Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1973

Page 1 of 456

 

Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1973 Edition, Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1973 Edition, Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1973 Edition, Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1973 Edition, Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1973 volume:

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F ATX ff. 'P , gin f -'J ,.. , X,.,.,.d 1 . ' -7 2" 'v .kiwi Ll ' fig 3 fa lx mir " " !5 "fi"'f ' X 'Vg Q " 1' Q 11A V, , , f. 1 'Yu' sfy' L' ', M f'n 1 4 4 ch !, lj' rv f f f,:f'.' .- .' " ,Q , 'wtf 1 'f . f 4 , Q" wi ' Y x if 1.31K-P 1 H135 KJ' fs? 5 ' i f ' N- - ,J Q f P 4- Y "yr" f 3 1 ,f t. .lf4 jXj 71 -M fs 1 4 14 1 fi li 'Ti wi. ii Ann J. .!H 73 .1 -1 ff? L 3 lj lx, 11973 QENTENNHAL CQMMQDQRE Comet volume 87 Commodore volume 65 The 1973 Centennial Commodore marks the beginning of Vanderbilt's second hundred years. This book is more than a review of an academic year: it is a contemplation of the past, the present, and the future of Vander- bilt University. The first earbook, the COMET, was published, in 1887 by the camgus raternities. The name was selecte in honor of astronomer Edward E. Bar- nard, who discovered Barnard's comet from the campus observatory. In 1908, the student body assumed the responsibility for publication and changed its name to the COMMODORE, in honor of Cornelius Vanderbilt. This book is for the students of Vanderbilt University, the ad- ministration, faculty, alumni, employees, benefactors, and friends. EW In an edition of 5000 I i Q rl 'til 1794 Cornelius Vanderbilt born on Staten Island, New York, May 27th. 1810 Cornelius borrowed S100 from his mother to purchase a sailboat. 1813 Cornelius built a steamer and plotted a route from New York to California through the Straits of Nicaragua. 1824 Holland N. McTyeire born, july 28th. 1844 1858 1866 1872 1873 1874 1875 1876 1877 1879 1880 1886 1887 1888 McTyeire licensed to preach, Ianuary 7th. Methodist Episcopal Church, South applied for and granted a charter for Central University, Ianuary 7th. McTyeire elected Bishop, April 26th. Convention met in Memphis to adopt a plan for the university, Ianuary 24th- 27th. Charter obtained. Cornelius gave money and bonds to found the university, March 17th. Money formally accepted and the Central University Board of Trust changed name to Vanderbilt Universi- ty, March 26th. Ground-breaking for the main building, September 15th. First meeting of the VanderbiltBoard of Trust, headed by McTyeire, january 16th and 17th. Cornerstone laid for main building, April 28th. First diplomas awarded to 61 students in the School of Medicine, February 25th. Main building opened with Landon C. Garland as first Chancellor, October 3rd. Honor Council established, December 1st Vanderbilt Observatory completed and opened. , Cornelius died, Ianuary 4th. Kate Lupton became first woman to receive a degree from Vanderbilt. Wesley Hall, Science Hall, Mechanical Engineering Building, and the gym- nasium built. First dormitories, West Side Row, built. Fraternities published the first yearbook, The Comet. VanderbiltAthletic Association published the first campus newspaper, The Hustler. 1889 1890 1893 1894 1897 1903 1905 1908 1909 1910 1914 1915 1917 1921 1925 1928 2 McTyeire died, February. Vanderbilt won its first football game, 40-0. Iames H. Kirkland became Chancellor. The first basketball team. Toilet installed in College Hall for women. Financial Aid begun by the Ladies' Aid Society to worthy and needy young men inthe.AcadennclDeparUnenL William Dudley established the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association. Statue of Commodore Vanderbilt erected. Robert Vaughan, president of the Glee Club, wrote the Alma Mater. Student Council, the first student government, organized. The Comet became The Commodore. Hospital began a nurse training program. Herbert Cushing Tolman established first southern chapter of Phi Beta Kappa Vanderbilt campus made a training field for military exercises during World War I. Vanderbilt became completely independent of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. Alumni Association organized. Alexander Heard born, March 14th. The Fugitives began a literary magazine called The Fugitives. Hospital nursing program became the Vanderbilt School of Nursing. Dr. Ada Bell Stapleton became the first Dean of Women and the first woman faculty member. Semi-Centennial Celebration, October 14th-17th. Dedication of Alumni Hall and Neely Auditorium. Buttrick, Calhoun, and Garland built. 1934 1941 1946 1948 1949 1957 1958 1959 1961 1962 1963 1970 1971 1972 1973 1975 Oliver C. Carmichael became Chancellor. Ioint University Library built. Harvey Branscomb became Chancellor. Statue of the Commodore turned to face West End Avenue. Cole Hall Built. Biggest Panty Raid. Carillon installed in Kirkland Hall. Benton Chapel built. Vanderbilt-in-France began. Vucept, the freshman advisory council, formed. Spectrum, campus literary magazine, began. Board of Trust announced its decision to admit qualified students with no restric- tions according to race to all schools and colleges of the University. Branscomb Quadrangle built. Vanderbilt coed, Martha Ellen Truett, was third runner-up in the Miss America contest. Alexander Heard inaugurated as Chancellor, October 4th. Chancellor Heard appointed chairman of the White House Commission Cam- pus Unrest, May. Dr. Earl Sutherland won the Nobel Prize for Medicine. Chancellor Heard elected Chairman of the Board, Ford Foundation. University Senate became Faculty Senate. Stevenson Center for the Natural Sciences completed. Vanderbilt-in-England began. Ground-breaking for Sarratt Commons, November 15th. House mothers replaced by Area Directors. Centennial Celebration of Vanderbilt's founding, March 16th and 17th. Centennial Celebration of the dedication and opening of the Universi- ty, October 3rd-5th. Mr. William Vanderbilt Vice-President, Board of Trust The Centennial Celebration: MARCH 16-I7, 1973 Remarks by William H. Vanderbiltatthe dinner for Commodore Vanderbilts descendants, Friday, March 16, 1973 President and Mrs. Vaughn, Chancellor and Mrs. Heard, ladies and gentlemen: One hundred and sixty years ago, the Commodore married his cousin, Sophia Iohnson, and they had 13 children. I guess that's where this reunion started. Seven daughters and one son had children and from that small start on that small Island in New York Harbor, we have spread a long way. Some 700 descendants have been identified. We are grateful to Alex and lean Heard for joining with us in giving this party and for allowing us to hold it in their home. I am very grateful to all of you for coming to this reunion. When Alex Heard suggested we invite descendants of the Com- modore, I agreed but told him I thought we would get very few-and now, much to my sur- prise, we have about 120. The Commodore was the sth generation of Vanderbilts in this country. His branch of the family moved to Staten Island and he grew up there on a farm. He earned his first hundred dollars from his mother by clearing and plowing a field. This money he used to buy a boat and he was off and away, running a ferry service to Manhat- tan. This was the first of many ships owned by him, ships that plied the Hudson River, the Atlantic to Europe, to Central America and the The Descendants of Commodore Vanderbilt. Pacific Coast. He was not a provin- cial man. He was the first to suggest a canal across the Isthmus, though he wanted it in Nicaragua. At the age of 60, which I like to think was older then than it is now, he had the foresight to sell all his ships and get into railroads-a pretty radical move. There is a very amusing book, "The Days of Daniel Drew," in which Drew tells of the many machinations of those days. Daniel Drew was a drover, which meant that he drove cattle from Pen- nsylvania and Western New York to a market in Upper Manhattan. He thought up the idea of not letting his cattle drink any water for three days before they arrived in Manhattan, then they were turned into pastures where they had all the water they wanted, and then they were sold by weight. This was the origination of watered stock, which became the term, as you know, for inflated values of securities. We look on the deals of those days as scandalous, but if we are honest and look around us today at the I.T.8z T. mess, the Watergate incident, the grain deal with Russia, the dairy deal during the campaign and others, I wonder if we have become all that much more honest and moral. Many of you are interested in horticulture in one form or another. This involves, careful and knowledgeable grafting and pruning. A family is somewhat the same. The Commodore pruned off his ships and grafted on the new lifeblood of railroads. The strength of his tree comes from such courageous processes of new in- terests, which in turn, strengthen the family. While we cannot very well be called a united family fthis is the first time a vast majority of us has seen each otherj, we, the descendants of a common ancestor, have grown in strength, resources and horizons. We have branched out and joined with other religions, nationalities and points of view, all of which is good. The Commodore has, of course, been grouped with the so-called "robber barons." Without in any way defending the practices of those days, I would point out that the Commodore was a builder. He bought small railroads, joined them into a larger system, reorganized, merged and improved. He provided a system which helped open up the country and gave freight and passenger services at the lowest rates in America or Europe. He was a builder as opposed to Drew, Fisk and Gould who destroyed the Erie and other properties they bought for their own personal gain. So tonight we proudly salute the Commodore-that man who sold his ,Lg:. V ,W ships and bought into railroads-who had the foresight to put the railroad tracks under Park Avenue and who a hundred years ago, soon after the Civil War, had the courage to think that one day his country would be united, when he said, "If Vanderbilt University shall, through its influence con- tribute to strenghthen the ties which should exist between all sections of our common country, I shall feel that it has accomplished one of the objects that led me to take an in- .