, a former member of the Nigerian National team, being their concensus favor- ite. The threesome garnered from Conceicao and invitation to the Angolans' next game against an All-Star team from the Atlanta Pro-Am league. Two of the three Emoroids 234 Sophomores '- 1 D "4 'T' w 1 1-I X ' w XJIQQQ-3 . v I? Y ., '27 Yifwrtis. -4 .J Q ,ggi .sl if El ' 't ' -if ' ,3' fr Q, .u. , a WU' 3' . Q . f.., Members of the Angolan National Basketball Team watch the action of their game against Emory at the gym While they came just to get experience to qualify for the Olympics, they left after having made many new friends teamed up to be the game's official scorers. After the game, it was back to their hotel for a steak dinner and much conversation be- tween the new-found friends. Those few worldwind days proved that cultural and linguistic differences pale in the light of a common delight found in sports - the truly international language. Donna Beavers, Yasho Lahiri, and Tim Buthod 'J M -Eohngozr-Lucktong D X-fx .L B- x--v GK. z-x N. ' I tv: I if -mtg' 1 K X x ix A XSL-. B. S? '-.af S' v-4 J xo' fx 1 ,U n LA RUCK , 1 S R- ff? ' Niv- :.,, ,Q ,. r Y, Q dx, , V , i Reed Johnston Anthony Jones Melissa Joseph Donna Kadis Nasreen Kadivar Lisa Kagan Sean Kaminsky Kerri Kamis Nicholas Kartsonis Gabrielle Kardon Lalnie Kasman Aaron Katz Kenneth Katz Kimberly Katz Lorl Katz Michael Katzman Diana Kaufman Jonathan Keller Vincent Keller Kimberly Kelllng Worth Kendall Sherard Kennedy Jodi Kesser Carol Kim David Kim John Kimball Hector King Beth Kingsbury Reid Klamer Stephen Klee John Kliesch Greg Kohs Karl Kokko Kathleen Kolker Robert Kowall Peter Krevat Lee Krug Lisa Kullman Frances Kuo Jen Kuo Kevin Kyle Jennifer Lapham Cathy Lassiter Karen Laszlo Laureen Laughnan Greg Lawrence William Lawrence James LeClalr Laura LeDuc Allen Lee Kathorine Lee Linda Lee Marianna Lee Shannon Lee Annette Lemonn Leslie Levin Karen Levine Darcy Levlt Karin Levy Ellen Lewis Gayle Lewis Susan Lewis Barbara Lewison Mike Lim Greg Llnderer Kirsten Lindquist Jennifer Link Lorl Llpls Mike Llschke Tuan Lu Tananchal Lucktong W r X X vc W X, Lara Knegel 5 1 43 re 9' W l Sophomores 235 Lugo-Nall Anne Marie Lugo Callum MacGregor Peter Mack Thomas Madonia Jennifer Maguire James Mangiafico Julllan Morantz David Marcus Jacquelme Margolis Ruth Markowitz Josh Marshall Eric Martin Abigail Matorin Dirk McCall Lisa McClain Durwood McDonnell Catherine McGraw Scott McGraw Jennifer Mclielvey Kevin McLaughlin Addison McMahon Lionel Meadows Teresa Merritt Mia Mevorah Paul Meyer Adam Meyers David Meyers Cheryl Miller Daniel Miller Laura Miller Matthew Miller Lisa Milne Marion Milwee James Mlms Kelffer Mitchell Tamara Mittler Thomas Mitzell Melissa Moak Kelly Mofield Catherine Moss Thornton Muir Mark Mullane Lauren Munkasy Claire Murata Tara Murphy Brian Nadollne Keith Nall ir 'W fi -"r '-5 ,..'v' f M ,,,w 'oi 6 . wk T, 2 4. -v ,. M , A am nas" .1 "Alas, poor Yoric, l knew him, Horatio ," Brenda Bynam, an instructor in the Department of Theate Studies, seems to say. Since skulls are hard to come by, she has to do with whatever props she has ,Amy 4 fi ..a.,j12. E V. I Ie: gi,. 'Q . ,. , 3 w' , v r 'gy ' Q L-.. 2 ii,: U :G wah' I I ,rm f ,- Y ,.. f Q-Jai 5, i fc: ff . ' i"'x,,g 6 A 41 '34 -X . 1 :gg ag? of --.0351 y.. -, in-:fi 3, g2f,zqf::a1:fZ: ., P, : ,..::, wi? , . i, 4 I , , Wag, 1 f: if . xx k x A ' L ,yr ..,.k 1 Y " 'K W r. 'a K , ..... X ' N , I x ll, 1 ? Laura Molinoff I F 236 Sophomores if E 1 Nelson Pickering David Nelson Harnet Newland Jeanne Nickelsburg Rick Nizzardini Chns Noe Simon O Day Amy Ontal Marltza Ortiz Melissa Padgett Grace Palazzolo Ellen Pariettl Lisa Parramore John Pascua Ed Pastore Ushma Patel Vipul Patel Y. Norman Payne Wendela Pelzel Kathleen Pendleton Helen Perelman Fee anlel Perle Merrill Pershes if Cynthia Pickering .,3 c -, -'Q . 1' Q in , ' I W, 'GN ' ' ' . X 1' ts Q3 . M 3 f: L - -1 5 - ,, f 5 , Q Q. . ' Jn-he ,. . x -- Q- ' Q -' y ,- 4. x i - , ' H ., .1 ' H - iff' T' '- .Q I A' ' 1 5 5' 1 'Avg' .-tl ki. ,V ix Q , U. x!..N4 , t.,55'.?5: - - . , , "- - was-Q i l L 4' , f f? if '35 V ' ' T l 1- M- -V - -1 'TF . l J I , A ,i X ji X. 3 P T 1 . L- A Q l , rd lv " :Mi . -ie ff" ' - tty, Q 5 J D . 'f ' .gi l X 1 f t's midnight on a cold, but clear, No- vember night. Do you know where your professor is? If your professor was Dr. Richard Williamon, he was probably out comet watching or gazing at the stars with the Fernbank telescope. With a Ph.D. in as- trophysics, Dr. Williamon was one of the few professors I knew with his head above the clouds and his feet firmly planted on the ground. An astronomy course with Dr. Williamon was never boring. Not only was he a profes- sor at Emory, but a full-time astronomer at Fernbank. His classes meet once a week at Emory and once at Fernbank. Tuesay night classes at Fernbank were nothing short of magical. First, you talked about a specific region of the sky in the classroom. Then you went into the planetarium and see that area projected on the domed ceiling and get an idea of what it really looks like. Lastly, you might go up to the observatory and get to see "the real thing", Fernbanks' 36" reflect- ing telescope. With the pride of his profession emanating from his face, Dr. Richard Williamon of Fernbank Science Center works in the planetarium. He taught Emory students each fall. How many people do you know that can show you what the sky would have looked like had you been with William the Conquer- or over 900 years ago? Where can you go to see what the sky will look like 1000 years from now? In Atlanta, you can only do these things at Fernbank. And, if you're lucky enough to have had Dr. Williamon as your professor, you may even have had fun while doing this to earn credits, Unfortunately, astronomy was not all fun with the planetarium and telescope. There were ldo I dare say it?l tests. Keeping in mind that school wasn't always easy, Dr. Williamon was always available for extra help. Did you know any other professor that actually stayed up until 4 a.m. doing his job? Try calling Fernbank some night when Dr. Williamon is working. I bet he'll take the time to answer your questions. The observa- tory is open on Thursday nights to the public and students of Dr. Williamon are always welcome. lf it's a slow night and you ask real nice, Dr. Williamon may even show you his favorite star cluster, Tau Canis Majoris. You can even ask to see a constellation if you like. He's a great professor and a nice guy. lf you had a chance to meet him, llm sure you liked Dr. Williamon. After all, how could you not like someone who had a cat named Fest cue? Darcy Clark Sophomores 237 Octavio Perez Velasco Plk-R e ynolds Dobby Pik Laura Place .'," li Christopher Plank A W 5 Diane Pollack C W' Amy Posey Aimee Post Amy Poteete 5-- Beth Priaulx Cecilia Prichard Brad Prlddy Bradley Prior Clarence Pullen Lisa Rabun Mamie Radelman Chris Radpour Meredith Regains Diane Raimi fl -- 'V Ilene Rainisch V- 5--'I Virginia Ramay - ,LV ff-f Harlan Reinhardt - Thomas Reis . , Z. Dana Reiss L " , Eric Reynolds ! 5, X Patricia Reidlich 145 ' ' B 315' "f-4' ' damn? -ff ...Q erhaps the most intriguing opportuni- ty which any university can offer to its students is the ability to study abroad for a summer, or even for an entire year. Studying abroad not only allows stu- dents to work at some of the best universi- ties in the world, but it enables them to fully experience a foreign culture. ln addition to its many summer programs, Emory offered to two highly qualified sophomores the op- portunity to study at Oxford and Cambridge Universities for their junior year. The com- petition for these two spots was tough this past year. Seventeen highly qualified stu- dents went through the application process, which included submitting an application with an essay and two faculty recommenda- tions, as well as sitting for an interview with the application committee. When the final decisions were made, Sean Ryan was chosen to study at Oxford Univer- sity, while Tony Elmquist was selected to study at Cambridge University. The two had different interests of study: Sean planned to read Latin and Greek during his year at Oxford, while Tony was going to look at Norse mythology at Cambridge. The two had worked hard to be able to go abroad and were all excited about it. However, the year in England was not going to be all fun and games. "We'll have fun, but we'll also work hard and learn a lot," said Sean. lsn't that what college should be about? Sean Ryan 238 Sophomores 1,-wh' lf' f' Ui! x ,E 1' A 'Q ff- ' - " X , ,,,. . W, , 1-...Q-.-J ,vinyl f ., s R It r rt . lt will be party time in Europe when Sean Ryan gets to Oxford and Tony Elmquist at Cambridge to "study". Actually, the two will be taking classes at these world famous schools as part of Emory's year abroad program. r Q l Y r f 5, A 3VUf, - vi' f Q19 cv '- K Q rt ,Y H 1 l f ,, w lil U , N xx Rice-Sutherland Q9 .ntllgll Xl: .., ur v-v , 1 .. Q I I fl ,Q , r if 5 if .gg , van:-Q,g,gf,.g 5 K I x xv . be I . . li ,F- ll- x I 6 R -if .5 -.. '- ,. JJ 4 --1 ITF' lf, 1 :- Q", 14 1,1 x' f, x Q 1- Y gf! ,. ,. Carole Rice Marcy Richmond Michelle Rifas Lawrence Robbins Lauren Rock Jeff Romanor Amy Rosenbaum Janice Rosenbaum Eric Rosenberg Marci Rosenberg Maura Rosenthal Mlchael Rosenthal Courtney Rouke George Rowlett Llsa Rudmsky Steven Rusche Sean Ryan Jenmfer Saarlnen Abby Safranko Michael Sansevlro lan Scharfman Roxane Scherek Bmce Schiller Laura Schillmg Peter Schmelssner Doron Schneider Lucy Schneider Beth Schneiderman Lowell Schoenfeld Alta Schwartz Marc Schwart Mark Schwartzburt Peter Seltzberg Meryl Semilof Lauren Shafman Anita Shanks Howard Shapiro Lon Shar Sanjay Sharma Jeff Sherman Sherln Shirazi Richard Sibley Vlnay Slddappa Neal Simkowlr Diane Simons William Simpson John Sims Rosalyn Sims Jennifer Singleton Angel Smith Chandra Smith Michael Smith Robert Sneed Brlan Snerson Ana Soler Sara Stadler Ernest Steele Abe Stelmer Ellen Stein Kelly Steln Christy Stevens Michael Stevens Shawn Story Jennifer Strauss Richard Strauss Gayle Strlar Laura Strickland Michael Strobl Michael Strong Mark Stuckey Sandra Suflan Vlrglnla Sutherland h 5: ...,. 1 y, y ,Psy s- ff' 34 'S v 1 I Sophomores 239 Ta nzosch- West Lori Tanzosch Deborah Tartell Laura Tate Amy Taulbee Cynthia Taylor Douglas Tempera Judy Tennell Lauren Thomas Nelson Thomas Henry Thompson Laura Thrasher Shannon Till Ilene Tillman Than Zaw Tm Tamara Toman Vince Tortorici Gerardo Tosca Meredith Trattler Robert Trauber Linda Trone Loren Turetzky Vicki Turner Cheryl Underwood Stacie Upchurch Nida Vaicaitls Catherine Vanchiere Vlisslngen Jim Vaughan David Vlgder Simon Vining Frank Wade Natalie Wahlay Kimberly Wallace Eric Wallis Jonathan Wallman Daniel Walsh Angela Wamer Amy Warlick Michele Washl-so Stacy Weinstein Angela Weir Brian Weiss Jonathan Weiss Karen Weiss Elizabeth Weitzman Suzanne Wellman Jonathan Werther Michael West 240 Sophomores .15 ,fir ff , 3352? ' V , -V. . X X 4. -- - V. , -,f j jf H ff- 1 mg, M .., -: : "J . 6 li. Q, ,gg 2 ey i f , 1 I M, Q li 4 ge, , . ',,, ' ""f". .fa ' for f . J , I nv "" A , . rf. ..V.1.:... I -. .i vfilzfzffseffm :ea x av, i mmf, 4 .,.,, - X E Dean Ed Stansell of Campus Life tries some Oriental food during the International Food Festival in the DUC last fall. This event was one of many that allowed students to get a taste of foreign cultures. ' V-32, 'f 1 ' ' K I 'Midi-:EE Stag: 5 M ,MZ A .22 -, X I rx 'Y' Z X bu. t v Xi 1 Q' ,w :,, . 'jg x 1 i i H S' 'wry- 1, and 1-. . av " ui 's. A ..,.,, e , A, ' we-' 1- H, . cvs. S if fm , , 'va 55' f" , . l V: ' Nisfb, ' ' - N SH' ' .ic .X ,X to P ff, Y Q X , , Q QNX l Xxx C' X if 1 8 9. fx qw lfldlkinson-Zoota . ,QA Nz ' l fir 't 1 Leigh Whatley gh Sharon Wheeler E' Virginia Wheeler 7 ' Marian Whipple Erika White Martin White Jeff Widen f Roderick Wilkerson wx Q.: 1 Kevin Wilkinson Audrey Williams Thomas Williams Alan Willis Barbara Wipf Andrew Waldorf Robin Wolfgang Irma Won A. ..,,- E if Maria Wood Alyson Worobow John Yalam Kenneth Yoffe Cindy Zamore Lori Zavack 6 Michele Zimmerman Herbert Zoota .artYi.'25U' a ,. s most of the University was shrug- ging off a jet lag and travel fatigue exaggerated by fog and inclement weather, a small group representing Emory took part in the downtown Atlanta parade honoring the Reverend Martin Luther King on the anniversary of his birth. The January 12 march down Peachtree Street and Au- burn Avenue began at 2pm as scheduled, but the Emory group of less than a dozen endured an hour-long wait in the drizzle and damp chill near the rear of the procession before it moved. The group of eight students and one pro- fessor marched behind the banner of the Emory Central American Network, who in- vited and organized the participants, al- though most of the eight were simply sympa- thetic to the ideas of freedom, justice and equality that Dr. King represented and were not members. Onlookers lined the streets along the parade route and cheered the many bands, drill teams, and marching groups which filled the parade. Bystanders listened to the drummers and trumpeters play and watched cheerleaders jump and scream, but small groups such as the Emory one, which seemed amost out of place, drew minimal attention from the crowd as they marched and saw in themselves the faith in A if , SUPPORT a rv ff, gh 1 ENT my E fer: N Blau W Luci' Several students gather behind the ECAN banner as the parade begins downtown. Many people all over the world, including Central America, give their support to the message of peace expoused by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. the message of King. Such groups marched under banners pro- moting peace, gay rights, and a minority presidential candidate. In a gathering whose theme was "Living the dream: Let freedom ring," the Emory group sported a poster which told all to "Support the Arias Peace Plan," an endeavor for peace which will al- ways be associated with the '87-'88 school year. Dean Anason I Sophomores Abdo Brown John Abdo Jennifer Aberbach Jeffery Adams Joel Adelman Stella Adkins Jonathan Adler Manish Agarwal Steve Ahn Maria Alexander Adesewa Akili Thomas Alibertl Melinda Allen Heather Altman Philip Amon Mindy Aronow Alan Arseneau Andrew Arvedon Richard Arwood Joanne Asuncion Tammy Attar Todd Auerbach Rob Averbuch David Babb William Bailey Ruben Baker Sarah Baker Jeff Balck Claire Ballard John Bantlvogllo Cheryl Barfield Marcia Barls Keith Barrett Elisa Bass Wllliam Bassett Scott Batchelor Tammy Battler Michelle Batts David Bauman NA Brent Bealrd David Beasley Lelsa Beers Brldgett Beslnger Jennifer Bell Amelia Bever Niti Bhalla Jeff Bien Chrissy Bird Traci Birmingham Amy Bitkower Rebecca Blackstock Cinnamon Blair Zoe Blayer Douglas Blews Jacqueline Bobrow Carol Bockserman James Boden Scott Bogart: Natalie Bohmfalk Donald Bolia Adam Booher Kenneth Boullllon Charlotte Boullnd Kimberly Bowes Stephen Bradley Shawn Brady Kenneth Brandeis Susan Bricker David Bromet Laura Brooks Susie Brooks Cheronda Brown 242 Freshmen Brown-Cohen W 1 S 1 .. Ur ,v - it 5, i 1 l 1 ii Jordan Brown Michael Brumund Dorothy Budd ..- Noelle Burrill Alex Burroughs Thomas Caldwell Q X i - M- Mary Calihan if f .s - Y 1' Q ' ' Casi Callaway Christy Calloway Kimberly Cannon Christine Carlisle Alison Carr Scott Cartwright Michael Casld Michele Chandler Michele Chapuran . X . s :nf " -G E K ill sl Emily Charoglu Knikkl Childs Janine ChinLoy Kwon Choe Hyun Chong Sarah Church Lorelei Cisne Jeremy Cohen ,sl img? - I he midnight lines and near chaos that characterized the drop and add pro- cedure in prior years were replaced. Instead of waiting in line to receive a num- ber for appointments, the over 3000 stu- dents wishing to shift course schedules need- ed only to call a designated phone number and set up an appointment at the computer terminal in Thompson Hall. "This procedure is much more organized. Students just call, get a secret code and then just show up at the time of the appoint- ments," said Rob Waggoner, a clerical spe- cialist helping to run dropf add. According to Waggoner, the new system was more Ucontrolledl' so students ap- peared at dropfadd "more prepared" with the necessary department overload and per- mission slips. According to many students, the phone-in system was an improvement over prior years. "It's a lot more organized. it's not just a rush of people like last year," said one student. "You didn't have to get up at 2 a.m. to physically wait in line you just needed to call from your room," said junior Amy Ash- kenas. Although many students liked the system, they complained of technical prob- lems such as busy phone lines and downed From the comfort of her own home, Trang To calls the number to make a dropfadd appointment. After many years, the camping out at White Hall and the long waiting in lines was replaced by a more efficient system of telephoning. computers which caused delays of up to one Overall, Waggoner reported that students and one half hours. seemed "appreciative" and "less irrate" as "lt was a pain to get through on the a result of the new procedure. Wendy phone, but once you're here you don't have Eisner to wait as long," said one student. 5 YK-' A' 7' . 'J a 3 s Zi-F: X 2' rr.- - , 1, gg- 'l ggi' Q- 'L ' I y-ffl-n.9's?L9,-1 iN-PQ 5? XR . A . ,j'-,,l,.f,fQ-L - , 'wiv-,J fl . ,afgffirfvi-:xg.r. Y Q s. ' 'J ,',.l ff' -' '.ir if . - -.1 if T ' s it f ' fr- be r - - I Freshmen 243 Cole-Dearolf I - -- Christina Cole Marvin Coleman ,I Sylvie Constantin . 1 Chris Cook "',- ' ' l ,,:, 4,,,. I . -::':... ,Ig el .. ,.., . wx? ' Hallock Cooper -'.v Sarah Cooper ' ""'2 , , . Andrew Costello - Y . . - ,i , 'Na I James Costello , y s f , K 4. z ,ml fd 1- -22. v-:El 5,11--f --21-143 X Kirche Courtenay '-A' 1 ,Q - Marcus Cox Allan Crane Ramona Crofoot Desiree Crusade :-'- 1 -r - . Lillian Curlee Stacey Cumow 1 , "' f i,-f 'Uri 011 I Albert Dahlberg aww 0'- 'x Q n ' i Q X 4' 1::15iZr: E. W' X . r ff, Q ' " fr ,I Sinwfuh Y .vtv.-A601526-5:BA'-3157:-Raw-:L' A- 5, NA X. Karl Danziger Mandana Davani Glenn Davis Mark Davis Richard Davis 1 A :sr f Anne Dayton Heather Dean Llsa Dearolf N . x Y ave you ever been walking in Lull- water park and heard strange noises? Have you ever wondered from where they came? Well, wonder no isvas A... t .J . , i - more. Those were most likely the sounds of chimpanzees hooting at mealtime. The chim- panzees, as well as gorillas, orangutans, gib- bons, rhesus monkeys, and various other " aa. sf' ' 'TN T .f - 0 - ,Y ,, si ., , I 1 , . ff a Q6 f:1...,:?,:-Z, 1.x rw. ' ' ..2' ,gy -M. - "2 fy.. 3 ..1lf,,,f f 'V 'L g,5""VfI"i" - :gp , ...- -in V , Qs J- ...sf ,, xi-'L Qc: ., L W1 4 . ' , , 4 N 'X - I --Jr , .,, 4 ,, . - M f jr ., -I ma - ,f--4 A sos , f 4- . ' ' 4' c 2' ff-5 "Q, 1- , . 'I' qv v ' ttfgm., ,' ' -A X .f - X N w' 'Fw . f ,, fs Q, ,t , la -J' vi--. . - , - w,,..,.. 51, -"-" ..Q-.- ,V--440 -. V . L I Q , -, , cvs.- " at . new 4, .s M ,..,,,. ,Q ,, C, Q.. K' l-.""b'3-"3 all E ..-J -- '1 0' " . . ff. . - fl, 5" -' , V I- vii- T . ""f'- ,-Q.. .wgfqc-2'- . wh ,.,,""."4:'?5l?f,'f.Jl" ' ,,. 51. .2 'f"'f"J'.R' 'QHH '- -571.412, ffnkax , ' -'-Q, ig,-fpff-5"'i'1 ,, 'gf 1- - ' - N vw-1' A -' s'1?,. mg 7' pl if ,mt lr qi, z a V1 " 'lx ""' K- 663,15 V, vw' vw, ' ' we ...ft pf T K. f A '- '-,"':Q"-ears. 1 A- X ..aL,.,. .s-. ' ,""", 1., JQTZQYSV' ..:--sm '?--i:?f" .- -' .1-.gp ' -"' .'Iv 441:-a A 7'iPv:5Pe'L-fa-4: - s 5 -'-- f. ,sv-'A' J, -332,20 ' -.5 ifgfgl 9 "M . ffi-tiff?-fetfsgti :I ...s. V.. wg..-..-gg rx.. 3 A aa- bl S-5-474 , 3,-,.-,M 9' i fzglf-Q-f-r-11:62 ' 'rlfrkm . -1'2'f4t-H-U .. 4:1152 "9 -I-rr' 'RY tr ' f ,vw-2 'ti if .- Q ,,:x..,, hw -N: Rhesus monkeys such as these are the most common animal in the Yerkes Center's primate colony of 2,000 at the facility in Lullwater Park and the 117 acre field station outside Atlanta. iPhoto by Frank Kiernan, Yerkesl 244 Freshmen non-human primate species are part of Yer- kes Regional Primate Research Center, lo- cated behind Lullwater on Gatewood road. The Yerkes Center was dedicated to the improvement of human health and wellbeing through research with primates. The main areas of research were Pathology and Immu- nology, Neurobiology and Vision, Reproduc- tive Biology, and Behavioral Biology. Exam- ples of research included studies on cystic fibrosis, laser eye surgery, hormones for male fertility control, memory loss with ag- ing, and postpartum effects of adolescent pregnancy. The Yerkes Center was also concerned with the conservation of endangered pri- mate species. Activities such as captive breeding of the highly endangered pygmy chimpanzees, loans of primates to Zoological parks for breeding, and sponsorship of re- search in primates' natural habitats in Ke- nya, Gabon, Rwanda, and China were aimed at helping prevent the extinction of the many endangered primate species. Yerkes' scientists totaled over 150 indi- viduals with doctoral degrees in various fields. Science students often assisted a Yer- kes researcher in his or her work providing a unique and valuable experience. The Yerkes Center is part of a national network of seven regional primate centers sponsored by the National Institutes of Health. The Center was named for its founder, Robert M. Yerkes, a Havard psy- chobiologist. Bonobo ' E ,S l i ai 1 Iany of the residents of the Longstreet Means complex got carried away during the first few wild .p 4. 1,1 'x x ' V U C7 9 :XA 1 DeBoard-Frednckson Laura DeBoard Madden DeGann0 Christine DeGennaro Marcela DelCarmen Janelle DeMarco Kathryn DeYulla John Dietz Tara Dilda Scott Dixon Thanh Doan Jennifer Dodt Paul Donsky Jennifer Dorsey Bob Dougherty Bridget Dougherty Naftali Dratman Elizabeth Duffey Megan Dunbar Maureen Eagle Lee Edelsteln Jill Edmondson Brian Edwards Jana Edwards Christopher Eggleston Stephanie Elkins Emily Elsesser Lisa Engen Stacey Epstein John Erstllng Ann Margaret Ervln Christopher Esson James Eustice Ann Evons Gary Falcon Chi Yu Fang Daniel Feld Tema Feuer Lawrence Flelds Michelle Fields Monica Figueroa Susan Fine Marc Fireman Gregory Fitzgerald Steve Fleece Brad Forkash Suzanne Forshey Rebecca Franklin Serena Fredrlckson Q as I vi H I 1 . W? 1 I 9 fl ' ' h M m MQ -..' " 3-'B W A, E Q. -.1 X N. ' 1 r N, uf -1 I Freshmen 245 Freedm Stephen Freedman Michael Freeman Piper Freeman Mike Frledlander Deborah Friedman Dean Fuchs David Fulton Cheryl Funsch Susan Fuzzard Ruth Gardner Rhontlse Garner David Garrett Amy Gaston Eric Gates Diane Gelch Gabrielle' Gerscovich David Gettenberg Karen Giarrusso Amanda Gibson Suzanne Gilbert Scott Gilefsky Kris Gillian Robin Ginsburg Elyse Glazer Barbara Gluckin Paula Godley Douglas Goff Donald Goggans Marci Gold Joshua Goldman Jeff Golub Rhona Golubock Thomas Goodln Catherine Goodwin Chrls Graddock Douglas Granat Lafaine Grant Mark Greco Deborah Greene Marc Greensteln Eric Greisdorf Richard Griffin Christopher Griswold Jennifer Gross Laura Gross Charles Grossman Katherine Grossman Scott Guenther Samantha Gunawardhana Melinda Gwltt Chrlstopher Haddle Heather Hahn Reginald Hall Andrew Hamilton Scott Hamilton Kimberly Hankey Shannon Hanley Andrew Harmon Julie Harms Daniel Harnsberger Richard Harper Amy Harris Barbara Harrls Susan Hasbrouck Tommy Hatton Patricia Hawkins Jenny Hoffner Andrew Held Mark Helman Paul Heltzer David Henry Edward Henry 246 Freshmen an - Henry , ,. , e, ,. . E X, .4 u i A ii r was-.Y X' ,Q 'fl -., L t fs , Q. L , 5 s S 'I 1' Q I -A, 4 , TXJUHI NJ or 6 I 5,1 4' N 'L f, 2 f ,, QQ vw ws, .v f 1 N 1, ,XTJ If: '4 ' - A2 2 -Y-" f "T ff s -3 4-,-"' -, ew ,,,. Ina gs.. ....g ,sf ,Q , 52 4 I E 'CP' , 4 ii ff? 4' A6 it 1 I ,JK X' t X ZF Nu' Hickey Jackson Matthew Hickey Robert Hilton Amy Hjrsh Scott Hlrshorn Amanda Hise Evan Hochberg Jeryl Hoffman David Holdswortb lla- 4-5 U M ll n Peter Hollitscher Bobby Hom Michael Horowitz J Andrew Horwitz Frank Houston Matthew Howie Kim Howsden ftrfiiftl George Huber Laverne Hudson Michael Huffmaster Thomas Huggett William Hunter Ann Husain! Marie llagan Anne Jackson T - i V A ' F- la as . bo l -li, V' . is A"k T V . rx f KM 1. ,mx M.. 1 2 l ,J ff' r , M I Q William Holzman - - X- - . y ,--- - l r 2 , gl V .. h I fa Q lim Er- ' ' . W.. ' ,tl , i t3,o3gguVulD ' ,,, me 1 :5 :nv "':.':12:1l' .pair-l""':,..":a K nf.-nav d - ,uv 24 5 -:::-- --"5 Students in Candler Library. as well as in all the other libraries across the campus, put the new DOBIS computer system to good use. Anyone could find that their book was already checked out in less than a minute. I I1 fter many years of clinging to an antiquated and time consuming sys- tem, the libraries of the university finally entered the computer age at the be- ginning of the school year. At that time, DOBIS made its long overdue introduction to the Emory population. Dobis was de- signed to serve as the university's interactive online system, providing a catalog of infor- mation on materials held in all libraries around the campus. These were the Wood- ruff, Candler, Chemistry, Health Sciences, Law, Theology, and Oxford College librar- ies. The Online Catalog provided access to more than 350,000 titles which had been cataloged for over a decade. Computer terminals were located at vari- ous locations throughout the libraries. ln- stead of searching through the mammoth cabinets of the card catalog, like in years past, one only had to go up to a computer terminal and type in a title, author, subject, or even a publisher. After that, the appropri- ate infromation appeared. The system was also available through dial-up access in which anyone could call and hook up their computer to DOBIS. Even checking out books was easier. There were no more cards to fill out for each book because a laser was used to read the computer coded identification labels. So thanks to DOBIS, a trip to the library was no longer a nightmare of hassle and inconve- nience. Michael Duclos Fa.-..-l...... K 1 Jacobs - Kaplan Jamie Jacobs Wilham Jacobs Lmda Jaehne Philip Jaffe Jeff Jagid Heather James Melissa Javier Scott Jimenez Ajay Jlndia Owen Jobson Bonnie Johnson Eric Johnson Garreth Johnson 'X Rebecca Joines 'Q' Andrea Jones Mercedes Jones Stephanie Jordan Jennifer Josephs Sheila Kaehny Laurie Kahn Lewis Kalmans Wendy Kalnick Lee Kaplan Wi 'Y' X ff minimis wr X V ' 7 , , ff F: I ,X - ,. mm fl A --.,-Y-.f H V f"f-wi -'4:f:EE:',.'E'g22212-EIEIEEI:-.':1:jE2 1. ' ., ' 21:22, - I i. " BV , 1-1j',.' -' ' 3721112 gij I , fir., rg,-P - r gg.,-.1-:g -1- -f jf 1 31 f ,agaytgf Q' Julie Johnson V ' .3 - -, -?ff,,21:e- ' , X .- 5, . w ffrfzjv QA -., ,, ,,., ' ' V Y -4. ' - ,ff 9,1 :Q ,fi ' ' , nteresting! Fascinating!! No, this is not People magazine but the world of writer Jonathan Schell. This most intriguing, amiable, gentle and intellectual of guest pro- fessors brought an unequaled combination of character and creativity to Emory's Fall '87 semester. He is first and foremost Jona- than Schell the writer - not just reporter or journalist, but craftsman - to his students and aspiring writers whose copy he decorat- ed lovingly with every editor's mark known to WatkinsfDillingham. Curiosity is the force which drives the Schellian universe. The man was neither condescending nor overbearing, as a staff writer of 20-year tenure at the New Yorker and author of various books such as the cult Fate of the Earth has every right to be. On the contrary, he was the most attentive and encouraging of instructors who compensat- ed for his lack of experience with a true desire to share his art. Despite his most hum- ble and unthreatening qualities, Schell suf- fered no wimp-factor. As analyst, he pulled no punches in getting to the heart of political matters and the nuclear threat. Master rec- ognizer of trends and bearer of the telling clue, elements born of dedicated investiga- tion, Schell simply instilled in his students the skills of thoughtful inquiry into the daily news and clear, careful writing. Those who knew Schell were not misled by his disheveled golden hair nor the elusive third button on his favorite Oxford shirt. They interacted with a thinker whose "wheels are always turning" behind an unas- 248 Freshmen A journalist turned teacher. Jonathan Schell visits the campus during the fall semester to teach a special writing course. Being one of the few classes in journalism offered here, it was very popular, suming facade. They knew a sensitive ob- breath without cynicism or naivete. server who could speak of nuclear destruc- Guru of op-ed, 38519 sings your battle tion, New Age crystals, the evils of our TV hymn: "Now, that interests me!" Dean society, and an ice cream all in the same Anason 'he stairway to hell is not a very good caption for this picture, but what can be said about these guys in imith. l don't know what they are doing, and l'm tired of writing captions anyway llc Karam Lovely it asia' -1-up f mf fm Jenny Karam Bradley Kates Jennifer Kaufman Alison Kay Nikitas Kazouris Melissa Kellerman Chelsea Kemp Paul Khoury David Kim Jeayung Kim Robert Kim Kevin King Lisa Kirk Karen Kirshbom Amy Kishter David Kitchen Julian Klapowitz Alan Klein Archana Koganti Jennifer Kogos Lisa Kopman Lisa Kreitman Manjusha Kulkami Avinash Kumar Andrew Kumm Lisa Kung Paul Lackey Jennifer Lager Laura Lamb Amy Landau James Landis Craig Landow Douglas Landsman Jennifer Lang Wllllam Lanphier Christopher Lao Donald Levlt Michael Levy Catherine Lewis Matthew Lhormer Amy Lichtenstein Peter Llen Thomas Lindsey Charles Lloyzl Chrlstlne Lloyd Sandra Loftln Tim Lovely - - - - - i1,,:t 1' .qi fre 4 f . . L . . ' ,. if -A Q, ,Z '. I X - N . Q W 1 M ' N M 0 I Marcy Kessler , if A ! k 5 l 4 EI I lt. 5. X3 I--nr nf- f-sm. - .J . . f , , U . I Q 1' " ' ' 1 -f C ff L ' ,, it. W 1 1, Wea, . wg-'A' .. I "rig . ' I K x- . r, 'll' -1 ' i , " -L, 'I' w ' U Y . Q J , X , is 2' - X M N QV: A .row v - X .Nf- xl 'iii I i Freshmen 249 L yttle Kori Lyttle Andrew Mackler Jon Maier James Major Rick Malchow Mark Malone Herbert Marbury Steve Marco Janet Marcus Julie Marcus David Markowitz Cheryl Marlewski Jonathan Marlowe David Marmins Katherine Marshall Tanya Marfof David Matik Lias Mayer Elise Mayers Brian Mayfield Michele McClure Aldous McCrory Lauren McDowell Pamela McGinnis Heather McLaren Jason Mendelsohn Stephen Mendes Michael Merluzzi Collin Messer Timothy Meyers Miriam Mibab Jenia Miles Stacy Millender Joseph Miller Pavan Mltal Jason Mitchell Richard Moberly Susan Modesitt Alisa Mokas Tiffany Molony Nancy Mooradian Douglas Moore Terry Moore Micol Morgan Neal Morgan Gregory Morin Lee Morriss William Morse Daniel Moses Shea Moxon Abigail Muraskin Angela Murphy Ayman Naseri Sanil Nath Akbar Nawab Seth Neckritz Stephanie Neill Michael Neuenschwander Sondra Newman Karen Nichols Monica Nichols Rafael Nido Fred Norkin Jennifer Normann Edward 0'Kelley Olga Oliker Colleen O'Loughlin Kevin Omell Robert Orman Elizabeth 0'Shee Elisa Owen Dianne Pagllalonga 250 Freshmen Paglialonga M J ' 2:7 :. ,vs Jw I 'Vw :eziscf-1:4-:-.54-z.: ' -'-5:32. :' .':q- .:.5,:fw:-pg i 3 12:1-'Egfr' ' I '::'1j:':15gg.:: .. 