-. Manga' l 3 1 " H. 12 1 ,f"' ,JZ rf r' W' ,N ,f . N W: -Y 0. ,.wf4,. fy. .. Nui , A-M ' 'H My L ' 'X '--5--3.5.1 -Ax-, 5 - X N-- - --'- - 'Q is s". --- '-, KQV -- "- '-'.x'. ' ' .. -si xx -xxx , K, - ', - N' 'M -sg N- x x X ---s -,gxxxy x.L - N ..---- -5- X J . .X,.. s X ,xr x Q. V+ X s C- x X N 's .55 Q9 ........ w -"-"' fd., .X , x., N"'.'7 fbxx Q, -+V . X Q, ws, ' Q-'wt X , y. ...- ,-... ,-9 fm. .fx ,.. ',A I, ,f p ,Q :bk-fZ:,,f" ,Q 4, ,c terest in it." Perhaps this was an important early step toward the dream of Martin Luther King. We have perhaps, over the years, been labelled as conservatives and if we will accept Bishop Paul Moore's definition, I will go along, at least with the vision. Bishop Moore said recently in protesting the forced resignation of Father Hesburgh from the Civil Rights Commission, "The vision of True Conservatism is the conserving of the values of equality of opportuni- ty and the equal worth of each human soul." Many of us here have children and grandchildren. We have overheard and maybe protested against the rock and roll music and the long hair, both introduced to us by our British cousins. However, it is in- teresting to note here in Nashville, Tennessee, known also as Music City, that if we listen carefully to the modern day American ballads of love, lament and woe, the youth spell out very clearly what is wrong with our world, and with theirs, too. While they do sometimes present us with some problems, which may be the understatement of the year. I hNll'.NNlAI. hlr.RX IL!-. Ol- LUMMEMORA NOX ln Benton f,l'hlfli?l, March lf, 1973 marked the 100th Anniversary l!ffllll'TlIT1llfl0TG' "lll"fl'f ith" " 1 0 , X1,x lx.. KK -Kg sg 55, 'Q 11 ff, -,-.' mg:-11 wry- ,:,kg"e'fjv gr-Hz. 1-iv jg "': 1' 52112 .KKK -, - -is -'K 1' K Q 'J if nf, ft 5 5ff'Li4s,'Li -Sffrie Lfgfffgci S' fi L"3J4igff754YMZf4Qwf?if,' ' T ,,:f1:f:i fix X ' -' ' LvLfvf2LgeS L ,l.fg-2. 'M KK?,:.,KKKi1KK,35f,, 1 ,K KK fs.-4 f:f ?- .fSW:fg.b? fig fm fz-W5 riff efsff' Tfkfiff-QP 41 Q' ' is q29g'2'.'Q4 2' X3 SK wg K Nkixky? KK ,Vx YI . M Aff ,f pkg , W 'mb FW, f., ' ' N , Qt 4 34 . v ',.K K K KK f . ga' ifxfg . Q 5 'S Q 'U f 11. fflgii ,Reggie ' QL K. 3 ,za b, Y? ' Wai 5? is 7 3 UN Ks 4' 42++3" Y N ,E S K .1 E 5 2? my-Q x , iffy xqlx if "Q, 'Q ry X N Q- , 'QRYQKKK Y 4 1 V' X' ' 'mv v,c L. 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Sinnf5TSfeEi3e'li',i1bftLii?2'Eff,2Z22f.5fhu'Chi"' wh Duke of Mmbomugh' and have the greatest confidence in our youth and their serious concern about the world around them. They have given us Earth Day, defined by action the world Ecology and brought home to us the fact that unless we look around, re-evaluate many of our accepted theories and practices, we are going to destroy our very civilization and our world. We owe our present awareness of the urgency of correcting our social, industrial, ecological and economic abuses, not entirely, but to a large extent, to the young-more power to them. This is a great University. It has been extremely fortunate in its presidents and its chancellors through the years. It has come a long way from the small sectarian Methodist college of 100 years ago. Its administration, its faculty and students have expanded and grown in scope, stature and ability. Twenty years ago only 15070 of its students came from outside the 12 southern states. Today nearly 40070 do. Today it has students from 50 different countries. In the arts and literature, one highlight of Vanderbilt history was a creative outburst in the 1920's by a group of writers and teachers on campus known as the "Fugitives" from the name of the magazine they published from 1922-25. These 16 poets included Iohn Crowe Ransom, Donald Davidson, Robert Penn Warren and Allen Tate. In fiction, literary criticism and poetry, the leading four Fugitives have taken their place among the most noted writers in English letters. In 1971, Dr. Earl Sutherland of this faculty won the Nobel Prize for Medicine. In 1972, Dr. Stanford Moore, a Vanderbilt graduate, shared a Nobel Prize for Chemistry. I might add for those interested in statistics that Vanderbilt Medical School last year had 7300 applicants for 83 places. For the past three years, Vanderbilt has had the highest percentage of participation in annual giving by Alumni of any university or college in the United States. Under the leadership of Bill and Elizabeth Vaughn and Alex and lean Heard, this University has grown greatly. Bill and Elizabeth Vaughn, born in Tennessee, went North and I'm sure by virtue of his Vanderbilt education, he became Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer of Eastman Kodak. However, they have not forgotten their roots and have come back to contribute their ideas and energies to Vanderbilt. Alex and lean Heard came to Vanderbilt from Chapel Hill and have enhanced and enriched with great courage and imagination the image and the performance of Vanderbilt in the last difficult ten years. He has been wooed by others, and elected Chairman of the Board of the Ford Foundation, but his and Iean's day-to-day loyalty and action belong to Vanderbilt-of this we should be humbly proud. We may not all have such talent. We can be proud, however, that our family has contributed to the University in one way or another for six generations. The great con- tribution of our late cousin, Harold Vanderbilt, was himself. He gave of him time unstintingly. He used his ability, his intelligence and his foresight, and he had a great deal of all of them. He could well be said to be the Father of modern-day Vanderbilt University. Harold was whole-heartedly supported and en- couraged by the interest and un- tiring efforts of his wife, Gertrude. She took and continues to take a very real and personal interest in many facets of the University and community. In recognition of her efforts, she was named the only Honorary member of the Board of Trust after Harold's death. Un- fortunately, Certrude could not be with us tonight. I am sure I will have your enthusiastic support in sen- ding her a telegram of appreciation on behalf of the Vanderbilt descendants. Ten years ago, on the occasion of the 90th anniversary of the University, President Kennedy was the guest of honor, and in closing I think the most appropriate statement I can make is to quote from his remarks: He said, "Commodore Vanderbilt recognized his responsibility and his recognition made possible the establishment of an institution of learning for which he will long be remembered after his steamboats and railroads have been forgotten." Thank you. Pl.AN'l'lNC OF THE CHNTHNNIAI, OAK by Robert Nixon, '73 Presid l l l l granddaughter of Millard Fillmore Sloan, first-day matriculant wh h l l l d representing each of the schools, WREATHLAYING at the grave of Chancellor Landon C Garland hy his great-great-grandson, David Fulton Hasselt, '64, and Robert T. Lagemann, Landon C. Garland Professor of Physics: and at the grave of Bishop Holland N. McTyeire hy his grandson, Holland N. Mc:Tyeire, '29, and Henry Lee Swint, Holland N. McTyeire Professor of History. 1873-18941 Robert B k Slocum It was the worst of times. "Pretty much the whole of living has been not dying," said Sidney Lanier, and his view of the Reconstruction-time South really applied to education. But Southern education was to have a benefactor to nourish the body of substance as well as the spirit of idea. It all started in 1810 when Cornelius Vanderbilt, aged sixteen, borrowed 95100 from his mother to start a one- boat, one-man Staten Island to Manhattan ferry service. Then there was a ferry fleet, then there were steamship lines radiating from New York, then there was a trans-Atlantic steamship ser- vice that was thriving under Vanderbilt's leadership at the outbreak of Civil War. THE EARLY YEAR H I - -- fm .zlfiexf V ,,-...J .7 '11,'ffv:.'vrw.:HssflgzfzQfgszfeflsfwwmzf--zgSz?e.s1.3:wg:fsf-Lff.sWm1we'iiilf-fm-ff1se'ff1:.uw::- if ff M-.'.,,.Js.s.Qmgf.Z,f.ssf.fgw-wgwggggs gee'sw.s.:cf1w...,... 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LV,L?z,f1, ,-.:::,W.,.1., wp N Mg: ,Q m.:,5g.g,:gM4QfiSQ gm lwzgwqe5,5,L4Q,iKW,,y,.g.,,g..1.. ,,,L,,,, ..,, .M ' F - flies? if k3252fi2.'?ef,11i .11 iw ,- .11-f.-mi wfzgf:-f:ffw+fQzf1rs,11L,wwsf. M. f- -' ' 2--gf..-.2132 .-ieszfxxg: a 1 1 f2:,,w'f-'fu E .. - v A ffzfze,-fu.: sms., fu " , 'f',:4.:?I:.?1ffVM5251eww..-Zigiffsxffeigfwfg''f:"fl'21f .V ,lwwzsz YY fifxxf.gw.mwf32?gw 15 11555.21 -zezsgifsiilf1Q:.f1Q5sfwf.1z::2zg.. mf.