2, a K3 ,, sexi P' na 4 Q , ,r xx Q, ' 1 ' fl ,, V. ,f 4-a' -W 5' X . in I I ,- 7 egg. 4 l ,L , ir K f' W f 'Z A 3, V f . ,M . I' 4 f , A in I is 'T ' .. N S ' 'hgigf' . . j ,, 1, ' V if i -,H ...V -' -fy .,-fl-f - ' .fx A-fe-'E-e-..- I 1A.3I3I11,.IE.53i52ifEigEfE262122'1'if5:Qg:5E1E::E:1?25MZ? 1 121: zgzirr-W.-: . " . " " ' 1' WI .1 Q' " 4:2 e- . -, 555 11. X 2. ea- , 45:1-1" V f , .,,W 1, . A f, ' E . 1 f , .. -,f- W-.fwgfh ff-w-5371: "ff gn-7,7 F ff i f '--f inf, . ete fi 3 - 'A" yrs: f ii 1 ,mzm-v.m .4 -wi .fx ?' ,S .1 1 'WW' -'V-:UL , ,, -' f,E?',i1 -ritz. W or E ...gif ' ,.,, 9' 49 ' , -'rv .- r ' I .3 ...AV 1-4 -' - .33 ,L 1. 2 ii 2541 H, .Z 535' ' 7125.4 ' Z, ,,..,..,, W Q. , 2:5 f fi 50 ,, 5 f, Mfff ' 4 f M f f My ff 4 un ,, ggi! .gf -. . .1-1.-:ez-L-: ,Q ff y. , ' 1:..z.:1:r':r-rr 514g:5j1,:., , Y, .,1 1f7M4'f"' - , . . 2'i4f':f2e22i2s5i2sF?Efs f 1 J, 71" f I W W , 'W 4 fo f 'V ff 4 ,ff , fa, l JN wif? ' , 3371. 2 "5 -i. 1:-f f' .,. ., ,Y I Y? '35 "AS, 4' J" y . ,G . A m 5' ' rl villa Ark 4 it u. ea ' fax: f 4 V- PM Effff . 'ff , ffw... I W " ' Q. -121 vf5:.f:w .:-:a.fg"'2 . 'F' ?'35?Ei 'V' ' If , F3'gff12:3.?3,f ? '- if 4 e ref-,.-'. . a . .. 13. z: ,vs L0 's N ,W ' If xxx' l nf 111. , . -' Q-f. 3225 ' alms - Rauch Lee Palms Juanita Pang Priscilla Parkrnan Joe Peabody Scottie Pearson YT? Brian Pensky Christian Perks Andrea Piccirilli vfl, 1 . 5 ,Ml Stacy Plotkin Bernard Podurgiel Bianca Ponder Melissa Pongsomboon Susan Portnoy V- Arun Prabhakaran Marcelo Presser Kathleen Price r ' Heather Prince Judy Prosper Stuart Rachels Anthony Raiteri Saleena Rao Louis Rapkin Steve Ratmeyer Anne Rauch lv x D. 'S kfdxb 3 t D " '..f1g-, 'i. 1 hatten Gallery of the Robert W. Woodruff library hosted the exhibit Auschwitz: a Crime against Mankind from January 10th through 27th. The travel- ling exhibit was created by the Polish gov- ernment and the Auschwitz State Museum for the purpose of educating Americans about the horrors that occurred within the walls of the infamous Nazi death camp. The event was sponsored locally by the Jewish Heritage Center of the Atlanta Jewish Fed- eration. The exhibit was free and open to the public during regular library hours. The entire exhibit occupied the bottom three floors of Woodruff library. The en- trance level consisted of a series of walk- through corridors, lined with pictures of the camp and its prisoners and reproductions of documents taken from the camp. These pa- pers outlined the "standard treatment" of the prisoners, cronicled grisly experiments conducted on the inmates, and listed ways different prisoners died. Most memorable was a collection of letters some of the Jews A charred sculpture stands as a stark reminder of a horrible event in history. It honors the children who died during the Holocaust in World War ll and was part of an exhibit from Poland about the Auschwitz death camp. had attempted to smuggle out to their families. The main level of the library displayed more pictures, as well as other artifacts from the concentration camp. Glass cases held discarded shoes, personal possessions con- fiscated from the prisoners, locks of hair that were taken from corpses and woven into cloth, and a bowl of bones and ashes taken from the crematorium. Also included were two charred wooden statues that had been sculpted in memory of the women and chil- dren who died in the camp. Both statues had been set on fire at a London exhibit by a neo-Nazi organization who claimed that the Holocaust was "a Jewish lie." A group discussion was set up on the ground floor of the library. Emory students could generally find the chairs occupied with local citizens, high school and junior high school students, and other interested cam- pus residents. Survivors of the camp lec- tured daily to guided tour groups. The exhibit provided the Emory commu- nity with an unforgettable and moving edu- cational experience. For those who had nev- er had the oppurtunity to visit the Holocaust memorial museums set up in actual concen- tration camps, the Auschwitz exhibit painted a stark picture of the tragic events that oc- curred there. ln addition to being education- al, the event served to honor those who perished in the Nazi death camps. Louise Freeman Freshmen 251 Paren Re Margaret Redus William Reed Harrison Reedy Jeffrey Richardson Robin Rittenband Tina Rizack Tiffany Robertson Tam: Robinson Todd Robinson Sophra Rodier Chase Rogers Daniel Rogers Richard Rogers Steve Roper Michael Roseman Mark Rosen Paul Rosenblatt Jason Rosenfarb Alec Ross Aryn Rothfreld Adlne Rotman Tina Rouse Angela Rowe Llsa Rowe Shannon Sakaske Shelly Samson Victor Santiago Suzanne Savage Stacey Savlno Lisa Schlackman Douglas Schotland Marisa Schrelhofer Mark Schroeder Paul Schullger Mark Schulman Scott Schulman Stephen Schulman Jeffrey Schussler Jon Schwartz Marla Scissors Krrsten Seaver Julie Seymour Ketan Shah Gaelyn Sharp Joli Sharp Melissa Shea Meredith Sheer David Shepard Alexa Sheptak Allison Shockley Stephen Shoemake Peter Sholler Eric Shore Lee Shuman Mitchell Slegan Nina Slkorsl-ri Seth Silber Lauri Silver Nlcole Simmons Slma Slngadla Jerry Siskind Trey Sizemore Michele Slone Matthew Smith Ronald Smith Susan Smith Tamra Smith Tracey Smith Jennifer Smolkln Smondrowski l' Kenneth Smondrowskl Re - Stacy Richman 252 Freshman -Uv rv J K E Q 25 K Z 51, Q L, ,Y 1 4 3 , rg J dl I ., r , " ni 4 A f if N' 'S waz! ' "E L I gig, Q 1 5 ,z,a+" fs fy 1,5 .,- .qs- fy W we 6 f 5 M ,. fax 3 ,W f" W 0 S ,x N 'lla sm, K 2 is f wi, Us 9 2 Q Q? 2: , , ..'-523 if S ef, .ef 5- SE" .31 5525325 Elf? -f lm.. - I X' if i A . , vvv,' .-.- : lA" ' ":'::'::::27-155555: ,'.. X. 15 X 33 -if ll' .f Fda. 'x ' 'B , Y , .- 4-'f E425-,. ' UQ: , W 2 I "" 4. S , L,-1 ,4 - if -v 4 " T' . . A r ,.! 6 ' ,af 'f N r 3' H M fu by l W' Xue" X 'sf' 'av bf' r H Q91 Snider - S iglitz Edgar Snider Stephen Suffer Wendy Sokol Harrison Solomon Robin Solomon James Sommere David Sommerville Diane Song Karen Sopp Jennifer Sottile Mark South Philip Spandorfer Annette Spaulding Jan Spencer Jeffrey Sperrlng Kimberly Sproul Anne Squires Julia Stainback Todd Stainbrook David Stern Sharon Stern Shauna Stern Marlene Stevens Matthew Stiglitz U C, gp N V , t i , I X ., 1 r , ,Xi , p 5 i 5. 4' f-h' . .I x -rg. 2.. - .Y AL.. ,SSM -if t 'ff-5 ri - In Irv' :H i -, " . iv r , be a I ,. - if 5, , Q. tri F. rs.. - W:.'5"""' Jig- X ' sl..-g 4: L V. ' la' fr , , ,N K- X- ,gs . - x i!:gE..,., K . V . ..- is, , q .F ' .' ' , , 5',,,,,f' 1. Y 4- N 'f , , . ,..,-...,......-v qw-..1.,.f.,-,-awww-Mr 'V N Herb Marbury, the contest emcee, looks on in amazement as one ofthe contestants shows him his for is it her?l good points. Many contestants used Anne Eckstein as their model in making themselves up, lt shows! 'A Plucked her eyebrows on the way, Shaved her legs and then he was a she, And she said, 'Hey, Babe - take a walk on the wild side. - Lou Reed n December 9, while Janet Jackson blared through the stereo, effemi- nate men and butch women ran rampant through the lobby of Thomas Hall, searching for the RHA party. It was soon discovered that these androgynous beings were actually men dressed as women, and women dressed as men! What are they teaching these children these days? There was a logical explanation for all of this, though. The Thomas Hall RHA was sponsoring a beauty pageant of sorts, in the attempt to determine just who would be 'iMr." and "Mrs Thomas Hall." The one twist they threw in was the rule that all male contestants must dress like women, and that all females dress like men. After the costume judging, contestants were interviewed by the emcee, who prefers to be referred to just as "Herb" The audi- ence then decided that Ben Hall was the best-looking "woman," and that Scottie Pearson and Lisa Widmer both were true 'lhunksf' And Campus kudos, as well, to Adam Goldfein, who was awarded the dubi- ous distinction of i'Ugliestf' lt is not known if Goldfein was a contestant or an audience member, though. Carol Bockserman and Bob Blnney - - - Freshman-253 Stimmel-Underwood Lee Stimmel Kristen Stogniew Jice Stokes Lisa Stoler Jamie Strauss Jennifer Strauss Eiji Sumi Stephen Tackney Andrea Tanacs Richard Tanksley Johanna Taylor Trina Thomas Elizabeth Thomson Stephani Tinanoff Jennifer Tobin Axel Tolksdorf If Jerry Tootle Catherine Torres Lance Totten Doug Trivers Seth Trugrnan Joseph Turecky Carolyn Turner John Underwood -'ffl t all began on Wednesday, October 14 when the Indigo Girls stood in front of the old facade of the AMUC in the Coca Cola Commons. To the delight of the hun- dreds of people eating on the terraces of the dining area, they began to play. This perfor- mance was the first Wonderful Wednesday presentation. In the weeks that followed, there were more performances by talented artists including Ad Hoc, Voices of Inner Strength, Liz Spraggins, and Rob Strickland, just to name a few. The purpose of Wonderful Wednesdays was to offer entertainment to the Emory community while providing exposure for the entertainers involved. The program was de- veloped by the Division of Campus Life un- der the direction of Dean Ed Stansel and Programs Assistant Lisa Green. The pro- gram was growing and promised to be an on going event of campus life. Wonderful Wednesdays were once an in- tegral part of life at Emory, but in a different way. Before the College went on to the se- mester system in 1982, no classes were held on the middle day of the week. Since then, Wednesdays have never been the same, so Campus Life decided to try to do something special for the usually dreary day. This year, then, people flocked to the DUC during their lunch hour on Wednesdays to catch a glimpse of whoever was in the spotlight. The mid-week blahs quickly disappeared. Won- derful Wednesdays were back and here to stay. Michael Duclos IESI gasp if S . if I 'Z I it so I ll s The DUC was swinging to the beat as the Voices of Inner Strength sang their hearts out for a Wonderful Wednesday performance, Such quality entertainment appeared every week as part of a new Campus Life program. 254 F eshmen - - I Underwood Zmkand Laura Underwood Timothy Vadney Christian Vanvalkenburgh Richard Vax Sabine Vellucci Craig Vlgodsky Robert Viloria Lisa Wainstock Bert Wall Joshua Waller Suzanne Wallman Tina Walsh Shari Wassersteln Nancy Wax Adam Waywell Robert Webb Christopher Weems Michael Weinberg Lauri Welsberg Jo Lynn White John Whitlock Lisa Widmer Gary Wiener Kim Wilkinson Chip Williams Eugene Williams Sonya Williams Steven Williams Heather Witt Mark Wolfberg Lynette Wolfe Kevin Wolfer Steven Wolff Laurie Wolk Wendy Woods Jackie Yieldlng Mara Yoelson Sharon Young Eric Youngstrom Jeff Zavitkovsky Kerry Zlnl-rand Freshmen 255 Olufemi Bab Okeffheol Sanjeev BahrlQMed Fernando BayoiMed 31 Elbridge BillslMed Anna BloomfieldlA8zSl Robert BrownlA8cSl Robert Brownllaw Celina BurkelNurl Pamela ByrdlAHl Catherine CartwrightlNurQ Manuel CastelofBusD Anne ChaissonlNursl Suiza ChualAE:SJ Ellen ChurchilllNurl John ChyeiklAHl Pamela CooklLaw James CouchlLawl Stephen CushmanlBusl Deanna DavislA8zSj Steven Davisffheol Beverly DinklnslNusD Jing Dongll.aw William DukelTheoJ Aditi DuttlA8zSJ Valerie EllisiNurJ Daryl ElzielAl'll Michael Felnstein1l.aw - Scott Flngerhutlltied - Mary FisherslAH Joseph Frankhousefbied W mf- nw ,QIV K fffx f f nv'-fr A tri! 'XM-h f ww nf ,, ere.. Nm, ffg f if ff ff fe 1913 any If ff 'X ,fn la if pup'- sa N' 1. f if? i " '.s' : ' t 32555552235 '-1-1 "2 rr ' ' ' X 4 'bv' ,A . - Q ' 45:4 I . .. eg g ... ,4 f ., , . I II F 'Z ' 1 I A X. Al 1 2 , . H 4.,, if . gb I, I , 5 . . ' . 1 1 . 1 . ,nszf .I P tagggzgzgzgag 9.2- ii" " 'lii" "5: fs: I t:::.:.:f.-.:::- f w.:weff :'i: 4,,..:g,5,1,E.::: 4 - 14 - 3, f "' ,- ,mx QA " if " . - 'if 5 1 -4 - 2 'hai ,iq A::5355g5g:::-' - -3 " ,N ' if 'e-W " , 135222 14,115.3 ' mb' . 4'1:E5:21' .,vrE:3?8jf:Eg5E5:Egi-l:gE,i5E5..... :'fE"E1i'.?S ' f l . iiiiiah -3527 2' '---- ics, ..tf'f'--1' " -.z:11.:.'1'.':'.'.gz ,atff ' :2K4F"'- - ' ' . ,gf ,- rv- . ro' vs . . f . ,.., , ., W... QQ ,7 .,.,. 5 . .... .. i .. 2, fm '7' ,Y "" f ff 2, Axyv fe : ,ll , 0 ji! i 65, ,gf 4 if C +7 f 52.4, 5 4 i 5 f W , ,, ,,.. Y ff' 1 f 'Y w 23 ,12 8 G 41 C We , Y f f 'pf' f ,ff vm if y 'af if ,, 'Q 'vs ' 5' 1 mf, ,, .A-3 ff! f 38 gy , K if 5 J 4, A, eff ' '4 rw 1 ' Misa 2' , '4 'Q J 2 K as 1 Q 35 1 i W ! f fm AS., 1 , ,fx Ig 44 Z 6 .af , X 9 .n "f 55: Y 3 K ' N, ' P 1, fp- vu , 5 'a J vi? ,Ei- Q .f S Y? W Kgs " :S 21 ' U' 256 Graduates 43 it ' ' f 1. .' 'Z' , . W, rj ,, ' 4 N rn . Q fv-, A 1 EW 'M' Q ,asia '51 Q ,gvx 1 'QS ire f -:-1+ .-1 Q 'X Q ff f W , 1, , if 517 A . 21 If . A 551- Q5 A gf? i , ...rises f , ., 1 5 y rv U' .,. ,- Ili-612 . ' fi' This is a man who will be treating our sick children. John Powell of the medical school gets a little out of control during a med students study group. QS 416 411 'KW' ,,r,.:.. b Q: j- " X gp Lelgh FrizzelllLaw David GeddefA8zSl Mohammad GharavilAl-U Kirsten GipsonlAHJ Donald Goddingffheol David GottfriedfLaw Kathryn Kevin GreenlLaw Charles Hallfordffheol Arthur Handelmanilzw Christina HendrixfNurJ Dennis I-lilllAl-ll Mark HollingsworthlAHl Scott HubkaQBusJ Kelli HudsoniAl-ll Nancy Huntflledl James HunterlAHJ Joseph Jaegerlbiedl Gregory JohnsonlAHJ Jerry Johnsonffheol Juanita Johnsonllaw - 33 Rachelle KadowfTheoJ Karen KagiyamalTheol Joshua KahnlBusl Judy KellyiLaw - Robert Kenworthyffheol Randall KesslerfLaw - 31 Susan KimQNurl David KinglBusl Edwin KIaverKBusl Frizzell - Klaver - 3, as F N 4 f zy - L U.. ' GreenfLaw - ll , ' A v I -2, 1 it N Q I , ' ' sy 1 S 0' S55 ' x li' x X pw 4 2l Graduate 257 Andrea Kluge fA8zSl Leslie Larson Cfheol Mark Lund QAHQ Teresa Lyle lNlIl'l Bradley Malkin lLaw-31 Hiawatha Martin fMed-lb David Merbaum fLaw-31 Janet Mollnet 1Law-23 Srinivasan Mukundan QA8rSl Rick Nay IAHJ Karen Newell IAHJ Sam Newman QTheol Pamela Odom QNurD Helen O'Leary flaw-21 David Ossam QLaw-35 Richard Parker QASLSJ Victor Perez KAHD Cecllle Pope QMed-2l James Porter KLaw-21 Gary Poston QAHD Howard Present QBusJ Carole Rambo QAHJ Jonathan Robbins fLaw-31 Feliz Rogers fMedl Stephen Rudd fMed-41 Joseph Salomone fMed-ll Eric Sauter fLawl Frank Schulterbrandt QLaw-21 James Scott QTheol Alan Shapiro fLaw-33 Carol Shellabarger CAHJ Wlllilam Simmons fTheol David Simon lTheol Wllhmenia Singleton QAHJ Claude Sltton fLaw-29 Sharon Sturley KAHD John Tarkas QASLSJ Oscar Tarrago 4Med-ll Craig Taylor QLaw- ll Laura Torres KAHJ John Trop 1Law-31 David Tyndall QLaw-31 Kluge- Tyndall 'Xl' Q. 'v' X9 x X X NWN X XX ga v ,, v X QM ,X sw X M X x 5 'K . - KEEP-235 Ya S? fx xX1 ar Us in. W I gzyrw- :, ,.-:':j-ag5::,r',.ii:f' X52 5 -ve pf' N , X xl, - - ' 3 J f Q fa X, A- mx X We . v ' '?gQ:g:g::,:1:::,Xg 5' x 3 M' NF X 50- e ed 5 '4 'CI' ,s em 'JS' I6 zxwgk- -.:.:. .1 :i-1.3125 Q- Nw - -ways . - . Qi: Kr-: X, -Xgs - WX X, X XSQXXQ .Q:::1:,::1,2:'bf ' ' '--:I-I:f:gg5ag:53,, -4: X X N 'l XXXX5 X SX X NX X X ,X Y x GQ, XX N X X X A C' XX X 258 Graduates - - - Vance-Zhang 693 Chris Vance fLaw- 21 Douglas Wadler tLaw-33 Raja Warfield IAHJ Emily Watson lNurl Mark Wells lLaw- ll Stephen Wentland AH Lena Whitley QAQSD Stephen Winter lLaw 31 Melanie Young lNurl Xiangyun Zhang lA8zSl no-,Q Ffa:s-mfs. . - ' 2 Breaking from the pack is what helped John Barbour fright! of the school of arts and sciences qualify for the olympic marathon trials, where he could earn the right to go to Seoul, Korea. marathon runner must have a lot of patience and a lot of will power. It isn't easy running for such a long time and distance. The rewards may seem few and far between, so any type of recogni- tion is well deserved. For one student and marathon runner of the ILA program in the Graduate School af Arts and Sciences, his recognition for persistance came last De- cember. Coming in at 2 hours, 19 minutes, and 25 seconds, John Barbour successfully raced his way into the Olympic trials. Barbour flew to his home state of Califor- nia in December to run the 26 mile, 385 yard race, hoping to beat the required time of 2 hours 20 minutes. He chose this particu- lar race there because it was known for its good conditions and competition. Yet, while the competition was in full force, so was the rain. Despite unexpected bad weather, he finished with time to spare. While at Emory, Barbour served as coach of the women's cross-country team, as Resi- dent Director of Turman and Saunders Halls, and as head bread baker and dulcimer player of SPICE. Barbour also volunteered at the Open Door Community on Ponce de Leon, and was an avid fan of Irish folk music. Running marathons was only one "hobby" of his active life. His next step towards Seoul was the actual Olympic trials, held in April in Jersey City, New Jersey. While his chances for actually going to Korea were slim, his making the trials was a fantastic accomplish- ment in itself. Virginia "Moo" Murray and Michael "Duke" Duclos Graduates 259 Christopher Adams Haychell Aldana Lloyd Beaufils David Browning Mary Kay Byrwa Robert Cantonwine Adams Donerlson Stephen Cantrell Edward Coryell Michael Daniel Lisa DeAngells Mallnda Dice Darryal Donerlson 9,101 'Ne-.N W 4,45 pm, iff? tai. new NW -9-N-,gg f"" fs ,N ix All HW- 1 V' I7 ai F W. ' ' I tt v If 'Z i yi VI ',-, M fb E -. .' 1- . - ' fl 3- -"h - - - - ' . """' ' sz. 1 1 - L, at If Q V L ? - rr ,V - r11 ..,.. .. . I ' Q:'2f,, A ""' f ' at for . " A 2 H v'.. :4 .. U g J . - - ' . A P . , f- E , In VQE A I K ' r A . nhl,-:N 1 , g J , f- , it TA .2 -- ,ms I . ws . ' k.., - K! W 1 . . it -.. . '--' ' b t -.- -ff l i f 49, , 5 .l.. 'fri' '-'I'i.41l2 K--- .W ---..., H -if , aev, Q- r 1. zf- -dnn - l V J, - " , ,gr V HE DMEG l t had been a long four years but they endured. This year Emory Dental School was graduating its final class of dentists, the Omega Class. Much had hap- pened in those four years. the dental build- ing and surrounding area were drastically altered in order to make way for more medi- cal facilities. Students were disturbed by noisy construction and plagued with parking problems. At times, the construction work- ers were doing more drilling than the den- The Omega Class of '88 salutes its final graduating class. Michael Hampton cannot wait to get out into the real world where the real teeth are. tists. There had been many faculty and staff changes. Some of their closest friends trans- ferred when the Dental School's closing was announced. But those that stayed endured. They have grown into a family about to go their separate ways. They have not become just Emory's Hnal class of dentists - but its Hnest. Ron Mancini Omega Class of '88 EUSD Bob Uhle makes the long track from the sterilization window in order to set-up for a root canal treatment. While a complicated procedure, all dentists could per- form it without a hitch. 260 Dental School ix. Mffnftr H The dental students had to pay for most of their equipment and supplies. Margaret Sylvester buys a new set of teeth from Robert Cantonwine. W ,,... ,. f . -W- -e we fg"' ' ,. fi S' 4 ml I l l -A...v I If , ., 0 ' X. ae- '9' y p, Vg E iv , it Q 1 4 -rv : D f 3 A ' A, 'X J Ei Tri, I. . ' R c.7 ' H H IL ,z',., .Q -. A - ' ' i 'R X -F ' N I I x la l -. .'-.if 4-5 -es a J 1 ns ,Q ,us ef 'vs -ws fan me ,. .4i"11?'-.w Q rv-Q1 ..., N yz- I .K I N r. ,yin Aixv ,- ag ev wx .eb X Ml I .ma 475' ,w-. 'VTX MHA fw we , 1 , -,QA in ff . a'5fi'+ - - ' fr. ,, I 0 V LSIHT ' T, im . M W , ' ll Q 'fl ' 4. ' "'- "" ' a 1- 1 , H ' ' -rv ' ' 4 G . 1 F RV n ft N . NL 'TER ,ws 55. ..g'-.r: 'IT f,., 5 Q - , , V 4-., xr 'mv' 4 1 , , ff ' - l 5 . . ' ' 'Q , 1' 'I '57, A. zz sy '-1. fe 1 -Nw. w2J.f1-:JF - H 15. .-. will l , j fg-'lI','f'3 ' 1 IL -we 52 x .lg 'N ' , ' , "wx ' 1,1 v-. - 2 .a T . 9' ' " 2, - 1, "Nan ,. W.. , ff -we .Nw ' f Q51 V,,,.f:v ,., ,, 5 2 K + a H X J f 4' M. X n . l. 1 . 'Y , mg , . K ,1 ,,-. vf sad' ...,,. .VX Q af! fv ,L 1 Arn James Foley Paul Fuller- Phillips Michael Hampton Scott Harden Yvonne Hrabowsky Keith Jeffords Melissa Kamen Ama! Karawl Diana Kim Michael Knight Les Kravitz Shrenna Lassetter Frederick Leahy Elizabeth Lense Luis Limeres Clay Lisenby David Lloyd Susan MacKenzie Ronald Mancini David Marlon Russell Marson Ira Newman David Oh Jerome Racioppl Michael Rayburn Glenn Sasser Jeffrey Schultz Jay Smith Robert Starling Kenneth Staudt Robert Stipanov Margaret Sylvester Asif Tauflq Robert Thompson Douglas Torbush Dennis Tucker Robert Uhle Peter Vanstrom Curtis Williams Gina Williams Hiram Wilson Foley-IfWson 5S'A'fj, , .R ag Y I ' gr 4'-'31 . ,Na I 2 2 'B js' J 'kv K " lf' 'Q Q we 1 5 WV l Y -QS 5 , J l Au I f rl Tw Nqr fs, I it i Q ' ff wiv fr- Dental School 261 'V-. -4.4. I '4 1 1 W 4 I4 4 4 1 I 4 A 1 A v9 Greek llfe can be wlld and so can the brothers of Chl Phu But partying IS only an excuse for the more Important actlvlty male bonding essentlal to fraternl ty llfe mx 98 X xt lt 13 he Greek tradltlon has been a part of Emory life for a long time Emory s fraternltles were established over 100 years ago While the tradltlon of slster hood IS newer to Emory sororltles began natlonally soon after fraternities When a student afflllates with a Greek orgamza tlon the pledge makes a step that wlll change his life forever The afflllatlon to a Greek soclety provldes new opportunltles for frlendshlp soclal events and comrnum ty servlce But once the member leaves the campus organlzatlon the Greek afflllatlon contmues to open doors ln the job market and the commumty However upon pledg lng the student realizes that there IS more than a future to belng Greek There IS a heritage to each Greek society that makes the pledging and lnltlatlon experiences meaningful The history of the organlzatlon and the rituals the members learn add depth to the committment to the Greek tradltlon Q Alpha Delta Pi Carnival is a fund raiser for the Ronald Big sisters and little sisters spend a lot oftime together during pledgeshipjennifer Bush and Margaret Middle- ton spend a weekend at the beach. McDonald House, Libby Oliver, LeAnn Nelson, Rosa Tarbutton, and Alicia Hernandez are thrilled with the chance to wear their flapper dresses. Alpha s, '5,,,J ,. fl 1 s 7-x 2 'f"',? sq f jf! .VJ Lf"'v av - V. 4 X L' Y: ' I . ., "" ' I Mxllfit, 193, v E , . 1,5 S: l me 2 Q: , ' s fri.. - '. '-:tg ' tsu- Failma ' 15 ' 1 ,ff ,va x 'B'-Yffmgi 2 ,axon 2,9 1 . 4 4 , F341 II i . ji , :l 'ltr t - it ,, V -'n..-.':lalnt il 1 K1 XL- Q 'r r 1 rl Delta KISS? it 1 Wfpa 496 mf' 95 .. gg H A 1, 5 it 453,-g,",. QL. s .tx'axv:,.7R- ...... . Ms...- ? Year founded: 1851 Number of members: 106 Colors: blue and white Most common major: Psychology Most common class to blow off: any class before 10am Favorite hang out: Pls Favorite house road trip: Florida Favorite place to study break: Dunkin' Donuts Favorite place to grubfmash: the Pit House party themes: I never . . . Best party of the year: Carnival House traditions: Boxer Raid ffl Memory of the past year: senoir candle Most unique house award: Abject Alphies At any single night you will see the ma- jority of our house at: Pfs A great evening to us is: Lion's Night Out We try hard to hide the fact that: We really do study We are known for being: the sorority with the cutest pledges We would like to be known for being: the sorority that mixes with every fraternity , l xg -ks '- "' . WAI' S-...fa-. It was high tide at a mixer with Sigma Chi. The sisters were always ready for hav- ing a little fun with other fraternities on campus. One of the pledges volun- teers to help in the Panhel- lenic pledge project for Halloween. This was yust one of the many philan' thropic events that AEPhi participated in. ECP' Alpha Epsilon I Phi I Year founded: 1909 Number of members: 120 Colors: Green and White Chapter Awards 1987: One of top - three sororities in Greek Week 4 Most common major: Business : Most common class to blow off: Anything at 8:50 Favorite house activity: scavenger hunt, RUSH retreat .L Favorite hang out: lU's. Middleton Pool Favorite house road trip: Panaina City Favorite place to take a study break: Candler Favorite place to grubfmash: any salad bar Best party of the year: semi liorinal Intramurals your house participated in: softball, volleyball, basketball, football, soccer Number one memory of the past year: putting together the very Suceessliul limory Adonis Contest A great evening to us is: We will try anything and everything 13343 s l -'Q -fw- J v 4' .W ii .,-. "fri . i ' 'Q ' f , y l yy 1 is it X i 4-4 - ,. L' L V' al , Qi' K I ,fp '. "JP iq." 1 f. 'AU' " I -' 1 '-:,ZY'yf52ftef11f1-- -fs .tc - 795, , I 1 we 6, -A 1 ge-' '- -. 1,iQlI5d" ' ,:.:'- I '-'TK' iff: H. -1 1 :' 1-4, .. f ,,,,, .sew ': gl, +5 tiwafe-,p ,geggftgiysg f,.'?"vf.':-2 i -. .. - - . r, -f wi - ' '. ' -1- '- .,.,. . we 1--tn .' ef. nz-i afar, ,uf-"' t ' " 'I - . A , ' - - f,.,r.g - , :Vg -f -, ut. 1- -. ,ifgf . if af- .iq u ttf, . . - , f' vi:-2' r" 1'gafI'f'fj,.':,'f'-iye L ' I , 'f,, ,,a-' te vi AAHXAECIP 265 Alpha Kappa Alpha .AQ 1:0 If A K l A -4- 52 Q?" 'Sf i t : 4-. fx if tg ', sw, fix if 3:1 it s'al . !.'E12 266 AKAXAXSZ A group of together women, as being in their sorority reaches them to be, gather around their treasure in Brooks Common. Their pride in each other is very obvious. Pink and green do not a prepster make, according to the sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha. Yet, they consider themselves to be in the Ivy League of SOYOYIIICS. Wh 555535 , llllll " 1 lllll El i!! 1. s r Q43 fij X. x. ff. HPEiH.Ei l Year founded: 1908 Number of members: 17 Colors: Salmon pink and apple green Chapter awards 1987: AJA Regional Most Innovative Chapter Award Most common major: Business Most common class to blow off: We don't blow off any classes Favorite house activity: meeting with the Ivy Leaf Pledge Club Favorite hang out: AKA cottage Favorite house road trip: vacation in Bermuda Favorite place to take a study break: Dugans House party themes: Pinktoberfest, Pink Blitz, Expose Best party of the year: Nu AlphafNu Beta Birthday Celebration House traditions: Each pledge line makes a project that is displayed in the house 41 Memory of the past year: Emerald Essence Fashion Show Most unique house award: Wooden AKA Crest At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: Cafe 290 jazz Club A great evening to us is: being together We try hard to hide the fact that: We have nothing to hide We are known for being: Dedicated to service to mankind and being very together women of the 80s We would like to be known for being: Exactly what we are - Together Women! :Jig ...iilllfl Oll. UQSQW he chil ren ol H Egl 227 The sisters of Alpha Chi Omega proudly pose with their Derby Week trophy, It was the second year in a row in which the sorority won during the week that raised money for Egleston, Clowning around with her friend was alot of fun for Louise Freeman during Pan-Hellenic trick or treat. This was one ofthe many times the sisters devoted to make children happy. The Great Pumpkin pays a visit to the university as Halloween neared. The occasion was the Greek Week 'Q Omega. J Year founded: 1885 Number of members: 35 Colors: Scarlet and olive green Chapter awards 1987: Derby Week winner, Greek Week winner Most common major: Psychology Most common class to blow off: all classes, especially during Derby Week Favorite house activity: video nights Favorite hang out: Billy's Favorite house road trip: Florida! Favorite place to study break: Billy's Best party of the year: Semi Formalf Formal , Y ll House traditions: ending BigfLittle Sister Week with Urisrring the Lodge Intramurals your house participated in: softball and volleyball ifl Memory of the past year: winning Derby Week for the second year in a row At any single night you will see the majority of our house at:Billy's A great evening to us is: partying with our little brothers We try hard to hide the fact that: Anita is "only" 4'11" We are known for being: winners parade, and the Pumpkin was the guest of Alpha Chi fl' In the sun and on the sidewalks the sisters draw their crest in front of Cox Hall during Greek Week. Their art skills stand out. The Tri Delts and Lane Bruns re gress with fingerprints and rollers- kates at the Romper Room mixer, Their fun is quite a mess! ,X ffX adf' 4? QQ. -s,.,.g s 2 ear 1888 Number of members: 152 Colors: silver, blue, gold Chapter awards 1987: Top Ten Rushing Chapter Most common major: Psychology Most common blow-off class: Art History Favorite house activity: toad tripping Favorite hang-out: Pancho's Favorite road trip: Panama City Favorite place to study-break: Pfs House party themes: Roman Orgy Best party of the year: Roman Orgy House traditions: Roman Orgy k"se....--f"L4 of past year: Haunted House Most unique house award: dead pansy On any single night you will see the majority of house at: Theology library A great evening to us is: roller skating and finger painting We try hard to hide the fact that: we are smart We are known for being: organized and spirited We would like to be known for being: brilliant Av.-. , , The sisters of Delta Sigma They seem to have a good time Wherever they go which seems to coma. naturally when they are all together 3 Delta Theta Theta are Gut having 3 ball. A , 1 Year founded: 1913 Number of members: 18 Colors: crimson and cream Chapter awards 1987: Most Outstanding Service Award 1986-87 Most common major: Economics Favorite house activity: Christmas Paffl' Favorite hang out: Dugans Favorite road trip: Hilton Head Favorite place to study-break: Delta house Best party of the year: "Set it Off' W ...u..v.........,...-..,M.., ..., .. ,. --.- -V -Y . -ww - -lody Bussey and Hermese Leach are proud to be Deltas. Here they show the strong bonds of friendship that develop from belonging to a closely' knit group. They' will be sisters for life, A X.: 5, fm pf I l ,V',.-,, , ,.- ri' 1751 Memory of past year: earning the service project award! Sadie T. Mays Grandparents Day On any single night you will see the majority of our house at: Candler Library A great evening to us is: getting together to laugh and talk We are known for being: service oriented and sisterly We would like to be known for being: classy The sisters of Delta Sigma Theta. AAAXAEQ 269 Delta P 1 Epsilon The new sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon proudly display their like all their sisters wear their letters with pride. Artistic ability was demonstrayed at the crest drawing in front of Cox Hall during Greek Week. Delta Phi Epsilon was one of the best according to many. Watch out Picasso! pledge scrapbook after they were initiated. They can now, ,rw lf '-l'i Qff bit' ,az mf 1 m--7 ' ,r ' . M , 1 ., ,- 'ffpwfew - fy, V . W 1,- 322 4 , W J lr ' , V, Xu -.M My ,.,, , gm N"--.Nu E: 1,5531 L MW-f-. 270 ACIDEXKAG The Sisters of Delta Phi Epsilon. Year founded: March 17, 1917 Number of members: 107 Colors: purple and gold Chapter awards 1987: National D-Phi- E Scholarship Award Most common major: Psychology Most common blow-off class: Logic Favorite house activities: Date parties Favorite hang out: Pfs Favorite house road trip: Gainesville Favorite place to study break: the lodge House party themes: Luau Best party of the year: Opening crush party at Billy's House traditions: Letter Day, Dinners of the Month ffl Memory of the past year: D-Phi- E's amazing formal On any single night you will see the majority of our house at: main floor Woody We are known for being: cool and layed back We would like to be known for be- ing: the diverse sorority that we already are 3 its J-. FN ll .sf 'Q , .af Margot Rogers and Stephanie Caywood, even though they are all grown up, still enjoy going to a carni' val. However, it was not all play, They volunteered their time to raise money for cerebral palsy, "Classes , . What classes?" Study- ing was the last thing Amy Hamric, julie Harms, and Sarah Galusha want to think about as they celebrate the end of Upperclassmen Rush. 'Qui' T f Q Q Kappa Alpha Theta ' 5 5 -'flax -vf, Year founded: 1870 Number of members: 120 Colors: Black and gold Most common major: Psychology Most common class to blow-off: Art History 101 and 102 Favorite house activity: happy hours Favorite hang-out: Pancho's Favorite house road trip: Panama City Favorite place to take a study break: Zesto's Favorite place to scam: on the dance floor House party themes: golf mixer Best party of the year: Casino Night Pre-formal House traditions: Kitty and warm fuzzy Number 1 memory of the past year: 103 West Semi-formal At any single night ,you will see the majority of our house at: Pfs We are known for being: layed back and down to earth The sisters of Kappa Alpha Theta Aimee Post, Liz Harkeyjulia Dayton, and Lara Kriegel show some Kappa spirit and smiles during the annual Fleur-de-Lis Ball. The ball is named after the sorority's official flower. KKY' The Kappas join together for some Derby Week fun during Field Events. They, along with Sigma Chi and all the other sororities, raised money for Egleston during this week. Year founded: 1870 Number of members: 119 Colors: light and dark blue Most common major:Psychology Most common class to blow-off: any class on Monday morning Favorite house activity: Chapter Chat Favorite hang-out: Burn's Gulf Favorite place to take a study break: Dunkin' Donuts House party themes: Famous Couples Brown Bag Bash House traditions: Passing the Candle, Family Night Jil Memory of the past year: High Museum Semi-Formal Most unique house award: ffl in scholarship At any single night you will see the majority of our house: watching "Wheel of Fortune" and 'jeopardy' back to back A great evening to us is : Patio Party We try hard to hide the fact that: we know how to get around . . . Atlanta We are known for being: involved on campus We would like to be known for be- ing: Extra-Terrestial, out of this world! Is Chi Omega number one or number two? Monica Kelly and Samantha Worthen Will the party ever end? Probably not. - Cannot geem gg agree- but Only because fo These Chi O's and their dalZ6S closed down Samantha, Panhellenic will always be num- their 36mi4F0rmal. It is always a party when ber one. the sisters get together. In i asf: l ls-1 Gr 55+ 'FZ 4'1" Year founded:1895 Number of members:69 Colors:Red and Gold Chapter Awards for 1987:Cheapest Date - "Mc Donald's 8: You" Most common major:PsychologyfBio- logy Most common class to blow off: swimming Favorite house activity:Mixers Favorite hang out:PJ.'s Favorite house road trip:Athens CUGAJ Favorite place to take a study break: Crickets Favorite place to grubfmash:The Melting Pot House party themes:Casino Night Best party of the year:Twister Night House traditions:Pledge Raid Retreat Number one memory of the past year:Walk the Row Most unique house award:"The Hoola Award" A great evening to us is:a great mixer We are known for beingzspirited We would like to be known for be- ing: rowdy, fun, and down to Earth - sincere people The sisters of Chi Omega at Walk the Row, KKFXXQ 273 Alpha week, friends ofthe AEPi brothers E psrl on helped to give them support as they worked on their crest drawing. The crest drawing competition was just one ofthe many events the brothers , While participating in Greek P1 274 AEHXATQ The brothers of Alpha Eps ilon Pi, participated in. Their float for the Greek Week parade shows the originality of the brothers. By dressing up in Roman armor and in boxer shorts, they def- initely stand out in a crowd. Year founded. 1913 Number of members: 75 Colors: Blue and gold Chapter awards 1987: Most Viscious House Most common major: Pre-Decision Most common class to blowoff: Accounting Favorite house activity: hanging Favorite place to hang: Clairmont Lounge Favorite house road trip: Mardi Gras Favorite place to study break: Tri- Delt Lodge Favorite place to grubfmash: Tri-Delt qi-nouns ,max Lodge House party themes: Women, Women, Women, Beer, Women Best party of the year: Bahamas House traditions: treeing brothers F91 Memory of the past year: slaying Beta pledge Most unique house award: the Craig Trigger Bott Physique Award A great evening to us is: being together We try hard to hide the fact that: We have nothing to hide We are known for being: ourselves We would like to be known for be- ing: ourselves ,sie X.-. ,lt , 4' Year founded: 1880 Number of members: Blue and gold Chapter awards 1987: All Row Trophy Most common major: Math Most common blow off class: Yoga Favorite house activity: Chess Favorite hangout: Blind Willie's Favorite place to study break: Cato Golf Course Favorite house road trip: Mardi Gras Favorite place to grub or mash: We neither grub nor mash House party themes: just say thanks Best party of the year: Halloween Cos- The brothers of Alpha Tau Ome- ga celebrate the initiation of their pledge class. One ofthe new initi- ates, Ethan, has a good time, eventhough pie is not his favorite dessert. Drinking and dancing are not the only reasons why the brothers get together at a party Kevin and Ted- dy get together during a party to discuss the latest fashions. Alpha Tau Omega tume Party House traditions: Winnebagos to Mar- di Gras 41 memory of past year: Halloween Car Smash Most unique house award: Nirvana At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: The Keg A great evening to us is: A long sesh We try hard to hide the fact that: Ethan is a member We are known for being: Happy We would like to be known for be- ing: Happy The brothers and mascots of Alpha Tau Omega. AGPA Alpha Phi Alpha F .I Cox .Hall is the scene for the brothers to Eric Chapman and jovier Evans get practice their routine for an upcoming ready for the annual Black and Gold show. Step shows are held regularly for the Banquet 8 formal event in which the fun of all. l members are honored. WY' IOL' 4 The brothers of of Alpha Phi Alpha. Year founded: 1906 Number of members: 8 Colors: black and old gold Chapter awards 1987: 2nd place IFC Service Award Most common major: Business Most common class to blow off: Brain and Behavior Favorite house activity: partying Favorite hang out: Alpha Phi Alpha house Favorite house road trip: New Orleans Favorite place to study break: Dunk- n-Dine House party themes: Bare as You Dare Best party of the year: Alpha Armageddon House traditions: Open to all brothers everywhere 551 memory of past year: Debuting the Fall Line A great evening to us is: Party till 4, then road trip to IHOP We are known for being: Intelligent We would like to be known for be- ing: servants to the Community Q. BC-DH Beta Theta Yeah and after two more drrnlts who knows says Paul Sabharwal during the winter formal as his date gets carried away with all the fun Glenn Sweatt and Bobby Skidmore can drink like the Germans The members ot Beta had the chance to learn about and appreciate other cultures I V, 5 i I kj-A z ri- 1-7? ' V- ,,, If , -,-. it I, 6 r' N Q, ' .fu '+R' gli: . '14 , ill C Year founded: 1839 Number of members: 42 Colors: red and blue Most common majors: Business and Political Science Most common class to blow off: Economics Favorite hang out: Billy's Favorite house road trip: Florida Favorite place to study break: Krystal's Best party of the year: Swinging Richards ifl memory of past year: a brother asleep in the shower with water running and fully clothed Che has done this six time-sb Most unique house award: Golden Spike Award The brothers of Beta Theta AKAXBQTI 277 CPI' Phi Gamma Delta In the parade during f Greek Week, the Fijis really sink their teeth into Hal- loween. Yet not all take it lyng down. Fiji Island - the party, one of the biggest on cam- pus, is the next best thing to being there. Need we say more? 'it we HI ISHN 278 FIIIXKA "A little foolishness now and then is relished by the wisest men." The Fijis for- get their studies ar Dooley's Formal, gs 'fl 'RW as H if 0 x Year founded: 1848 Number of members: 42 Colors: Royal purple Colors: Royal Purple Most common major: Philosophy Most common class to blow off: anything before l2pm Favorite hang out: Billy's Favorite house road trip: Florida Favorite place to study break: Study? House party themes: Fiji lsland, Purple Passion Best party of the year: Fiji Island House traditions: Bleep dance, 0 QQ pvs-v-N-ww-X-xwfmv-saws-M-.A-M. .,.. W Boompf dance ifl Memory of the past year: A brother, a stripper, a toilet brush, and shaving cream Most unique house award: PVC Award At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: Pfs We try hard to hide the fact that: We car1't tell you, otherwise everyone would know! We are known for being: Diverse We would like to be known for being: Diverse Zi. 5' -. Y ' 1 Y Year founded: 1865 Colors: Crimson and old gold Chapter awards 1987: Scholastic Award Most common major: Business Most common class to blow off: Witchcraft, Alchemy, and Magic Favorite house activity: Drinking Favorite house road trip: Mardi GrasfKey Biscayne Favorite place to study break: Crickets House party themes: Party till Dawn, jungle Buzz Patriotic fever runs strong among KA. The brothers, still proud of their house's southern heritage, are saluting the Flag. Old South revelry comes alive ev- ery spring ar Emory when the brothers parade through campus wearing their rebel uniforms, its A Best party of the year: Suri messengers' party for MDA House traditions: Old South 431 Memory of past year: Our dog getting stuck with the SAE dog Most unique house award: Pruitt Award A great evening to us is: Drinking beer at the house We try hard to hide the fact that: We are 3100,000 in debt We are known for being: Gentlemen We would like to be known for being: Non-applicable Kappa Alpha The brothers of Kappa Alpha. Avi!! KAXI' Alpha P51 I- . -A . Terrence Lewis helps a girl learn to spell her name at the annual Halloween Carnival for the Mark Trail Boys Club. The new neophytes of Kappa Alpha Psi are ready to help any friend in trouble. ff - -War. The brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi, sa., Year founded: 1911 Number of members: 7 Colors: Krimson and Kreme Most common major: Economics Most common class to blow off: any class before 10am Favorite hang out: Frat house Favorite house road trip: University of Georgia Favorite place to study break: Frat house Favorite place to grubfmash: Pizza Inn House party themes: The Kappa Zappa Series Best party of the year: The Fall '87 "Going Over Celebration" House traditions: Raiding Delta Sigma Theta and Alpha Kappa Alpha refrigerators 95-'1 Memory of the past year: The Delta's Charterization Ceremony At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: the house A great evening to us is: hanging out with the brothers We are known for being: versatile We would like to be known for being: ambassadors for goodwill and humanity with every fraternity Y . . .17 4 A' as The Adonis competition would not have been a success if it wasn'r for the help and support the little sisters gave. "Pikes float best!" is the theme for the brothers during the Greek Week parade, and they did do a good job of it, too. 4f 3 QQ? Year founded: 1868 Number of members: 82 Colors: Garnet and old gold Chapter awards 1987: Scholarship and athletic awards Most common majors: Business and Pre-Law Favorite house activity: Thursday Night Drinking Club Favorite hang out: Dogs Den Favorite house road trip: Murphy's in Memphis Favorite place to grubfmash: Dunkin' Donuts House party themes: Jungle Love, Blizzard Bash g"szrg,v-vs: I A 1 A PP Alpha No one wants to mess with these guys. Being brothers, they stick to- gether and lend a hand whenever the other needs it. 4 . . ...f ea... trim? Hiiiidir EK MH. - Il ' 45. t s p - S QKQ House traditions: drinking old swill and treeing Most unique house award: Upside- down Flint Rubble Dubble Bubble Award A great evening to us is: at Pfs picking up ex-girlfriends of Pike brothers We try hard to hide the fact that: we are really a bunch of nice guys We are known for being: arrogant, self-centered, cocky, PFBers We would like to be known for being: arrogant, self-centered, cocky, PFBers, and athletic t ' 85. The brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha. 4 KANPXHKA 281 SAE salutes the Physical Plant during the Greek Week parade. The , brothers appreciate their help in maintaining the campus. h P 3 EPSIIOH Intramural athletics are an im- portant part of brotherhood. The softball team is attentive to e strategy for the next inning. xv wwf, ,M 'N , Q6- ..1+ ' ff Q X- - 6 :K ,JK Ek KV w Year founded: 1859 Number of members: 65 Colors: purple and gold Chapter Awards for 1987: National Chapter Achievement Award Most common major: Political Science Most common class to blow off: morning classes Favorrie house activity: date swapping at Paddy Murphy Favorite hang out Blue Room Favorite place to take a study break Crickets House party themes fun at the The brothers of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon. t 5 ' ' iii' 'N-X t ,M if .f., ,4 '1 4 , I ' f 'fi ii "J .- . .. 0 E 1 Y-www z expense of others Best party of the year: Paddy Murphy House traditions: cutting hair of lion painters Number one memory of the past year: Key West Spring Break Most unique house award: Doughy's Douche Rag A great evening to us is: crawl party with fast women We are known for being outstanding B league athletes We would like to be known for being mistaken for ohn Holmes 282 EAEXEN he Sigma Nu's pose for their first album cover. Now, if they in only record an album . . , EN The Fish Brigade strikes again. The Sigma Nu's are well known for being the outdoors type. Year founded: 1869 Number of members: 65 Colors: Blue and gold Chapter awards 1987: Deans ffl Fraternity Most common major: Bartending Most common class to blow off: All of them Favorite house activity: Menthol Man Favorite hang out: Harris Hall Favorite house road trip: Elko, Nevada Favorite place to take a study break: Candler Library Cooler Best party of the year: Party for Bo House traditions: Christmas tree cutting, candlelight Intramurals your house participated in: ask SAE iii Memory of past year: Pete, Stanley, Pete Most unique house award: Brother Most Likely to be a Pike Little Sister At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: White Dot We try hard to hide the fact that: Steve Bellen is in our fraternity We are known for being: beer Favorite place to grubfmash: in a Swilliflg party HPCS crowd of onlookers House party themes: California We would like to be known for being: swell, convivial guys It looks like an eye opening evening for all Sigma Nu's. Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Sigma Chi's Derby Week is the largest fundraiser on campus. Last year the fraternity, in coordination with Emory's soroities, raised 319,000 for Egleston Children's Hospital. South-of-the-border Sigma Chis Ed Hill, Sean Ma- guire, Chris Poor, and Simon O'Day are on vacation. Spring Break was a time for the new pladges to get to know each other better. QV- ....- ..,,......, --- .... -..... ..b..,.,..-J.. ...inur- The Beta Chi chapter of Sigma Chi. thropy Award Most common major: Political science Most common class to blow off: Meteorology Favorite house activity: punch surfing Favorite house road trip: Gator Growl Favorite place to study break: Crickets House party themes: crawl parties, 3 gym cu' ,, . ,--....,., .,. ...- ra-. ,,.... ..- p.- formal Most unique house award: Libel Show awards At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: Moe's and joe's A great evening to us is: Margaritas at Pancho's We are known for being: DIVERSE 1 .Q-V-Q was 4: fv 2 iff? fi -AY' -1fM-,.- A f . ffffwaf-3-'ig'-, J sz ' ff . ti-dn: ,uwi-+1 ' Q - Q V , ' iff y ,: ,-.- I-gifzvhw. .. . , , H:",.1f-1a,f,., +L- at . .". fgQ1'a,z,!- f. r -Q.gf,,, t .3 f"e'L17"'i- T' "' if ,,tf.'.f xi: V1 f yg.: 131.-75255, Q., ff. af ' : Vx f,15'Q.f,g iz: , v 5 57 .194 .re TECID - Ta u Epsilon Phi The TFP Choirboys break for intermission. After a cup of re' freshing cider. they returned to their show and gave a standing room onli' performance. Skip and Duke have a ball af- ter Skips release from prison, They sure hope that the Atlanta Pen does not notice his "parole" Year founded: 1492 Number of members: 70 Colors: Maroon and white Chapter awards 1987: Highest GPA on Row Most common major: Agriculture Favorite house activity: horticultural discussions Favorite hang out: Clairmont Lounge Favorite place to grubfmash: Ben's Barbecue House party themes: Naked Twister, Bill Fox Look-a-Like Best party of the year: Robert Wood- ruff Athletic Scholarship Party House traditions: graciously hosting freshman females and other aquatic water fowl 551 Memory of the past year: beating AEPi in softball, football, volleyball, and soccer At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: Tattletales A great evening to us is: waking up and knowing what you did the previous night We are known for being: fat, drunk, and stupid We would like to be known for be- ing: drunk, stupid, and fat The brothers of Tau Epsilon Phi. EXXTECID 285 -mn N l ll The beautiful crest of Phi Delta Theta adorns the sidewalk in front ofCox Hall during the Greek Week activities. lt is a display of all the brothers' pride. "Will the real Tom Selleck please stand up?" Actually, he would have fit right in during the brothers' Ha- CPC-D. Phi I Delta Theta Christmas is yet another time for the Phi Delts to go out and have fun. When asked how they got their tree, they saidfllust don't ask us for waiian Mixer with Kappa Alpha Theta. the receipt." 286 CIJAQXXCIU Year founded: 1871 Number of members: 47 Colors: Blue and white Chapter awards 1987: Formal Night- mare Award Most common major: Economics Most common class to blow off: any class before noon Favorite activity: "Grope-busters" Favorite road trip: Mardi Gras and Wisconsin Favorite place to grub: Attic Couch, Bungie Hole House party themes: Meet Noel Mixer, Barnyard Mixer Best party of the year: Oktoberfest, Schaeffer 500 House traditions: Thursday night TV, wet downs 551 Memory of past year: "The Sneak" "Schaeffer 500" Most unique house award: "Little Sombrero" A great evening to us is: drinking and doinking We try hard to hide the fact that: we live between Pike and SAE We are known for being: diverse We would like to be known for be- ing: individuals 3 'hi- 3 ee 6 or View .1 award, are thirsty after their long road trip from chi Phis Mark Gmmmna Phil swiss Q Atlanta to South Padre Island in Texas. Along those same lines, Mark looks like he is getting a little hungry. as well. The president of Chi Phi,Brant Brooks, slugs a hometun in the game against Sigma Chi. Eventhough competition was fierce for the All-Row Trophy, the brothers partici- pated in many sports in trying to win the Ch 1' Phi I 1 p:':.?e,.I1-,Svc 4 life .cl JW, 2 TW 'F " Y Year founded: 1824 Number of members: 69 Colors: Scarlet and blue Chapter awards 1987: Edwin E. Sparks Memorial, Thomas A. Gehring Award for Excellence, Block Alumni Achieve- ment Medal Most common major: Political Science Favorite house activity: Foosball, drink, blow, and drink again Favorite hangout: Good Old Days and Dave Feingold's suite at Tuxworth Favorite place to study break: 24K Club fAmateur Nightsj House party themes: No Survivors, No 41" Ll- r"'J Excuses to Party, Shipwrecked Best party of the year: Pole-a-Thon House traditions: We could tell you, but then we would have to kill you Number one memory of the past year: Formal in Disney World Most unique house award: Coveted Golden Cue Award At any single night you will see the majority of our house at: Feingold's We try hard to hide the fact that: we have a 32.8 million house We are known for being: diverse We would like to be known for be- ing: omnipotony my '., ,X . .w . m -fx,-10 . 'ns HA." .- B .5-lgxf-.,,,..5+1ww -X Greek Lrfe Lil? vi 0. l . 0119 of Iliff many fUf1dfHiSEIS ofthe year WZS Sisterhood like that shown here between Their home away from home brothers in the their first year. are giving directions IO 2 RCW the many benefits which people can derive from like a family. All fraternities offered such ar- friend. being active in the Greek system. rangements for their members. ll the carnival during Greek Week. The Delts, in Alicia Hernandez and jennifer Bush, is one of SAE house sleep, eat, and party together just The Greek community at Emory was a large and powerful part of the campus community. At least SOM of Emory's stu- dents belonged to a Greek organization. To attract so many members, fraternities and sororities at Emory had a lot to offer the student in exchange for the committ- ment of time, For the women at Emory, sororities were a blend of social events, service projects, and Sisterhood. A soror- ity offered such events as a chapter meet- ing with dinner, a study break, a group- effort service project, and a mixer with a campus fraternity. Throughout the year -V, 9 . 35,4 1 :E 4 1- . ia each sorority had an occasional date party and a formal. For Greek men the benefits were different. Fraternities at Emory offer living arrangements for most of its mem- bers. Each member could live in a 'frat house' with 40 or 50 "roommates" Activ- ities such as eating, sleeping, and hanging out formed bonds between the brothers that last a lifetime. Sororities and fraterni- ties at Emory offered a lor to students. However, it was the experience of being part of a tight group and having 75-100 sisters or brothers that affected each Greek member forever. Greek Lif Some of the brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha get e together outside of the DUC and 'Hang loose' as they wait for a group picture to be taken. uu- i Q L5 One ofthe most popular events with frats is intramural competition. Many played in sports like football, wrestling, and swimming in search of winning the All Row trophy. Once a sister, always a sister, is what these Alpha Chi Omegas seem to be saying. There is always a strong sense of pride, too. within every sorority and fraternity. P0571 Greek Life 289 UL' Wi X , a 1 A 143 ,, r , le 1 I ' 'here is no such thing as a free lunch - unless you know some really nice, generous people who hand out money and ask for nothing in return. Like- wise, there is no such thing as a free year- book - though, for most, it keeps their memories alive and asks for very little. However, there are those who have put a lot of time, thought, energy, and money into helping bring this edition of the Cam- pus to the Emory public. lt would have been impossible to have a yearbook if it were not for the hard work and dedication of all too few students And like this year s Olympic teams it is also true that this would have never seen fruition without the financial sponsorship of a great many com panles small and large that helped to bear the burden of such an accomplishment In order to allow the staff to devote more time to the book s production the selling of the advertisements was taken on by Collegiate Concepts Their hours of hectic and hard work enabled them to sell more than fifty pages of ads These pages not only brought in much needed revenue to the yearbook but they also provide a use ful listing of restaurants stores job oppur tunltles and much more To them and to everyone who helped the yearbook be just a little bit better each year goes a great big thanks J CLAS fb Honda Carland rs qurcldy becommg the class favorlte among young drrvers And It s no surprlse Because we take the tnne to make sure you re getting exactly what you want rn your new Honda Whether rt s a Prelude Accord or CRX Wlth alloy wheels a cassette deck or a 5 speed And we offer easy linancmg plans and mnovatrve servrcmg programs So with Honda Carland you get more than gust a great car Stop by and see our new selection of Hondas And find out why we re the popular cholce among young drivers ll085 Alpharetta Street, Roswell, GA 30076 I CID . . Q. xwz 1.4 ,. fv ,fa E" eb! X X . . . 4 y . . . , V- k- . ' . ' 9 . . . . y H . , . , K - I . . . V . . . . , . . V " ss ..,. 