-xwggfgs - I A f "?T.IzEfi'2fvi'b , f. -wx. ff :'.w--..xv -f -- rYq:.?qgm:.3ff.5,':L, , ,, , . Vanderbilt was a tough cookie. He warned competitors who had crossed him that he would ruin them. He did. His self-reliance and self- confidence left no sympathy for lesser mortals who didn't measure up. And business was a man's game of competition, a no-holds-barred sort of sport. "Law!" the Commodore once said, "What do I care about the law? Hain't I got the power?" The Commodore's profits grew to be the largest fortune in America, but by the 1870's he was in later life and still had made no major act of philanthropy. But people were working on the Commodore. The Reverend Charles Deems, a regular visitor of the Commodore, warned him that boys would point to the Commodore and say how no education was needed, wanted, or mis- sed by the richest man in America. "Will they say that?" the Commodore asked his friend, "But it isn't true, I do care for education and always have, but what shall I do?" Another time he told Deems, "I'd give a million dollars today if I had your education." A million dollars indeed. This conversation was supposed to lead to a gift for the Moravians, but the Commodore rebelled against their demands for ecclesiastical control. Meanwhile, the Commodore's young second new wife, the former Miss Frank Craw- ford of Mobile, had her own influence on the magnate. Methodist Bishop Holland McTyeire was a leader of the movement to establish "an institution of learning of the highest order"-a movement that had already received a Nashville-issued charter for "Central Univer- sity." The Bishop was also on his way to New York in 1873 for medical treatment, ultimately to become a guest in the Commodore's home. The Bishop's illness worsened, he lost some ten to fifteen pounds, and he lingered with the Vanderbilts. He did gain, however, the respect of the aging mogul. The two men, leaders in their respective fields at a difficult time, soon felt an empathy that got them down to business. The Bishop had also won the sympathies of the Commodore's wife, who pointed out to her husband the dearth of educational in- stitutions in the South. She recommended that he endow a university and referred him to the Bishop and the Bishop's well-laid plans. "The suggestion caught the Com- modore's fancy," wrote the Bishop's daughter. "Dinner over, he repaired to the Bishop's room, and the early hours of the morning found him still seated at his bedside as the plans for the foundation of a great university were unfolded to him." And this was but the first of the talks between the Bishop and the Commodore about this new university for the South. Back in Tennessee, people labelled the Bishop's university-building a quixotic dream. The Commodore, on the other hand, found substance in the Bishop's ambitions, figuring that the field of railroad law lost its greatest potential when McTyeire entered the ministry. And the Commodore paid. The Commodore paid seven percent First Mortgage Bonds of the New York Central and Hudson River Railroad Company into the Endowment Fund, in addition to providing the Central University with suitable grounds and suitable buildings. Central University became Vanderbilt University and Vanderbilt University became the best-endowed university in the South. "It would seem that an institution launched with such faith and sponsored by such great leaders might succeed, even in a period of depression and chaos," writes Edwin Mims in his History of Vanderbilt University. "But the odds were against it." Cooperation presented a major problem. Southern fear of the intellectual and academic raised its head again at this time: Bishop George Pierce was reluctant to support the new project fwhich would include a theological schoolj since theological education could never make but could only mar a preacher, and, anyway, self-made men were better than educated men. And Pierce was with the majority. Nashville presented another problem. Southern Colleges and universities usually found their way into small towns and country-side at this time, but the Commodore could well have taken down his railroad map to note the strategic location of this city of 40,000. More likely the Bishop reminded Vanderbilt that Nashville was a center for the Methodist Church, that the new university would be near the Methodist Publishing House. And so Nashville it was. Nashville, however, proved slow in contributing to the new university. Mims explained the small support in terms of the "inherent individualism which characterized Southern communities-a lack of public spirit and cooperation that has continued into the days of much greater comfort and wealth." Nashville initially provided only 328,000 for the purchase of grounds, and it would be another forty years before a substantial contribution would come from Vanderbilt's home community. 19 But the community was not the only problem. The University of Nashville was interested in merging with this new university, and Vanderbilt would gain some twenty acres of campus property and all of the other University's buildings. But negotiations bogged, and the Bishop was forced to write, "The Trustees could not come to our terms, and we would not accept theirs. We declined to enter into any combination. We must control entirely or not at all." The Bishop, stipulated as President of the Board of Trust under the terms of the Commodore's gift, was still using his shrewd business sense. After buying tracts of land that varied in size from five acres to thirty-three, he could describe to the Commodore a "compact and adjoining" seventy acres that was "west of the city, beautiful for situation, easy of approach, and of the same elevation as Capitol Hill, which is in full view." "The Lord has opened windows in heaven for us," the Bishop wrote in a letter to Landon Garland, a lay leader in the Southern Methodist Church and an educational leader in the South, "thot this thing might be. " Though not yet named Chancellor, Garland was already marked by the Board and the Bishop as a leader for this new University. Garland called for quality and not quantity when forming university departments. "Start nothing," Garland outlined in a letter to the first Board of Trust meeting after the Commodore's gift, "in a crippled condition-make people regret that you have not more." Considering a different facet of campus life, Garland labelled campus dormitories "the greatest curse that attaches to university education." The Bishop also consulted Garland while the faculty for the Vanderbilt University was being assembled. But personal ambition was pressing its influence, too. Garland warned the Bishop about a seeker of faculty position who was "one of the most accomplished wire- pullers . . . No stone willbeleftunturnedto accomplish his purpose." Wire-pulling or no, the first faculty was an impressive group that included five former college presidents. Like many on the new faculty, William LeRoy Broun, a Professor of Mathematics, brought a different sort of background. Broun was the former Colonel LeRoy Broun of the Army of the Confederate States of America. Broun was superintendent of the Richmond arsenal during the war and ordered the incineration that "shook the city to its center" after Lee's surrender. And so the faculty, the University, was forming. The Bishop and Garland fnow Chancellor Carlandl appraised this progress in concluding the four-hour dedication ceremony in October of 1875. "Now is to be breathed into it the breath of life, that the 21 University may become a living soul," said McTyeire. "The time will come when the fact that any man is connected with the faculty of the Vanderbilt University will give assurance of his ability. Then the institution will make the reputation of its professorsg but now the professors must make the reputation of the institution." Handing over the keys of the Vanderbilt University to Garland was the Bishop's next move. The Commodore had remained in close communication with the Bishop throughout it all. Congratulating McTyeire on progress to date, the aging Commodore made his only recorded statement of purpose about Vanderbilt University: "If it shall, through its influence, contribute, even in the smallest degree, to strengthening the ties which should exist between all geographical sections of our common country, I shall feel that it has accomplished one of the objects that led me to take an interest in it." McTyeire made one last visit to the Commodore in early june, 1876. The Commodore, who never visited the campus of his name, asked the Bishop to delay his departure by one day. This would allow the Commodore time to execute his plans for an addition of S300,000 to the endowment fund, rounding his gift to an even million dollars. "I have perfect confidence in my song" the Commodore explained to the Bishop, "I know he will carry out my wishes: but there's no telling what may happen from outside to delay and hinder: so you had better take it along with you." By early Ianuary, 1877, the Commodore was dead. Vanderbilt University was ready to venture forth with the largest endowment and one of the most complete faculties of any university in the South, apparently well on its way to becoming one of the strongest educational institutions in the country. It wasn't that easy. One problem was the students. "Our students were all new," Chancellor Garland wrote to the Board of Trust in 1876. "Few had any power of fixed and prolonged attention-or any practical knowledge of the modes of successful study . . . If we had stood firmly by our rules, we should have rejected fully two-thirds of those who presented themselves for matriculation. Hence sub-collegiate classes, which introduced a very large element of a boyish character." Maybe students just weren't ready for Vanderbilt. Garland also complained that students drawn from other schools were "accustomed to an order of things very different from that which we wished to inaugurate." Sadly, this led to "embarrassing cases of discipline." The sub-collegiate class was blamed. "The fact is," Garland wrote, "most of our troubles come from the Sub-Collegiate class. It is because those remanded to that class are, many of them, the failures sent up from the schools of the country, and only because they have attained the sixteen years of age." Sub-collegiate classes, however, were by no means unique to Vanderbilt. And Nashville was blamed-blamed as a corrupter of those "youths who have no love of study, who have no training of mind, who do not know how to study, and who have been for the first time surrounded by the temptations of a large city." Abolish the sub-collegiate class, said Garland, and require entrance examinations. This would elevate the quality of Vanderbilt's "tributary" schools by letting it be "known of a school that its pupils sent up to the University are always well trained." Though Vanderbilt started on equal footing with the best universities in the country, a 24 A 7, year's preparation at Vanderbilt had become merely a prerequisite for admission to such schools, Garland wrote. "I am a little mor- tified," Garland added, "to see other un- iversities, such as Cambridge and Michigan, working upward and annually increasing the amount of preparation for admission to their courses of study, while we are working downward and lowering the character