292 ADVERTISEMENTS X xgifzmite JNW Congratu1at1ons,Emo From one old fnend to another Through the years Emory University has helped produce some of 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 quality products and senfices since the turn ofthe century And like Emory we ve become successful through hard work and sheer determination. Proving that ex- perience is also one of the best teachers. So congratulations to Emory Uni- versity. You ve taught our children well. 71987016 El ' t'gC , . ADVERTISEMENTS 293 'Cbozgmfuldfzbnf Tjldff gf U88 'll' ann 8. Assoeiates ! COURT AND DEPOSITION REPORTERS A COMPLETE REPORTING SERVICE Stenotype Computerized Transcription Videotaplng ROME 1404, 232 1922 ATLANTA 399 Broad Street SAVANNAH 14041 256 2886 Rome GA 30161 19121 236 1288 Suite F504 Suite 302 Atlanta GA 30342 JONESBORO P O Box 8495 14041 478 2067 Savannah GA 31401 6 Courthouse Way Jonesboro GA 30236 eMt u Dec SLIRROLIND Complzments 0 KI telecom CELLULAR TELEPHONE DIVISION An OKI Amenca Company OQ0 WITH KILANTAS FINEST tlwp H043 2557 2700 f ll th f Ad ta THE RITZ CARLTON '-'i::ipi...g. -4' ' 'I77'fE-Milf? - , - 4651 Roswell Rd., N.E. Whitaker Congress Bldg , I I ' s , Se : ar indale-H bbell Law ir tory E2 A1 9 i I We're next to the Soutl1east's fines s o ping f and entertainment: Lenox Square and Phipps I Plaza. And next to none in lovely surroundings, 2 elegant dinin and personal service. just call . . I - or reservations. i And a e richness o an . OO i BUCK-HEAD i , fiv If il' Ang: u q 'Wx 4 I-f 1 b4i:lsollh6Wbr1d0 294 ADVERTISEMENTS Egan '33tL':""'-mZ!""" GAMBRELL HALL WHERE A GREAT UNIVERSITY TEACHES LAW SINCE THE FOUNDING OF ITS SCHOOL OF LAW IN 1916 EMORY UNIVERSITY HAS PROVIDED SMITH GAMBRELL 84 RUSSELL WITH LAWYERS OF DISTINCTION SMITH GAMBRELL 8C RUSSELL ATTORNEYS AT LAW SINCE 1893 2400 FIRST ATLANTA TOWER 3333 PEACHTREE ROAD N E 200 GALLFRIA PARK Y T O PEACHTREE STREET NW SUI E 1800 EAST TOWE SUITE 700 ATLA A GEORGIA 30383 A LAN A G ORG A 30326 A L G O GI 30339 14041 656 1800 14043 264 2620 f404J 956 1550 I VA, ,L lv-in-1-Zf??"!f-'1""4jfi5'?5'+jj'LT I RAN' htm' , , ,,.,,, .... ,.,. ...L ,.......... , A .... , .,., , ., Q-.....,.,., , , , , I ' 9 9 9 . , , , WA w . . . T , R NT , T T , E I T ANTA. E R A ADVERTISEMENTS 295 I GEORGE F nlcl-1Anl:asc::N INC INTERIOR CONTRACTORS ACOUSTICAL CEILINGS COMPUTER FLOORS CARPET WOOD AND VINYL TILE 1244 COLLIER ROAD N w COLE EGAN ATLANTA GEORGIA 30318 TUBULAR PRODUCTS IN ALLOY STEEL CARBON STEEL STAINLESS STEEL AND ALUMINUM T75 T BE 1404! 361 5050 O - O I . v 1 , , 1 l WAY V'Ce-PfeS'de0' TELEPHONE 14041 351-1650 FOREST PARK. GE ww 30051 296 ADVERTISEMENTS ,1 Q I .,, ., 1 W , W 1 . N N V W E 1 13 X 'i1:. I 4551, 1. E, .V ,,,,,3 , 'wflii 2' 251234 5 ?5C.i-fL35"' w '5'if:ff,f ,,,, z1,,,4,'1 1- f . W ' 5 -u,f,-iv , Q3"'Y'L 'w,' -:f - '- 9 -gg5?i'1:?f x V, 'wr -k':.U2!clj ' 1 - ,-ai: fr-.-iz-'f'Q"T: , 5ff5i,g,2zg-f'fif- , , 221 4. A'f1'2Qw2:atwf1f"" E 'fir E. 6 ,,g:,,1,z4 '-f.aw'- '- . f MAMA, HIA- V wwf.. W-K Y YW W ADVERTISEMENTS 297 THE OST POPULAR C0 RSE 0 CAMPUS. OU 6.4 x5 P 96 bv' Q4 0 ff ' 1 V ' csufgerfh goyofcz Z2 Who could ask for anything more... XT' X g ,L . ,, lfifukx I-rnn -,,i11.v-R uf"y..i,'?5:'-, I N O ' f 4 L - - Q 'Z T" 'lg swat rf . ,,.. . L - , SALES SERVICE USED CARS PARTS LEASING 0 TRUCKS VANS I BODY SHOP OPEN MON FRI 9 no THE FASTESTTA SAT 9 7 Gkowmc Tovo SU ,Z DEALER IN T OUTHEAS1' 251 2373 695 E HIGHWAY 34 NWN I 85 SOUTH OFF EXIT 9 I m ll Crty of Decatur The Decatur Crty Commrnxoners Mlchael Mears Mayor A Commztment to EXCELLENCE zn money management Candle! M Broom Commnsloner Lyn Deardorff Commlssloner ASTROPADVISGRY CORPORATION Elizabeth Wllson Commissioner I'ixLl iulmontf ullu Xllunta C AJ0605 -I MI' Q U C C O , O S I I Marian H. Cunningham, Mayor Pro Tem . I . ' . . . J . i. . ., I . , 1 ' ' 298 ADVERTISEMENTS 0 much computelg 0 llttle mone The IBMQ Personal Systemf2 From hardware to software to commumcatlons the IBM Personal System!2 computers models 25 30 and 50 provlde advance deslgn and functlon at an affordable prlce. Though the slze may be small you get blg computer performance. The graphlcs are spectacular So IS the value 0 nn M 'N . -"""l .-, X ' : -'-1-Zfjijf'fEf1l,':3aiS Gi JZ- :,..g El:'?5l,3?'x, 1gf:'?3fr. i w '-1215: TTT- 1- TM 7 9 9 0 I 0 9 . I I .-.1 1 .- -.ii 1 - - - -- - .1 -.1 - 1 --- - - - ..-- 1..1.- . - - Q I 1 ADVERTISEMENTS 299 Come talk home loans with someone who knows how to open doors. When you think of all the homes Decatur Federal has financed, it makes good sense to see us about yours. ...JI l-an-,,,,.. I I ' avr" H 'l'. ' . f',Q.-f',l.'J. "'1.r',':1.,f 'sl II.-, It 1' 1' I I , r I ' 6'1" -I xx sr 4 , . - g .. . . .. . . , itsE5'i.5.?u:.f..E:AlI-gm.: T:-.l 2 :. :ul I ' I ' 'Iss E''::"'1'1'.?2::'l'a""-I'I:r""I 0 I' "l :III I' "" 'I' I "9 .IQ-l:'En'nqn",'11'-:.1l,I',I3",'u. "U rl I ' ' " ' th name ou can uild on. gg' A LUIVIBER ' CONCRETE BLOCK ' BRICK ' HOME CENTERS W, EEr1'.-?0.S51E HVWILLIAMS BROS. Q . Central Offices: 934 Glenwood Avenue SE Twain Atlanta, Georgia 30316 - 1404! 627-8421 00" V36 DENISE C. PAXTON SENIOR SECRETARY 4041523-0022 Po. Box 934o3fArLANrA, GEORGIA 30377 .1B?,5j9 r , ,. f,- JM 'I Q 5--514fg5,f,.i.-- - .1 F I 'fu-5-r-is 'vial -' ' if - GEORGINS OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT IRRIGATION AND SUPPLIES FOR GOLF COURSES O CEMETERIES SCHOOLS O PARKS I LANDSCAPES I INDUSTRY fllNaBlRD' Lawn 8 Turf, Inc. GRADY T. HASSELL rnnroerrr E: aoalaas-A143 EE I-aoolzez-auo 300 ADVERTISEMENTS YOUWJE HIT Tl-W BOOKS, NUW HIT THE RUAD IIN A NEW7 TIUYUHEA OR M! Qkcww W Ie1'I I 'KNKNA HYUNDAI ADVE lt BATSDN-COOK DF ATLANTA Emory trams outstanding people 0ur people buuld outetandlng bulldunga luke the Emory E Wing Hosputal Addltuon now under oonstruotuon on campus 300 Gallerua Parkway N W Suite 500 Atlanta Georgua 30339 M041 955 1951 RQHHOIS REAL ESTATE "Ethel Lilley' Gompany' -.I REALTOR Another Atlanta Tradrtlon A part of Atlanta for over 40 years Ethel Lllley Realty specializes ln properties ln the Emory! Druld Hllls area Located In the heart of the Emory Umversl ty village we re an actlve part of the commumty 1537 NORTH DECATUR FIOAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30307 TELEPHONE 4041378 1735 Plumbers 8. Steumfltters local Unlon No 72 163, 374 MAYNAFID TERRACE S E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30316 Offace Phones 373 5778 TH!-RP I5 N D CUBYTITL Tl' FOR UNITED AQQOLIATION QKII Ll-D LRAFTQMFN JN Nfl J 'Q' 2 LANE LIMITED .favflggfhfmd M gm ayggfmadff Ww1gQ'wz1a4nw4 2200 MOUNTAIN INDUGTRIAL BOULEVARD TUC KER C EORGIA U 5 A 10084 TELEPHONE I-1043 934 8:40 . I U u I ' I , . . . . , . , . . , . . l I O O . I2 - 4 0 S-A is V ' l -- ' - A '. .s 5 ' ww, ' 5 1 , mm e '-. . I -W 12. in A-:...-.rl -L. ' , . . I A I ' - -- ' . , v ' , CUWPUIM 0f!0""lymrn nm nba havrjlnudnl Urn lmnnlv nl Ihr plumlung am! I f lllmg In ull ' ' b E , T .,. .. . . - F 302 ADVERTISEMENTS Over thrrty years ago John Portman began an archrtectural trrm rn Atlanta Srnce then the companys mrxed use urban complexes have become vvorld renovvned because they re people onented extremely etlrcrent and dramatrc Today vve have ten companres that do everythlng from conductrng teasrbrlrty studres to coun selrng foreign companres on dorng busrness rn the U S And our rn depth corporate approach rs provrdlng us the krnd ot far reachrng success were gorng to continue to burld on The Portman Companies Corporate Relatrons Department Surte 201 225 Peachtree St Atlanta GA 30303 44045 522 8811 John Portman 81 Assocrates Atlanta Market Center Portman Propertres Peachtree Center Management Co Portman Hotel Co Portman Barry Investments Portman Overseas Portman Caprtal Co Peachtree lnternatronal Atlasra lnternatronal Attaufa. A P fel' I Marrlott Marquis tx Marquis Two 5119 xx 'xx ll'lI"' -' -I QS nl gag! gigs' ull' l I! I 901120 I I I Hit' H' mil ll' U nu 1 ::::::..l.:::: 1 lllllllllllu ll: llllg I llll Hu I :::::nuul::u I M' fr ull I :::u:::ElllQllllp l l unmllllllq U .lglllllllll y I mmullll llllllllllllllp I ullllllllllm I mmm un , llllllll l m lllllllll u llllllllll Ia llvgl u ,,,,-Mu ll lllllllllll-ml ll -.ff A tft 1151? Trust 5 y we ,..,- xx. - ,ae Hyatt Regency " '2 f Xl" P ht Plaza 230 Peachtree I ,f eac 'ee Ongngtnzna Peachtree Harris Tower EI Mart Hotel Tower Peachtree Center G P If eorga ac ic AUBDIB GBSHQTIT south Headquanefs YN K Citizens TOWGI' Peachtree Caln Tower J A JONES CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 805 Lambert Drrve N E lAtlanta Georgia 30324101043 876-5781 . . . . . , , . . , . - ,- - I I . l 4 I C I U I O I I Q I V I O O E O O O O V . ffljlfljl . ,fs f "1,,.l"f,Il',lpm"f"'y'! . ,v r, 1, T.. fn I 3 1 ll' "u I L,,-,U,g"lrpl'.ql 'fn' ' il "4"l','V?f'.l'r . 1 1","r '11, I u--,-- ' , - ' ll'-, ------- . 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I :I : H sskftqf .:m:E 3, - v lJfl::.'::::1:i::: gil' Jggg:11f:.':.T. : gif : .'f"'-f Nfl ' " I If " 4 022- .E :::J'.'.221U!'-J" :' -p:'.1--g1:': " '-A r"" fll"r' ' 1 nl g ':.- 9 19. ::.'.'J'.:::.'.':::': - 'LIT 1- - -rl . , . X - I zni' -+lf-1, :,-g:::::::rJ!I .arf --,. 'U ---- ' "Atl l ' 11: 11' 1115553231: 3' ,. r.. - 1 f -. ' . I .1 f'-,E-I?xq::--'- ,, I . f Q Q.. :I ' .I L' .,.f lllll ' I 1 nl-'Q l ly I . I W W XE if 5 " ' . E' 1+ , -vs, .. . I, 5 E: I I . u 1-r' ' ' QSSQE . i I l . . , ADVERTISEMENTS 303 'Li f I7 N1 I' f ' -t Q .M K Ig 1-gi 1 1J"Lk flu 1' 1' 1 GV1 L M I' K :- It ttf., I Ywlwfwzf f 419554 THE HARTY COMPANY Suite 775 - 2100 RiverEdge Parkway Atlanta, Georgia 30328 14041 953-1000 INSURANCE BROKERS 8a CONSULTANTS I' H 1 I, NVQ W -I I. . I I , V 'V ,F J: r" ' A ' J 4 M 7i 'il' U E' I I 'p .+..III5"".:1.jg VIQTLX 'Ui .I . I - I x1'.I::t I. I I, I' - I E ,fu I2 ,..3'g " -F 'gf' 13 f, I , 'IQ 'I ,. I.'51' I:,,'II,I I, 1.7 tl 9' :MP 'f I ' f. ,nu ': yL,2'v , Iilg' Qfjgllfil- IWI HT,-J. ri? 'I I. II Iv. Ii i ,,, .. .IA ,II I . 4 II. I If iw .I"1' " I ,.ffIQXKIIj'IgfII,IIIII.,,TnI1.III!,II4,ft'jIf,-gg-,EI ,gnfIt..I ,IM ', .. -giziz. ..I. . ..,,:., -,- III I gtg. If A " 15.1 A gff'.1Rii4T W. . , . 1 'Af ' ' I5 ' , 6'-1 wfjff- .fb ,F-1. '.if,.!'4"' .Q ' , 'fag LW: -- "2 5-jf, .' ' ':!- .- --11:1 ff ' Ar 'pw 'f .. l 'V mi ,It III . :aj I:1I-- II sII f?.I., N II .' V -5 I I II . I III .fr -' Pt s , I IIHL .1.I . "1-821 .QL iz '-'ri f.ff,1.-Lp A " II ,I .yt f . - a' !IIy1'. -1 A -,.-.--3,14 ,.,S1- ' -- rj' III? I .II.,r ,, AIII , I,lIII 3I.I Ia IIII II. I 7 I I1I If ,I I I I2-1IiHI?:' :I ,. -I,-I I 'kifylic t!'f1...,- . ..J-fI,,.,.I.Jfii' 5, . ggi' 'fi ' II. 335: A 5-' , .15-A f ,gl-9371-fQ"71Q ,, -1 ,I-v ' -:ge -' ,,." , ' : 'Q ,'j --, 1 .gif II , II .f I tIi?t:II. I I I I ,TFI tI,.I I.X,fyf'-giIi.f!.LIt1 I. 'IQQHI '. Hg7,jIy! IAIYIE I I ., I vfv.IE4f , I,:I II: ' II I--I.: Iv, NI I III ,,. IIN I fi w-9. .IIII-A I w I IfII 1754- I 'fit ' if-rf 'Stal-z", V7 LUV " Hn -Q 5 wr- .1 4:11 QE' Lf .Pl 4' H1 H :r L nv ...lj 6 U :. H5 i"- 41 1 'lf ,J - I 1 ,.'Lr I Ir. fi. ' r,- -5, .gh -..::l,. mf x f I lt.. - ' .s',f1.'l' .lv f: t ',1f.f- -" 1+ L.. ..f..'.g..Ig.:i h f',.!If, ,f I. ff' . .14 '- '!. ',- Wi -4 ff. .-' ,wif ,1": "M, 'T gg? ,' -. vt' ..-.... w L I II IIII .I III III IIIII ,,,: -III. I.I,... H- Ig? If ! I 'Lf 13 It ij - Hthyl r.III .,II.3g.. u.l '-.I I fl I U Vg: .I ,n,'.- 1I',,.I -. eg-JI I .I.I III: wfr'f'r?r?'Qv"i114' .I Wu-.1:f-1.1 aff: 'fs' .Un-. .kyfwzfffv if 'A ' 1 --ffffm 15"-4' H "Til f ' I..nIIIL-Zhi' V21 g?.fl:'jM'I.i 'QU 44.11.-o'II4v'I-'II:115gg.5. 1'f,y1ff?I .I I- Il Lg: 'I-7 ,.."jI?ffI'A V 1.1 '..,f"iff1?'V."i""" 'Q' "- .a 1.1,-1' ' " ff! --.rf ff! HEL U I.:-,l-.1 H 1f.'Igv5V' ' 'tw , 4. 4- " f . , I ,uf f ,Jr 9 .. L ' ' . ,T I ' ' , ' 1' fi I , E .fl. , . '. I. f.f'f1"'. 4 I I II .I ' I I II . IIII III1 I II III IIIII III I7 II I - III ,I I. , I'II I. I I I. I' III! t, I: , ,,, g II-:. ...' ' I f I f ' , " Q - ' I3 ' 'A 304 ADVERTISEMENTS Menswear Outlet the home of great brand names and great values always 400fo to 600fo off department stone pnces feattmng Eagle Botany 500 Ratner G1org1o Sant Angelo Wltty Bros Eagle UHIVCFSIIY Sasson IVIEN S WEAR UUTLET S y !Mantta Ros Il!D woody Nnh tAtl t D 9550513 S Bar H10 n CNY CONGRATULATIONS' To The Graduates Of Emory Unwerszty 5801717 SCIIIYIFIC 8 SIISIIISS MIIICONPUIERS INC 7076 Peachtree lndustrral Boulevard Norcross GA 30071 f404l 446 0404 Call us for all of your computer needs Apple 0 Compaq 0 Tandon 0 Texas Instruments Quality Counts Nancy Lee 81 Associates Court Reporters PO B 76351 G g 30358 4041252 6428 2892 North Druid Hills Rd Atlanta Ga 30329 636 3817 O I . . , . . n C 7 N 4 . . . I Ds1:oumCervla m ma 'e WC un ' 0 CHS ana . G a Gwinnett' ecatur!Stone Mountain ' , AllSlorvsOpenMon.-Sat.IO-9vSun.I2-305:30 0 Visa,Mastcrv:ard51 mericanlixpress H ' g . M I' g D D 'I' o c . . OX Atlanta, eor ia -1351 - - 0 , . ADVERTISEMENTS 305 CAREER GUIDE 5Awn' MARYS HUSPHAL REGISTERED NURSES Why No! Northeast Georgia? St. Mary's Hospital, a I96-bed acute-care general Catholic hospital in N.E. Georgia, has challenging positions available for Registered Nurses. Athens, home of the University of Georgia, offers a wide range of cultural, recreational and educational opportunities IBSN and Masters programs available? The location is conve- nient to mountains, beaches and the Metro-Atlanta area. Positions are available in Pediatrics, Home Health Care, Med.!Surg., Out Patient Surgery, ICU, NICU and Operating Room. We offer competitive salaries and a fringe benefit pro- gram which includes paid group insurance plans, liberal time- off benefits, tuition reimbursement and much more. Med.!Surg. and Critical Care Internships are available. For More Information, contact: Pam Houston, Personncl Services Department, ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL, i230 llaxtcr Street, Athens, Georgia 306I3, 14041 354-3195. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER BE A PART OF THE BEST . . One of the South' s largest teaching hospitals provides a challenging urban setting for committed health pro fessionals We offer an excellent benefits program and a broad range of professional positions. For information about exciting career opportunities, please apply in Personnel, Room B-l07, Mondays 10:00 AM - 3:30 PM, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays 8:30 AM - 3:30 PM and Thursdays 7:00 AM - 5:00 PM or call f404J 589-4l6l. . . .BE AT GRADY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL P.O. Box 208 80 Butler Street, SE Atlanta, Georgia 30335-380i Equal Opportunity Employer 13 KENNESTONE REGIONAL V HEALTH cami SYSTEM Georgia's Second Largest Health Care System CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES Kennestone Regional Health Care System ls a 650 bed multi- hospital system, located in Northwest Atlanta. A general acute trauma center providing the latest ln health care. "Professionally We Serve, Personally We Care" is the motto by which our nurses carry out their responsibilities. Our nurses are respected as professionals and are dedicated to the belief in the dignity, worth, autonomy and individuality of each human being. We offer many excellent programs forthe new graduate such as externship programs in critical care, emergency and surgical services. Traditionally, staff nurses have had limited channels for promo- tion. The development ofthe Cllnlcal Levels Career Advancement Program within the System creates addltlonal promotional oppor- tunitles. For information about our excellent salary structure and benefits package, please contact Central Personnel. KENNESTONE HOSPITAL 677 Church Street Marietta, Georgia 30060 l404I 426-3170 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Athens Regional Medical Center Athens Regional Medical Center is a 295-bed facility in the final stages of a 25 million dollar constructionfrenovation program designed to insure our established position in our I2 county Northeast Georgia market area. Our services offer a variety of nursing specializations from extensive critical care programs to a family carefbirthing centerg from orthopedic and neuro specialities to large medical and surgical floors. Athens, Georgia is located just an hour's drive east of Atlanta. Home of the University of Georgia, Athens offers a life style usually found only in large cities. We offer very competitive salaries and benefits for our market area, an impressive orientation program lMed!Surg and Critical Care lnternshipsi, several shifts tstraight and rotatingi, tuition re- fund and scholarshipfloan programs llocal B.S. and M.S. Nurs- ing programsj and relocation expense allotment to Sl,0O0. Don't miss this opportunity for a rewarding nursing experience in a progressive and enjoyable environment. Call Collect! Ask for Barbara Kesler, Employment Coordinator at 14041 354-3521. 306 ADVERTISEMENTS Corlfgugn Bagk Y W111 suit you to a T 'U' Smfhuil A Sudnuu Blnl TYu1l fnmpzny Hunk lm1lhrTr1rlIgn :rr yrrvlfr mnhn1!urIY!ullBxnll,lnr Mfmhfr FDU' SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING WN E9IEf5q Henrretta Egleston Hosprtal for Chrldren IS a 165 bed pnvate ternary facrltty located on the campus of Emory Unrverstty Spectaltres Include carduac and neonatal ICU hematologyloncology neurosurgery and open heart Enjoy excellent salary comprehensrve benelrts package chnrcal career advancement and tuItIon relmbursement Most Importantly work wtth some of Amenca s frnest SDGCIBIISIS and nursrng protessronals who Il help make the drtference a very preclous expenence for you Hennetta Egleston Hosprtal for Chrldren 1405 Cltfton Road, N E Atlanta, Georgia 30322 an equal opportunlty employer The Medtcal Center Wa' RUN of Central Georgta rm lhc Mctlrt Il Center IS I S00 hctl Hg? rct,IIII1Ilfrelt.rr'Il hosprt Il lot IILLI I up III M ILIIII Ccorgr I pr I ltllllk hc Ilthc IrL -CF Georgra area Our prestlgtous teachrng alllllatrons Include Mercer Umversrty School of Mednune three Assoctate Degree nursrng schools one BSN nursrng school and one LPN school Facrlrttes The Nledtcal Center provtdes specralty care in the Iollowrng areas general medtctne general surgery onhopaedrcs neurosurgeryf neurology cardtovascular surgery renal medtcrne EENT psychratry oncology OBXGYN newborn nursery neonatal lntenslve care pedratncs operaung room one day surgery emergency and urgent care Our newest facthtres Include the Canter Lrfc Center :I nursing area dedrcated to the physrtal and emouonal needs of oncology pauents the Georgra Heart Center forthe health needs of cardrowrscular pauents md .I 30 bed dedrcated pedtatnc unrt Professronal Clrmate The Mcdtcal Center ollers nurses an opponunrty for a long term career contmrtment and a challeagrng envtronment for professronal growth Prolesstonal adwmcement I5 encouraged through our clrnrcal ladder program Benellts We Medncal Center IS fully commrtted to llextble schedultng Includrng I2 and 8 hour slults We provrde a competrtrve salary commensurate wrth expertence and generous shtft weekend and charge drflerenuals Our excellent benehts package Includes flexrble personal annual leave ume lree hle Insurance free IITCIIVICIUJI dental Insurance free rclrrcmcnt plan low group I-Ile health IIISIIFITILC 'I credtt unton and Z1 tax sheltered .mnurry pl In THE MEDICAL CENTER OF CENTRAL GEORGIA 'llacey Easterltng RN lersonnel Depanment PO Box 6000 Macon GA 31208 taooh 542 6955 In Georgra 19121744 I35l clll collect r Graduatron Cholce That GIVES our Cholce Clmmt a pt IIl1'II'y nutstng career at Emory At Emory Untverstty Hospttal one ofthe leadtng teachtng referral centers In the natlon graduate nurses can spectaltze ID any area from Nettrologyfhleurosurgery Rehab GI lvledtctne GI Surgery or ENT and Plasttcs to Hematology Qncology Qphthalmolo y Renal Urology Catdtology Cardtovascu ar, Vascular, or Ortho pedtcs In addttton to an outstandtng salary and beneftts we offer a Monday through Ertday sched ule and Courtesy Scholarshtps You can advance at your own pace through our Career Ladder pro ram I you re about to graduate don t make a stngle career ehotce unttl you ve gotten all the facts For more lI1fOl'lU"lllOU call t404l 727 4900 or wnte to Emory Untverstty Hospltal Department of Human Resources 1364 Cltfton Road Atlantc GA 30322 l QU Emory URIVCISIIY Hospttal Fqual 0pporIuIIIty!AllImIatIIt Actmn Implnycr U . a ' 0 II . ,frv I x I I 7 . f l ' ' E5 . ' 'ig' 4 lx ,I A, I ., 125 I IIIIEI I Z II. ' gr? ' lf 1 . I . .- . - I-4, In I I 'I' 1 ' . .' 'z 'z ' fr' V l . f X ' ' I I . - A I ll' ' ' ' I "I ' lor 52 counties in the Central ZIIILI South i - ff -A 2-I-., UL XVC train You In any SDCCIU ' ,' I R ' .' B . .',' ' . K , ' 5 I ' I I 1 1 , c , I I I gr r A c . . I 1 c ' ' " ' : I I I I . ' ' . . ' I . I C I I I . I . I ' I I C F I 1 I I ' I. . . I I I A I' . . , c c ' . ' "' I l . c I . c L c c - Q . ' . . I - - - -I l H 1 1 I ' I , 1 I . c c A ' . ' ' , l I I . '. . . ' Ig I- I I , c c , c - 1 I f C C 1 . I I I 4 I .- I v v ' I ' I f I -f V - I ' I A - I I H t, I t . r , r l . . . - - 4 I : l n ' , rl, I I ' I Q 0 o 308 ADVERTISEMENTS IQS7 E ORA FORD LONG HO PITAL AND EMOR UNIVERSITY HA E ONE THING COMMON C rau7?,1 Lon, fl 177111-1 L, VIII- I I I7 llc,-xlr ...EACH OTHER We are the only communlty hospltal that lb a dlvl slon of Emory Unlversrty Every facet of our hos admlnlstratlon rs Emory connected and lnfluenced not just an athlrated department Come tallt to us about career opportunltles at Crawford Long where you ll contlnue to have access to the vast resources and up to date medr cal technology ofthe Emory Unlversrty School of lvledlclne Whether you re 1 physlclan nurse or clmrclan Crawford Long Hosprtal ns a great place to hurld a rewardrng career Crawford Long l-lospltal of Emory Unlversrty :SO Peachtree Street NE Atlanta 892 4411 C nve e tlylocatedd t s d 1 l75!85a dlh MAFITA all off ,JH , , 1 pital, from our progressive clinical centers to our y 1 , , A KI . . y Q. L. . 2 ' , . .1 ' , ' 0 nl n OWU OWU, eco S Iofn ' YI E Y I In moryU , ' ADVERTISEMENTS 309 I WHEN YOUR PAPER LOAD 4 BECOMES MORE DEMANDING THAN YOUR PATIENT LOAD . edical Management 8z Consultants handles all those dreaded billing and administrative functions. We totally manage your account collections from personal con- tact with the patient to providing concise detailed information to you, the physician. Services are also available in tinancial plan- ning, contract negotiations, fee schedule evaluations, and management of leased employees CAll US WE CAN CURE YOUR ADMINISTRATIVE HEADACHES M MEDICAL MANAGEMENT PAMPHLETS SL CONSU LTA NTS 2160 Kingston Court Suite A 1 ' Marietta Georgia 30067 - 14041955 3520 5 'T DRUG AIDS REED DRUG CARES wc've worked closely with the Amcrimri Cross, the National Institute of Diahc tr s National Inslilult s of llc 1Ith1nclolhr r lop n1tion1I lu 1ItIi 0YI,,iIITI7'IIIUI1S to dt sign tru health rare pamplilt is tlnt inform you wboul your health and what you can do about it Pick Up These And Many More FREE K-,Q REED i l IIOILIS DIES SYUII Your Kgs 8- Drugs SPOT IT! STOP IT 5454 I rlemwne Dnw College Park, Georgia IOI49 404 991 6044 A Hospztal for the Ireatment Anchor Hospital OFFICE 371 1031 PROCRASTINATION REGRESSIONS DREAM INTERPRETATION RAPE 8 INCEST INSOMNIA ! SMOKING Hypnon, E.: Em Em NAIL BITING ! PAIN MID LIFE CRISIS NUTRITION STUDY GROUP WEIGHT CONTROL CREATIVITY Decatur Georgia 30031 FAYE RENEAU R N BA. R Cenihed Hypnotherapist HOLISTIC HYPNOTHERAPY INC PH Coolza Tdafwuzaf JAMES M FREEMONT M D GYNECOLOGY AND oasrsriucs 777 Cleveland Ave S W Elton L Cook FI Ph Suite 2Il 1400 768 3487 same w cook R Ph Phone 634 1302 A"""5 Gm' ' WU g u All Hours PETER C S CIAUBERMONT M D sun: i33 sr Joscpn s oocrons auitomc. om: 5669 Pcftcurnzs oumwooov ROAD N c ATLANTA cszoncm 30342 Moi-is MICROGRAPI-iic suneznv c i: os DERMATOLOGIC sunscnv 1404! 252 400l MARIETTA DERMATOLOGY ASSOCIATES 900 CAMPBELL HILL STREET MARIETTA GEORGIA 30060 CLEM M DOXEY M D PAUL D ESPY M D ROBERT M HARPER MD f404I 422 l0I3 . . D00 1 1 'I ' 1 ' ' ! I I . C . I ' 4. 1 ' -4 ' ' 1 I T 1 5 ' 7 - 1 If ' . 226C I trap' 0fCbem1cal Dependence FEARS 3' PHOEHAS Cum ', me . , . . I I i ' U I , P,A. sunt ' ' ' ' 310 ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations to Emory University for 150 years of outstanding services. May the next 150 years be even better! L1 to s'y'r " tm 1u'1gr'1t'ricE fl im' l'IT'UI"1IT' ' TQ we Hx' II'I'l'ICtI'1I7'1FIUIT1 mvrforg rofit 1 n'sici'117 mvnet, 'mt uptz"1tEJ In Wi ity I '?SOCI'll'I47IT t tt inter to rtspwnsz' W E fI'IT'1I7CI'1 rt flwrms. Physicians Reliance Association, Inc H0 TEIILII NIIII RL It ' Nutt H65 mtttl l1cur115OIM IO ww mo- moon A JI o d8.P URSES 4 HOUR QERVICF 7 DAY? 451 8914 PX'OV1dl1'Ig the fmest In skilled professional care since 1979 CRITICAL CARE MEDFLIGHT INC E A AN A Bllllng Service Medical LAWRENCE DATA SYSTEMS INC 5 E HvSCAN5 GSNCC an 853 E PEGWOF Pc Q e W3 .1 e 3' 404 973 8969 I .11 "'iz:"1: 3 'VIC The Hospital Of The Future Now' glBptr ADVERTISEMENTS 311 I Compliments of Arca Dental Supply Co. 1290 Collier Road, N.W. I Atlanta, Georgia 30318 44041 352 3791 REID-RCWE SPECIALIZING IN PRESCRIPTION PHARMACEUTICALS - Gastroenterology Obstetrics and Gynecology Marietta Neonatology, P C BRENDA MARINO M D MADELEINE DEL PORTILLO M D DR JAMES MICHAEL METCALF 677 Church Street NE Marietta Georgia 44041 426 3064 Rlymo dA.Gld CDT Phi11IpN Gold CDT ORAL ARTS DENTAL LABORATORY INC I dRI I4 I34lt0 CA30 CAIHOOI t7h THANK YOU FOR MAKING YOUR LIBRARY OPEN TO THE COMMUNITY t I l FLR Health Resourceq TdysReou ef I P k yS t 200 All t CA30328 44041396 HBHIUHCO 44041 448 0330 l O I n o . . . . . , . . . , 13335 tThambIcr--Dunwrxr y 4. 04 -5 S '-1 ' , ' Atlanta. J I IMI Outside I IIS III I - Healthoo Dental Supply I o a ' 5 ff or Tomorrow"' 403if5:L'2'5.4nZ1 .2..,8gZ?i3., 44045 321-5770 48005 282-9671 4o.Ai 312 ADVERTISEMENTS 11 ,- ,,,, ..,, ,, V., . ., .-,R-Vf.:.f. ' .V-'- Vag,7y,i'.r.9,E:3,.,,.e.-,-.Vs-:.,.-V, --., .. . -- -.ff - - V, L4 f 'f 4 . ,f , r., . - M. , . .. f..--.-- .::- Q- ' . 'GIS'-"-'!5f5i"iT'N:'Q1322 w.n.,r,df-f.,,.,gi , na- tm ,,,j,.g-,.mea-Q.-.,'qtT.ff .A 2- fryayg- 5, - . aajftg ,fa .JV ,-:-55f:,f,QV- gag,-qf,-,5fgL,,1::1:fw,:,1-.V!'Qf.g-if ,V:.-.,.g.- gary-,t . ws- 12: 5 : e .-f -' -L,-r ,e,, uf -,pa 5- ea- , -. .,,G.,.r:. ,,,'-1.1.11-f. .,1::..,g...1,-1 - at -, -- r- V. - f - A-we - i '- --- ' fe- west... aw- 13:1-e?:ga.g:3.1.'.'1aff- ui' JV., 2241-"Y 3 -.1 1 '. " "- ' ' i' f --" f '- - ee '-'fn ., ,, .., l..,., ,t , -t-.i1,V,,'., .. 1, 3 I liar' -- -tw. -: -ia-1:--,-.7.'ay,,,,7q,.c ,:,.u,.,..,,,,., 5 K- ,Z ,Q -. , .. , . .f i-i,gm,,?:'T.sg3.,Vg-we: A-, ,f ,, +s. 1 f- - -, 4 ,- -wa " 1,,V 'V -' wa. ,.f,,.Vs.,. - a.- ..: V f.f:V: -ff':p,L --.:i, - - jar'-1 '.-Y-:iv ,.-'5:'.f3 ..,..-..,, V., ,.V- --,,,,f,,,.-., My 1-.3 V ., -. . 1 , K, f 1 A A' A'-, V V it I V c Eeel ., , I I J.. commert:raficuSf0mers V V . il . '13, , . :F , 1 2,1 -:f'Q'l3Q,31w '- ' 1 , .-Vr5.,:7.fg J' 'f . ffl,-1,'1il?' - , V, .vials- sk' 7553+ ima alfa rigiaik M El'-1, iff' be aw? I PM ,fl OUR PRINCIPLES IN ACTION Quality Responsibility Mutualxty Efficiency Freedom llllilll A Major Marketer 0fDI5f1HCf1Ue Anytime Snack Foods M8:M!MARS P O Box 3289 Albany Georgia 31708 For Opportunities Here in Georgia EOE MXF Handicapped Veterans , . , . . X ,, ,. ., , . , . .T11'T'fiT'5E if ..s--1.---1.7-,fem-" ., 1-..,-V..,n,. ,-, yi, gh, --: 1.- -, rm-aa: , , ,ah :W - -I Y ,L--I 1-,J,.n'd.1 :, -1V.-mf,-V, .: - '-k:4p'.':.,Q.'-wkl. .fag ,g,v.G,q,V.,s-V,,,5-,t ,:.- f ,, 1, ,.,,. .. . , V-N - ., ,W - - FU RE TALK If you're talking about a future in information management, you're talking Northern Telecom. We're the wor1d's largest supplier of fully digital telecommunications systems. The Transmission Division of Northem Telecom, located in 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 521, Northern Telecom Inc , Atlanta Transmission Division, 1555 Roadhaven Dnve Stone Mountain, GA 30083 An equal opportunity employer mfffhfv Build Your Career in Communications I1Ul'fl10l'l1 fOl0CUI11 , ,, .,.,,.,V,, ,, . 1 f 1- ,tc .Satee- .'J ' ' "-'.:21?,3j-wwf A V- , y:f,,fj'rf.g5tggza' ' A . ' ' ' I , - -,-eg'-Ii ,saints " 1 .' gvzepfgfa - 4' . . . ,,,, , . . ' ' V :.,4aa:a1Lxy fi- ' V.-109-:':a H' V gaggasigjfff-gnaf, . . . ' .. figgxgiwii' F' "r -M, v-v- af-my . , --as-wk. , . gngffffa-Q ig?-Sf 3, 5-r f , 1,27 -g,7wg,,z3in.a,, QQ! ' 1 ff.-'g'w:"L?.rx-i,!-a:.-44-are fm. .-f- me 5 Y . 2-I1 - , , J -. Va, -sv,-ay 1- ' V1 : ML-av 5ga ew:e:vV,,:-a:,1.g,-, f , V -' 1.02, limi t fu X ,K -,:..,.-.141 7 ,,..P-' ss.-I: A-,L-,-V-,:g,,afu.-s':4.L 4.-., 4, ' ng.-,stripes-"' ,fave , J' f 3a',.a1'?15".,.'-F 11-514 NFA, 31154 We AL' ' to , 1 1 pez-Afpsyw fa nofsazef iv, ' Vue, 1 VV - - -1 ,1.f'-'w,r-' -f af, -:ev f-V-- 'H f - -'-'FfL4-Zthdrffft' -2 Eifzaiifiwiasziu'.f4Vfirf,r-.1:f- ' Q: ,,.z I ' "".,. rf.. :I .pg 1 ' V15-QV, . . - u - u . i 7, ., ,,r1- , 1, 2145 1, uf' V . 1 'iii LS J' ' ' ' . ., . . . . . , . . . . f ' ' 3313355515255211-525515E3?Q52f53If'.-'-13Q15511131'FiP.255Q9VsH5fE5?QiE1Z'11125'?