of our tributary schools." Nevertheless, the 1875 requirements for the Vanderbilt A.B. degree included several year's work in Latin, Greek, English and mathematics, proving the most stringent re- quirements in the South and the equal of any school in the coun- try. "It is evident from all that has been said hitherto," Mims con- cludes, "that Vander- bilt started off on a high tide. Its en- do Wm e nt, its buildings, its equip- ment all tended to put it out in the lead of southern universities. Requirements or no requirements, high tide or no high tide, Vanderbilt en- countered a period of recession and slowing of progress from 1878 to 1885. Tenure was an issue then, too. Ad- junct Professor of Latin B. W. Arnold, who had been highly commended by the President of the Board of Trust during the previous year, was denied promotion to a full professorship at the 1878 Board meeting. He was dismissed without notice or warning, and his successor was immediately elected. Ar- nold discovered his situation in a newspaper announcement. But Professor Alexander Winchell provided by far the hottest controversy in 1878. Winchell was a lecturer at Vanderbilt, a devout church member and an advocate of the theory of evolution, as explained in his book, The Pre-Adamites. Winchell had been invited by Bishop McTyeire and Chancellor Garland to lecture at the commencement. Then the trouble really started. Winchell was increasingly attacked by church papers, and even Dean Thomas Summers-a staunch defender of religious orthodoxy, though an admirer of Winchell-had been drawn into attacking his colleague. All this brouhaha wasn't lost on the good Bishop. "Forty-five minutes before my lecture on 'Man in the Light of Geology'," Winchell explained, "I met Bishop McTyeire casually . . . He said, in effect, 'We are having considerable annoyance from the criticisms which are passed by our people on some of your positions . . . our peo- ple are of the opinion that such views are contrary to the plan of Redemptioni " The Bishop, how- ever, asked Winchell to proceed with his commencement lec- ture, giving him a chance to "put himself right." "I asked if he wanted me to recantf' Winchell continued. "I have no opinions to explain or defend." He suggested that I might considerately decline a reappoint- ment. I asked, "Are professors subject to annual appointment?" 'Well, yes, special professors are.' "No," said I, with in- dignation and storm. "I will not on such grounds decline a reappointment... No powers on earth could persuade me to decline." The Board acted within twenty- four hours. A three-year-old lectureship was immediately abolished, the evolutionist Winchell was dismissed. And this affair yielded a great deal of copy, both in professional journals and in the news media. Salary reductions provided another issue, dating from "a change in the manner of paying salaries." Chancellor Garland and all other affected faculty members sent the Board a letter of protest in 1880. Mims explained, "they called attention to the fact that they had been paid for the current year S2,213, instead of 82,500 . . . They cited a definite case to show the clearness of the contract which had been entered into by the President of the Board and every member of the faculty." When it had been necessary, some of these protesters had taken voluntary reductions at schools like Randolph-Macon and the University of Georgia, where such measures were necessary. But this was different. And they complained: "If there is an instance of a reduction of salaries by a respectable university or college upon an increase of its ability to pay, we have no knowledge of the fact and we do not believe that any such exists." But if the signers of the protest were unsure of their status beforehand, they were quite certain afterwards. With the exception of Chancellor Garland,who was " too strongly established ever to be interferred with," all of the signers of the protest came to regard themselves as marked men in 26 i I 1 I , , the Vanderbilt faculty. And McTyeire did nothing to retard their hasty exodus from the campus. The President of the Board was seen by the protesting faculty as "dictatorial, arbitrary, and indifferent to the interests and independence of the faculty." Criticism of "undue authority held and exercised by a single man" spread widely and became a challenge. The Board responded by defining the President's authority as defined by the Commodore. They encouraged criticism and suggestions, but demanded Complete loyalty to all Board decisions. The Board also urged that anyone finding this arrangement unacceptable "should vacate his position." When the faculty members weren't being disciplined subtly, the students were being disciplined overtly. Vanderbilt-like most schools at this time took a paternalistic pose, with the rules of 1879 "positively prohibiting" students from smoking, carrying deadly weapons, or attending horse races, theatres, drinking saloons, billard saloons, or "other places of dissipation." Such rules were attacked by a student article in the Vanderbilt Observer that called for "gentlemanliness" instead of the elaborate structure of restrictions. "The University is not a school of reform for vicious boys," Garland responded. "Any student found guilty of intoxication, or other gross immorality, will be at once dismissed." Mims, however, concluded that Garland was complying with the Board of Trust orders. 2 "Of nothing am I more fully persuaded than of the evil consequences of retaining in the code a law which you dare not enforce," Garland said while urging the Board to disciplinary reform in 1890. "You cannot manage a body of young men but by dealing with them as gentlemen of truthfulness and honor, whether they be so or not." Better no rule at all, said Garland, than a rule that cannot be enforced and will not be supported. Following the Chancellor's recommendation land, for that matter, recommendations in the Observer and the Hustlerl, the Board made modifications that allowed Garland to announce that Hgentlemanly conduct" would now be the only rule. Other situations had been improving, too. Mims noted that McTyeire set aside many of his suspicions and misunderstandings in dealing with the faculty. In fact, McTyeire once admitted that he got more from meeting with the faculty than meeting with the Board. Another aggravation was dispelled when, following a report by the Committee on Schedule and Course of Study, the Board abolished all future sub-collegiate classes and established admission requirements under 9 the guidelines of the Carnegie Endowment Board. Graduates of six select preparatory schools, however, were allowed admission with examination. Though there was an initial drop in enrollment after the raising of standards, the higher classes slowly grew larger, with a larger percentage of students staying for graduation. Academic reform in the 1890's included adoption of the conventional system of freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior classes. Similarly, the degree of Bachelor of Letters replaced the old Bachelor of Philosophy, allowing a more humanistic course of study with reduced science requirements, but with modern language substituted for Greek. Nor was graduate education neglected. Trustees were persuaded to provide ten graduate fellowships of one hundred dollars each plus tuition, and these grants attracted top graduate students. After other improvements, Vanderbilt in 1890 was rated among the top six graduate schools in the country by the United States Commissioner of Education, according to Mims. Vanderbilt was even becoming a more tolerant place. Edward Bemis, elected ad- junct professor of history and economics in 1886, proved an authority on municipal E government, trade unions and trusts. He also l proved to be a progressive concerning labor and capital, a socialist concerning govern- ment and municipal institutions. Though these were fairly radical ideas for the 1880's, Bemis apparently encountered no critical opposition from either the Board of Trust or students while at Vanderbilt. Yes, Vanderbilt was overcoming problems and reassembling its ambitions of educational leadership. Meanwhile, another man of self-reliance was attracting attention and raising eyebrows. Edward Barnard was born poor and orphaned early. He attended school for less than two months, eventually going to work in a Nashville photographic studio. Then he was given a book on practical astronomy, given the book in payment of a two-dollar debt. Barnard was on his way. First he looked through a traveling telescope mr for a nickel a throw: then he made his own 29 telescope, using a two and one quarter inch lens. THEN Barnard started discovering comets. Sometimes Barnard's ambitions were discouraged. Simon Newcomb, president of the Association for the Advancement of Science, told Barnard that his lack of education-especially in mathematics-left little hope for him as an astronomer. Barnard, who was to discover the fifth 30 satellite of jupiter and become the authority on the Milky Way of his time, was undiscouraged: When Bishop McTyeire heard about the case of young Barnard, he offered him a position at the Vanderbilt Observatory-as a janitor. But Barnard had come to the right place. Vanderbilt had the finest scientific equipment available. And, as Henry Swint noted, there was a general emphasis on science at Vanderbiltg an emphasis on physics, mathematics, engineering-and astronomy. Barnard was a janitor who received training in mathematics and astronomy from Chancellor Garland and Dr. William Vaughn, he was a janitor who received instruction in English and elemen- tary education from Dr. W. M. Baskervill. Though Barnard left Vanderbilt in 1887 to go to the Lick Observatory, the Vanderbilt community followed his progress closely. When Vanderbilt fraternities published the first annu-al in 1887, it was proudly named The Comet in honor of Barnard's habitual discovery. This name was finally altered to The Commodore in 1909. A dormitory on campus was later named in his honor. Barnard was awarded the Doctor of Science degree in 1894. But, formal education or no, this degree was no honorary degree. i Instead, the man who "wrote his name in the heavens forever" was credited for work done at Vanderbilt and his discovery which "was a very good substitute for a thesis." It would seem that a Vanderbilt ideal, a Commodore Vanderbilt ideal, had been fulfilled. Based on the History of Vanderbilt Uni- versity by Edwin Mims, A Brief History of Vanderbilt University by Robert McCaw, I and interviews with Professor Henry Swint. 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Q gg, X Aw ., , fn A, o,.: ff f.-'14 qv -:.f"'q05,' , ,4 4, 5 ,. ,,s.',..lg" Q52 Qu' fu V ,we w .. .. Qowq A , o 4 !7:fa'A N, ,K ,vi , Q ...eff My A r 4 4 ,rf W1 1 ,W , .,M"'V ,, K, ,aw Puryear Mims Associate Professor of Fine Arts, Emeritus My father, Edwin Mims, came here from Trinity College, which is now Duke. He was extremely popular, had a wide influence and helped build Vanderbilt into a larger in- stitution, generally. That was when the Vanderbilt Hospital, the medical school, moved from South Nashville-roughly in 1920. Through the early days, the tail-wagging days, I remember it well. There was a tremendous spurt in growth when the GI Bill was passed in 1945. It was the first time there were a large number of GIs at the University. The Arts and Science School jumped from 1,000 to 3,500 almost overnight. Instead of waiting for the enrollment to fall off after the GIs were through, they let it fire, like at Sewanee. The illusions gradually hung on and we became a larger institution. We speak of it as small now, but it is much larger than after World War I. It was a gorgeous place for kids to grow up. There were very few buildings. When I first came there was Qld Central-our architectural heritage, the Victorian Gothic, and Furman was the main building-the campus had what seemed to keep it alive - inevitable contact between it and the South - which ceases to be viable today. There was also a tremendous relationship, and an architectural relationship, between faculty and the student body in terms of residences on campus. The first one I lived in was Number One, Old Central, until 1920 and then we moved to a bigger house, Number Three, where Rand is now. Now the faculty rolls around past the Medical School all the way to Garland. In round terms there were about 12 to 15 faculty homes. The effect of this is, of course, easier to assess when you're talking in terms of a student body of about 1,000. There was Old Wesley Hall, Buttrick, and the IUL-they all burned down. It was the most beautiful fire ever. The campus was gorgeous. At one time it was an old farm. It was way out in the west of Nashville. It was a place to play, to run wild in. When I was a kid, say time of World War I, 1917 and '18, we had a playground, a fortress-a "secret place." One day we found an old white horse that had been turned loose from its pasture. We made a stable for it and kept it where the stadium is now. That was our headquarters. In 1922 was the first football game, after the summer I entered. I worked on the "pigs" to make the seats. The opening game was with Michigan. This was the beginning of a new era for Vanderbilt athletics. UT is our most dreaded enemy now, but they used to be a pushover-a practice game. Then they lined up General Mailer of the US Marine Corps with one purpose alone-to beat Vanderbilt, which they proceded to do with regularity. Sewanee used to be the big game. On the day of the game down 'on 21st wealthy people drove their cars all along the sidelines. That was one of the biggest highlights of early Vanderbilt life. On the day of the game the whole mountain would descend upon Vanderbilt-dogs, chickens, pigs-not a soul was left. They took over the old Hermitage hotel. Then there'd be a Wednesday night bash between Vanderbilt and Sewanee. Free-for-all fights all night through, until the time of the game. It was a much greater rivalry than Vanderbilt and UT. There was a more intimate set-up. But it went by the board with the building of the stadium. Keeping up with the Iones. First keeping up with UT, then everybody else-Auburn, the big powers, Georgia. And we've been trying ever since. I saw the beginning of the sports hierarchy which now continues at a more hectic pace than we have ever had before. After beating our heads over it for a half a century I wish it would just fade away. A great part of my life is tied in with Vanderbilt. I'm a testimony to the old "wait 'till next year" philosophy going back to at least 40 years. We've won some great games-even beaten UT, but basically what happened is sports became big business and we got sucked into it. In the 20's and 30's every sport got a big super-star, and behind that was a vast empire. I remember when we used to play football on Curry Field. When one player got hurt we only had ten. And there was no distinction in those days between athletes. They were all four-letter men. They played everything. I think Vanderbilt lost a great deal of innocence-like Scott Fitzgerald says, it was initiated into the modern age and lost its 50 innocence because of inevitable forces-in- creased educational facilities, increased stu- dent body .... I remember hearing full- fledged professors that I knew, when Vander- bilt got beat, saying "Thank God for that!" They dreaded the tremendous emphasis on sports, too. Chancellor Kirkland was here during all of my father's stay. fMy father is still the written authority on him: he wrote his biography.j He and Mrs. Kirkland came to our house one night to eat dinner. My mother who had travelled in Europe and was more aesthetically minded than my father, made bold to suggest that part of Vanderbilt's architecture was not as beautiful as it might be. I still remember Chancellor Kirkland's voice as he said between clenched teeth, "Mrs, Mims, we are not running a beauty parlor here." -A Y- 1" .-vffelt - Q" f '-:':La.:e i, as' : ' - at We -"L: 'N 7 ,J ft,-, t kts , :sg E5- , 'H 2,2 f 1 iw wif' . s - 'Y ,J : - W 12 'f f '..,.m,M -HL Q wg, -:mf Q5 -if Q "1 11 ,: .rj ' 3... 7 'ww ' M ' -fi.:-Q -fm., 1 , 14 - - ,1 . va We've been in business for 28 years now . . . the children are still basically the same exceptin looks and dress . . . butlong hair doesn't bother me any more than flat- tops used to . . . I look at what's inside anyway. There are some mighty fine kids over there . . . good and bad . . . some are real high class and some are just typical kids . . . some are really devoted to educa- tion and some are here to play . . . you know, you get that in any group of people. We work lots of students and lots of them have pretty good minds . . . some are truly academic and others are more well-rounded. Rotierlikes the children . . . he hasa genuine affection for the students . . he likes to talk to them, and he likes to talk to the teachers who come by . . . some of them come back to see us years after they've graduated . . . we bought another restaurant a few years ago that was strictly transit trade, but my husband couldn't stand it . . . Rotier likes the youngpeople . . he's always enjoyed the restaurant on account of the students. Students now are a little freer with their Mrs. john Rotier Rotier's Restaurant speech and dress . . . they're not as con- servative as we were . . . but they've learned a lot of things sooner . . . I think school's harder, but they study just as well . . . they still go to the library and then come in at the last minute to eat . . . they're all pretty nice kids . . . most of them have something to offer the world when they get out. You take college in my day-nothing was legal . . . now everything's legal . . . Everybody thought when the 18 year drinking age was passed we'd be full of drunks . . . but I'll tell you, there are very few 18 year olds that come in and have more than one beer . . . kids used to use false IDs to drink . . . but the ones who drink a lot at 18 were the ones who drank with false IDs anyway, so I don't think there's a big increase in drinking at all. The students stand behind Rotier to see that the place is the way he likes for it to be. They don't get wild or destroy things. We've only had two rowdy students in the 28 years we've been here, and I think that's a pretty good record. 51 EELY less Neely Athletic Director I've always felt an obligation to Vanderbilt . . . if it hadn't been for the chance I got here, I might still be plowing mules. It gave me a chance to get started in the world. I've been associated with young people all my life. And there's one thing I always try to impress upon them. I try to sell them on the fact that athletics last only four years, but that degree means so much for the rest of their lives, maybe 30, 40 or 50 years . . . 