-f5Si51' ADVERTISEMENTS 313 X-RAY OF GEORGIA 6180 Atlantic Blvd Suite C NORCROSS GEORGIA 30071 l404J 447 1456 I'I B C 8: C G IVI P A N Y Tjolgmfufdfzonf 301 PERIMETER CENTER NORTH ATLANTA GEORGIA 30346 404f393 6000 JANE EL.L.ZEY M D PC 5040 SNAPFINGER WOODS DR TELEPHONE DECATUR GA 30035 404 9818461 GWINNETI' ORAL SURGERY ASSOCIATES P ORAL AND MAXILLOFACIAL SURGERY JAMES E SPARKS D M D DIPLOMATE AMERICAN BOARD OF ORAL AND MAXILLOFACIAL SURGERY FELLOW AMERICAN DENTAL SOCIETY or ANESTHESIOLOGISTS PRACTICE LIMITED T0 ORAL AND MAXILLOFACIAL SURGERY 5835 PEACHTREE PARKWAY SUITE Im 801 A PROFESSIONAL DRIVE NORCROS5 GEORGIA SOG? SUITE 120 LAWFIENCEVILLE GA 11245 PHONE 1400 449-0720 PHONE 14041995-CK315 f,oWm,fe,f ffm W6 fldfddefu' WMM' an 9Qvoo114f41aflove Ky f' f nf faoaj 551 1155 fwdnf 6 cy 30327 Complzmerzls of LIFE TECHNOLOGY INC A BIO TECHNOLOGY CO P O Box 6009 Galthersburg, Maryland 20877 Compliments 0 MARIETTA NEUROLOGICAL ASSOCIATES P C 522 North Ave N W Mlrietu, GA 311360 Bruce Gllletl M D Peter Re M D Noel Holtz M D Gary Muller M D 991 2550 PRACTICE LIMITED TO MEDICAL AND SURGICAL DISEASES OF THE EYE ROBERT T GOETZINGER, M D P C Dlplomale American Board of Ophthalmology Sulte 111 425 Forest Parkway Office Phone 366 6647 Forest Park Georgia 30050 Home Phone 952 9606 , I , .C. V I . f fx., L, . , ., . . , u . -f ', ' ff . ff 7 ., Illtl' I 56, Lcqywffmmz 3230 Qtiwff, 161114900 , ,lf"7li' - L1 1, zz, . var 121 I I ., . . . . ., . . 314 ADVERTISEMENTS I ATLANTA PROSTHETICS, INC. 555 Ralph McGill Blvd. Atlanta, Georgia 30312 522-7955 524-4822 Member of American Orthotics and Prosthetics Association VVVFI Sclentlfic . A vwn CoMPANv BKEET HILL SAL ES FIEPFDESENTATYVE 1230 KENNESTONE CIRCLE BOX E-S9967 14041 A23-1356 NAAFIIET-TA. GA 30066 IBOCJI 241 -5450 ' Sflfffl STIEFEL LABORATORIES INC 3l02 OAKCLIFF IND ST DORAVILI F GA 30140 14041 455 1896 KAMAL K RATTAN. M IJ LAWRENCE T BRUECKNER M D DAVID F FOWLER MD Cwmnett Orthopedlc Center, P C 2121 FOUNTAIN DRIvE SNELLVILLE GEORGIA 30278 Ev APPOINTMENT ONLv 979 9777 PAUL V CONESCU M D F A C S W KEHNE MOELLER M D ORTHOPAEDIC ASSOCIATES OF DEKALBXGWINNETT SUITE IOI 487 WINN WAY SUITE 202 2 I 51 FOUNTAIN DR DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 SNELLVILLE GEORGIA 30278 IAOAI 292 5553 IAOAI 979 9903 DIPLOMAYES AMER CAN BOARD OF ONT OPAEDIC SURGER l 404 455 0651 IMEI ,Mcdrml ,Mamlcnarfcc Kausultants MEDICAL ELECTRONIC SERVICE 8- SALES 5891 NEW PEACHTFIEE RD SUITE 114 STAN POOLE DOFIAVILLE GEORGIA 30340 NORMAN E JONES M D Fladiatlon Oncology Piedmont Hospltal 1968 Peachtree Road N W Atlanta Georgra 30324 14041355 7536 DANIEL J APPELROUTH MD ARTHRITIS AND MUSCULO SKELETAL MEDICINE CERTIFIED IN RHEUMATOLOGV NORTHSIDE PROFESSIONAL 993 D JOHNSON FERRY RD SUITE 370 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30342 BY APPOINTMENT ONLY PHONE I404I 255 4809 GILBERT C GOLDMAN M D P C Dermatology Cancer and Duseases ol the Skm Sulte 100D Suute 250 993 Johnson Ferry Road N E 11685 Alpharetta Hwy Atlanta GBOYQI8 30342 Roswell Georgra 30076 l404l 252 4333 l4041 442 1180 WILLIAM L DOBES JR M D PC ornc: HOURS 479 PEACHTREE ST av APPQINTMEIIT ATLANTA GEORGIA aoaoe TELEPHONE 52I 2428 Charles Allard M D Addlctlonologist Mecha al Dtrettor Substance Abuse Frentmc nt Program DECATUR HOSPITAL 450 North Candlor Qtrmt Decatur Clcorgta 304 1 30 t4fO4I 377 022I Ext 230 JOHNE MCLANE MD FACOG Gynecology Gynecologuc Oncology Laser Surgery InleI1IlIty DIagnostIc Ultrasound Suute 251 465 Wunn Way By Appointment Decatur GeorgIa 30030 H041 292 4441 .PA , , . I H I ' I 0 I ' . ' I - ' ' .. , . J' M-D. DERMATOLOGY AND DERMATOLOGIC SUFICERY .. N E. I I, 0 ' ' I . , - ., -... Q . V E I . , . I I ADVERTISEMENTS 315 I OHNSON A HIGGINS 17TH FLOOR TRUST COMPANY OF GEORGIA TOWER 25 PARK PLACE, N,E,-P, O. Box II I I ATLANTA, GA. 30371 I FLOWERS av ' ,Inc Glenn E. Bourgeois' 394-6918 P O. BOX 54194 ATLANTA. GA 30308 PETER HENDRICKS EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT DIRECTOR Financial Collectlon Agoncaos 3030 PEACI-I"I'REE RD NW ATLANTA ceoncm 30305 1404, 231 9,22 '-1 C5 33 O CC CIO ,, Dale Desselle '23 PfesIdent LU 4 Q W3 DESIGN CONSULTANTS ! INTEFIIORS INSTITUTIONAL RESIDENTIAL INTIII TRIAL MAN! TFA! TIIHEHC OF TNI- FINEST CUSTOM DHAPERIES 344 3730 Atllnll 288 0000 DOGINY Rm E 902-0841 Llvrinetvlllo 801 1728 wll'ld0l' FAST .5,...g.. MOIIIOYIII Dr BRAKES DOCIEUY GA 30245 288-0200 SHOCKS Emory Baptxst Church 1804 North Decatur Road Atlanta GA 50307 Pastor Dr C Kenny Cooper JOIN Us' Complnments of CHECK PRINTERS N alton ress P o FI A T Monroe Georgxa 30655 Commercxal Prlntmg v Publlcatlons Computer Malhng Servlces 404 257 2596 Establzshed 1900 PRHORM METAL WMDUCTS I-ITG II. A C mid EUIQNGS SPEQM ET METAL FITTINGS 154 KFKOG STFIEET N E ATLANTA GA 30307 EC E CE PPES D DRAPER OWENS COMPANY Nsun ca oz D BRO ERS seoo PO EPS ERR no D O 955 5050 ATLANTA GEORCIA 30339 E5 252 S032 CENTURY OFFICE SUPPLY INC XVLC Ill CHEATHAM PROPERTIES INC Offuce Supplues Prmtung Rubber Stamps Xerox Cowes W LAMAR CHEATHAM Ill P ES UEN 2200 Century p3r'kW3Y 535 cu'rwATEn TRAIL B33 B384 AUBFIIZB G8 30345 ATLANTA GA 30325 404 255 0763 on 55 Z 115 u EO ' Zu.: .Z-if .. Q Q If-II v - ,'I ' , C vw S N011 f .S 1 E f T . . 5 . I I I N C O R E D Y .I C . . . in CLYDE H. MYNATT, JR. 7 Z3 1 A A -I, MTX-' EX ufnv vu I ENT ' V' I, .L 4 V - ff' ,I- I AN A NTS AN K W F Y A ' I , , I R I T ' - I 316 ADVERTISEMENTS GLENN S BASS ALFRED A QUILLIAN .JR ELIZABETH W ALLEN SANDRA G CHASE ga xx ,EZ ,gl -9-d"""' X N 'W fs PIERCE, Q GOLDNER. af' soMMERs XX? THE LAST TEST J WAYNE STEPHEN SUSAN V HENRY E ATTORNEYS AT LAW 2539 RACES FERRY ROAD SUITE SOO ATLANTA GEORGIA 3 0 3 :3 9 PIERCE PA L GOLDNER SOMMERS SCRUDDER JR 8718 0U LL EVER TAKE The difficult task of choosing a new car begins with sorting through all the various modelsonthe market and doesn tend until after the final examination period Which is lust as laborious as it sounds Subtledif-ferencesareexaggerated Every burnpintheroadisscrutrnized Thecondi tions under which you drive each car are extremely inconsistent We can t change any of that But what we can do is offer you a line of cars so solidly engineered so beautifully you in their IUXUTIOUS interiors Andthen DTO pelyou ahead of everything else onthe road It comes as no great surprise then that the Acura Legend coupe is Motor Fend s import Car of the Year Especially since it is such a distinctive mesh of technology lux ury and price Of course you are more than welcome to test drive one or all of the new Acura models The difficulty you understand will come when you must decide which of them you have to pass on appointed so truly affordable that you will undoubtedly narrow your search to one of our The fast paced Integra 3 and 5 door sports sedans tempt the run about in you W whilethe Legend coupe and sedan embrace ACUFIA 7060 Jonesboro Rd At Southlake Mall Morrow Georgia ACUFIA 968 5250 SX S RXIII KRIS Ar: CIVIC ' ACICIORIJ ' I'RliI,llIJIi f 012155 EEEEE l-20 EAST EXIT 41 1141 KLONDIKE FID. 0 CONYERS, GEORGIA 30207 404-922-5292 1988 Graduates Serving Your Real Estate Needs Jo Ann Goldberg , ' 5' FIEALTOR9 Member Million Dollar Club ' K-J' Morrill Lynch Realty LIFE MQMBER MILLION DOLLAR CLUB Real Estate Division 1000 Abernathy Road. N.E. 400 Northpark Town Center Suite L 3 m Atlanta, Georgia 30328 ,M,,. 404 399-3030 Bus. 404 252-6319 Ftes. M., Compliments of Morningside Emorjv Villas Rock Springs Estates 87 llll 876-4222 Office Location: l4l9 E. Rock Springs Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 30306 EBERHART-CONWAY PO. Box 1559 Gainesville, Ca. 30503 Quality SONIC! Dental Lib Since 1897 . ffit JOhr1 Roberts 404-536-1 102 ' -- ' 404-221-0833 , X X ,. Q " sf'-. ft ' Neg' ' ' - "W "' Qi Q ' l 'Co rafulafzanf l V --'l r X' I . 53 at ' N, J e:-Q., 'lsr'-,N . - , Q IL, . ,. Ns .X 's-.. A i Iliff- -+A -- ' by Q ef I -1 -- I f - P'QEC'5l':VrlEI4"+7I l"+LlIf,I.'l3B'LE3 A 1.x 1 :ll--npr 1- Hfnnahlf-r:4C' ln-' I - ' ff l.IiS .'I'2 ' Ii I5 - Y 1 . I Qoiztjmtftzltllwizi jo it ' YY I v Q I f rqhwl .. C, pi 2 Y Q E gl I W I Q iw af ADVERTISEMENTS 317 - L--M RUDOLPH R. BAKER. IR T' Senior Minister L...- ' -Oak L' GYOVC Sunday Services Church Worship: 860 am 8 11 am UNITED IETHODIST 1722 Oak Grove Road U Decatur, Georgia 300325 G 6307558 Fine dlnlng in a congenial atmosphere ! 1799 Briarcliff Rd., Allante. Ga. iSage Hlll Shopping Centerl 873-3483 7 141043993-7069 Q ' 4 RON'S GULF SERVICE U ' ' Qff 2195 Briarcliff Ru. N.E. Jaw nys W 1 Atlanta, GA 30329 FUND RAISING - MARKETING mn ON A AY Authorized Dealer-Ryder Truck Rental LARRY CAMP 345 MARKET PLACE. 31 I4 EXEC. VICE-PRES ROSWELL, GEORGIA 30075 Bes! Wishes To The Editor And Staff Ol The 1988 Campus From Conley Ingram, Editor 1951 Campus CONLEY INGFIAM Attorney At Law HUDD E HOUSES INC. ' iowa "Best Food Yet" 2969 E. Ponce De Leon . . Decatur, Georgia 30030 4404i 377-5700 100 Galleria Tower 0 Suite 1200 I Atlanta, GA 30339 PHONE 325-4554 A. JAMES ELLIO I I PRESIDENT . I . A, ,AMES Emo,-f, plc. 3r!!.SQvaagi J afuta Sezwce A PARTNER OE wi-IEPIE WORK is STILL DONE WITH PRIDE ALSTON Sr BIRD 404 955 23409 loo GALLERIA PARKWAY, SUITE 1200 404 955 eaoo ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30339 TEI.Ex 54 2996 BILL SPAUGH 2077 N. DECATUR RD. Owner DECATUR, GA 30033 Pig? JOHN E. MADDOX DISTRICT MANAGER SOUTHEASTERN DISTRICT ALL-PHASE ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. 3584 MCCALL PLACE ATLANTA, GA 30340 PHONE 14041 455-1540 we flnvite you TO VISIT WITH U-SAT THE Rehogoth Baptist Church 2997 Lawrenceville Road Tucker, Georgia 30084 Dr. Richard G. Lee. Pastor 939-3182 ' - HEAUHEX.. Atlanta Fixture A Hmmm.COMpANY a SALES COMPANY, INC. 20 NIANSELL coum EAST I404I 993-1115 suITE 500 'l18001233-9246IINGEORGIAl ROSWELLGEDRGIA 30075 I reoor B43-5317 IOUTSIDE GEORGIAI 3185 Northeast Expressway. Atlanta, Georgia 30341 14043 455-8844 Food Service Equipment and Supplies and Office Furniture Serving Ailanta Since 1927 318 ADVERTISEMENTS Put Yo lf tr.:- Ar Rcnaisiance Square, you can lmuvc ir all: lucnrrurm, 0 ce pwce a g c und and affordabil ry And be e e re unrr y situated our tenant are g aranreed an untouchable RENAIISSANCE S Please call Da n Manageme I at Renaissance Sq 120 R11'PhMCG'1l Blvd rzo Ralph Mccnr some ard Sure 1620 Auanra BCIWCCI1 Pl6ClmOnl and Courtland Georgla 30303 1404 876 1002, Q39 Cf OOD QQ fPlf1Zfl Q Ciongmfuldfzonf Gm 35 cfm IE!!! Compliments Of EMORY DINING Law Engineering SERVICE Testing Company umm Geotechnical Environmental and Materials Engineers TH C0699 4 Z' fig TVPUHHGXF ,, 3 , kia GN V K 396 Plasters Ave N E fmrama Ga 30324 fl QX mom 873 4751 .L CAMPUS DINING SERVICES luxurious ffi 5 . , ideal parking, lndscaped ri s 'i '. caus w a 'c uel' ' , s u view. , i n ' uare, . ' 1 v . i . ' . '5 ff? C."w,' H53 o LN! 1 Q C air . - ' . L+ 0 . , ' in I , i ' A . . 4 O I Y . Y . E ... I L '5i3f3f5f3f3fiff7 II la' 1 r E .Iif1':"?N '11 ' 1 5' T ., . . , . llll-Cl!! ADVERTISEMENTS 319 TAYLOR ANDEIEON, ARCHITECTS, INC, J X Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION PRODUCERS OF QUAII.ITY CRUSHED STONE FOR THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY P O Box 807 30 - Atlanta, CE'OTgId 30366 - Telephone 404!458-4481 Ewhmmmmmn Carlos E. Taylor, jr., A.I.A. 2964 Peachtree Road, NW, Sulte 600 Atlanm. Georgla 30305 14040 2374725 Working to be the best bank IH the nelghborhood NCEE Natlonal Bank Member FDIC A PARTNERS!-4 P NCLUD NG PROFES5 ONAL CORPORAT ONS THIRTY-THIRD FLOOR FIRST ATLANTA TOWER ATLANTA GEORGIA 30383 3101 TE E ONE 404 58 SOOO HIGH SPEED Toco Instant Prlntmg G 8L SELF SERVICE COPYIN All Your Pfllltlflg Needs' SCYVICC Whlle You Walt 3215677 Toco I-IIlIs Shopplng Center 3025 N Druxd I-Illls Rd N Slnce 1975 Ben and I-Ial RabInowItz LATHEM TIME RECORDER CO IRC atlarn TIME STAMPS VVATCHMAN CLOCKS TIME RECORDERS SPECIAL PRODUCTS PROGRAM TIMERS E 200 SELIG DRIVE SOUTHWEST ATLANTA GEORGIA 30378 4041691 0400 Woman s Chnstlan Temperance Umon Atlanta, GA Mrs. Pans Watson Presldent 476 5074 Overmght door to door dehvery Wllhlll 500 mtles Rates up to 700!0 less than the mayor ovemlght all' express earners Muluple stupment dIscounts and lot slupment rates GI'ByIl0lllllI 0IlBl'llI9Ill EIIDFBSS 333 Commerce Dnve Decatur GA 373 3213 se G y 373 3263 O I I I I I o , . L PH 1- . . . ., I . I 1 ' -1 f..n..f,.l"'.S-1 GIERIFNT RKPRES 1 I - - bg . . . - - . . . . . . . . . . . . . U fi? . . . Q ' I ' e1 4. re houndunes, Inc ' 320 ADVERTISEMENTS EVERY OPPORTUNITY 1 FOR EVERY STUDENT A dn erse college prep araton curnculum for the student vs ho strn es for excellence Woodvl ard has lIm1teCl 1988 89 opemngs for quallfled lppllc mrs 1n the Low er Mldclle and L pper Schools Con .-, Ll otAdm1ss1ons loo? Rugbx Axcnue College Park GLOI'g1l:5033 C-1045 ow 8767 XX DWI XX Ixl I I'Xl'X I XIINI Illx -X1I7N I It lxIxIlENl.1LJRElt1lILN O -XI XII N Consgratulatlons Class of 1988 KUTAK ROCK 6: CAMPBELL NCLUD G PROFESS ONAI. CORPORAT O S 4400 GEORGIA PACIFIC CENTER IB3 PEACHTREE STREET N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30303 IAOAJZEZ 4600 Best Elflfasfles U Email, funcusmsafy FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Atlanta s Mother Church of Methodzsm MCCullough Benton Chemicals Instruments 81 Process Equipment P O Box 29803 Atlanta GeorgIa30359 404 325 1606 ARNALL GOLDEN st GREGORY CINDYB CAPLAN DEBRA MINKER PAULA ABERCROMBIE BALL HALSEYG KNAPFI JR SOL! GOLDEN 55 PARK PLACE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30335 14041577 5100 TELEX 261370 TELECOPIEFI 522 9393 Students Become Manpower offlce temporarles You ll have a flexlble work schedule So you can flt work unto your llfe not the other way around You ll be well paud for your office skulls And you'll work In varlous buslnesses, meetmg new people We need typlsts, secretaries, and word processors For a personal lntervlew, call now MANPOWERQ Q TEMPORARY SERVICES DOWNTOWN 659 3665 NORTHWEST 9513933 NORTHCENTRAL 399 6412 NORTHEAST 493 4937 NORCROSS 449 4822 MIDTOWN 876 3404 BUCKHEAD ZJI 5775 , O . 7 -If C , 6, A X - N ,f 1 'lf X 535-161. I L V ' I Y ' V In 'N In I if , Y ' as f I A A A sl ' Z A 'L Q 1 I - ' . . - iw It if 1'-. tact our Office A PARTNERSHIP A - , - I IN I I N I L I. ENYABLISHEDINID If H- A 3 V1 I 4 t Y "' "' I L, 7.'l,1'.l..N'f'N - x'f , I rs ', ' ' " . ' I' 5, xxl0.'x I O I I f 7 I , I - I ' 1 A nv I-In IN IN I AL mtl N I ' y ADVERTISEMENTS 321 I CUWAN SUPPLY COMPANY PLUMBING - HEATING SUPPLIES ' We mvrte you to vlslt our Cowan Collectlon Showrooms ' located at: 485 Bnshop Street, N W Atlanta, GA 30381-1701 BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. Sales 84 Service 458-0000 351 -6351 Typewriters Design Center Northwest 562 Wylne Road Showroom tt8 3174 Chamblee Dunwoody Rd. P.o. aol 81146 Marlena' GA 30067-7805 Atlanta, Ga 30341 Atlanta, Ga. 30366 424 1122 QRIC EMORY I444 Oxford Rd AtIonto GA 11137 377 2323 Compllments of GEORGIA 2575 Cumberland Parkway NW Atlanta, GA 30339 SIEMENS Look to the future wuth Slemens A major manufacturer of electncal and electronuc products and systems offernng a wlde range of careers In enguneenng and buslness management Saemens Energy 81 Automatuon Inc PO Box 89000 Atlanta GA 30356 9000 An Equal Opportunuty Emplover THE AUTHORITY WEIGHT CONTROL IN GEORGIA CALL 1404, 395 1820 NOW taooy 282 4565 LEVOLOP NFPA HLINDS JOANNA WINDOW SHADES AND WOMEN ALUMHVUM LOUVER DRAPE VERTICALS VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO INC I4P S SW A G MN3 PHONE BENNETT BRYANT 521 1308 Complnments of Fledestrlan Motors 2928 Stewart, Avenue- Atlanta Geongna 766 2366 766 2368 sif ,f 1 , . ' . I :uw .,.,, rpqtwteu namematu on w,,9m wa-mats tfnw-at.0n.11 I wat w2..,w1 wa-f 5,-1, 1wtC,ft3r,Qu- mg Art I ,514 .usewe , , PI' I I ., . - Q e-achlree Meet, f tlanta, a I 322 ADVERTISEMENTS C011?7glIt6l1f5 0 building traditions A together roherti l IVIILNER CUIIIIJHII MLNER BLSNESS PRODUCTQ NC 3333 Peach! ee Road N E mory umverslt Atla ta Georga30326 4041261 761 1 AUIHOTTIZE Ii IiIC.I ITIHIJ TOT? 1 nncelurc CTIQIDCCIIHQ, planning FzrsIBapIzS1f Chu rely 0 f Decatur 508 Clairmom Axenue Decatur Georgm 50050 14041 373 1653 Dr Peter Rhea Jones Senior Pastor Bank on us IIEUHIIIII FEIIEHIIL With more than 40 offices In metro Atlanta you can bank on Georgia Federal for all of your financial needs THE CATARACT AND RETINA CENTER OF ATLANTA RICARDOB AKSTEIN M D one A s Ame s Q o o A o G IOSH BE S 6584 PROFESS O P E R E DA E GEOIG 30274 TE E O E5I404I46l 568 Tl l O EI404l99G 4844 461 5783 461 7519 BOSS rouwn Wee fl fy Z1 meat 477 PEACHTREE STREET N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30308 I-1041 age -mo THREET w BROWN Fl O L I1 MILLICN D"JlUlT? fl UB RECIPIENT OI' PHOENIX AWARD Compluments of TTON TCoNoMx N 0 P O BOX 125 Lzon Economv Assocmrss Inc 303'5 TUCKER GEORGIA 30085 0125 C R 5 5 P I4 1355 I I I A I , O O V , . , I . r rl , I , , ' xx 'x. x ' xx" , ' f' ' 1 "'1"' a 0 0 U I . . ,PC M T . C OAI: J ' ' 7' I 'I 1 ' in 0 n H D E C SUITE D S ITE B F E EVILLE. GEORGIA 30214 . IA N - 2 N - 1 D ' . v- D A- wo Q, . 7- -1 4, O 1, 6 90 RE IO .nr nrmnnn 1 I . -A ' I Q SUIYEIOG- N 75 ' V u Q A .c , - ouurucnt rn suv cuusvs asm ADVERTISEMENTS 323 WHOLESALE ONLY III Il METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY INC 3901 Green Industrial Way Chamblee GA 30341 Phone 14047 458-9514 A Condmomng Refrigeration Heating Accessones Serving Customers and the Community S 8 D Construction Co 11205 Alpharetta Haghway Bldg F Sulte 4 Roswell Georgua 30076 John I Doerlng I404I 442-0800 VERNER PERLINC- PC CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS MICHAEL S PERLING C PA MICHAELC VERNER C PA ID ZOI ALLEN ROAD SUITE 3IO ATLANTA GEORGIA 30328 404!256-6444 BRUNSWICK CORPORATION ANATEK. INC 4110113 Q71 2238 Anno R Ccbllk A596 Korls GOT9 Drnve Presmdem Moreno Georgie 30007 Compluments of MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT CO P o Box 385 TUCKER GEORGIA 30085 0385 9 3 9 1 9 7 O GEORGIA BOOKSTORE, INC. USED BOOKS We Buy 8a Sell Used Books Anytune 0 TEXTBOOKSNEW dn USED ' SCHOOL SUPPLIES ' OUTLINES FOR BASIC COURSES 0 LAW BOOKS 0 PAPERBACKS 0 CLASS RINGS ' COLLEGIATE CLOTHING Addxdoad Rahnnee Books Comer of Edgewood 8 Courtland One Block from College Entrance PHONE 659-0959 Jrlllitlk lllill - '1 0 1 -'FE?f , . I V I . if .. . 0 . . . . . . I , . . ' A ' ' . , .. . . , .. .,. , ' ' B I b on xc I BPUNSWKJ . I , 324 ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations Class of 1988 Waste Management of Georgia, Inc Georgia Land Full 1189 Henrloo Road Conley Georgla 30027 404!361 1182 LABORERS INTERNATIONAL My UNION of North Amerlca LOCAL NO 438 P O BOX 5346 IIIMEDGEWOODA E NE ATLA TA GEO G 30307 TEL 522 872 522 5135-6 Aaron Rents Fuflllfufe Iiihfil' -all f, Egg Tl Rum lu Ou n I 1 un ll r X iz I p lo Dm Iurmlurt I 1 In rs Rent Iormhlc C ol r IX s R ull Xxx IS Ikd Blbx C rsh IHS Iluln nt Id IZKUS Itrumttrllcl 873 I455 952 7444 99C 037I 2774 N DQCIIIII' Rd :UI NI Ixpruixx II 8040 Rtmull RLI 292 0232 458 6131 399 5102 NATIONAL STOP SMOKING CLINIC QUIT SMOKING IN ONE TREATMENT 900 Circle 75 Parkway Lynda cmmemon Su Ie 690 Helo: Mmrz AIIanIa GA 30339 1404! 980 6160 Co Sultan! CONGRATULATIONS TO EMORY UNIVERSITY on 150 years of dlstmgulshed service 'md achievement Ylvmr KiI'IHPllIUfI2lI Qlfihuich Cflfleilynhxsi CII urn 1652 North Decatur Road N1 E Emory University Atlanta Georgia 30307 Dr H'1I Brady Pastor I I I l . 1 o s.v1"""" '9 , .f 'M A 3 9 rf, in Y, ,ALA . ' 4 ' x I er J I .V f 94- . ' x .4 . ' - ,- X . - , - - 1 , o - J' . - I I f V ' ' rf -- E , I ' Low Rcnlzrl RZIICS - ' ' , ' X- 4 , 4' Q I ' 5-Montl R' : Pc intl K,--E r 'ff'-:'7 ' 'f:a'm.' ' ' I .',.S., ,'.- 1 b AFFTUATED WITH AFLCIO, GEORGIA STATE AFLCIO ATLANTA. GEORGIA LABOR COUNCIL 'Lil L 1 ht INILLQ Sui ,I ht cl!-c,up y D , 1 ATLANTABUILDINGTRADESCOUNCIL ' ' . ' , U ',', 1 -1 'it' ' S, 2 1' , S , - v . - N R IA 5 1 ' 5 ' ' to I , I7l0I,uImI1Pkwy. w .. " ' ' , .- - 1- . '5 - ' If , . 1' Q Af : :. . ,, . A' , . . 5 E 4 I , I . . . 4, ' i Y - n . . , ADVERTISEMENTS 325 JOE UNDEFIWOOD Pres dent orrc lers ower: mc 2070 Cheshu e B edge Road NE Phone 325 0333 Celebratmg 100 Years III Atlanta lewelers to the South since 1887 Buckhead Cumberland Mall Southlake 261 4911 Decaw 432 3167 P mem M ,, 967 6930 Le 0 Sq a 378 5484 396 8071 233 B207 EEST WIS:-TES ALWAYS PAT S KIM SWINDELL 4th Dlstrlct U S Congressman The Soundd Investment Co 3586 P e e D e Ch ble GA 30341 404-458 1679 DOUG WILMEFI THE ANSWER TO ALL voun TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL 1 1 TO 14 1 CASSETTES 1 a TRACK VIDEO 1 ALL MAJOR BRANDS 1 TAP AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATIDN OUR BEST WISHES FOR YOUR FUTURE SUCCESS' UTEP HI ea- Dm, Vending and Food Services 14041948 1177 Maxey's Hardware Co , nc 5NnnD G gaao 14041 378 8518 We can help E QUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE 2 Mndtown Plaza 1360 Peachtree Street NW Invest m Rest' Wholesale Prlces on Top Quallty Beddlng MANUFACTURERS OF FINE BEDDING SINCE 1917 TUCKER MA TTRESS CO. 3926 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY , TUCKER, GA Atlanta Georgra 30309 938 1176 An Equal Opportumty Employer , ' 11- iw- f 1' 1?" lTi i 4-P sr-ir sr - i i" i' i- ' i' i' i- l' j- j- l- i- j- j- ar- :- un- :- -- ' 1-'T' iii' j- ' i-l' l-j'- i- ii' ii- j- T- i' F' i' i' Y" i' T- i' l' :- tn- 31- tl- 31- , I -- g- .- -- .1- f f 1 T' i1 1 ' ii .I IT- Tvu-v1 u11 , -1- 1- V I 'r r' , 'A Atlanta. Georgia 30324 8 . ' . ":mn'-4 , ' r ' eri r a ' n x ur irc riv am e, . . ES . . I . 261 o ecatur Road Decatur, eor 1 030 l ' 326 ADVERTISEMENTS Jugs A N5- Huge Drscounts On Malor Brands Mllllon Dollar lrwentory On Slte Servlce and lnstallatlon We Cater To Corporate Accounts Autnonzed Dealers For Most Malor Brands Over Forty Mllllon In Sales Establlshed 1983 CONIPUTE PRODUCTS Systems Monllors Software Hard Drlves Modems Grapnlcs Nelworxs Moltltonctron Boards Pnnters Memory lce Accessones 7.5 M N 448 1251 5865 Jlmmy Carter Blvd 135 Commerce Plaza i 1 Norcross, GA 30071 L Q T N QM? 0 U' Ut A N M ul' NUM I U1 K H 1 X x LU L Xxx H l Lx t A UN x V r sh. my u up X. W' N Xu N. U POPE IEEP EAGLE ln Stone Mountaln 5554 Mernonal Dnve Stone Mountaln Georgla f404l 292 4045 PCJP6 6730 Mernonal Dnve Stone Mountain Georgia 74047 469-7727 ' , E' l ' '-I -. I gat Xxx H, ,N K 0 - . . X . l - . l A mi .. gg.. I 4 l ' 3 . E-RC 0 . ' A M .35 . ' E21 0 :"S':" I n,fV""'1' v :gc K C," . T' 'TT ' "' - moon Av A ' 'enum A edlui ' 'C ' ,ESZETE ' Mof ' Q' 'f npr fn E-We' ' -me"-33:-a': ' ' ' to . - ll ' ' ' - A E n mt fx GABON" ' 'J jjj" --,for j H-4.3 wtr..lg.ml V 3 pg ' I Hours MYF M ,,- .,- -, I 1 X' S T I l 1 F X 1 T I . ,tt , tok ' l ll et UV rt t ::,d,,rl"'xE4tVlt1lttr A I .2 hx , Lhkf Ulkllt Wk!! ldv., t N V x , l - X Y .UU X rrxrmu un" 'llhxl Nl UM x..uL'W xlrmlhx tll' 0 Vu'X' UU" ,rt KV ,,t V' t r el' V - 'wx 'ul l 75' Www XMU tltmhx l 55 ulx . MU x du tl'l'h tr V! T Y uv ,pw ,nl I ltr' Mn N-'U xtolwl rw , k N rt 1 ll- L me Arm ll rr vt ku tt! 'U ll und ' xv X ' ' . qt c IMLLKLTNLINT K Unrbk lttlllk ML -.U T 5 TU' xl ',r1 . V rt 19 9 gf In V. xx XX t- "U A XS - V X N 'n xl. Ir' 1 xx W 'X an 'xl' rtl f ' ' X . ADVERTISEMENTS 327 1 C mins I TH- -XJ Patrick J. McGahan President 5500 Hlghlands Parkway, Sulte 1200 Atlanta, Georgla 30080 14043 432-1392 EMORY FLORIST 17oo Briarcliff na., N.E. Auama, GA 30306 WILLENA MOREY-Owner 874-9626 10'M1 DISCOUNT WITH ID SHARIAN INC Decatur GA Rug And Carpet Cleanmg Onental Rugs 404 373 2274 SEINICESJE. Decatur 373-6006 Northlake Data Processmg 934 2088 897 l39I 938 3676 sq "' J! ' Weeds Upholsterv C0 FREE ESTIMATES PICK UP 8: DELIVERY FOR YOUR FURNITURE NEEDS CALL TINI STAPLES 2308 FELLOWSHIP RD TUCKER GA 3008 11 Telephone 233-0482 f I EIDSON BROS ELECTRIC CLDMPANY Commerclal 8. Residential Wlnng JAOMA UDSON 275 Pharr Road N E RA'-PH FAU'-K Atlanta Georgla 30305 ATLANTIC 81 PACIFIC LIFE Insurance Co of AmerIca New Concepts For The Future College Flnanclal And Program Medlcare Supplement and llnteresl Free College Fundsl Skllled Nurslng Home Polscy IRA Returement Plans IFor Semor Cltlzensl 14041321 4520 2840 NORTHEAST EXPFIESSWAY NE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30345 GEORGIA OWNED GROWING WITH GEORGIA Operatlonal Secunty Systems 1231 D Colller Rd N W Atlanta GA 30318 The University Inn Qulet Setting Near Emory Just Minutes From Marta Near Fernbank Callanwolde 5: Northlake Accommodations With Kitchens Available Toll Free 800 654 8591 Un GA 404 634 73271 1767 North Decatur Road Q n'i"cxs0gr's TFC 3 Hippy'- bl L I9 AILAINIA II KAI INIWY WANIIINK ION ENCRAVER5 PRINTERS LITHOCRAPHER5 EMBOSSERS THERMOCRAPHERS 2290 MARIETTA BOULEVARD N W ATLANITA GEORGIA 303I8 Compllments of P J Haley S 1799 Bnar1IIIfRoad Sage H111 Qhoppmg fenter Atlanta Georgta 874 3116 C NEAL MORGAN JR Market Manager Dlagnostlc lmaglng Health Sclences DIvIsIon EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY Four Concourse Pky Su 300 Atlanta Georgla 30328 KMX 800 352 7372 Address 723-2857 404 392 2857 , . I 9 - . I, . -I-II ' , : 91 ,Q N- PQ -- I ' I " -In 1 . 1 9 x I I f .2 1 T E , . . . . 4 ' . - INC I ' ., . . ' I -44 ,,.IIIII..I..Q,.IIII.I.I..I.I.,-...,..w.,.l...I....I,.II...I..........I..I.,..wI........m.1l..Ine "3 "" 0- 9IIII,......1.l...ml...m.mlIIII-mmmwlm-.I.I.1..1....W..,.I..II-....n.,,I nrt' - "u- --': -.L-1+ 4. 44-V - Emmet"-II,r X . A .. . 1 4-f -, A 1. --I . ...,-.1 "''Im.ImWmmmmmmII-Immu.ImIm.mtlIt-IIIm.I-muIIIIIIm.Im..Im.Im...mlmmm-...mmm-I...1.1II1.1IIII...Im..nl.mlIvmlmmm.II.........I..Immt.mn-.....I...IIIIII.l.1IIlln..IIII..I-1.1.0411Ilan.1....1...I-I"I' ' O ISIABII III' 25 ' ' t' ' .0 - URL ' I . ' I . . . . . I . I . . , - -. A . ' - . . , . e 0 N .ea 14 Tn ' ' ' t E . . 4 ' . 2 , 328 ADVERTISEMENTS EMORY A UNIVERSITY PQQPIQ W, BOOKSTORE At Digital we have a people first philosophy We ltnow that if you put the right people together and do right by them youll get a product and a bottom line you can be proud of And this philosophy has done well for us We have written a good piece of the computer S history and our accom plishments have made us a S9 4 billion company When you re looking for a company to move your future to you have to look for a value system you can live with You just found it Congratulations Emory University and the City of Atlanta on your tsoth Anniversary Digital Equipment Corporation 5775 Peachtree Dunwoody Road Suite IOOF Atlanta GA 30342 We actionfequal opportunity employer Be part of the story now AM UC Butldmg iii We stock NETV SL USED textbooks for ALL Emory University courses iii' 'A' I lyStg t La G. 'kU dboolt boght -kStudy ds 'kspecal d KV ggftw ff? i'hlEn.ffi YY If fciuit 1 'fcmayst 'V 1 Q h it M.. uflfsll Ig Hazgaillsy , tftiajit And NIUCH MORE We accept Visa MclstcrCtlrcI 6? 12119011111 cllcclcs Dil 727 BOOK STAFFORD EMORY INN Congratulations WELCOMES Graduates STUDENTS PARENTS SFACULTY 150 Years of Deszgn 1832 1982 IJOCKWOOD GREENE PlannerS!Engineers!Archttects!Managers 1330 w Peachtree St Nvv Atlanta 30309 2904 1641 Clifton Rd , N E , Atlanta, GA 20329 4017 taoat B73 3261 ON THE CAMPUS OF EMORY UNIVERSITY ACROSS FROM THE CDC SCHEDUI FD COURTESY SIIUTTI F SERVICE TO FMORY UNIVERSITY 81 FMORY HOSPITALS POOL SAUNA IN ROOM SAUNAS 81 JACUZZIS AVAII ABLE INTERNATIONAL DIALINCI FROM ROOMS FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 633-4 1 1 1 TOLL FREE NATIONWIDE 1 800 521 0401 5' , ? I , 4 . . O Y I ' I ' . . . Y Large selection of scho at enetal rtade ti lex l 'lf w medical books . se s u anytime . . . ai . . i or cts ' E Emory imprinted clotliin , i atc 61. rings ' 1 N Sc oo o ce supplies , ' ' ' 'A' Poster: - A A ' 9 'k Stations Sf. eering card.: - v 1 ' I ' - a c a on i y . , I 'k Ton ctxics - - . , 43- . novelties . are an affirmative hay f g. 1 -1. Film d,,,,1Op4,,, I . ' ' 5-. I., fm 'Y ,J 'l'C ec cashing 4 t --' 0 J!! . . , ' : 'I t 4 ,,, 1 ' 5' i 'A ' "EOE" -L. , 7 ' I :Stl I l . . . . lf -?::: - W A EL.,-.L-1.2. . . ' r - ' r - P T ' 'K ' ' ' I . , . . 4 SM U 9 ADVERTISEMENTS 329 Q NATIONA ROYAL COPIFI suvmss nven A GENUINE ammo roneas ron ILL comzns E1EIJ WORD PROCESSING SUPPLIESU COMPUTER FORMS 0 DISKETTES TVREWRITER AND COMPUTER RIBBONS III ll K IIIIII NAQHUA I COME VISIT OUR NEW SHOWROOM SWSSFIOVAL ATLANTA DFI UCKEH KONICA 5503 INR COMPLETE LINE OF COPIERS FINANCING AVAILABLE RENT LEASE BUY ACYDR UV Ol HU DE E 934 5005 EX u lllgi, afar nun LEACH SAND 81 EIIAVEL INC Masonry B Concrete Supplues 14041 766-8931 StatewIde WAYNE E LEACH Presldent 410 Lee s MIII Rd 14043 765-0601 College Park GA 30349 llll J LGIIO LSJLOP Grand Prano Restoratron Our Specralty 635 Angler Ave N E Atlanta GA 30308 876 8000 522 9336 Z IIHHIIU 5 DE BRA EQUIPMENT 84 SERVICE INC CUSHMAN VEHICLES TERRY ALEXANDER 1164 ZONOLITE PLACE N E JENERAL MANAGER 873 6226 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30306 TYPO REPRO SERVICE RA lRcyl Chofln 010413519330 FAX 1404135 8311 ADVERTISING TYPOGRAPI-IV COMPUTER COMPOSITION TELECOMMUNICATIONS DARKROOM MECHANICALS CREATIVE ART JIM BROWN PARQUEF 872 2461 VINYLS EQIAIZCLIFF PAINT E XVALLCOVLQINCS INC FLOOR COVERING SPECIALISTS TILE lk Ia 1799 BRIARCLIFF RD MOOTCA SAGE HILL SHOPPING CTR PAINTS ATLANTA GEORGIA 30306 1 BSEDIQ2- RICHARDS PRINTING CO. Lillwgraphy 8: Letterpress R75 IJREWRY ST, N E . ATLANTA 30306 B7 3-2707 Gladney 8: Hemrlck, PC 2250 North Druzd Hzlls Rd Suzte 2.28 Atlanta GA EUIVII3 El 124041452-1090 courucou mc. 3-so-1 OAKCLIFF RD . C-1 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30340 A COMPLETE LINE OF FEED AND BEDDING FOR ALL ANIMALS LUKE KELTON Manager - S TE WART'S FEED SER VICE C4041 963-8335 186 Scenic Hwy. 44010 466-2693 Lawrenceville. GA 30245 N 14041 320-9178 ff! 