50 for me. About the athletic program . . . Istillfeel we can compete. I would be the last one to want to get out of the Southeastern Conference. I know we're fighting nine big state universities, but I feel we can interest a young man in a good education, we can sell him on education and still get real fine athletes. The first incentive should be the education, though. There has been a drop in interest in football, but if we get a good aggressive team, the spirit will come back. Vanderbilt has lots of tradi- tion. It's time we gave a little thought to that, then get busy, get things in line, get things done-we've got some fine groups of young men, I know they want to have a good team. When I was here we had two undefeated seasons, and there was all the enthusiasm and encouragement you could expect from the University community and the Nashville people. I'd like to see a winning season, but even more than that some encouragement for the team. The big thing I would like to see-and we're going to have to earn it-I would like to see the students get behind the football team this fall. There's no way to tell you how much that would mean. We have the smallest stadium in the SEC and the biggest city, and the stadium only half full half the time-that's ridiculous. But it's really our fault, we just haven't given them the right kind of football. I came here from Rice, and I remember the minute we used to hit the seats in the planes, those engineers would pull out their books. There is no doubt in my mind that you can mix athletics with education. You just have to devote so much time to books and a certain amount to sports. WE THERBY I consider myself drawn to Vanderbilt because I was an undergraduate hereg I'm an alumnus. My notion of what Vanderbilt ought to be, and what it was to a much greater extent than it is now, is a provincial university. I have never had any sympathy with the notion of Vanderbilt as anational institution. Being a very devoted Southerner I am much given to the idea of Vanderbilt as a good southern University, even the best in the South. One thing that distinguishes Vander- bilt is clearly to be on account of its past reputation in literature. You've heard of the Fugitives and the Agrarians-whose names I revere. Iam constantly disturbed by the fact that Vanderbilt is becoming less and less Southern oriented and aware of its past convictions . . . less aware of its own past and blind to its history. Ido not support an increased diversity of the student body. I would prefer that the students be from the South. As Yale, Harvard and Princeton have found out, their best students come from their own area . . . Our students Harold Weatherby Professor of English are always going to be better from the South. The New England people we get are the ones who don't get into Harvard and the others. The students from Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee that can get into Harvard could probably get in anywhere, but most of them want to stay in the South. I think a rigid policy of taking at least 2!3 of our students from the South is also an academically wise policy. I can only speak accurately about the changes at Vanderbilt since I've been here in one area, and that is English literature. I don't think students are as good as they used to be or as well prepared. It's been necessary to lower our standards. I don't think we grade as hard as we used to-students are not as prepared. Yes, I disapprove of the social atmosphere now. The main change is that manners have declined radically among students . . . in things like boys holding doors open for girls. Everyday I see boys slam doors in girls' faces. The way people dress is absolutely horrible. The boys and girls dress like peasants. Human converse has declined tremendously over a period of a decade. 53 'qpggfn 'gt r,' t Q5 g- ,.. .W t 35-g-1 jf .1 ye HH H- 1.12 ' . 75" 53 1? w a.. iff 15? J., ag, it fi? 'ft F5325 ,gf ' C K ., ss, .ty Q: ,f., gl fig 5.4 V as ' . if CHQ fsfm Q91-rg . imxsirflfigflffv 'ixsisif' . - 1' ,A -.Q .-,ny 2-"fmt g . 1.,. 55155531- I f Q ' 237 'A 1. - - .. J . f'5iLf1-. vzsiss . f-sfizq, ef V mf ,,,.s5s.'Er -is as ' .sfz.z..,.s., Morris Wray, Counselor Office of Undergraduate Admissions There are not many students who regard academic life as seriously as they would a job. If, instead of going to college they got a job, they would give it eight hours a day. In spite of the fact that students talk about how hard they work here, there are very few who spend eight hours a day working at Vander- bilt. I think that we, all of us, should take academic life more seriously than we do. I don't suggest that students spend all their time studying along the lines defined by teaching and departments, but I do think that there should be more action and questioning. Too many students spend all their afternoons in the dorms sleeping or playing bridge-things aren't nearly as tough here as students like to think. We're fortunate though because there are a large number of students who save face by virtue of their abilities. A good university must take her students seriously before they become serious. Although there is certainly room for im- 54 provement, Vanderbilt makes an effort in this regard, and, on the whole, she is quite successful. Her greatest shortcoming lies in the fact that she frequently is found to be demanding more from the student pop- ulation, intellectually, at least, in terms of human energy and creativity than other members of the community are able or willing to provide. Programs cannot inspire us, only models can, and we do have a paucity of models. As long as this remains the case, we must be willing to approach our seriousness with a sense of humor. The myth that Vanderbilt is a difficult school, contributes to student apathy. Students are so obsessed with the possibility of work that it keeps them from getting involved. They say they have to keep their afternoons free because on some future afternoon they might have to study, but those afternoons seldom come, and life is wasted. if Viola Cox ' 5: ri Housekeeper if Carmichael Towers lt I came here in 1937 and when I first started there wasn't no dorms. There were just four houses where girls lived. I was under the direction of Myrtle P. Wallace at a house where girls got their meals twice a day. I stayed there for two years until they built McTyeire. I was one of the first maids there and I stayed there until they put army boys in and moved the maids into Wesley. I stayed for 19 years and there's where I fell in love with the boys. They were medical, law and graduate students. Ijust had some swell boys. I liked them and they liked me. They said I spoiled them. I stayed in Wesley until they built the Towers and then I went over there. They thought it might be easier for me since I was getting up in age. Ijust enjoy working with the boys. They've always been cooperative with me. They don't give me any trouble. They're just like children: whatever I told 'em to do, they would do. Yes, they're rowdier now, but I don't pay that no attention 'cause that's the young generation. Dean Boutwell-I had his apartment. He was a swell boy and I hated to see him leave. I have no complaints at all. I still get Christma: cards from a lot of them who have gone away, even ones from foreign students after they've left. There was one boy I had in McTyeire and everytime he comes to Nashville he comes to my house and will sit and talk for two or three hours. When I was in Tower I, Ihad a suite of boys and they would stack beer cans from the wall to the top of the ceiling. I'd say, "I'm not going to take those beer cans out," and they'd say "OK, Vi," lthey all called me Vij. So I got a sheet and had them put all the beer cans in it and wrapped them up and sent it down the chute to the basement. They didn't know what was happening when that thing came down making all that noise. If Ihad time, I could write a book on my boys. My supervisor says, "You just take up for 'em," but I say "No, I just got good boys." I'm 62 and I'm going to retire in three years. I'm the oldest maid at Vanderbilt. The students seem to enjoy Vanderbilt now, because now they've got the freedom. Dean Stapleton was hard-she wouldn't even let the girls wear socks or pants. The student attire doesn't bother me a bit. I don't have any children, but I've got lots of nieces who look the same way. I like to wear pants myself. In 1962 they got together and gave me a two week vacation to Denver, Colorado. I hadn't seen my brother who lives there for 22 years, and they were determined that I was going to get away. I had just had an operation too, so they just came to me and said, "You're going to Denver." In the meantime I had had a divinity student in Wesley who had finished out school and went up north, him and his wife. He wrote a book and dedicated it to me. You've probably seen it, it's called The Black Manifesto and it's about people like Martin Luther King. When I looked at the dedication I started cryingg I just couldn't help it. Robert A. McGaw Secretary of the University The campus itself is especially meaningful to me because from the time that I was four years old I have been within a block of the campus, until I was a student here, and I was a block away when I was a student. I was here just one year. I came back to workin 1948, so that means almost 40 years of walking across it It's a pleasant place to be. It's better than concrete and asphalt, though we have some of that, too. But it's not like Union Street or 8th and Broad. And then there are the people-faculty and students. The students are interesting, at- tractive, stimulating-in short, fun to be around. 56 The difference between being a journalist II was a journalist for four yearsj and working at a university is that when you're a journalist you're always out in the world and often see its seamy side-you don't encounter that in a university. Different jobs have different rhythms. The annual rhythm of a university is more congenial to me than the daily rhythm of a newspaper. Everything comes around again in a year's time at a university. We always have a post mortem discussion after commencement where we can work out the bugs. You always get a second chance. Another difference about a university, its not being in a rush, is a satisfying situation, too, because it lets me take time enough to get what I'm working on as good as it needs to be. I'm well aware of how rare a privilege it has been to be exposed for 25 years to men as superior as Harvie Branscomb and Alex- ander Heard. One of the most important things about Vanderbilt is the diversity and yet unity of this campus. Few, if any, universities in America have eight schools, including medicine, on one compact campus. This is perhaps the most unique thing about Vander- bilt. In the experience of the student he can't avoid Law students, and Medical School students-it broadens hi-s outlook. One of the biggest responsibilities I had when I was in charge of Public Information was stating a case for Vanderbilt. Really, the things that are good about Vanderbilt are the things it does not do. We don't give honorary degrees or bring in visiting committees of speakers for graduation. We don't have a journalism school. After World War II when the veterans came back, a lot of universities had special programs for veteransg we didn't. This represents a certain conservatism, not in the sense of being anti-liberal, but in keeping the basic values and conflicts, and being careful not to get into a lot of other things-conservative in the sese of con- serving rather than changing to be different or to be in fashion. There's a civility about the place that's part of the pleasure. The students are attractive, civil and treated fairly. I guess that's what Heaven is like. 57 Jimssaeii Riordan Roett , Assistant Professor Department of Political Science ,mr This is my sixth year. I have been active in a number of things ranging from being Chair- man ofthe committee to review the freshman year, being a member of the committee that chose Dean I-Iolladay, and now being on the Faculty Council. I've been very active in Latin American studies and graduate teaching, though I enjoy undergraduate teaching more than graduate, graduate teaching is important to me as a scholar. I have been fortunate to receive a number of awards for my teaching. I think I have a special but very personal perspective on Vanderbilt, because Ihave seen it from so many points of view. Perhaps the most interesting non-academic 58 aspect of Vanderbilt is the occasional out- bursts of fervor and concern that have oc- curred in the last six years, that have resulted in students and faculty coming together for meetings, projects or reforms. The best ex- ample of this is the years between 1969 and 1971 in which students and faculty worked very closely together on a number of non- academic and academic affairs and worked hard and long hours against what they thought to be overwhelming institutional odds. They were moderately successful in accomplishing what they set out to do . . . those were very heady days. The fervor was there . . . action, self- generation, and self-motivation. For teachers it was a rewarding experience to see students so involved and concerned about the educational development of the University. The contrast in 1973 is very clear. These are quiet days, days of non-involvement, house- keeping kind of days, perhaps, "business as usual" is the motto, "don't make waves" is the form in which all the people act out the responsibilities of their roles-students, faculty, administrators-and, of course, there is nothing wrong with this, but in contrast to other periods it's not terribly exciting. Vanderbilt is a curious institution in that unlike institutions in large urban centers the students are willing to put up with a great deal without questioning and rebelling. For example, there is still a problem getting girls to speak in class, and sometimes anyone in class, or getting people to enroll in small seminars or sign up for independent study projects, or demand more flexibility in plan- ning their programs in college. The difficulty is that as long as students don't do these things, faculty and administrators don't feel any pressure and won't do them, though they'll say they're thinking about doing them. Perhaps the overall thing that impresses me rnost about Vanderbilt is the gracious civility of students who clearly reflect their background. They're the kind that are taught to respect, that have gone through a socializa- tion process before they are brought here. I have spoken out for increased diversity-geographical, cultural, and in- tellectual-for the good of the population. Homogeneity is a mechanism by which an institution can overcome points of contention and confrontation, but sometimes contention and confrontation are healthy and useful in an institution of higher learning. You don't have to go to the point where the processes for compromise and regulation are brought down, but diversity stimulates thought and questioning of the sanctimonious air of which both the faculty and students often speak. Vanderbilt is a comfortable institution for faculty members-too comfortable at times. There is a slow removal from the mainstream of American academic development but we're sufficiently plugged in so that we don't feel like aliens when we venture from the fortress which is the university. We have the best of two worlds, really. Indeed, we can have our cake and eat it too. When things don't go the way we like we can always say it's because we're in the South or because we're being discriminated against because of a predisposition against the South. This is what-to the use the great phrase-makes us say, "We are in the South but not Southern." I don't think any university should strive to be like Harvard University. The faculty there is one part fraud, one part gall and one part competent. There are too many myths that people are willing to buy. I think Vanderbilt should have no illusions about trying to be like an institution that already exists. 59 RS. MIZE Mrs. Claude Mize Southerner Liquor Store In my estimation, Vanderbilt students are tops! I don't want to use that word because there's another liquor store with that name, but I really think they're some of the finest people the United States has got. They've got to be. Even when my son went to Alabama to college, he always tried to get me to root for Alabama but I always had to root for Vanderbilt. Vanderbilt has been very good to me. I depend on Vanderbilt students. Yes, I develop many personal relationships with students. I even knew some who are now out in the business world. Homecomingis usually my best time. I get to see all the old fellows that I haven't seen for years. And some of them are the top Nashville people now. You know, celebrities. Vanderbilt students make our business interesting because they usually don't want the run of the mill things. They've travelled, and are acquainted with different things. Sophisticated? Yes, I would say so. There is not anything I wouldn't try to attempt for Vanderbilt students. They've fed me too long. I get invited to lots and lots of parties and affairs at Vanderbilt and I can't possibly go to them all. I did go to a big party at that big house where a bunch of students live and they made me feel better than President Nixon at his reelection. They all yelled, "Hip hip hoorah, hip hip hoorah, hip' hip hoorah, Mrs. Mize!" I also went to a beautiful costume party a while back and they gav-e me the same treatment. I only hope to live up to what they think of me. I appreciate the fact that girls are coming now. They know they're free to come in and that they'll be taken care of just like anyone else. I enjoy this very much. I know everybody by face or voice, but not by name always. I remember one I call the "Chicago Kid." They come to me with lots of problems. I helped one boy pay his tuition and he sent it back to me eight months later. But I get their good times mostly. They're in a good frame of mind and tell me Vanderbilt's a fine place. Is that all there is...?" -Peggy Lee , 2 5 , X me F' 9 3 -in ' ' , ,V 5 b M3-,. ...N 5 if Masq ' , 35- ""0"a 4 vi'-4'-s':"' A , , -x ff, 4, 1 .V - J' . , S .-in . K 5 f fx jf - fb 2 ns viii, Wffx f a:'fna1 '-. ii' sl , 7' 4 f I , . , wp f g ,ffww H 1 Nw' W-. .ui A- S3 Rf ,, iff--ff H3115 . V ,qi ig? ' 1 ifnm A fi f I 5' .ji V W VERY, - .. K N Q 'M M af A J' 'L . . f 22-if xx - 4 wwf , .I 1 x -12" vm Wm -vw. wa 1 , . f J Q ,K 'F Q IU. I' K , .zu ' . 1' 4 r I 1 . f' ' K f K z new I My M. 22 Ji 4.1 I-.aa 4338 ai' v 3. O 0 6 C mf w-...A 4 Q 1 1 E ffm W' .-W-w:v':u1w-h ' Q A, J' "f my at A' fy' ca m F . www we 1 'NWDNNL Q., .ww WVWW 5,,i,, ZTIIQ. .:. . ! 1 t I 3' all hu 'M N Y , K.. in ' I F r fi? W - if 'W' 'fin ' 'w V RQ "-1 W - I , , N i f 1, .it H H ' I ", . ,,, , 7 ". . K "LJ g g 1-" "' In f .A xg S A M:-Q Tv' .ma 1? ' "aw k lb' 1,5 -1-5 w ig ,Q 'QA f ".. V fr-5" L 5 'bp sf-aw 195-'ag 21' X 1 Yr' 1 L5 .ri , -ggfi h -kings. :Q i ' Q i ! FB '5f'f1fi?L . , V v ,, V 'g',1-Lin Ev. 42 'l"'i, wi,-, wg ,Q .figj - 1 ., .,,,v,, Qfj . K mu: 5. . .ggazgil Q '5 1"2"s+. . gg,-.-J .5 1,":QjQVQ-bww , he ',,1":,f', ,4 gif-K 5" QT-I u V -Q. -lx Q w. i. 1,5 4- 1 . lk Q ,.,.... l . . .,, Q r CHARLES PEEBLES QIUAZW' ,QI ' f A wi 5,5 151 Q l Q Mwirm Ioe, Mrs. Stevenson, Patsy, Nellie, Pat, Carol and Gloria 11-",l nv- ., 4 1 w.. inugwf-Mag me f , ,W N .ng in? 515 S g. 4. 45 2, , ., I f 1, rf K 1,69 f If fllffnr .,.,f5'1'2 -Q" If V, M,,.f"? A L ff 'i fl ' f e ' Q ? 1 5 4 A "L Q? -,ng 91' Q 9' m.,,.3y, 1 'i?,+y.m 1 gy ,ijziy sr' ' ' " A h I A Elf ' s, ' ' 'I :Q : K ,. T. K , W SV wr, I i 2 'X ig., 57" -Ex W pope: ,oo s s Q : f f 1 as ! ,H 2 papa no oc so K , vm -vpn... A G2 'S ttf a neg :Q RUUEJH 3 , L f, is 1 4 r WA! fig! 5185! L 'L , fl L 1. 'Z Unit -:f,,p-m14- 2' ' j 2 A La I nu ! 5 9: 5,12-f-2 'ng s :Q 4 ' rf . , ,, fu, .,,.., fm. , p 4 1 ff Q -gf, ,I Q3 2319 ,cm Z, mggw ff Connie, Mary Francis lane Mary Hollaman Roger Charles Barbara leanette, Mac, Iackie in Mr Zlharl lanlce and Carol. - Q 1 U 4 Q f m L MTN ,.,,.M1,,F Lg i "Ev-.2 Q V 'W , gi Ji ' -,Q ,,., - f ' I E Q WY A ,qi Www-v' 3' :vu if if 5 .5 M Lf ragga h Q W g ,S B xqiug :fi ,J 5 4 it vw? . K, K3 1 ' if 'FQ Z ' 4 if 3 qu s in A -nf , . .QW '5 'IN-. ffwiifawl Wil' Nljx fn, 5 , . , 1' X- -ana? Am! . Q' 5 5 A , f , M 1 W i, gr, .7 . x UA, "Z ' N ,,.,41e?,,, 4'1,'ji-m A ,Q 0 if X A " K na W - ' 'c 1 ii ' ' ' 'X-flfg 3 , Iv 1 W n 4' .5 g A P Wi ,f ' x A K, J. .. of 'Y 'Q g N 1 z. 5, 5 -M ' "ZW z '. "-'Z 35154 Q A J 13: I-v . ,www 1 sl -.1 P' I i ui.. iw.,--f Ex BEHIND THE SCENES It's a huge operation to feed Vanderbilt people. Especially to give them good food-and fast. Classes come close together and the mad rush is not just sheer high spirits. It is a real necessity to eat and dash back to the next class. The answer is precision planning, for peak hours especially. Question: How does the Dietary Staff know when these hours will be and how many customers? A complete study of enrollments and class schedules is the beginning. Next: What do the customers want to eat?. The answer is looking up past history for that same day, keeping up with weather reports and ascertaining whether any special event will require more food. For not just students eat at Rand although theyiare of primary importance. The faculty, administrative of- ficers, office workers and visitors from the Medical Center. There are often out of town guests with varying tastes. Is it a ball game or a conference? Study of popular items and records faithfully kept make these predictions possible. Skilled dietitians plan the nutritive content of meals. Purchasing is done in line with these findings and the tastes of the customers. Chefs, bakers, salad makers, dessert specialists and serving personnel prepare and serve food with eye appeal as well as in accordance with favorites. 