'E I Q-Elf ft TYPESETTING-ARTWORK-PASTEUP CFFSET PRINTING-BINDER Y 2199 N.DECATUR RD. DECATUR, GA. 30033 JACK LYNCH dz ASSOCIATES. INC. JACK D. LYNCH. P.E. PRESIDENT PIEDMONT CENTER STRUCTURAL BUILDING ELEVEN ' SUITE 720 ENGINEERING ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30305 t404I 261-3808 330 ADVERTISEMENTS 1. Cahbre Stauon 849 Franklm Rd Manetta, GA 30067 14041 428 6987 2 Callbre Crest 3200 Sprmg H111 Rd Srnyma GA 30080 14041 438 7039 3 Cahbre Vmmgs 4691 Log Cabtn Dr Smyrna GA 30080 14041 351 7269 4 Cahbre North 780 S1dney Marcus Blvd Atlanta CA 30324 14041 233 4444 5. The Callbre At Lenox 970 Sldney Marcus Blvd Atlanta CA 30324 14041 233 8561 6 Cahbre Spnngs 800 Lake Placxd Dr Atlanta GA 30342 14041 984 9220 7 Cahbre Creek 1600 Holcomb Bndge Rd Roswell GA 30076 14041 642 1661 8 Cahbre Pomte 1901 Bf12.ICl1.ff Rd Atlanta GA 30329 14041331 1953 9 Cahbre Crossmg 2581 N Druld H1115 Rd Atlanta GA 30329 14041 636 7994 10. The Cahbre On Claumont 1861 Clamnont Rd Decatur GA 30033 11 Cahbre H1115 3471 N Drutd H1115 Rd Decatur GA 30033 14041634 9462 12 Cahbre Place 645 DeKalb Industnal Way Decatur GA 30033 14041 296 4488 13 Cahbre Oakes 1108 Montreal Rd Clarkston GA 30021 14041 299 0644 14 Cahbre Trace 6168 Norcross Tucker Rd Tucker GA 30084 14041 493 3675 1285 ,..-min ,-g R051 Y-'-ff: tx X XXX' Some Apartments Look Better From The Curb Than The Couch featurmg clean efflclent natural gas for cooltmg heatmg clothes drylng and hot water Its an addt t1on that can save you up to half on your utthty btlls And whrle our landseapmg IS met1culous II s bu zlng w1th more than lust bees Wlthm our lush envlronments youll hnd swlmmlng pools tenn1s courts DICUIC areas txerc1sefac1l1t1es and more All eonventtntly located 1n Atlanta s most popular nelghborhoods close to offlces rest lu rants expressways shopplng and mghthfe So lf you re loolung for an apartment home look 1nto one that wrll look as good from the couch as 1111008 from the curb Look 1nto Cahbre Apart ment homes for people w1th mterlor motlves Some apartment commumues greet you w1th a bed of flowers but hfe 1sn t so rosy once you get 1ns1de Chances are 1n order to prune rows of azaleas they had to cut a few corners But tn a Cahbre eommumty you get more than a pretty PICIUTC In fact the true beauty of our apartment homes ts that they are beautlful through and through Our floorplans are expan s1ve Overtlowmg w1th creat1ve detarls Standard features mclude romant1c ttled hreplaces luxu r1ous sunrooms marble Va1'11t16S pr1vate patmos and decks And Callbre homes are as pracucal as they are appeahng w1th energy savmg eonstrueuon QD CA LIB Fl E Apartment Homes For People Wlth Intenor Mouves 1- ' xx X X 5 K ,I A X . I- N lk ,I ' x LH . I I I' 1 IN I .I I. III 1.-, jlfgi X I I . X ' I , - X T ,ff 14041 3215-9077 e ff A u . . . vga . . 1 . I- . I . I!, II 3 nik . . .I J' ll I q ' -' ' -. ' 1 --, QIIU. I I VI 'K I' yr A 1 I ADVERTISEMENTS 331 MAJORS SCIENTIFIC BOOKS, INC. P O Box 82686 X Atlanta, Georgra 30354 , I , , INC. terlmg rmtlng . Q9 69 9 5 I e03Yf'9:0'xo6x'-Ve4P,vo69 UD 66,41 ee ,oo op C4041 981-3222 2515 LANTRAC COURT -DECATUR,GA 30035 CSI Ghzr Garpels, Zu: 340 CHURCH STREET DECATUR GEORGIA RESIDENTIAL 8 CONTRACT CARPETS OVER YEARS EXPERIENCE IN TI-IEFCARPET BUSINESS WILLIAM W ST CLAIR 3782549 Na ga, MIII Service v X ek. UNIVERSITY BOOK AND SUPPLY Wholesale G Retarl Orders and Correspondence 1556 N Rh Deca R o lur oad Atlanta Georgoa 30307 Telephone 1400 378-9415 FlELos'roNE -'CENTER :Nc CONYERS GA 4041483-6770 Stone Isn t Expenszve It Just Looks That Way PAUL S POYNTER PRESIDENT WEIGHING G COUNTING SYSTEMS RITE WEIGHT INC Walt Stoy President 3802 lrvmdale Road Duluth Georgla 30136 Q404I 476-B500 SalurnyGraphzcs Envelopes 81 Specnalty Pnntung Carl Storch PRESIDENT 44043 455 3509 2161 lrvmdale Drlve Chamblee Georgla 30341 .lohnE.Stower Generalldanagor fm Mare: Atlanta mI'g'I'W" Auto Auction sus Evenv 'rnunsom 0 CUSTOM MIRRORS 0 AUTOMOBILE GLASS MIRROR WALLS 0 RESIDENTIAL GLASS o SHOWER DOORS 0 COMMERCIAL GLASS Eruutg Glass Glnmpang Servmg Decatur For Over 35 Years TELEPHONE 320 EAST HOWARD AVE 14045 378 2595 DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 Hoyerlfeally 2316 B Ma S1 ee! 14041 939 5520 Jum Handley G R I V ce P es de I B oke Res l404I 925 4021 HALL NORRIS 8: MARSH INC ARCHITECTS L keSlen a 1 Ge s 3 Bulldmg Products for Power DISIFIDUIIOD 404 525 6894 MORRISA HALL PETERR NORRIS M Nl 'CUFF' v KERMWH MARSH Z?,!.'2.'.o."1J.f"'.'.W""' 35 ' I ' ' ' ' ' I , Y . ' 0 ' ' - In r Tucker Georgua 30084 ll ' ll L . , . .. I Y I YI r r , , ' 3I7 uc I re Allna, or ia 0'5I3 ' ' ' ' I Annu - None n . . ' , 332 ADVERTISEMENTS by THE ATLANTA COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY Chairman Chet W Ehlers President John W Jones Executive Vice President Robert W Thomason Chlef Financial Omcer CITY GROUP INC 1000 PARKWOOD CIRCLE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30339 AM STQWN PTOf6SSlOHaI Management Commerlcal and Resldentlal Propertxes Operatlng N atlonally 0 Acqulsltlons and Sales John W Houser Pre.-uden! 1989 North Williamsburg Dru e quzte F Decatur Georgia 30033 Telephone 14041321 1967 C 1 T Y ' G R O U P IUUIILII - William J. Gresham, Jr. Management Corporation nl . . D . . 0 . . . . . . ADVERTISEMENTS 333 Southeast Reglonal Center PO Box 16503 Atlanta. GA 30321 1104-961-4540 800-2111-7499 E R Squlbb 81 Sons Umted States Reg R Curlee Dlrector Southeast Fteglon Center PI'lone:404-B75-0136 GA. WATS 800-282-4533 WATS 800-241 -3682 'S Q LOCKGSLPPIXIC. 1440 Dutch Valley Place N E Atlanta Georgla 30324 neS AMERICA S STEAK HOUSE Weekdays 11 AM 11 PM Frl 81 Sat 1 1 1 2 Sun 12 30 10 30 4233 Roswell Road Atlanta GA 30342 256 6366 SQURRE D CDMPI'-INV 1401 MARIETTA BLVD N W ATLANTA GA M318 4404, 355.5310 E PATTILLO INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPERS THE PATTILLO COMPANIES LAOAJ 938 6366 2053 Mountoln lnctustrlol Blvd I PO Box 67 lTucker Georglo 30085 0067 0 CECIL MALONE COMPANY P O Box 19815 Stanton N 700 Antone Street N W N' At anta Georgla 30325 14041351 3991 oageibsru guafom al, oung QUALITY ALTERATIONS FOR MEN AND LADIES WIDE SELECTION OF FABRICS 952 771 1 MONDAV THURSDAY 3330 Coll PARKWAV ATLANTA GA 339 FRIDAV RIVERVIEW SHOWIPB CEN'1'ln MI SOUTH OF CUMIIRLAND MALL 9 An Authentlc Plantatlon Restaurant 427 4646 for Reservations dum Electncal Contractors, Inc. 6077 New Peachtree Rd Doravllle Ga. 30340 14041451 6278 Fred T Maxwell Presldent 5060306 Wm : v 4:Agiw IJ PE GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 W HOSPITAL AVENUE ATLANTA GA 30.141 BUS 14010 458 B045 Dhrlllon ol Nolloall .UMBC Indulldn Inc lndusluul COMIYICVCIII lnwllllofl Plpn Duct! Voulll Cold Slongo Ono ol the Nnllon 0 Lllgill Spray Systems Urethane Foam Sllocorlo Foam Peachtree Head llmted ,Mcllmdzst Klfurclf NURTH 3180 paachru R J Jaffa:-lla nu-gla 30363 Collulou Fluor M nom Wool F M1 Spqqtgllly Flbfcllod IIOMI and Shan work Sony EQUIDUTUOYII one Pllll 4041 266 23 73 Atlanta Bunch 3250 wooantocu Rd tl E 622 451 l Fun futon D' 3250 Woodstock Ro S E 622 0541 A So N GN - 'W I I Q I I 1 X5 A Q illll . I I . So ' "W K"""F' SUNPQY 780 South Cobb Drive l I Ni- . My - , , G . ' - I ' ,, V: ' . 334 ADVERTISEMENTS 60129 'zafufafiona X f QTQCJLLQEEQ X 1 FROM ALL OF US AT Q Shemin Nurseries, Inc. 4500 Jimm Carter Blvd. orcross . 30093 14049934 5210 Y urO eSt pSh pF Ho tcuIturaIPr d cts ACURA NUMBER 1 IN CUSTOMER SATISFACTION MEANS MORE THANA GREAT CAR' Custome Sat sfact o Index AT ED VOYLES ACURA IT MEANS A PROFESSIONAL SALES STAFF EXPERT SERVICE AND COMPLETE CUSTOMER SATISFACTION I Ed Voyles Acura M F830 900 S :Bao 600 OP I O M F730 630 630 C bl G g 3 44043 452 8800 B dy Sh p M F 730 N ,ga " 0 n o o or ri 0 u " r i i ' I I I Hours 570 eachtreelnd t' Bld Sl - 1 - : : -: ham ee, eor ia 341 S I - : - z ADVERTISEMENTS 335 The Bellows Management Group Management Consultmg To Law Ftrms Ne w FII nt Fomt lllott Merger Analysts Pc txonnel Asst ssments Of f Ice Relot atlon I- IIT mc Ial Manage ITR nt C omputenzatton Q BENNIE S SHOES ONE OF TI-IE LARGEST SELECTIONS OF MEN s NAME BRAND SHOES IN THE SOUTHEAST 1 ALL AT DISCOUNT PRICES -2 sIzE e 15 WIDTHS AAA TO EEE COMPLETE FAMILY SHOE REPAIR SERVICE 262 1966 447 1577 955 1972 542 4852 :sat Pteouont no NE sts: INDIAN TRAIL usa cons PARKWAY soo IIANSELL RD LINDBERGH PLAIA INousTRIAI. PKWY LOEHMANN s PLAzA RY Su D T t t P :sndeffra oo Anything Goes TheToaIDeI Set 3198 Cams HIII Place NW Atlanta GA 30305 l404I 261 2926 TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES AUDIO VISUAL I VIDEO EOUIPMENT 8. SYSTEMS SONNY DAVIS VICE PRESIDENT booo PEACHTREE ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 3o34I 14041 455 76IO 1 E Contmental Water Systems ProvIdIng Emory Umverslty wIth theIr hugh purIty water requlrements slnce 1968 PO Box 968 Roswell Georgua 30077 404 992 4400 We Buy Sell and Trade USED Stereo and Video Equtpment audto tsnllmuted atlanta 3877 Covington Hwy Decatur GA E 2857878 Custom Car Stereo lnstallatlons Our Speclalty from S99 Complete and Up COMPLIMENTS OF Acco BGDCOCIK IDC Maternal Handllng Group 4579 LewIs Road PO Box 1387 Sto M l I G90rgIa 30086-1387 WMV TOTAL AUDIO VISUAL SERVICES INC 811 Marletta Street N W X Atlanta GEOIQIS 30318 I404I 875 7555 DIck Grrmm 6152 Roswell Road Atlanta G-eorgla 30328 010412256 5600 TRAYCO. INC. PLUMBING SPECIALTIES POST OFFICE Box 950 FLORENCE SOUTH CAROLINA 29503 0950 SERVICE QUALITY Qi ? I ,' ' 1 I- i Wd I 0 I I ' - 2 ' 0 - ' T .' ff "ff .X T I l I V I n T' 2 -' I - x 1 0 , ' ' ' . . . . Mar uis One, Sutte 302, 245 Peachtree Center Ave.. ' pupqggu QAKS pun Atlanta. Georgia 30303 0 404-524-5100 AtLAnTA,cA noRcRoss,oA suvRnA,cEoncIA ROSWELL. GEORGIA INC E I or c.zoRc.IA . r I l N911 vrce 2 1: I 2 . . I . I l H li E2 S - - W . 5 E ? TE ' ' I I . . . . . . I Il I , . 336 ADVERTISEMENTS All Semors Interested In A Career In Consumer Or Corporate Bankmg If you are lnterested ln a challengmg and exc1t1ng sales orxented career Wlth a leadmg financlal 1nst1tut1on FIFSI Umon Corporatlon 1nv1tes you to take a closer look Please Contact Jlm Kerr Manager of College Recruntmg First Umon National Bank of Georgia P 0 Box 56566 Atlanta, Georgia 30343 4041827 7114 TAKE A CLOSER LOOKATFIRST UNION phlt CORN UPHOLSTERING CO INC G G Co 42909 I 4919368 k G 3 RYDER TRUCK RENTAL INC 6600 BUTTON GWINNETT DRIVE DORAVILLE GEORGIA 30340 mrnen 404 449 0775 gifgg-iw., , is Macmto hs ', AVd1ldb1G Al The DUC. Bookstore I R-U Ag dCr B'IrF 't " O . ., . . . . , . . . . . V m anoadpx I sc as ' TUC el. a. 0084 I . . . . I .'v ' x nil: "U- 2. "- A A-A - I -.g u up H ii It--m -I I 1 - 'I A .. 4 'I ' 'Q 12 Parcolvana 1 ln: Il 22Vlhl i ' T E CD I ADVERTISEMENTS 337 CATERING TO I-IoTI2I.s RESTAURANTS AND INSTITUTIONS MARTIN Sr IONES PRODUCE INC FRQM ONE GIANT T0 ANOTHER 1026 4 7 Zan Zmofuff Through excellence In hlgher leomrng Emory Unrversuly HAROLD DUDMAN provides the greatest strength ol all always engendenng the best sense ol how lo I use It wrsely The force IS wrth us as X Q long os Emory rs In our communrly MARY I-UNDY NEI-L I-UNDY multrplyrng mrnds over matter' ST XTE F XINNII R5 MARKET 14045366 o 0 EORI ST PARIN C A 30090 roco own IS srnono on mon uurvsnsrm wne 7' ,J L- I voun one sror stone Fon num News Ano ourmosr rtwucs ron VISITING own couwrnv Arrnicrns m TO 0 44043 azo 1903 2941 A N mule urns na G I sean at wma COMPLIIVIENTS OF Sc I UICUII ISTIR SERVICEMASTER INDUSTRIES INC 2300 Warrenvtlle Road Downers Grove I1lInoIs 60515 1727 Lstil 5 UIQ Barbecue North Carolzna Style Pork Beef Chrcken Rrbs Brunswick Stew IBISB hff LII!! 510-6264 L h8cD I 0 Domtar lndustnes Inc Constructron Matenals Group!LamInated Products 0 6300 Atlantrc Boulevard Norcross Georgua 30071 l404l 449 4351 Nlelamme Panel Products Lammated Products Anaamrr F I R ROSSER FABRAP INTERNATIONAL Comprehenslve Servuces for Bulldlng Deslgn and Technology Atlanta Savannah Tampa 524W IPSO hT9eNW PO BO 54680 Atl t GA 30308 0680 010415763800 funzf Llllcilfi Uf BRANCH 8L ASSOCIATES 400 Colony Square Atlanta, Georgra 892 8900 tf'SEf' L LTRICALXCONSTRUCTION 845 MARIETTA ST., N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 I404I 881 1199 f: ' I 1 J 1 0' g Q , I . I no . . . . N pg . . . f- ! - . , 5 - . T , WE V7 5 ' -Q ', I . , ' f Iolud neu 'rrnqgruk ' P 5 Top Tun Barham' Revlaurunlx fl -- 1 i A , ... . A . . x . I . . m . . ' I riarc at " on . ' Open' Days O unc inner 0Dinc n Takeoul OC ' g . Q es C r x cnc, - - A - 1 7 , ' ' 1 ' III I 338 ADVERTISEMENTS Congratulations to the 1988 Senior Graduating Class Can mf Business Machines Photographic Equipment ATLANTA BRANCH 5526 Oakbrook Pkwy Norcross GA 30093 14041448 1430 om ftnzanfa ENGINEERS 8L BUILDERS SINCE 1911 305 TECHWOOD DRIVE N W ATLANTA GEORGLA 30313 Smith 8: Zimmerman P C Cert f ed P bl cAcco ta ts FRANK A ZIMMERMAN C PA THE F LAGLER COMPANY 2799 Delk Road S fe C Ma etta Georga30067 14041951 0155 givi Campus Yearbook Patrons QE r - i i i u i un n E E E I . , . . . of , ui ri , i - Anchor' Sav G QI l"fiD""?S5'U .John Gordon E dal i-ia . ll wav Best Locking S me Dr. A Scout: Jeannette PU 5 ucual. Scott: Eqo: menu Company of Georgia, I ADVERTISEMENTS 339 What Would You Do If You Pursue YOUR Career By choice Not Chance Dont gamble wlth your future A wrse choice rn career dlrectlon noll can put you years ahead of your contemporarues rn expenence In responsrbrluty and nn protessronal stature Charter Medlcal Corporation IS a brllron dollar a year health care provlder speclaluzung ln servrces to treat psychlatrlc and addlctlve drseases Explore how your career Wgrg Pald Fgr moveto me ,Mme Workmg 365 Da s, nd Got 261 Of Those ff '7 Anythlng you want Because when you re a weekend Reglstered Nurse 1n one of the buslest Level I Trauma Centers m the Southeast you re rn a posrtron to make the most out of your t1me off Wlth the Medlcal College of Georgla S WOW Plan iWork Only Weekendsj you can or Sunday and recelve a salary w1th a 66W1 WOW dlfferentral and equrvalent benefits Plus a week s worth of trme to spend your way And when you do WOW you can choose any un1t you want Here your opportumtres range from our renowned Pedlatrxcs Intensrve Care UHIIS to General MCGICIDC to our Shock Trauma Center Or anythlng rn between Because here as the reglon s leadlng teachmg and referral hospltal We ll teach you anythmg you don t know already So rf you re a Reglstered Nurse and want an opportumty than really pays off then The Medrcal College of Georgla Hospltal and Cllmcs IS rlght for you For more mfor matlon contact our Nurse Recrulter at 14041 721 3921 Or wrlte Nurse Recrunter The Medncal College of Georgra 1120 15th Street Room BIF 206 Augusta Georgia 30912 Equal Opportunztv EmployerfAj7'Frmat1ve Actzon Where Nurses Get The Most Out OfNursrng o Prlvate Praotlce Physlclans who seek not only the Independence of pnvate practrce but also seek to loin a hosprtal medlcal staff committed to the hlghest qualrty of psychratnc care Many geo graphuc locatlons are open Exceptronal optlons llnkages and practlce bulldlngtechnlques available for solo or partnershnps Protesslonal Eployment Hospltal and Staff Management Candrdates who are outstandlng undrvrduals and who have a burnung desrre to be team members In admmlstratlon llnance market mg and corporate staff wlth the IDGUSITV leader CURPQR ATION To pursue your area of Interest contact Bolt Bolllns Ill Joyner Physlclan llelatlons Employment Charter Medlcal Corporation 511 Mulberry Street Macon tteorgla 31298 HCA DUGTIJRS HOSPITAL Tucker Georgla HCA Doctors Hospltal offers a full range of General Medlcal and Surglcal Servlces lncludlng Pedlatncs OBIGYN OR PACU Emergency Department Labor and Dellvery and complete Ambulatory Care Addltlonally a fully tralned IV Team and Oncology Team have been establlshed Our progress IS demonstrated by the present constructlon ot a new replacement faclllty HCA Northlake wlll replace the exlstlng thlrty year old faclllty when It rs opened late 1988 The state of the art medlcal taclllty IS deslgned as Atlantas hrst Medlcal Mall Excellent salary and benehts Encourage Contlnurng Educatlon HCA ::::.':::. O O r V- O 0 V ' h A . , . . . ' ' . , , choose to work just two 12-hour shrfts, Frlday, Saturday , V . . Q . , I ' Ol ' 9 , . , . . , . , . . . . . . . ! , 1 , ' l . 9 340 ADVERTISEMENTS 757451 0 U58 Tfklzvqmfzzldfzbzff KOPPE RS Wolmamzed Pressure Treated Lumber 1579 Koppers Road Conley, Georgla 363 6300 QCO.. INSULATION DIVISION OF NATIONAL SERVICE INDUSTRIES, INC. Industrial Commercial lnsulatlon Plpes Duets Vessels Cold Storage One of the Natron s Largest Spray Systems Urethane Foam Srllcone Foam Cellulose Faber Nllneral Wool Faber Speclally Fabrlcated Items and Shop Work Spray Equlpment and Parts Atlanta Branch 3250 Woodstock Rd SE 622 4611 Fabrication Div 3250 Woodstock Fld SE 622 0541 We Have Been ln Business For Over 50 Years RE STARING' Q AX 'URM - I l 1111-1- Don t just srt there wxth your eyes wide open Come on tn to Whxten Dodge today and test drtve thrs Daytona or any ofout great Dodbt automobiles Ltt tht pt rlox manct ol a Dodge convmct you that beauty lb mon. than slun dup I Dodge , !l'l'l'l-I 'I n A I 1.1 rmunrm Wlmtn Drxlht Int xvhlltllf hrysltr Plymouth 8: Dotlet Int Wllllill C hryslt rl Iyllllllllll Im Memorial Drtvc Stone Mtn Maylteld Drtve Monroe Bulord Hn,hway Bulorcl 292 2489 688 5862 Toll free Atlanta 945 7603 267-4585 Local Monroe I f 5 .13 l E i w M77 ' "L bg CQUQ 4- " 3 1- + sf' 5 or , . . . . . - v yn' . x x n 1 ' - v n h' A I ' g - , S A I 5 Q A I V f Q : D I - - . - ' n Y. -' ' t I - '- 1 y- -D ' - fl . lr ,- .' . -K . 1 -. . . - . r ' - . ADVERTISEMENTS 341 BRIARCLIEE HAVEN lg? E5 C5 J NURSING HOME 9 5 'w SPECIAL COATINCS SANDELASTINO 1000 BrICll'CIIff ROCICI S INDUSTRIAL FLOOR COATINCS AIlcInlcI Georglo ROBERT E Bmw PreSIdent 44045 422 8986 475 EMBRY LANE MARIETTA GEORGIA 30066 1542 '- We Care For Amerlca, We Care For You PROFESSIONAL HOME HEALTH ALL SERVICES Nunsme cAnE AIDES INCLUDE - FIN S and HOMEMA ER SUPEFIVISED I 9 CD. . 1 ' I Q I 'Qi If E5 fair' -:555:':i1fEE5fff - ' 1' ' 'Z ' V12 I:-":I::.5 5,5 35. EIIIQIQI'-mI,.':I':'I::g,-,IL an .aIIII.d:E 01 HosoIIaI COIDOIJIIO0 OI Ameoca A 'If If " '? IgIg:z:I::- . I I I2 " ggggg. i,gigzgI3ggjI5gsgsIijg5g,If ' i I, I, ,A ' I' if IQ- ,.,,. iflgg I ..,, i.. A, I, ,A ' II' I ' I I . I I I . I. ' II fi r Iii Iffff I TOTAL BAIHING PERSONAL QUALITY PERSONNEL N I V I M il I gl I I I gi I ,,IfIgg W Igl """'i'- ' I' 5- ' F ' ifg ' ' ' I I M 511 ' -If A' ' A ., . I ' I I ' I z-Qfgr. T . ff If 1 1 I i If Qffl ' - ' ' I 1 5 3 f V ' Q In V Q 'Q Q N E-: ' III I' Arai : ,. 1 .Q V-11515-51.-.'I: ,.I5-'III-:IE-II: , , . ' . a. , . ' K6 ' 99 U . ' ' ' ,I ... "JU: ll 'I I' ' elim" I' l-1 use 1 II II 'Ill ' IIIIIIIIIIIQ ,Ihr II '!1f7lllvVt'l'.1, ' I' if " A' I' I 'A' fifr llll t'IL'llIH1lJ, IAIII HI' 'Ig' If 'I "elk I . CI ll I' I h ' I I JIVYVUII IIIII lrI'nI'fII frImI If r I' 'llIUl'lll' III'I' IUIIIII' us well II' '."'ll4'l1l - - IIIIII ,'ll I lLfl'll4'I'Hll.1 IrI'nIffItII ' ' PROFESSIONAL CARE 0 MEAL PREPARATION THOROUGHLY SCREENED 1800 Sandy Plalns Pkwy Sulle 316 Atlanta 941e238I3f9arls 941 2558AfI91zSta ?90 1300 Macon 788 1733 Manetla Georgla 30066 423 0820 Nrzrcmss 925 8995 Calhoun 629 0735 CATERPILLAR CAT ana IB netradem Icsofilalarpwiiarlnc ComplImentS of fp ERTSON P CAL TDBFHBA A ORATORIES INC E Allanta G Orlando Fla S DI TRICT SALES MANAGER Albany Ga Greenville S C Charlolte N C Columbm S C 1346 OAKBROOK DR SUITE 100 NORCFIOSS GA 30093 O TOSHIBA AMERICA INC OUIESEDEASESEIIESIA I t IS a Pleasure to Please You MEDICAL SYSTEMS DIVISION IBOOI 241 5718 Congratulahons Class 0f 1988 DISCOUNT MEDICAL EQUIPMENT We wash you and your students well ' STUDENTS EI! Cobb General Huspllal I '59 I' I I ll cur fl lllf1 I e IIIIIHII Stethescopes I IIII ur ll LII III LIII mu III Ipporrunzrx AUCTOICI SyPhgIT1OlTl21I'10I'I1Cl6FS I ll In I III I us Iuzifmi Illl III Welch Allyn II III1 r III I1 :III Physician Bags Etc rw nl 2941 North Druid Hills Road Located In T000 Hzlls Shoppzng Center Cobb General Hospital 3950 Austell Road 0 Austell, GA 30001 M041 944 5040 lcollectj 321 1247 IIIII II UW, IIIIIIIII lm,-I II I I 342 ADVERTISEMENTS CARE 8 IV THERAPY GROCERY SHOPPING BONDED 8 INSURED MEDICAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES 'Q Q B H Q Building 0ne Cxslfszsi Tradition Cn nother 150 Technology Porkwcy Technology PcrklAtlcntc1 Norcross Georguc 30092 ATTAWA Compliments of 4056 Wetherburn Way Southeastern Carbomc Services Spalding Square 810 Marcus Street 523 1733 New Coat: Parnting Inc NEWTON BEASLEY D GI Pres dent 242 8455 Salutmg Emory U The Best from The Best ln the Business' I T T Q 3 - I O . ' - C6 77 ' ' ' I 1 - I O I FEW Bn I1 i Vice President ADVERTISEMENTS 343 The shape of things to come it s called Prism Plus-the revolutionary new system that gives sum Iicit flexibiii and expandability to AT8t MT or WAT cus- tomers. This is just one exam le of our commitment to being number 1 in ong distance service. li you d like to be a part of a company with this kind of dedication then we are inter- We ll shape each others futures in ways ested in you. you cant imagine Send your resume to: MCI TELECOM- An EQUa'0PP0f1U0'iY EmP'0Y9f MIFIHN MUNICATIONS CORPORATION 400 Perimeter Center Terrace Il- Suite 400 Attn Employment Arianna GA 30346 Congmfulaicons Class o IQ88 pdllvemlrscng 1 lfus yearbook was ptogsslonally matkclal by C Migrate Concepts, :gn cJqlL1nla, eotgw. CHX? comlcally invite cnquvues 'rom ully azlvcsots eohlots and pu las els teptesenlaltves rwgavcung a sunalm ptoyed in you! mslalulaon Cal! us coiled al 404 938 1700 0 'r tr 'L . iv. H F .1 .A ,X A 344 ADVERTISEMENTS - It-w-as a ing I-IELL!!! ' r 5 1 -. n I I ,tl ,ff ff , . ii I .N X ,' 4 , I It ,fr .- I Ng X, . ? V V .NA -hm ' x I 1. 'M Don't do it!! While I never talked suicide during those harsh months of immense pressure, it would have been nice to dump all the responsibility and head- aches on someone else, like Carolyn. But then I wouldn't want to condemn her to such a horrible fate. Q i 5 f it . V- 4,-Q., This is my Greeks editor and friend, Jennifer There was no room on page 51 to put her She is in the middle with her roommeges Rosa and Alicia, I was the only one who left messages on their answering machine. This was the all-nighter Sean and Anne tsorry, no f'e"i and I had the night before the final deadline. We got most of it in and had a little fun doing it, too. The fun ended with my German test the next morning, The Big Dunk, a ham, egg, and cheese croissant, and Dominoes pizza kept Sean, Ann, and I going during that long night with no heat, We thank the cleaning lady for taking this picture for us, We are just down to a few more pages, and I guess that it is time to write my message to the world. I realize that almost no one will read this, so it kind of gives me a free hand to say about anything, However. I'Il have to refrain from saying nasty things about my editors because they will probably be the ones that will see this. First, though, I remember when the editor last year asked me if I wanted to take over for this year. I said,"Not really, Sandra, but let me think about it." I had just gotten through with my sports section, all 32 pages of it, and it was enough of a problem to do that little bit. How was I to do a 360 page book? Well, I talked to several of my "friends" about it, and they all said,"Do it!! It will be fun, and you will be glad that you did." So I gave in and took the big plunge. Now, eleven months later, I say to those "friends", YOU WERE WRONG!!! This is the second time that I am writing this part. It deals with our financial situation for this past year. I'm not too happy with the way things went in our budgeting, and I don't think the people involved were too fair. I originally had some not so nice things to say about them, but I guess they were just doing their job. I don't really understand what they go through. just as they don't understand what we go through in putting this thing together. We need a lot of money, and we just didn't get it. The staff last year also spent Si0,000 too much. That was why this book is smaller than planned and why we charged a S5 fee. I'm sorry about that, People pay more than enough to go here, and the least they could get is a free yearbook. We should come out OK financially, though, and I have my business manager, Sandeep Nayee, and pub coun- cil treasurer, Mike Lischke, to thank. We had other problems. especially with photogra- phy. It seemed that the photographers worked in an entirly different world than the rest of the staff. A lot of assignments were missed, and I apologize for the inconvenience that caused, and I'm sorry for those who could not be covered because of that. There were so many things that Carolyn, my assistant editor, and I had to face. We were green at first, but we learned and stayed tough. It's an experience we will never forget, right Carolyn? Of course, my editors did some work, too. I owe a lot to them, Sean, you were like a miracle worker during that last week, and especially that weekend. I still cannot believe you actually got your section done. Maybe Abby Strauss will show up some day. Ann, the big senior, I think your section is going to look great talmost as good as last year's sportsi. Visit us sometime next year. I will be in room 527E. Ste- ven, you were a real trooper, whatever that means, but I mean it as a compliment. Our first attempt at res life would not have made it without you, but don't let it go to your head. Michelle, yours was a big responsi- bility for a freshman, maybe too big. You were hard to get in touch with, but when I did, you were a big help. Jennifer, I'm glad you were here, especially after our high school book days. Be proud that yours was the first section done, eventhough it was only three months late. Alta, well, nice try, but maybe next year. And Janice, thanks. There were so many others who helped, like Lisa and Jenny, Samantha, Scott thow could I forget you and that wonderful computerl, Donna, Tina, Virginia for is it Ginger?J. Spiff and Biff, and many more. Thanks to all. Special thanks go to the moral support provided by Richard Daigle and the members of Publi- cations Council lyes, even you Bobi. I'm really glad I got to meet you people. It wouldn't have been the same without y'aIl. Special kudos go to Dan Troy. Thanks for being understanding, helpful, and every- thing else you were. We would have been lost without you, I started this off in a pretty hostile mood, and I have my reasons. But after thinking of all the people in- volved and whom l got to know because of this job, I feel better, This was a living hell, but now that it is almost over, maybe it was ldo I dare say itj worth while, Thanks to everyone, and I hope I did not let you down. Take care. Michael Duclos vt-Qs. t, C N. Q, 345 INDIIX Aaron, Mark 178 Aaron, Todd 3, 228 Abbas, Maher 97, 218 Abdo, John 242 Aberbach, Jennifer 242 Abner, Mark 178 Abouchar, Craig 178 Abraham, Rose 178 Abrams, Roberta 178 Abramson, Ronald 228 Abrishamchian, Ahmad 228 Ackerman, Laura Adkins, 242 142, 218 Ad Hoc Adams, Adams, 260 Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, 218 76 Anneta 228 Christopher Daryle 218 Jeffery 242 Leslie 228 Rosalynn ADEC 74 Adelman, Joel 242 Stella 242 Adler, Jonathan 242 Agarwal, Manish 242 Agin, Lori 228 Aguiar, David 228 Ahn, Steven 58, 242 AIESEC 82 Ainbinder, Martin 178 Ajoy, Susy 228 Akao, James 218 Akili, Adesewa 242 Alabama 126 Aldana, Haychell 260 Aldridge, Delores 18, Alpha Chi Omega 267 Alpha Delta Pi 264 Alpha Epsilon Phi 265 Alpha Epsilon Pi 274 Alpha Kappa Alpha 266 Alpha Phi Alpha 276 Alpha Tau Omega 275 Altman, Felicia 228 Altman, Heather 242 Ambach, Blair 178 Amnesty International 74 Amon, Philip 242 Amoroso, Cathy 178 Anason, Dean 52, 228 Anderson, Amy 218 Anderson, Marian 178 Andrews, Daniel 228 Anker, Martin 228 Anlage 84 Annis, Joanne 178 Anthony, Andrea 178 Appleton, Amie 228 Arcangeli, Steven 178 Archer, Allan 228 Archibald, James 228 Argosino, Allan 218 Arn, Clara 228 Arnold, Jonathan 228 Arnold, Warren 178 Aronow, Mindy 242 Aronowitz, Mark 178 Arseneau, Alan 242 Art Association 79 Arvedon, Andrew 242 Arwood, Cheryl 228 Arwood, Richard 242 Avant, William 179 Averbuch, Rob 242 Axel, Jonathan 179 Axelrod, Elizabeth 218 Il Bab-Oke, Olufemi 256 Babat, Nina 218 Babb, David 242 Bagby, Katie 228 Bahl, Renee 228 Bahri, Sanjeev 256 Baida, Susie 61, 147 Bailey, William 242 Baillie Kimberly 179 Baker, Ruben 242 Baker, Sarah 242 Bakir, Stephen 228 Balck, Jeff 242 Balfour, Tosha 228 Ballard, Andrew 179 Ballard, Claire 242 Balthazar, Jacqueline 179 Banit, Daxis 228 Banks, Matthew 228 Bantivoglio, John Battler, Tammy 242 Batts, Michelle 242 Bauman, David 242 Bayo, Fernando 256 Bayor, Jill 242 Bazil, Carl 69 Beach, Robert 228 Beaird, Brent 242 Beal, Adam 136, 180 Beale, Robert 218 Beasley, David 242 Beaufils, Lloyd 260 Beavers, Donna 7, 70, 218 Beers, Leisa 242 Belasky, Alisa 228 Belfanz, Lori 179 Belford, Mark 218 Bell Bell Brent 101 Jennifer 242 Baptist Student Union 80 Barber, Francine 179 Barber, William 179 Barbour, John 259 Barfield, Cheryl 242 Baris, Marcia 242 Barker, Allyson 179 Barkley Forum 58 Barkoff, Lara 179 Barlow, Nancy 180 Barnard, Lisa 218 Barnett, Greg 218 Barnett, Lonnie 218 Bell, Miriam 136, 228 Bell, Nancy 228 Bell, Reggie 180 Bello, Elizabeth 180 Bennett, Richard 136 Bennis, Jill 180 Beranbaum, Neil 228 Bergman, Kenneth 180 Berkowitz, Julie 180 Bernholz, Adam 218 Berrey, Miriam 180 Berry, Jennifer 180 Berschling, Jeff 218 Bertrand, J. Thomas 158 Bertschi, Scott 228 Besinger, Bridgett 242 Best Room Contest 136 Beta Theta Pi 277 Beute, Jill 228 Bever, Amelia 242 Bhalla, Niti 242 Bhoola, Rakesh 218 Bishop, Carl 180 Bitkower, Amy 242 Bivens, Alexander 228 Bivins, Linda 228 Black, Stephen 228 Blackstock, Rebecca 242 Blackwell, Martha 180 Blair, Cinnamon 242 Blake, Kristen 228 Blanchard, Wendy 228 Blank, Alison 228 Blankfield, Mickey 228 Blass, Benjamin 228 Blass, Mitchell 180 Blatteis, Michelle 228 Blaustein, Mark 228 Blayer, Zoe 242 Blews, Douglas 242 Bloch, Mitchell 180 Bloom, Cieorgann 180 Bloom, Kara 228 Bloomfield, Anna 256 Board, Elizabeth 180 Bobo, Silvia 218 Bobrow, Jacqueline 242 Bockserman, Carol 242 Boden, James 242 Boekmann, Catherine 228 Bogartz, Scott 242 Bohm, Martin 228 Bohmfalk, Natalie 242 Bolia, Donald 242 Bolia, Steve 13 Bollendorf, Susan 79, 218 Bomze, Howard 180 220 Asbury 146 Barrlwell, Janet 218 Bielkin, Pamela 228 Bonner' Ellen 2l8 Alexander Dorie 178 Ashburn, Daniel 218 Barrett, Keith 242 Bibee, Sharon 218 Boohelf Adam 242 Alexander, Maria 242 Ashkenas, Amy 218 Barrows, Natalia 180 Biehn, Jennifer 180 Beekman' Marnie Alexander Nagh 218 Asuncion, Joanne Bart0rli Virginia 228 Bien, Jeff 242 228 7 Alexander Paul 178 57, 242 Baseball lie Bildner, Dan 218 Beezleli -lehn ll Alexander Sheila Atchison, Derek 178 Bash, Jeff 228 Bills, Elbiiage 256 Bom, Rachel 130 we Atkins, Elizabeth 228 Bass. Elisa 242 Binney, Bob 218 Boucher, David 2l8 Alibertl, Thomag 242 Atkinson, Glenn 178 Bass, Pamela 218 Bird, Chrissy 242 BO'-llllloni 'Kenneth Allen, Melin da 242 Attar, Tammy 242 Ba5Setti William 242 Bird, Wendy 73 242 Allen, Stephanie 218 Aucremanne, Charles Batchelor, Scott 242 Birmingham, Traci Bvulirld. Charlotte Alleyne, Karen 228 178 Bates, Cam 218 242 242 Alpard, Scott 228 Auerbach, Todd 242 Battle, l-aslia 2l8 Biron, Pauline 228 Beulus- Keri 229 Bowes, Kimberly 242 Bowman, Daniel 218 Bowman, David 112, 229 Boyd, Wallace 218 Boyer, Michelle 229 Boynton, Amy 218 Bradley, Elizabeth 229 Bradley, Stephen 242 Brady, Shawn 242 Brandeis, Kenneth 242 Brannock, Amy 229 Brantley, William 218 Brashears, Joy 218 Braun, Grace 15 Bravman, Laurence 180 Breed, Mona 218 Breeden, Gregory 218 Breen, Priscilla 181 Breland, Rhonda 229 Brengelman, Mark 229 Brennaman, Paul 181 Brenner, Lisa 181 Bresalier, Howard 181 Breslow, Marcie 229 Bricker, Susan 242 Bridgers, Charles 218 Brinsfield, Dorothy 155 Brinson, Blake 229 Brisendine, Robert 181 Britvan, Dina 181 Brockelman, Debra 117, 139 Bromet, David 242 Bronnum, Peter 181 Brooker, Mark 229 Brumund, Michael 243 Brun, Fritz 69 Bruns, Lane 91, 93 Brusko, Cherie 111 Bruzzese, Michaela 229 Bryant, Erica 181 BSA 67 Buck, Ronald 181 Budd, Dorothy 243 Buffington, Ginger 229 Bunkin, Steven 181 Buoniconti, Susie 218 Burack, Lee 218 Burcleshaw, Beth 229 Burgess, Carol 3, 64, 229 Burke, Celina 256 Burkhardt, Kristan 229 Burley, Beth 182 Burman, Owen 218 Burns, Jamise 182 Burrill, Noelle 243 Burriss, Theresa 18, 19, 42, 182 Burroughs, Alex 243 Burt, Ellen 218 Burton, Cindy 229 Bush, Jennifer 218, 264, 288 Bush, Lloyd Ambrose 89 Busman, Mike 218 Bussey, Jada 182 Bussey, Jody 269 Butler, Renita 182 Bynum, Brenda 69, 236 Byrd, Pamela 256 Byrne, Christina 219 Byrwa, Mary Kay Cannon, Kimberly Chapman, William Cohen, Jaye 231 243 219 Cohen Jeremy 243 Cannon, Kolleen 230 Chapuran, Michele Cohen, Mark 231 Cannon, Melissa 219 243 Cohen, Matthew 183 Cannon, Steve 113 Charania, Shelena Cohn, Leslie 184 Cantoni, Allegra 182 Cantonwine, Robert 260 Cantrell, Stephen 260 Carantzas, Anthony 230 Carbonara, Jeff 219 Carey, Kelleher 230 Carkum, Monique 230 Carlick, Bethany 230 Carlisle, Christine 243 Carlisle, Jeff 219 Carothers, Lisa 182 Carpenter, Beth 182 Carpio, Philip 230 Carr, Alison 243 Carr, Janine 219 Carr, Wiley 219 Carriere, Jay 230 Carroll, Christopher 219 13, 219 Charen, Carolann 230 Charoglu, Emily 243 Charon, Marc 219 Chen. Freddy 230 Cheng, Mary 219 Chepenik, Lee 145, 230 Cheris, Howard 182 Chesney, Christine 219 Chess Club 59 Chi Omega 273 Chi Phi 287 Chiesa, Alessandra 182 Childs, Knikki 243 Chiles, Chriatian 183 Chin, Ken 136, 230 Ching, Janet 231 ChinLoy, Janine 243 Chinman, Matt 231 Cho, Sandra 231 Choe, Kwon 243 Choi, Shirley 183 Chong, George 219 Chong, Hyun 243 Chorale 48 Christman, Michael 231 Christmann, Jennifer 231 Christmas Festival 32 Cola, Elli 184 Colden, Stephanie 184 Cole, Christina 244 Coleman, David 219 Coleman, Marvin 113, 244 Coleman, Michelle 147 College Bowl 78 College Council 44 College Republicans 66, 78 Collins, Kimberley 41, 220 Collins, Steve 184 Colvin, Tracey 220 Comfort, Dawn 4, 220 Commencement 38 Cone, Thomas 231 Constance, Yori 231 Constantin, Sylvie 244 Contract, Victor 231 Convocation 18 Conway, Edmond 231 Cook, Alisa 231 Cook, Chris 244 Cook, Cleveland 220 Cook, Holli 86, 184 Cook, Pamela 256 Cook, Richard 184 Coon, Lisa 231 Carroll, Janna 230 Carroll, Lenore 230 Carroll, Rebecca 182 Carson, Beth 230 Carson, Laurie 230 Carter Center 22 Carter, Cindy 182 Carter, Jimmy 23 Carter, Nicole 116, 230 Carter, Rosalyn 23, 36 Cartwright, Catherine 256 Cartwright, Scott 243 Christy, Jan 183 Chua, Suiza 256 Chung, Dorothy 231 Church, Sarah 243 Churchill, Ellen 256 Cooper, Hallock 244 Cooper, Sarah 244 Cooper, Todd 220 Copenhaver, John 88 Coppola, Joe 231 Brooks, Brant 237 260 Carvey, Dana 36 Chyatt, Brett 231 Corbin, Shaun 184 Brooks, Charles 181 Byun, Jina 229 Casal, Norma 230 Chyeik, John 256 Cornelius, David 220 Brooks, Laura 242 Cash, Marty 230 Cielesz, Tara 183 Cornillaud, Nancy Brooks, Richard 218 1 Casid, Michael 243 Cinkan, Andrew 231 220 Brooks' Susle 242 Casso, Deborah 230 Ciporin, Theodore Corry, Joel 220 Broornflelol, Anne J Casson, Andrea 114, 183 Cort, Darin 231 181 182 Circle K 56 Coryell, Edward 260 Broughton, Althea C,A.S.E. 73 Casson, Andy 230 Cisne, Lorelei 243 Cossu, Scott 199 181 Caceres, Carmen 229 Castelo, Manuel 256 Citron, Kenneth 183 Costello, Andrew 244 Broughton, Rahman Cahn, Aviva 229 Catholic Campus Clack, Alan 231 Costello, James 244 131 Cahoon, Scott 93 Ministeries 80 Clack, Alison 219 Cott, Allison 231 Brown' Cheronda Cain, Char-La 182 Cato, Anna 230 Clark, Lisa 219 Couch, James 256 242 Caldwell, Thomas Caywood, Stephanie Clarke, Gregory 183 Courtenay, Kirche Brown, Deronda l8l 243 155, 182, 271 Clarke, Leslie 219 244 Brown, Jennifaye Calihan, Anne 182 Cersovsky, Susan Clifton Tower 144 Covington, Paulette 131 Calihan, Mary 243 230 Cofer, Kimberly 219 231 I Brown, Jennifer 181 Callaway, Casi 243 Chaet, Judi 219 Coffman, Howard Cox, Katherine 220 Brown Jordan 243 Calloway, Christy Chaikin, David 182 219 COX, MBFCUS 244 Brown, Katrina 229 243 Chaisson, Anne 256 Coffman, Samara Cox, Thomas 220 Brown Mlenelle 181, Calzadilla, Jose 229 Cha'YaChat" Suklt 231 Cfalg- 51901 184 230 Camaeno' Jeanette 230 Cohen, Aaron 183 Craig, Brian 231 Brown Natalle 131 229 Charicey, Sharon 219 Cohen, Amy 231 Crane, Allan 244 Brown' Rachel 229 Camera Club 70 Chandler, Michael Cohen, Andrew 219 Cravens. Timothy Brown' Robert 256 Camerer' Doreen 182 243 l Cohen, Barry 231 184 I , 260 Campbell' Carter l82 Chapman, Elllabeth Cohen, Beth 219 Crawford, Lynda 87 Browning' Davld Cam eau l-lsa 182 230 Cohen, Caralyn 183 Crofoot, Ramona 244 gizfriesbiggjnzggl Camgus 50 Chapman, Eric 276 Cohen, Daniel 219 Crooks, Joseph 157 Croone, Eric 231 Cross, Brian 231 Crowe, Mitchell 220 Crusade, Desiree 244 Cuebas, Arline 184 Cuevas, Bryan 220 Cunningham, Marylou 220 Curlee, Lillian 244 Curnow, Stacey 244 Curry, Sean 231 Curtin, John 114, 115 Cusack, Ellin 184 Cushman, Stephen 256 Cutshaw, Christina 231 Il D'Agostino, Daniel 184 D.V.S. 59 Dahlberg, Albert 244 Dahlman, Alison 184 Dale, Steven 231 Dalton, Laura 231 Daly, Cecelia 184 Damm, Paul 231 Dance Company 76 Daniel, Craig 231 Daniel, Michael 260 Dannelly, Alan 220 Danziger, Kari 244 Darby, John 231 Darville, Rhanda 220 Daughtery, Bridgett 57 Davani, Mandana 244 Davidson, Lesley 184 Davis Brian 184 Davis Deanna 256 Davis Glenn 244 Davis Harriet 95 Davis Jennifer 184 Davis Mark 244 Davis Richard 244 Davis Steven 256 Davis, Wayne 184 Dawson, Denise 231 Dayton, Anne 244 Dayton, David 220 Dayton, Julia 272 Dean, Heather 244 DeAngelis, Lisa 260 Dearolf, Lisa 244 DeBoard, Laura 245 Deckinger, Stacy 184 Deese, Alan 231 DeJoy, Michelle 185 Dekhom, Marty 231 Del Rosario, Jose 184 Delafield, George 185 DelCarmen, Marcela 245 Delta Delta Delta 268 Delta Phi Epsilon 270 Delta Sigma Theta 269 DeMarco, Janelle 245 Demenus, Donna 231 DePetrillo, Robin 220 DeQuesada, Alejandro 220 Dermond, Leslie 185 DeSola, Mateo 220 Deucher, Michael 231 Deucher, Robert 185 Devereaux, Stephen 220 DeVita, Janeen 185 DeYulia, Kathryn 245 Diamond, Jennifer 185 Diaz, Aliana 185 Diaz, Sylvia 220 Dibbs, Elliot 220 Dice, Malinda 260 Dicke, Clyde 231 Dietz, John 7, 245 Dilda, Tara 245 Dinkins, Beverly 256 Dittmar, Nicole 185 Dixon, Scott 245 Doan, Thanh 245 Dobbs 127 DOBIS 247 Dodt, Jennifer 245 Dole, Elizabeth 36 Dole, Robert 36 Donerlson, Darryal 260 Dong, Jing 256 Donoho, Lori 220 Donsky, Paul 245 Dooley 11 Dooley's Week 10 Dorsey, Jennifer 245 Dorsey, Sandra 69 Dougherty, Bob 245 Dougherty, Bridget 245 Dover, Tiffany 231 Downie, Eve 185 Doyle, Sheila 185 Dratman, Naftali 245 Drourr, Nathaniel Duff, Heidi 220 Duffey, Elizabeth 245 Duhig, Nicole 220 Duin, Darcy 231 Duke, Abbie 231 Duke, Cason 185 Duke, Sharon 185 Duke, William 256 Dunagan, Chris 231 Dunbar, Megan 245 Duncan, Deborah 220 Duncan, Jill 185 Duncan, Ted 231 Dunlap, Charmayne 231 Dunmore, Julie 231 Durbin, Keith 221 Dutt, Aditi 256 Dweck, Troy 185 1 S Eader, Charles 185 Eagle, Maureen 245 Earnshaw, Christina 221 Easterbrook, Mark 185 Easterly, Jenny 6 Eaves, Meredith 221 Eber, Wendy 110, 111 Eckstein, Anne 74, 185 Eco, Humberto 36 Ecola, Liisa 231 Edelstein, Lee 245 Edmonds, Shane 221 Edmondson, Jill 245 Edwards, Brian 245 Edwards, Eve 231 Edwards, Jana 245 Eggleston, Christopher 245 Eichler, Betsy 186 Eisenberg, Felice 186 Eisenmesser, Lee 221 EJIA 79 ELGO 71 Elkin, Jeffrey 186 Elkins, Stephanie 245 Eller, Evan 186 Ellestad, Anne 221 Elliot, Jane 231 Ellis, Eric 7, 186 Ellis, Valerie 256 Elmquist, Tony 68, 70 Ende, Eric 231 Engel, Devon 186 Engen, Lisa 245 Ensley, Wes 221 Environmental Emory 71 Epstein, David 159 Epstein, Jay 186 Epstein, Stacey 245 Erstling, John 245 Ervin, Ann-Margaret 245 ESNA 86 Esposito, William 186 Essak, Samuel 231 Esson, Christopher 245 Estes, Ronald 231 Estrada, Marcelo 231 Eustice, James 245 Evans, Andrew 186 Evans, Drew 63 Evans, Jovier 221, 276 Evons, Ann 245 Eyl, Jacqueline 186 T Falcon, Gary 245 Fang, Chi-Yu 245 Farber, Gary 231 Farley, Jennifer 186 Farley, Kristine 231 Farquharson, Donald 221 Fazli, Qaiser 186 Fedrick, Maria 186 Fein, Andrew 221 Feinstein, Michael 256 Feld, Daniel 245 Feldman, Leonard 186 Feldman, Stacy 231 Feldstein, Jamie 186 Felt, Jimmy 221 Fencers' Club 119 Fentin, Dina 231 Fenton, John 191 Fernandez, Gonzalo 231 Fernandez, Louis 221 Ferrell, Donna 186 Feuer, Tema 245 Fields, Jason 231 Fields, Lawrence 245 Fields, Michelle 51, 245 Finkelstein, Paula 186 Finklea, Lara 231 Finley, Sonya 64, 231, 359 Finn, Julia 231 Fireman, Marc 245 Fishers, Mary 256 Fiszman, Lisa 231 Fitzgerald, Gregory 3, 245 Fitzgerald, Nancy 186 Fivgas, George 231 Flammia, David 136 Flanagan, Fay 187 Fleece, Steve 245 Flegel, Eric 231 Fleischer, Phyllis 187 Fleischer, Rebecca 232 Flodin, Alison 63, 187 Florez, Magdalena 221 Fogarty, Debbie 221 Foley, James 261 Fombrun, Sasha 221 Fonner, Cynthia 155, 221 Forino, Andrea 187 Forkash, Brad 245 Forshey, Suzanne 245 Forsythe, Terence 232 Fortune, Scott 221 Foshee, David 187 Foust, Michele 232 Fowler, Joan 41, 69 Fowler, Mary 232 Fox, William H 156 Franch, Mary Lisa 187 Frangis, Stephen 221 Frank, Ellen 232 Frank, Michelle 187 Frank, Stephan 187 Frankel, Jed 232 Frankel, Jeff 221 Frankhouse, Joseph 256 Franklin, Harold 232 Franklin, Rebecca 245 Frantz, Robert 221 Franusiszin, Anita 187 Frazer, Andrew 187 Fredette, Carla 136, 232 Fredrickson, Serena 245 Deeterg, Katherine 185 69, 231, 238 Figueroa, Monica Freedman, Stephen 231 Drummond, Franklin Elowitch, Leanne 245 246 DeGarmo, Madden 185 231 Fiji 278 Freeman, Louise 245 Drusin, Cami 231 Elsegsery Emily 245 Fine, Karen 186 188, 267 DeGeeter, Deborah Dube, Thembi 220 Elziel Daryl 256 Fine, Susan 245 Freeman, Michael 231 Duclos, Michael 15, Emory Christian Fineman- Neil 186 246 DeGennaro, Christine 51, 220 Fellowship 80 Firlgefhl-II, Scott 255 Freeman, Piper 246 245 Ducoudray, Samadys Emory Pines 145 Finkelstein. Jennifer Ffellif Rula 89 DeHaven, Bill 45 185 Emory Waging Peace 231 Frenkel, Kelley 125 Fried, Michelle 188 Friedberg, Lisa 221 Friedlander, Mike 246 Friedman, Andrea 188 Friedman, Deborah 188, 246 Friedman, lan 188 Friedman, Karen 188, 232 Friedman, Melina 188 Frizzell, Leigh 257 Fuchs, Dean 246 Fuchs, Tracy 183 Fueredi, John 188 Fuld, Steven 188 Fuller-Phillips, Paul 261 Fullington, Doug 221 Fulton, David 246 Fung, Gally 188 Funk, Barbara 188 Funsch, Cheryl 246 Furlow, Eleanor 232 Furlow, Lillian 232 Fuzzard, Susan 246 G Gabaeff, Dina 188 Gabel, Jill 221 Gaertner, Mike 232 Gaines, Richard 232 Gallina, Diego 232 Galusha, Sarah 232, 271 Gannon, Steve 120 Garber, Steve 188 Garcia, Alfredo 188 Gardner, Elijah 232 Gardner, Ruth 246 Garfinkel, Mike 93 Garner, Rhontise 246 Garrett, David 246 Garrett, Stacy 188 Garrett, Tim 101, 232 Garrison, David 188 Gaston, Amy 246 Gat, lrit 72, 188 Gates, Eric 246 Gavin, Michael 188 Gaynes, David 232 Gazi, Jacquelin 232 Gedde, David 257 Gelch, Diane 246 Geller, Mike 221 Gelman, Steven 51, 221 Gentile, Ed 89 Geoghegan, Kyle 100 Georges, Melissa 188 Gerkin, Charles 19 German Club 65 Germano, Lori 188 Gero, Debra 232 Gerscovich, Gabrielle 246 Gershon, Amy 221 Gerson, Scott 232 Gerstel, Elisa 232 Gettenberg, David 246 Gharavi, Mohammad 257 Giarrusso, Karen 246 Gibbons, Theresa 221 Gibson, Amanda 246 Gilbert 140 Gilbert, John 232 Gilbert, Suzanne 246 Gilder, Jeffrey 189 Gilefsky, Scott 246 Gill, Deanna 232 Gill, Kristine 232 Giller, Shari 189 Gillian, Kris 246 Gilson, Jill 189 Ginn, Matthew 232 Ginn, Tommy 189 Ginsburg, Robin 246 Gipson, Kirsten 257 Glasser, Laurie- Jeanne 189 Glazer, Courtney 232 Glazer, Elyse 246 Glecklen, Adam 232 Glee Club 48 Glick, Jonathan 232 Glick, Karla 189 Glickman, Lisa 232 Glover, Sarah 221 Gluckin, Barbara 246 Goddard, Nicholas 189 Godding, Donald 257 Godley, Paula 246 Godzilla 61 Goetz, Michael 221 Goff, Douglas 246 Goffman, Mark 232, 287 Goggans, Donald 246 Goizueta, Roberto 183 Gold, Marci 246 Goldberg, Felicia 232 Goldberger, Michael 189 Goldblum, Deborah 189 Golden, Andrew 221 Golden, Caryn 232 Golden, Jill 189 Goldenberg, Jeff 232 Goldfarb, Susan 232 Goldfein, Adam 232 Goldglancz, Robert 189 Goldin, Maureen 189 Goldin, Valeria 189 Golick, Richard 189 Golub, Jeff 246 Golubock, Rhona 246 Gomerman, Adam 189 Gomez, Sabrina 221 Gonzalez, John 189 Goodchild, James 189 Goode, Scott 189 Goodin, Thomas 246 Goodman, George 190 Goodridge, Debra 232 Goodwin, Catherine 246 Gordesky, Darryl 221 Gordon, Erik 190 Gordon, Roy 221 Gorry, Lisa 232 Gossar, Cindy 232 Gossett, Jill 190 Gottfried, David 257 Gottlieb, Lisa 221 Grace, Luann 190 Graddock, Chris 246 Graf, Gala 117, 232 Graham, Staci 232 Granat, Douglas 246 Granok, Howard 190 Grant, Christine 190 Grant, Katharine 190 Grant, Lafaine 246 Graves, Richard 221 Gray, Alyson 221 Greco, Mark 246 Greek 20 Green Daniel 232 Green Kathryn 257 Green Kevin 257 Green Lisa 232 Green Rene 232 Green, Rhonda 221 Greene, Deborah 246 Greene, Mindy 232 Greene, Tracy 190 Greenhaus, Adam 190 Greenhill, Laura 232 Greenman, Jill 221 Greenstein, Marc 246 Greisdorf, Eric 246 Grey, Roque 232 Griffin, Richard 246 Griffis, Kirby 232 Grist, Joel 190 Griswold, Christopher 246 Gross, Jason 221 Gross, Jennifer 246 Gross, Laura 232, 246 Gross, Lisa 190 Goldman, Emily 232 Goldman, Joshua 246 Goldman, Melissa 232 Goldman, Robin 189 Goldwyn, Jodi 189 Golick, R ich 6 Grossman, Charles 246 Grossman, Clifford 190 Grossman, Katherine 246 Grossman, Linda 232 Grubbs, Von 233 Gruber, Glenn 190 Grumley, Scott 233 Guenther, Scott 246 Gunawardhana, Samantha 246 Gunnels, Martha 221 Gurdin, Steve 233 Gutstein, Guyler 233 Gwitt, Melinda 246 Haar, Jacqueline 233 Haas, Monica 233 Haberman, Jack 91, 233 Haddle, Christopher 246 Haegele, Greg 230 Hagedorn, Rebekah 221 Hager, Allison 221 Hahn, Heather 246 Haiken, Michele 190 Hale, Ken 113 Hall, Amy 233 Hall, Reginald 246 Hallazgo, Jocelyn 190 Hallford, Charles 257 Hallin, Kirsten 233 Halloween Ball 26 Hamelton, Del 69 Hamilton, Andrew 246 Hamilton, Scott 246 Hammond, Patrick 221 Hampton, Michael 260, 261 Hamric, Amy 233, 271 Hamrick, Jeff 221 Han, Michael 190 Han, Mimi 221 Handelman, Arthur 257 Hankey, Kimberly 246 Hankin, Laura 43, 88, 221 Hanley, Shannon 246 Hanover, Susan 190 Harano, David 190 Harden, Camille 4, 221 Harden, Scott 261 Hardy, Bruce 190 Hardy, Lisa 191 Haren, William 233 Harkey, Elizabeth 233, 272 Harmon, Andrew 246 Harms, Julie 246, 271 Harms, Kristen 233 Harnishfeger, Jeanne 233 Harnsberger, Daniel 246 Harp, Lauren 54 Harper, Geoff 233 Harper, Kimberly 191 Harper, Richard 246 Harris 139 Harris, Amy 246 Harris, Barbara 246 Harris, Brenda 233 Harris, Brian 109, 191 Harris, Kathy 233 Harris, Stephanie 191 Harrison, Christy 221 Harrow, Chris 222 Hart, Cheryl 233 Hart, Heather 191 Hart, Steven 191 Hartley, Charles 233 Hartney, Anne 222 Hasbrouck, Susan 246 Hassell, Harry 191 Hatcher, Charles 157 Hatton, Tommy 246 Hausman, Gwen 191 Hawkins, Mary 191 Hawkins, Patricia 246 Hayes, Deirdre 191 Hayes, Elizabeth 192 Hayes, Jarrod 192 Haynes, Leslie 233 Hayre, Mark 192 Hecken, Gabriel 233 Heemskerk, Suzanne 222 Hegghldvet, Marcie Lynn 222 Helman, Laura 192 Held, Andrew 246 Helman, Mark 246 Heltzer, Paul 246 Hemphill, Elizabeth 233 Hendler, Marcy 222 Hendrix, Christina 257 Heneson, Sandra 192 Henry, David 246 Henry, Edward 246 Henry, Jefferson 192 Henry, Waights 222 Hepburn, Mary 233 Heritage 34 Herman, Terri 222 Hernandez, Alicia 264, 288, 345 Herring, Lisa 192 Herrington, James 192 Heslin, Catherine 192 Heter, Nancy 98, 222 Hickey, Matthew 247 Hicks, Angela 222 Hiers, John 233 Highfield, Duke 192 Hight, Jennifer 192 Hill, Dennis 257 Hill, Ed 284 Hill, Wendy 222 Hillsman, Michael 192 248 Hilton, Robert 247 Hinds, Thomas 192 Hipp, Stephen 222 Hirsch, David 192 Hirsch, Michael 222 Hirsh, Amy 122, 247 Hirsh, Lori 192 Hirshorn, Scott 247 Hisam, Nicole 128, 192 Hise, Amanda 247 Hobby, William 234 Hochberg, Evan 247 Hodges, Kenneth 113, 192 Hoellen, Kris 222 Hoffman, Andrew 192 Hoffman, Jeryl 247 Hoffman, Rebecca 234 Hoffner, Jenny 246 Holcomb, Gary 222 Holdorf, Jodi 222 Holdsworth, David 247 Holladay, Krister 234 Holland, Dawn 192 Holland, Greg 222 Hollander, Aileen 192 Holley, William 234 Hollingsworth, Lee 193 Hollingsworth, Mark 257 Hollitscher, Peter 247 Hollmann, Christie 234 Hollows, Robin 234 Holmes, Elizabeth 68, 193 Holtzman, Mindy 193 Holzman, William 247 Hom, Bobby 247 Hom, Christine 193 Honig, Larry 12 Hooker, Deborah 193 Hopkins 133 Hopson, Christina 234 Hornbuckle, Hobson 193 Horne, Julie 57, 222 Hornstein, Alisa 222 Horowitz, Michael 247 Horton, Sara 234 Horvitz, Lori 234 Horwitz, Andrew 247 Huber, George 247 Hubka, Scott 257 Hudson, Kelli 257 Hudson, Kevin 193 Hudson, Laverne 247 Huey, Joe 222 Huff, Frank H. 158 Huff, Parks 193 Huff, Vicki 193 Huffmaster, Michael 247 Huggett, Thomas 247 Jacobs, Sol 194 Jacobs, William 248 Jaeger, Joseph 257 Jaehne, Linda 248 Jaffe, Philip 248 Jagid, Jeff 248 James, Heather 248 James, Huntington 234 James, Janice 234 James, Sherry 223 Janes, Martha 223 Javier, Melissa 248 Hughes, Robert 193 Hughes, Sarah 222 Hughes, Stacey 222 Hulse, Geoffrey 193 Hulsey, John 193 Hummel, Valerie 222 Humphrey, Carolyn 11, 51, 234 Hunt, Nancy 257 Hunter, Ferdinand 193 Hunter, James 257 Hunter, Rosemary 49, 222 Hunter, William 247 Hurewitz, Michael 234 Hurst, Courtney 234 Husaini, Ann 247 Huskey, Becky 222 Hutson, Amy 223 Hutter, Amy 223 Hyatt, Chad 234 Hyatt, Irwin 19 Hyman, Ilene 193 le, Kurin 194 IFC 63 llagan, Marie 247 International Association 65 International Cultural Festival 12 Isaacs, Scott 223 Israel, Danny 223 Italian 64 lto, Robert 223 Jay, Dana 194 Jefferson, Erika 234 Jeffords, Keith 261 Jenkins, Alan 194 Jensen, Debbie 234 Jewell, Matthew 194 Jimenez, Scott 248 Jindia, Ajay 248 Jobson, Owen 248 Johnson, Bonnie 248 Johnson, Daniel 194 Johnson, Eric 248 Johnson, Garreth 248 Johnson, Gary 234 Johnson, Gregory 257 Johnson, Jerry 257 Johnson, Joni 234 Johnson, Juanita 257 Johnson, Julie 248 Johnson, Kirsten 194 Johnson, Lady Bird 36 Johnson, Laura 194 Johnson, Melisa 234 Johnson, Todd 234 Johnston, Reed 235 Joines, Rebecca 248 Jones, Andrea 248 Jones, Ann Howard 49 Jones, Anthony 235 Jones, Jackie 223 Jones, Kari 194 Jones, Mercedes 248 Jones, Michael 194 Jones, Terence 194 Jones, Tracey 194 Jordan, George 194 Jordan, Stephanie 257 Kahn, Joshua 257 Kahn, Laurie 248 Kahn, Stephen 223 Kaiser, Kathryn 195 Kaledza, Nyasha 139 Kallos, Stephanie 41 Kalmans, Lewis 248 Kalnick, Wendy 248 Kamen, Melissa 261 Kaminsky, Mike 223 Kaminsky, Sean 235 Kamis, Kerri 235 Kanapilly, Mathew 195 Kaplan, Jerry 195 Kaplan, Lee 248 Kaplan, Russell 223 Kapp, Steve 223 Kappa Alpha 279 Kappa Alpha Psi 280 Kappa Alpha Theta 271 Kappa Kappa Gamma 272 196 Kendall, Worth 235 Kennedy, Sherard 235 Kenton, Michael 223 Kenworthy, Robert 257 Kerber, Kevin 125 Kesser, Jodi 235 Kessler, Jill 223 Kessler, Marcy 249 Kessler, Randall 257 Keyes, Kellye 196 Khaykin, Edward 223 Khoury, Paul 249 Kile, Crystal 223 Kim, Carol 235 Kim, David 235, 249 Kim, Diana 261 Kim, Jeayung 249 Kim, Robert 249 Kim, Sung Hui 196 Kim, Susan 257 Kimball, John 235 Karam, Jenny 249 Karawi, Amal 261 Kardon, Gabrielle 235 Karp, Peter 223 Karrer, Sara 195 Kartsonis, Nicholas 235 Kasman, Lainie 235 Kassanoff, Neal 195 Kastelic, Elizabeth 195 Katedza, Nyasha 41 Kates, Bradley 249 Katz Aaron 235 Katz, Debra 120, 195 Katz, Jodi 223 Katz, Kenneth 235 Katz, Kimberly 235 Katz, Lori 235 Katzman, Michael 235 Kaufman, Cindy 223 Kaufman, Diana 235 Kaufman, Jeffrey Jablo, Samantha 234 Joseph, Melissa 235 Josephs, Jennifer 248 195 Kaufman, Jennifer 249 Kaufman, Leonard 195 Kaufman, Susan 195 Kay, Alison 249 Kay, Kelly 223 Kazouris, Nikitas 249 Kehoe, Jim 92 King, David 257 King, Hector 235 King, Joe 223 King, Kevin 249 Kingsbury, Beth 235 Kirk, Lisa 249 Kirsch, Robert 196 Kirshbom, Karen 249 Kishpaugh, Jeffrey 196 Kishter, Amy 249 Kitchen, David 53, 249 Klamer, Reid 235 Klapowitz, Julian 249 Klaver, Edwin 257 Klee, Stephen 235 Kleiman, Fred 196 Klein, Alan 249 Klein, Andrew 136 Klein, Jodi 223 Klein, William 196 Kliesch, John 235 Klinger, John 142, 223 Kloiber, Robert 196 Kluge, Andrea 258 Knegel, Lara 235 Knepper, Adam 196 Knight, Michael 261 Knott, Eileen 223 Knox, John 223 Koganti, Archana 249 Horwitz, Ron 234 Jackson, Anne 247 Keller, Jonathan 235 Kogos, Jennifer 249 Horwitz, Terry 193 Jackson, Deidre 194 Keller, Vincent 235 Kohs, Greg 235 Houston, Frank 247 Jackson, Elizabeth Kellerman, Melissa Kokko, Karl 235 Howard, Bruce 193 194 249 Kolker, Kathleen 235 Howard, James 193 Jackson, Kerri 13, Kadis, Donna 235 Kelley' Monlca l96 K0Pman1 l-lsa 249 Howard, Nancy 193 65, 194 Kadivar' Nasreen Kelling, Kimberly Kopp, Jonathan 196 Howell, Wayne 193 Jackson, Lewis 194 117, 235 235 Korean Students Howie, Matthew 247 Jackson Michelle Kadow, Rachelle 257 Ke"Y' Judy 257 Association 67 Howsden, Kim 247 234 A Kadushin, Seth 194 Kelly, Monica 273 Koretz, Karen 196 Hrabowsky, Yvonne Jacobs, Jamie 125, Kaehny' Sheila 248 Kemerait, Kathi 223 Kowall, Robert 235 261 248 Kagan, Lisa 235 Kemp, Chelsea 249 Kowalski, James 196 Huang, Kelleen 193 Jacobs, Michael 194 Kagiyama, Karen Kemper. Diana Jean Kfamefr Kim 196 Kramer, Max 112 Kraus, Jennifer 196 Krause, Richard M. 159 Kravitz, Les 261 Kreitman, Lisa 249 Krevat, Peter 235 Kriegel, Lara 272 Krotoszynski, Ronald 196 Krug, Lee 235 Kuflik, Avery 196 Kulick, Andrew 196 Kulkarni, Manjusha 249 Kullman, Lisa 235 Kumar, Avinash 249 Kumm, Andrew 249 Kung, James 196 Kung, Lisa 249 Kuntz, Jack 223 Kuo, Frances 114, 235 Kuo, Jen 235 Kyle, Kevin 235 J LaBorde, Mark 196 Lackey, Paul 249 Lacrosse 120 Lager, Jennifer 249 Lagestee, Tad 197 Lahiri, Yasho 7, 197, 219 Lamb, Laura 249 Lambert, Janeane 197 Landau, Amy 249 Landis, James 249 Landman, Julie 197 Landow, Craig 249 Landsman, Douglas 249 Laney, James T. 18, 156 Lanford, Holly 197 Lang, Jennifer 249 Lanier, Berwick 197 Lanphier, William 249 Lao, Christopher 249 Lapham, Jennifer 235 Lapides, Julie 223 Lapidus, Sheryl 197 Larocca, Jill 197 Larson, Leslie 258 Lassetter, Shrenna 261 Lassiter, Cathy 235 Laszlo, Karen 235 Laub, John 197 Laughnan, Laureen 235 Lawrence, Greg 235 Lawrence, Liz 133 Lawrence, William 235 Lawson, Donna 87 Leach, Hermese 197, 269 Leah y, Frederick 261 Leary, Dan 223 Lebo 223 vitz, Richard LeClair, James 235 LeDuc, Laura 235 Lee, Allen 235 Lee, Jenny 356 Lee, Kathorine 235 Lee, Linda 235 Lee, Louis 197 Lee, Marianna 235 Lee, Min 197 Lee, Shannon 88, 235 Lee, Stephanie 223 Leff, Mitchell 47, 149, 197 Leffler, Melisa 197 Legome, Eric 197 Lehner, Rachelle 223, 263 Lehner, Sarah 223 Lemonn, Annette 235 Lemons, Roberts 223 Lense, Elizabeth 261 Lentini, Sophia 223 Lesnick, Amy 223 Levey, Richard 79, 223 Levin, Leslie 235 Levine, Karen 235 Levit, Darcy 235 Levit, Donald 249 Levy, Karin 235 Levy, Michael 249 Levy, Robert 197 Lewis, Catherine 249 Lewis, Ellen 235 Lewis, Gayle 235 Lewis, Jodi 197 Lewis, Paul 122 Lewis, Robert 223 Lewis, Susan 235 Lewis, Terence 197 Lewison, Barbara 235 Lhormer, Matthew 249 Licameli, Glenn 197 Lichtenstein, Amy 249 Lichtenstein, Nancy 197 Lien, Peter 249 Lifter, Leslie 198 Lim, Mike 235 Lim, Natalie 223 Limeres, Luis 261 Lin, Angello 198 Linderer, Greg 235 Lindquist, Kirsten 235 Lindsey, Cheryl 198 Lindsey, John 198 Lindsey, Thomas 249 Link, Jennifer 235 Linton, David 223 Lipis, Lori 235 Lipson, Janet 198 Lischke, Mike 235 Lisenby, Clay 261 Livingston, Michael 223 Lloyd, Charles 249 Lloyd, Christine 249 Lloyd, David 261 Loewenstein, Lisa 57, 198 Loftin, Sandra 249 Long, Kathy 223 Longstreet-Means 130 LoRusso, Lawrence 198 Lourie, Adam 198 Love, Allison 223 Love, Kevin 198 Lovell, Laural 87, 198 Lovely, Tim 249 Lowe, Zina 198 Lowrey, Gerald 3, 45 Lu, Tuan 235 Lucas, Rebecca 223 Lucktong, Tananchai 235 Lugo, Anne Marie 236 Lullwater Day 30 Lumpkin, Linda 198 Lumsden, Charles 223 Lund, Mark 258 Lutz, David 198 Luyando, Annette 223 Luzier, Thomas 198 Lyle, Teresa 258 Lynn, Charlotte 198 Lyttle, Kori 250 l MacGregor, Callum 236 Mack, Peter 236 MacKenzie, Susan 261 Macklerl Andrew 250 Madonia, Thomas 136, 236 Maffett, Stephanie 198 Magee, William 198 Magilligan, Teresa 198 Maguire, Jennifer 236 Maguire, Sean 284 Maier, Jon 250 Major, James 250 Malchow, Rick 250 Malkary, Dina 198 Malkin, Bradley 258 Mallard, Rob 41 Mallard, William 19 Malone, Mark 250 Mancini, Ronald 261 Mandanas, Victor 199 Mangiafico, James 236 Mangrum, Juwana 356 Manocha, Anuj 199 Manrow, Melissa 223 Marantz, Stacey 199 Marbury, Herbert 250, 253 Marco, Steve 250 Marcum, Tracy 136 Marcus, David 236 Marcus, Janet 250 Marcus, Julie 250 Margolies, Marc 199 Margolis, Jacqueline 236 Marion, Cynthia 223 Marion, David 261 Markman, Ross 43, 224 Markowitz, David 250 Markowitz, Ruth 236 Marlewski, Cheryl 250 Marlowe, Jonathan 250 Marmins, David 250 Mars, Gary 199 Marsalis, Wynton 36 Marsh, Ellen 199 Marsh, Jane 55, 224 Marshall, Andrew 199 Marshall, Josh 236 Marshall, Katherine 250 Marson, Russell 261 Martin, Clair 160 Martin, Eric 236 Martin, Hiawatha 258 Martin, Kelley 224 Martin, Wallace 224 Martof, Tanya 250 Mason, Kelly 95 Mason, Michelle 199 Mason, Robert 199 Mason, Timothy 199 Mason, Tina 200 Matik, David 250 Matorin, Abigail 236 Mauer, Jeffery 224 Max, Aaron 200 Mayeaux, Anne 183 Mayer, Lias 250 Mayers, Elise 250 Mayfield, Brian 250 Maze, Heidi 224 McAlister, Amber 224 McArdle, Stefanie 200 McCall, Dirk 61, 236 McCall, Kristen 224 McCartney, Effie 224 McClain, Lisa 236 McClure, Michele 48. 250 McClurg, Adele 200 McCoy, Ralph 224 McCracken, Caroline 224 McCrory, Aldous 250 McDonald, Ann 56, 224 McDonnell, Durwood 236 McDonough, Beth 47, 224 McDowell, Lauren 250 McGill, Brad 224 McGill, Paula 200 McGinnis, Pamela 250 McGraw, Catherine 139, 236 McGraw, Scott 236 McGuire, Jamie 200 McKelvey, Jennifer 236 McLaren, Heather 250 McLaughlin, Greg 200 McLaughlin, Kevin 236 McLeod, Mitchell 224 McMahon, Addison 236 McManus, Catherine 200 McPike, Angela 13 McTyeire 129 Meadows, Lionel 236 Mehrotra, Nina 13, 224 Meikle, Tracey 200 Melton, Kyle 200 Men's Basketball 100 Men's Cross Country 96 Men's Golf 106 Men's Soccer 92 Men's Swimming 102 Men's Tennis 108 Men's Track 112 Mendelsohn, Jason 250 Mendes, Stephen 250 Merbaum, David 258 Merluzzi, Michael 250 Merren, Stacey 139 Merritt, Teresa 236 Messer, Collin 250 Methvin, Laura 224 Mettler, Christopher 200 Mevorah. Mia 236 Meyer, Ann 200 Meyer, Jeffrey 200 Meyer, Paul 236 Meyers, Adam 236 Meyers, Anne 200 Meyers, David 236 Meyers, Timothy 250 Mibab, Miriam 250 Middleton, Marcie 224 Mothershead, Gay Norden, John 202 Palmer, James 203 PlOikiH. Stafly 251 M- I v M 201 Norkin, Fred 250 Palmer, Melody 203 POGUFQIGI, Bernard Zgjd Eton argaret Moxonv Shea 250 Norman, Alyson 202 Palms, Danielle 203 251 Miles, Jenia 250 Millender, Stacy 250 Miller Alison 224 Miller, Amanda 224 Miller, Bryant 96 Miller, Cheryl 236 Miller Daniel 224, 236 Miller David 200 Miller Jennifer 200 Miller Joseph 250 Miller Laura 236 Mroczynski, Amy 201 Muddiman, Elizabeth 201 Muir, Thornton 236 Mukundan, Srinivasan 258 Mullane, Mark 236 Munkasy, Lauren 236 Muraskin, Abigail 250 Murata, Claire 236 Miller, Marc 200 Miller, Matthew 236 Miller, Michael 200 Miller, Sandra 200 Miller, Shira 200 Miller-Scher, Jennifer 136 Millman, David 201 Milne, Becky 48 Milne, Lisa 236 Milwee, Marion 236 Mims, James 236 Minter, David 157 Minzner, Susan 201 Mital, Pavan 250 Murphy, Angela 250 Murphy, Lewis 201 Murphy, Tara 236 Murphy, Thomas 201 Murray, Margaret 87, 201 Murray, Virginia L. 201 ' Murray, William 224 Muskat, Jaclyn 201 Muslim Student Association 80 Myers, Laura 83 250 Mitchell, Audrey 201 Mitchell, Jason 250 Mitchell, Keiffer 236, 356 Mitchell, Melanie 87 Mitchell, Michael 224 Mittler, Tamara 236 Mitzell, Thomas 236 Mixon, John 224 Moak, Melissa 236 Moberly, Richard 250 Mobley, Lolita 201 Modesitt, Susan 250 Mofield, Kelly 236 Mokas, Alisa 250 Molinet, Janet 258 Molinoff, Laura 236 Molony, Tiffany 250 Monaghan, Meredith 201 Montana, Leslie 201 Mook, Michael 201 Mooradian, Nancy Myers, Orie 158 N Nadoline, Brian 236 Naide, Adam 201 Nall, Keith 236 Naseri, Ayman 250 Natelson, Lea 201 Nath, Sanil 250 Nawab, Akbar 250 Nay, Rick 258 Nayee, Sandeep 224, 359 Neckritz, Seth 250 Neijna, Adam 202 Neill, Stephanie 250 Nelson, Christine 224 Nelson, David 237 Nelson, LeAnn 264 Neuenschwander, Michael 250 Newell, Karen 258 Moore, Douglas 250 Moore, Philip 201 Moore, Terry 250 Morantz, Jullian 236 Morgan, Micol 250 Morgan, Neal 250 Morgan, Paul 201 Morin, Gregory 250 Morris, Chris 52, 224 Morrison, John 201 Morriss, Lee 250 Morse, William 250 Mortar Board 72 Moses, Daniel 250 Moses, Edmond 224 Moseson, Howard 224 Moss, Catherine 236 Newland Newman Newman 122, 224 Newman Newman Nguyen, , Harriet 237 , lra 261 , Michael , Sam 258 , Sondra 250 Ham 202 Nichloson, Benjamin 202 Nichols, Nichols, Karen 250 Monica 250 Nickelsburg, Jeanne 237 Nickelson, Lara 224 Nido, Rafael 250 Nizzardini, Rick 237 Noe, Chris 237 Norman, Christopher 202 Normann, Jennifer 250 Novelli, Lisa 202 Novotny, Ed 149 O'Brien, Kelly 44 O'Day, Simon 237, 284 O'Kelley, Edward 250 O'Leary, Helen 258 O'Loughlin, Colleen 250 O'Malley, Sheila 202 O'Neal, Susan 224 O'Shea, Sean 224 O'Shee, Elizabeth 250 Odom, Pamela 258 Offen, Melissa 202 Ogburn, Benjamin 202 Ogle, Kristine 115 Oglo, Nancy 224 Oh, David 261 Oh, Kenneth 224 Oktoberfiesta 24 Oliker, Olga 250 Olitt, Lance 202 Olive, Stephanie 202 Olive, Stephen 224 Oliver, Libby 264 Olson, Anne Marie 142, 224 Omell, Kevin 250 Ontal, Amy 237 Ordonez, Carlos 224 Ordover, Thomas 202 Orientation Week 16 Orman, Robert 250 Ormond, Diane 224 Ortiz, Maritza 237 Ossam, David 258 Osterloh, Joel 202 Overton, Alan 202 Overton, Joseph 202 Owczarek, Stephanie 202 Owen, Elisa 250 Padgett, Melissa 237 Pafford, Calvin 224 Paglialonga, Dianne 250 Paine, Stephanie 202 Pak, Minsoo 202 Palazzolo, Grace 237 Palley, Kevin 203 Palmer, Howard 203 Palms, John 156 Palms, Lee 251 Pang, Juanita 251 Panhellenic 63 Pantleo, Teresa 203 Parietti, Ellen 237 Paris, Sherilyn 203 Park, Yong 67, 224 Parker, Richard 258 Parkman, Priscilla 251 Parks, Kimberly 203 Parramore, Lisa 237 Pascua, John 237 Pastore, Ed 237 Patel, Haren 203, 224 Patel, Llshma 237 Patel, Vipul 237 Patrick, Jennifer 203 Patterson, Bobbi 149 Patterson, Lisa 204 Patterson, Paul 204 Patton, David 136, 204 Patton, Grant 204 Patton, Lisa 204 Patton, Robyn 204 Paul, Stephanie 204 Payne, Michael 204 Payne, Norman 237 Peabody, Joe 251 Pearlstein, Marc 204 Pearson, Michael 224 Pearson, Scottie 251 Peddy, Robert 204 Pelzel, Wendela 237 Pendleton, Kathleen 237 Pensky, Brian 251 Peralta, Ahidee 224 Perelman, Helen 237 Perez, Victor 258 Perez-Velasco, Octavio 237 Perks, Christian 251 Perkuhn, Claudia 204 Perle, Daniel 237 Perry, Bob 183 Pershes, Merrill 237 Petersen, Mary 204 Pettus, Edward 224 Pfaff, Margaret 204 Pfeifer, Eric 204 Phi Delta Theta 286 Philpot, Michele 204 Phoenix 62 Piccirilli, Andrea 251 Picker, John 204 Pickering, Cynthia 237 Pak, bobby 238 Pike 281 Pike, Kathryn 204 Pilcher, Walter 204 Pilling, Garet 204 Place, Laura 238 Plank, Christopher 238 Pollack, Diane 238 Ponder, Bianca 251 Pongsomboon, Melissa 251 Pons, Rita 204 Poor, Chris 284 Pope, Cecille 258 Porter, James 258 Portnoy, Susan 251 Posey, Amy 238 Post, Aimee 238, 272 Poston, Gary 258 Poteete, Amy 238 Powell, John 4, 256 Powichroski, Gordon 224 Poyo, Annemarie 224 Prabhakaran, Arun 251 Prasatthong-oso, Dan 205 Present, Howard 258 Presser, Marcelo 251 Priaulx, Beth 238 Price, Amanda 224 Price, Kathleen 251 Prichard, Cecilia 238 Priddy, Brad 238 Prince, Heather 251 Printz, Nancy 205 Prior, Bradley 238 Prosper, Judy 251 Prosser, Evelyn 225 Pryor, Eric 205 Publications Council 62 Pullen, Clarence 238 Purcell, John 69 Pynchon, Bryan 109 Quartner, Cathy 205 Quigley, Laura 205 Quintana, Jacqueline 205 Rabbani, Mojdeh 205 Rabun, Lisa 238 Rachels, Stuart 251 Racioppi, Jerome 261 Radelman, Marnie 238 Radpour, Chris 238 Radpour, Laili 205 Ragoowansi, Neeta 205 Raimi, Diane 238 Rainisch, Ilene 238 Raiteri, Anthony 251 Rajan, Anandhi 205 Ramay, Virginia 238 Schotland, Douglas Rambo, Carole 258 Ramondetta, Lois 225 Ramos, Diana 225 Ramsey, Laura 205 Rao, Saleena 251 Rapkin, Louis 251 Raskin, Sherry 205 Rathskellar 70 Ratmeyer, Steve 251 Rauch, Anne 251 Rayburn, Michael 261 Re, Paren 252 Reagan, Mary 205 Redleaf, Joan 225 Redus, Margaret 252 Redwine, Earnest 205 Reece, Gerry 225 Reed, Amy 225 Reed, William 252 Reedy, Harrison 252 Regains, Meredith 238 Regehly, Monica 205 Reger, Rob 113 Reichstein, Alan 205 Reidlich, Patricia 238 Reinhardt, Harlan 238 Reis, Thomas 238 Reiss, Dana 125, 238 Reisweber, Margaret 205 Reiter, Debra 205 Renzulli, Maria 225 Resident Advisors 150 Reynertson, Soren 225 Reynolds, Eric 238 RHA 152 Rhee, Eugene 225 Rice, Carole 239 Richard, Alisa 205 Richard, Tom 225 Richardson, Jeffrey 252 Richman, Stacy 252 Richmond, Marcy 239 Richter, Elise 115 Rifas, Michelle 239 Riggins, Robert 205 Riley, Douglas 206 Rincon, Lisa 206 Ripley, John 206 Ritholz, Barry 206 Rittenband, Robin 252 Rivero, Rolando 206 Rivers, Stephanie 206 Rizack, Tina 252 Robards, Jeffrey 136, 206 Robbins, Jonathan 258 Robbins, Lawrence 239 Roberds, Shawn 206 Roberts, Ann 206 Roberts, Carol 225 Roberts, Gwendolyn 225 Roberts, Susan 206 Robertson, Tiffany 252 Robinson, Tami 252 Robinson, Todd 252 Robson, John 160 Rocchio, Lisa 142, 149, 225 Roche, Kathleen 206 Rock, Lauren 239 Rodier, Sophia 252 Rodil, Dan 225 Rogers, Angela 206 Rogers, Chase 252 Rogers, Daniel 252 Rogers. Feliz 258 Rogers, Margot 10, 63, 206, 271 Rogers, Richard 252 Rojas, Carlos 19 Rojas, Laura 225 Roland, Leslie 206 Rollins, Deborah 206 Roman, Antonio 225 Romanor, Jeff 239 Rooks, Julian 206 Roosevelt, Teddy 45 Roper, Steve 252 Roseberry, Beth 225 Roseman, Michael 252 Rosen, Mark 252 Rosen, Robert 206 Rosen, Stephanie 206 Rosenbaum, Amy 239 Rosenbaum, Janice 239 Rosenberg, Eric 239 Rosenberg, Marci 239 Rosenblatt, Paul 252 Rosenfarb, Jason 252 Rosenson, Kenneth 206 Rosenthal, Maura 239 Rosenthal, Michael 239 Rosin, Scott 51, 225 Ross, Alec 252 Rothfield, Aryn 252 Rotman, Adine 252 Rott, Keith 207 Rouke, Courtney 239 Roundtree, Sheila 207 Rouse, Tina 252 Rousso, Courtney 207 Rowe, Angela 252 Rowe, Lisa 252 Rowing 120 Rowlett. George 239 Ruane, Patricia 207 Rucker, Audria 207 Rudd, Stephen 258 Rudinsky, Lisa 239 Rugby 121 Rusche, Steven 239 Russian Club 64 Ryan, Jane 225 Ryan, Sean 50, 238, 239 1 L Saarinen, Jennifer 239 Sabharwal, Paul 207 277 Safranko, Abby 239 Sakaske, Shannon 252 Salgueiro, Lourdes 207 Saline, Matthew 207 Salisbury, Karen 47 Salomon, Pete 225 Salomon, Tracy 207 Salomone, Joseph 258 Salterio, Maria 207 Saltzman, Steve 225 Salzer, Pamela 208, 263 Samson, Shelly 116, 252 Sanseviro, Michael 239 Santiago, Victor 252 Sarkisian, Gregory 208, 230 Sasser, Glenn 261 Saulpaw, Charles 208 Saum, Steve 53, 78, 225 Saunders 147 Saunders, Susan 208 Sauter, Eric 258 Sauter, Nancy 208 Savage, Suzanne 252 Savino, Stacey 252 Scarlatos, Vincent 208 Schad, Deidra 208 Schaefer, Dianne 208 Schaffer, Ellen 225 Scharfman, lan 239 Schechter, Elizabeth 208 Scheinblum, Mark 225 Scheinblum, Staci 208 Scheiner, Robyn 208 Scheinman, Jennifer 208 Schelke, Stephen 208 Schell, Jonathan 248 Scher, Julie 225 Scher, Kenneth 136 Scherek, Roxane 239 Schiller, Bruce 239 Schilling, Laura 239 Schlackman, Lisa 252 Schlager, Gary 208 Schmeissner, Peter 239 Schmitz, Dagmar 140, 225 Schneider, Doron 239 Schneider, Jennifer 225 Schneider, Lucy 4. 239 Schneiderman, Beth 239 Schneiderman, Karen 225 Schneirov, Susan 208 Schoenfeld, Lowell 239 Schofield, Stephen 208 252 Schreider, Jeff 226 Schreihofer, Derek 56, 226 Schreihofer, Marisa 252 Schroeder, Mark 252 Schrum, Jake 158 Schuliger, Paul 252 Schulman, Mark 252 Schulman, Scott 252 Schulman, Stephen 252 Schulterbran lt, Frank 258 Schultz, Evan 226 Schultz, Jeffrey 261 Schumacher, Kevin 208 Schuman, Andrea 208 Schussler, Jeffrey 252 Schwartz, Alta Fannie 239 Schwartz, Jon 252 Schwartz. Mark 208 Schwartzburt, Mark 239 Schwedel, Steven 208 Schweitzer, Deborah 209 Schwitzgebel, Gregg 226 Scissors, Marla 252 Scott, James 258 Seaver, Kristen 252 SEES 21 1 Seff, Daniel 209 Segal, Stephen 209 Segel, Josh 356 Selby, Mark 226 Sellers, Shelba 209 Seltzberg, Peter 239 Seltzer, Walter 226 Semilof, Meryl 239 Sengupta, Narayan 209 Sennett, Stacy 87, 226 Severance, Sharan 209 Severance, Susan 209 Sexton, Jonathan 209 Seymour, Donna 209 Seymour, Julie 252 SGA 42 Shaffet, Bonni 209 Shafman, Lauren 239 Shah, Ketan 252 Shanks, Anita 239 Shapira Andy 79 Shapira Nathan 209 Shapiro, Alan 258 Shapiro, Gregg 82 Shapiro, Howard 239 Shar, Lon 239 Sharma, Sanjay 239 Sharp, Gaelyn 252 Sharp, Joli 252 Shatz, Sue 149 Shatz, Susan 209 Shaw, Kevin 209 Shea, Melissa 252 Sheer Meredith 252 Shellabarger, Carol 258 Shepard, David 252 Sheptak, Alexa 252 Sherman, Jeff 239 Sherrer, Lynn 209 Shetfield, John 43 Shevach, Billy 113 Shihata, Nivin 226 Shindelman, Andrea 226 Shirazi, Sherin 239 Shockley, Allison 252 Shockley, Gregory 209 Shockley, James 209 Shoemaker, Stephen 252 Shofer, Marcie 209 Sholler. Peter 252 Shore, Eric 252 Shorin, Elizabeth 209 Shuman, Lee 252 Sibley, Richard 239 Siddappa, Vinay 239 Siegan, Mitchell 252 Siegel, David 209 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 282 Sigma Chi 284 Sigma Nu 283 Sikorski, Nina 252 Silber, Seth 252 Silliman, Mark 209 Silver, Harris 226 Silver, Lauri 252 Silverberg, Lee 210 Silverstein, Richard 210 Simkowir, Neal 239 Simmons, Dara 210 Simmons, Elizabeth 253 212 213 Tinkley, Alice 227 226 Solomon, Robin 253 Stiglitz, Matthew 253 Tanksley, Richard To, Trang 243 Simmons, Nicole 252 Sommers, James Stiller, Marc 212 254 Tobin, Jennifer 254 Simmons, Willilam 258 Simon, David 258 Simon, Gregory 210 Simon, Jason 210 Simons, Diane 239 Simpson, Lashun 210 Simpson, William 239 Sims, John 239 Sims, Rosalyn 239 Singadia, Sima 252 Singer, Merrie 210 Singletary, Beth 210 Singleton, Charles 239 240 121 Singleton, Jennifer 253 Sommerville, David 253 Sonenshein, Susan 210 Song, Diane 253 Sophomore Advisors 135 Sopp, Karen 253 Sottile, Jennifer 253 South, Mark 253 Spandorfer, Michael 21 1 Spandorfer, Philip 253 Spark, Ilene 211 Sparks, Patrick 211 Spaulding, Annette 253 Singleton, Wilhmenia 258 Siskind, Jerry 252 Sitton, Claude 258 Sizemore, Trey 252 Skidmore, Robert 210, 277 Slaughter, Michael 210 Slinin, Karen 226 Spear, David 211 Spector, Karen 211 Spector, Laura 211 Spencer, Jan 253 Spencer, Julie 211 Sperring, Jeffrey 253 Spigel, Jeff 226 Spoke 60 Spoto, Antoinette 211 Sloan, Pamela 210 Slone, Michele 252 Smalley, Charles 226 Smart, Andrea 210 Smith 134 Smith, Amy 226 Smith, Angel 239 Smith, Carolyn 210 Smith, Chandra 239 Smith, Edward 226 Smith, Heather 210 Smith, Jay 261 Smith, Mark 226 Smith, Matthew 252 Smith, Michael 101, 239 Smith, Mike 226 Smith, Muffet 226 Smith, Pamela 226 Smith, Robert 210 Smith, Ronald 252 Smith, Stephen 210 Smith, Susan 252 Smith, Tamra 252 Smith, Tracey 252 Smolkin, Jennifer 252 Smondrowski, Kenneth 252 Sproul, Kimberly 253 Spruell, Stephen 211 Squires, Anne 253 Srebro, Risa 211 Sreeram, Gautam 155, 226 Stabile, Kevin 226 Stadler, Sara 239 Stahlman, Jon 227 Stainback, Julia 253 Stainbrook, Todd 253 Standard, Wayne 227 Stansell, Ed 47, 240 Starling, Robert 261 Starr, Laura 212 Staudt, Kenneth 261 Stavisky, Ronda 212 Steele, Ernest 239 Steeves, Matthew 227 Steggert, Pete 118 Steimer, Abe 239 Stein, Ellen 239 Stein, Kelly 239 Stein, Scott 212 Steinberg, Lenny 227 Stemerman, David 212 Snead, Angela 210 Sneed, Robert 239 Snerson, Brian 239 Snider, Edgar 253 Sochet, Laura 226 Soffer, Stephen 253 Stern, Bradley 212 Stern, David 253 Stern, Sharon 253 Stern, Shauna 253 Stevens, Stevens, Christy 239 Deborah Stimmel, Lee 254 Stipanov, Robert 261 Stodghill, Sam 92 Stoesen, Carolyn 227 Stogniew, Kristen 254 Stokes, Carrie 212 Stokes, Darrell 356 Stokes, Jice 254 Stoler, Lisa 254 Stone, Jim 227 Storey, Shawn 75 Story, Anita 212 Story, Shawn 239 Strauss, Abby 212 Strauss, James 109, 212 Strauss, Jamie 254 Strauss, Jennifer 239, 254 Strauss, Phil 287 Strauss, Richard 239 Striar, Gayle 239 Strickland, Laura 239 Strobl, Michael 239 Strong, Michael 239 Stuckey, Mark 239 Sturgis, Lisa 212 Sturley, Sharon 258 Sturnick, Douglas 212 Sturrup, Denise 212 Styperek, Robert 212 Sufian, Sandra 239 Sullivan, Nicole 111, 227 Sumi, Eiji 254 Summer Abroad 14 Summers, Sara 212 Sunderland, Granger 212 Surattanont, Surichya 227 Sutherland, Virginia 239 Sutton, Dwanna 212 Swart, Jeffrey 227 Swartz, Deborah 213 Swearingen, Stacey 227 Sweatt, Glenn 277 Swirsky, Stephen 213 Swope, Carlton 213 Sylvester, Margaret 260, 261 Symbas, Peter 92 Y 1 Tackney, Stephen 254 Tanner, Anne Louise 213 Tanzosch, Lori 240 Tarbutton, Rosa 264, 345 Tarkas, John 258 Tarr, Matthew 213 Tarrago, Oscar 5, 258 Tartell, Deborah 228, 240 Tate, Laura 240 Tau Epsilon Phi 285 Taufiq, Asif 261 Taulbee, Amy 240 Taylor, Craig 258 Tolksdorf, Axel 254 Toman, Tamara 240 Tootle, Jerry 254 Torbush, Douglas 261 Torres, Catherine 254 Torres, Laura 258 Tortorici, Vince 240 Tosca, Gerardo 240 Tosca, Maria 213 Totten, Lance 254 Towns, Douglas 49, 227 Towsley, Greg 213 Toy, Amelia 61, 213 Taylor, Crawford 213 Taylor, Cynthia 240 Taylor, David 213 Trad, Denise 214 Trattler, Meredith Taylor, Johanna 254 Teitelbaum, Jonathan 227 Tempero, Douglas 240 Temple, John 157 Tennell, Judy 240 Terry, Brenda 213 Teschlemacher, Eve 227 Trauber, Robert 240 Traumann, Ann 51, 123, 214 Trigg, Angie 53 Trimble 128 Triplett, Elizabeth 227 Trivers, Doug 254 Trone, Linda 240 Troner, Susannah Testani, Rocco 227 Thaw, David 227 Theater Emory 68 Theophilos, Dean 213 Thomas Angela 213 Thomas Bradford 213 Thomas Kurt 109, 213 Thomas Lauren 240 Thomas Nelson 240 Thomas Ron 257 Thomas, Rosalyn 213 Thomas Trina 254 Thompson 141 Thompson, Denise 227 Thompson, Henry 240 Thompson, Robert 261 Thomson, Elizabeth 254 Thomson, Joann 147, 213 Thorgerson, Erika 61, 213 147, 214 Trop, John 258 Trugman, Seth 254 Tuchman, Anabelle 214 Tucker, Bob 53, 227 Tucker, Dennis 261 Tucker, Jason 227 Tucker, Tabetha 214 Turbe, Richard 227 Thrasher, Laura 240 Tiel, Anita 43 Tierney, Ann 213 Tilahun, David 149 Till, Shannon 240 Tillman, Ilene 240 Turecky, Joseph 254 Turetzky, Loren 240 Turman 142 Turner, Carolyn 254 Turner, Vicki 240 Tyndall, David 258 Uhle, Robert 260, 261 Umpierre, Diana 214 Underwood, Cheryl 240 Underwood, John 254 Underwood, Laura 255 University Food Committee 58 Untz, Jennifer 214 UPC 46 Upchurch, Stacie sokoi, wendy 253 212 T ' Tin, Than zaw 240 240 SOKOIGC. Tamafa 225 Stevens, Marlene 253 23-ggart' Tammle Tinafioff. Sharon 4- Upham- James 214 SOl9f' Ana 142, 239 Stevens Michael 239 227 upperclass Seminar Solodar, Jon 210 Stewart' Glenn 212 Tanacsi Andre? 254 Tinanoff, Stephanie 149 Solomon, Harrison Stewart' Sally 48, Tanenblatt, Eric 63, 4' 254 Urbrock, Stephen 215 214 Vadney, Timothy 255 Vaicaitis, Nida 240 Valdecanas, Mary Anne 227 van Vlissingen, Robert-Jan 240 Vance, Chris 259 Vanchiere, Catherine 55, 240 Vanderslice, Patricia 214 Vanderwerff, Tami 214 VanHoosier, Kimberly 227 Vanstrom, Peter 261 Vanvalkenburgh, Christian 255 Varano, Dina 214 Vaughan, Jim 240 Vaughn, Greg 10 Vax, Richard 255 Vazquez, Victor 227 Veal, Marilyn 227 Vellucci, Sabine 255 Vieira, Brian 214 Vigder, David 240 Vigodsky, Craig 255 Viloria, Robert 255 Vining, Simon 240 Voice 60 Voices of lnner Strength 49 Volk, Kimberly 227 Volunteer Emory 54 Wachtel, Robert 214 Wade, Frank 240 Wadler, Douglas 259 Wagner, Alexandra 214 Wahlay, Natalie 240 Wainstock, Lisa 255 Waits, Jim 160 Waldorf, Andrew 241 Walker, Keith 214 Walker, Stacey 227 Wall, Bert 255 Wall, Emily 214 Wallace, Jennifer 1 15, 227 Wallace, Kimberly 240 Waller, Joshua 255 Wallis, Eric 240 Wallman, Jonathan 240 Wallman, Suzanne 255 Walsh, Daniel 240 Walsh, Michael 92 Walsh, Wamer, Tina 255 Angela 240 Wand, Jordan 214 Ware, Java 214 Wareh, Lynn 55, 227 Warfield, Margaret 215 Warfield, Raja 259 Warlick, Amy 240 Warner, Andrew 227 Warner, Craig 215 Warren, Carla 215 Washington, Judith Washko, Michele 240 Wasserstein, Shari 255 Watson, Emily 259 Waugh, William 215 Wax, Nancy 255 Wayne, Steve 41 Waynick, Cowboy 227 Waywell, Adam 255 Weathers, Dwight R. 159 Weathers, Karen 227 Webb, Robert 255 Weber, Robert 215 Weems, Christopher 255 Wegert, Sandra 215 Weil, Elizabeth 215 Weinberg, Michael 255 Weinstein, Stacy 240 Weir, Angela 240 Weisberg, Lauri 255 Weisfeldt, Ellyn 215 Weiss, Aimee 149, Wheeler, Virginia 241 Whipple, Marian 241 White, Andrew 216 White, Andy 227 White, Erika 241 White, Jo Lynn 255 White, Kim 216 White, Martin 241 Whitley, Lena 259 Whitlock, John 255 Widen, Jeff 241 Widmer, Lisa 255 Wiener, Dania 216 Wiener, G Wiener, N Wieszbick 216 ary 255 ancy 227 i, Brian 55, Wight, Robert 216 Wiles, Bridget 216 Wilhelmsen, Kirstin 216 Wilkerson, Roderick 241 Wilkinson, Kevin 241 Wilkinson, Kim 255 Williamon, Richard 215, 359 Weiss, Anthony 216 Weiss, Brian 240 Weiss, Jonathan 240 Weiss, Karen 240 Weiss, Laura 227 Weiss, Lee 216 Weistrop, Jeffrey 216 Weitzman, Elizabeth 240 Wellman, Jill 227 Wellman, Suzanne 240 Wells, Mark 259 Wennerberg, Jana 227 Wentland, Stephen 259 Werther, Jonathan 240 Wesley Fellowship 80 West, Michael 240 Weston, Melissa 227 Wexler, Jan 216 Whalen, Thomas 216 Whatley, Leigh 241 Wheel 52 Wheeler, Deanna 216 Wheeler, Lura 216 Wheeler, Sharon 241 237 Williams, Audrey 241 Williams, Chip 255 Williams, Curtis 261 Williams, Eugene 255 Williams, Gina 227, 261 Williams, LaShawn 216, 263 Williams, Michael 216 Williams, Paula 216 Williams, Sonya 255 Williams, Steven 255 Williams, Thomas 241 Williams, Valerie 216 Willis, Alan 241 Wilson, Hiram 261 Wilson, James 216 Wilson, Ken 227 Wilson, Rich 97 Winokur, Allison 63 Winston, Lloyd 100 Winston, Stacey 227 Winter, Stephen 259 Wipf, Barbara 241 Wise, Julian 227 Witherspoon, Katherine 216 Witt, Heather 255 Witt, Jonathan 217 Wolf, Anne 217 Wolfberg, Mark 255 Wolfe, Jacquelyn 217 Wolfe, Lynette 255 Wolfer, Kevin 255 Wolff, Steven 255 Wolfgang, Robin 241 Wolfsthal, Jon 217 Wolk, Laurie 255 Women's Cross Country 98 Women's Soccer 94 Women's Swimming 104 Women s Tennis 110 Women's Track 114 Women's Volleyball 1 16 Won. lrma 241 Wonderful Wednesdays 254 Wong, Chris 57 Wood, Maria 241 Woodruff 138 Woodruff, Andy 227 Woods, Wendy 255 Wooten, Anne 217 Worobow, Alyson 241 Worthen, Samantha 217, 273 Wrestling 121 Wright, Harold 217 Wu, John Zufung 3, 152, 217 Wu, Michael 217 Wunderlich, Erika 55, 217 Wydra, Dawna 217 Wyers, Melissa 217 7 Yalam, John 241 Yamamura, Kenneth 227 Yerkes 244 Yielding, Jackie 255 Yoelson, Mara 255 Yoffe, Kenneth 241 Yorks, Laura 217 Young Democrats 66 Young, Elizabeth 217 Young, Melanie 259 Young, Sharon 255 Young, Wendy 217 Younge, Lyris 217 Youngstrom, Eric 255 Y J Zamore, Cindy 241 Zavack, Lori 241 Zavitkovsky, Jeff 255 Zellner, Deborah 227 Zhang, Xiangyun 259 Zied, Lisa 217 Zimmerman, Gregory 217 Zimmerman, Michele 241 Zinkand, Kerry 255 Zoota, Herbert 241 Zuckerbrot, Franklin 217 Zuckerman, Tara 227 Zurinaga, Gorka 217 INDEX 35 r 'hroughout history young men and women chose higher educatin be- cause of the edge it gave them over their competitors. Students looked for the best education that would help them get ahead and be successful. Each student at Emory expected to at least be a candidate for success, if not a winner in the end. Be- cause of Emory's fine academic reputa- tion, many ambitious and intelligent ado- lescents used their Emory experience as a step ladder to the top, and each rung taught a lesson, lended an experience, or increased awareness in some way that would be useful to the student long after the Emory years were over. Not all students saw their Emory educa- tion from a pragmatic perspective. Many adolescents came to Emory for more aes- thetic reasons. These students acknowl- edged Emory's reputation, but valued the college experience more for the means it- self, rather than the great ambitious end. These students never questioned how high the ladder would go, but rather cherished the experience to be found on each rung. Not every Emory student fit so neatly into the categories. Each student had a different attitude toward their college expe- rience and toward their future. However, beneath the attitudes was a common trust in Emory to give each student what he or she expected from college. To cut throats: Keiffer Mitchell gets attacked from behind by a real cutthroat. Such a reputation of stu- dents here, though, has proven to be false. Everyone was here to learn how to trust and get along with other people. . .. .. rf, - -. - .wg-Q-:-1-2 -:-:-:-:-c-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-55:2:i:2:2:25:I:2:i:i:2:2:15:?ci:?:2:5:35:l:5:5:'1EfEiEil'1?1E5E7:fi5E5fiC515?S5'2? :-:-:-:2:2:2:2:2:I:I:2:I:I'-'' :-H' :1:-:5"'1""":-xi" '-'-'-:::-:::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:::-:-:-:-:-:-:-:fx-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:f:-:-:-:-c-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:5:-x-:-5:1211 :1:1:i:55:izfci:I:k0:5:5f5f5EEZ:-::ff:1:'2,4f:'iEf15555:5:5:59535:1:5:5:5:I:5:5:3:555:5:5:55:5:5:1:5:I:5f5:3:3:5:3:-:5:-:f:-:5:-:5:2:-:5 I:-:1:-:1:5:5:5:5:5:3:f:5:3:5:5:-:2:5:5:2:5:35:1:5:5:5:5:35:1:5:I:5:5:5:5:5:5:5:3:1:5:5:3:1:i:5:5:2:5:5:1:5:5:5:2:2:5:3: ::EldeffI:I5:2::::::::SS:I512:IS:2:255:::::::::::::I:1:2212512:::::::::::::::::::I:::::::I:::E:15:2:E:S:E:E:::C::::::"'I:I:1:21I:I512:I:::::::::::I2:55.::::::ffl::ji2:15-I'I'2-1-2':':':'I'E'2-1-1'I'I'H'I+:'I'I'2-2'I':':':':"-""'-"""'-'-""'-"'-"' I, ............................. Fu l l. ....- u 4 . mi I mlmmnmmml: lllll N E llllllli? oo I 'O 'lv 'Nw 4 W fa f 2 M W4 mbition was a common element I among all of Emory's graduating classes. ln every major and in every field of study, Emory graduates expected to prove themselves and to make a differ- ence because of their education. Inside and outside the classroom, students were con- stantly challenged to push themselves fur- ther and to set new limits. the habit of never giving up did not end with a bacca- laureate degree. Some students went on to graduate school and proved themselves further in the area of scholarship. Some students set their goals beyond profession- al schools, spending years studying medi- cine, law, or business. Another Emory tra- dition was not waiting for advanced degrees in order to prove themselves in the working world. After four years of study, these students left the world of academia to establish themselves in a career. The graduates of Emory have permeated into various professions all over the world. The education and experience each student gained at Emory encouraged a growth that made the students capable of great things in future careers. We are going to get a job. Many suddenly rellzed while being here that the time was coming soon to get a job. College was part of the transition into the real world. -t.-vabsvm. ,. iwW"""" K ., I i -V.. , A -, I fi, . 1.'!A2L?'Qie 19... f ' . t-' , 'X.-- , . .,. - ' 'L ' , .,, xz:.s-'Qs ,U ' , . A ,I .f A A , .Q N .Q A. ' .x:,,.1'f' -qu . an - Q ,"'fL4N ' K - f F-jg --f N-'Z -3 --fig Q- . In ...N ,X N, ' '--...A ,131-gui., I-.. -f X - . 7' .f S'-wx. '- "Z, Q . ' --e e -ar " ' .. . " 'N' ' X ' . ' A. 'F' t A ' vc M,-A - ,,- ',.'- Qt M -I A X. al.: f.-nf-- . t.. .tl ,,,,Q- ,--1 A ke , - , 1,-.yt A 4 ,.,. 1, f e 1-H. K 'M' . ' ' gflsf-fi-'3'.S 2 1 s ae It I .... .imp- uvpu u va 0:4 n ll! u-In un lillla Hi ! W'fi. KAN -1 9' I We are going to grow up: College is the last few years for Sandeep Nayee and Sonya Finley to still be kids. After graduation, it was time for everyone to grow up. We are going forward: Aimee Weiss knows what direction to go in while she directs activities during Oktoberfiesta. Emory enforced the attitude to move ahead and confront all challenges. We are going up: The baloon at Lullwater Day sym- bolizes where all who come through the university are headed once they graduated. A first rate education left everyone no place to go but up. wig "Ty J' 1"' 3' I LQ l " 41-A "Z:-f 'vw . f ,,. Q I :.,. 0 'L -1-. 4 CLUSIANCFE359 ...4...... ...... . -.. K M3242 , 5 '-1 , M Q Eg? 'Jaxx' 'T-1,-' -5 15752 A in -' sift - " um Q,-1 ' . W up V 5 ' x .,1 S, .M .I U 1 , "- . '91 ,. sl?-'H 955. arf: ,- il-'61 . ON I , . ,-A img 'Sf .... 'fa I Ti- . vi' fi. 71" f , : T- ' " 4, , wg fmhafi I I gk? 3 -. s 'X 'Q EX 'as A ' 4 4 ww 4 ,X Xi qi! me b , 1 ,zw8.,,!' ifgf. mQ?xR x f. f 7 l 5 X ' H 5 3 1 Q W A, . Q pp XY' Photo by Oscar Ta rrago l' In 'p I- Y -F 4 It v I ,L TW 'A - 4 -64- 91 -T5 2' " U F .', V xr. A 1' .4 1 " .-x ,1. X.. ,. M HATE! n . n P n.UDW1?'-311' will '12:"x'..1 'Ll if ' fi FHPTJNHu'7Ji'.R.'BNBfI'l0JV.i'iGhr'Km'l1l5l.'!1'l'f.l.'1'lMlfDY EDlTORlAL BOARD he srxty fourth volume of the Campus was Edrtorrn chrei Nlrchael Duclos rrnted rn a llmrted edltron of 2000 by Jostens Assrstant Edrtor Carolyn Humphrey Publrshrng PO Box 923 Clarksvrlle Tennessee BUSINESS Manage' Safldeev NHYCS 37040 The cover was desrgned by the Campus Features Edrtors Janrce Rosenbaum and Carolyn e xors wxth the hexp of Jostens The pubhcauon umphrey O t Edt S R was prlnted on dull glossy paper stock Type 'ganna 'ons 'O' can yan styles vaned per sectron openrng drvlsron Sports Edrtor Ann Traumann Resrdence Lrfe Edxtor Steven Gelman pages dosmg and endsheels Komma and People Secrron Emo, lvrmherre Flexds Stencxl lheadlmesl Features Bengurat Orga Greek Lute Edrtor Jenmfer Bush mlauons 5 atlno S9035 l-Ydlall and rndexfgopy Emo, Sgonr Rgsrn rush Stroke lsubhea sl Resrdence Lxfe Photography Edrtor Amy Curhs News Gothlc People Souvenrr and Greek lrfe Darkroom Manager Donna Beavers Craramond Body copy was 10 pt prcture GENERAL STAFF AND SVEUN- H LV captlons 8 pt and follo tabs l4 pt Optxma st le David Holdsworth Chrrs Hom Becky Huskey Jenny Type Sue of headxrnes varred per Sectron ormann Lrsa Krertman Samantha Gunawardhana Tma Walsh Nm Bhalla Michelle Zoblotsky Janzce ant Gothxc Dropped rmtlals were Stencll Bengurat and Cn James Ltz Lawrence Lrsa Rocchao Anne Olson Cath: McManus Janet Chrng Nma Mehrotra Alta For the X988 edmon of me Campus Mxchaex Schwartz Kiran Nuthl Allrson Love Ptp Spandorfer Duclos was edrtor Dan Troy QA God send was Ron Marrrr, Vrrgrrrra Murray Amy Toy Gaurarr, Jostens publrcatrons consultant Chrys Brum Sreeram Margie Hegghldvef and an those won er mel was Jostens rnhouse consultant Rrchard eople an Saunders Hall Dalgle was student publrcatrons advrsors Pxmy PHOTOGRAPHY ordon was moral support and Bob Blnney was Amy Curtrs Donna Beavers Todd Auerbach Anne an all around good guy R hotography ld Ellestad Laufen Haf Judy Teflflell SCOYY ROQCVS all portralts and Colleglate Concepts sold all Kevm Wrlktnson Ktm Kramer Unrversrty Photo ra advemsemems and rayed our an h ads pages r - - p .. .. .. 1 . I . dui I a . - 1 rr . r r b 1 1. . . 1 pf .V . 1 . B , dr - ' ,. H y ' V' ' I , V ., . V fr U . V .Y ' ' U ' V I - 2 I w ' Y - v, V d 1 I- 1 . .1. p ' . G I 1 '. . . - .H,6 P a' . vs A ap' 1' . V ' ' . r r 9, . Py- r 9


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