23 University students are on the staff, and 50070 of the employees either have degrees or are attending some school of higher education. Mr. Gilbert Volmi, Director of Food Service, himself holds a Master's Degree in Hotel and Restaurant Management. He is a highly trained administrator as well as experienced in the entire scope of food planning, buying and preparation. Morale is high among the employees and it is easy to see why. Each person receives recognition of his skill and all are encouraged to further themselves in their careers. They are encouraged to think for themselves and to answer freely inquires from clients. This sometimes leads to funny episodes. One day a diner asked, "What is that?" "Devilled pork chops, sir," said the employee. "What do you do with them?" "Eat them," was the answer. No impertinence meant nor offence taken. Bill Iames, head chef, comes from a family of IN RAND HALL teachers and music lovers. He played football and other sports at A 8: I. He has played the saxophone in a six-piece combo but now is becoming so absorbed in the theory and practice of his job that he has little time to play. "lt is mysterious," he says, "how different methods of preparation can make such a difference in foods." He lacks only three credits on his Master's Degree. What happened? His C.I. Bill ran out before he had finished. He came to Rand Hall as a dishwasher. Then quite on his own he offered help to an overworked cook. His ability was recognized and now he is head chef in an outstanding restaurant which serves almost half a million people in a year, plus a daily rush in the Snack Bar, the Commodore Room, amounting to 250,- 000 per year. The head baker is William Blackman-another artist at his trade. For several years he was head baker at Ward-Belmont where another Vanderbilt employee-Iames Lee Gooch of Vanderbilt Hospital Housekeeping Department-was his assistant for 27 years. He makes a study of new methods in baking, following the literature of the trade. "We try out new ways and new products all the time, which sometimes change ingredients or their proportion," he says. Copious recipe files include such delicacies as cookies for 1500 people. His recipes must be accurate. All breads except loaf bread, hamburger and hot dog rolls are made in his department. "Hard rolls are the most popular," he says "although we consume lots of corn bread, too." With electric mixers for many of his batter, he makes corn bread by hand mixing. "When I get good results by hand, no reason I should change." Sounds reasonable especially since his cakes and pies and breads are things of beauty and wonderful to eat. Dishwashing may sound dreary to a houswife but at Rand it is a fascinating and scientific operation. Conveyor belts take away the empty trays, lower them for processing. They are scraped, then washed and sterilized in a huge moving rack which cost 330,000 Special detergent is used on glassware to avoid spots, another kind on silver which is dried in perforated racks so that it is not handled at all after sterilizing. Another kind goes on pots and pans not only for speed but to see that no food particles remain to grow bacteria. fThis is not the place to raise penicillinj. The china was designed and manufactured for Vanderbilt. It is a pale green leaf spray on an oyster white background. It is also used in the cafeterias at the Medical Center. Every single piece which is broken or even chipped is immediately destroyed. Sounds expensive and it is, but it precludes the danger of bacteria growth. The health of Vanderbilt people comes first at Rand. Facilities include the main diningfhall which seats 374 persons who are served from two lines. A room for faculty and graduate students is served from a third line: seats 102. The Rand Room, known as The Chancellor's Room, seats 48 and is served from a pantry and kitchen. This dignified room is used for Board meetings and for the entertaining of visitors of eminence. The Building The architecture is modern inside and outside. A handsome low brick building on a wide brick terrace, it is set among the tall trees of the campus. Huge windows give a restful and dignified view to diners in both the dining halls and The Commodore Room. In summer it is air conditioned, which, with the cool colors of the furniture, attracts many customers even when school is not in session. Sunday dinner is usually a big day. Mrs. Madge C. Myatt, secretary to the Director, usually acts as hostess. Many former Vanderbilt people and parents of students come from church services to dine. On an ordinary Sunday Mrs. Myatt may have to receive 900 people. Parents will ask, "Have my children been in yet?" Mrs. Myatt has a hard time trying to remember whose young are whose. Often people see the crowds and ask her, "Will there be enough food?" Regular inspections are made by the Davidson County Health Department, by Dr. L. M. Clarkson, Department of Preventive Medicine and Public Health at Vanderbilt Medical Center, by Mr. Gerald D. Henderson. Business Manager of the University, and Director Volmi. The rating is A 98 points, highest in the state. Bacteria count on all equipment is taken at intervals, either by a Professor of Chemistry or by a commercial firm. Areas for disposal of both wet and dry garbage are clean and shining. Wet garbage is refrigerated to prevent odor and spoilage, pulversized and sold every day. A huge storeroom carries supplies for all the Dietary Department, including that of Vanderbilt medical Center. Items vary from tinyindividual packets of jelly to bulky paper supplies, buckets of paint and household supplies. They never need to borrow a cup of sugar from a neighbor. Each type of food is kept in appropriately cooled compartments-zero for frozen foods, for example. Pre-portioning is growing in restaurant practice. Pork chops are ordered by size as well as quality-say 4 ounces. Steaks, too, and other items save the employees' time and speed the service. For serving, hot foods are kept in heated compartments. When a bin is empty hot re-fills come through the wall in their own compartments and some are stored under the counter, also in heated cases. Great bins of shaved ice await the thirsty, and at least four flavors of ice cream are kept cool at the counter, refilled from an elevator. Salads are prepared fresh and crisp. They too come in refills as those on beds of ice are consumed. All ice is manufactured withinthe plant. Cracking or shaving is done as needed. This serving goes on from sparkling stainless steel which is good for the enjoyment of the guests. What they do not see is the equipment in kitchens and bakery and clean-up departments which is just as clean and streamlined. Huge cauldrons, ovens with elaborate thermostatic controls, even the dozens of dippers are smoothly, modern and shining. Even with time problems and the temptation to linger over good food, the time is adequate for a square meal because of the fast service. Five to six people per minute can be served in any line. Even when some absent-minded soul has to fumble for his money! Reprinted from The Vunderbuilders, Volume 1, Number 2, February 1956. 'af A 4, 11, x .-2"',Q' . Q-uno 2 i 5 1' N 1' L I " ' f AWS fv.w'e?.5 L f fi ' Wifi' ff? i QE' ,W 1 Vw, in ,K ,, , , 5 W9 ere the trays go. . . K jx! ,glgvy .1- 1-5 ' Q, . ' Zi ' , , K W ' 3 gf Q, . 1 .I :AA - -Q ---mf. , nn. A 4 xi- fy' in Q? -r '- S15 Q - . if - , ' J' jf.:-,.'m' ' .fy 'tl , I. .. 1---ME' if 3 - A3891 M V-. 1 A - .:- X.. f- . ,- .r-1-, -' . ,nf 'T' 5223 . . gqgg 11- -K . i gl ii x iixxl, X I J .4-", . ww-Q xi - Q Oljg rf' 1 M4 ", ix"'i 1-if 4 - , R J Ai x M I E ' 0 ls: A I 51' 3 4' "ff 3 Q E 5 3 4 fi' 3 f 5 3 62 ' v 5. any-x., -v-5....w ' ' X , ' f 1 ' 5- if "wiv h ,. 1' - ivi ' - , A ws ' ' g, A A' , " , - A 5 15 A '.cz,f' 3 ' . X F The Laundry Room K 83 THE coon WOMAN: AN INTERVIEW WITH BILL HENRY Interviewer: Excuse me, but may I ask you a few questions? Barfly: Whatsortof questions? I: Ones about this place, the "Good Woman". B: Sure-letme getabeerfirst--- I: What exactly is the "Good Woman?" B: It's a sort of student pub for members only. I: Members only? BI Ch yes, we're very exclusive-some 1500 members. You can bring guests, of course. I: Is that stamp on your hand an indication of membership? B: Yesindeed. I: Why do you have so many stamps? B: Well, I have trouble getting them off-this one is from last night, this one from Tuesday, this one . . . That's fine. What does your membership entitle you to? Buy beer. Is thatall? Well, you can buy soft drinks, snacks, and popcorn, and you can use the recreational facilities. Such as? You can listen to the tape system, watch T.V., play the piano, see the old serials and Charlie Chaplin movies, see the live entertainment on Sundays, play Foosball . . . Play what? Foosball. It's both a game and a way of life . . . A Let's not get philosophical. Is it that bunch of drunks over in that corner? No, those are a few Freshmen. It's in the bunch of freaks in this corner. Yes, now I see. Tell me, do you ever play this game? No, Ijust sit here at the corner of the bar and drink beer. I take it, then, that you are here often? You might say that. Study breaks, you know. Ah, yes. Well, thank you for your time. Don't mention it. Barkeep! Another dark, please. ,567 1 ' . 1 9x9 ZS I 5 -1 i,Lv5' 1 3.1 g fag 1 . -In , .1 , .,,-rf" t - .,, sv- -v' A pg' U fx 4' wr -T' f -a I 5 The Drug Experience From the 'Counterculture' issue of Versus by Dave Montoro Five years ago, the use of illegal drugs was not only a rare thing at Vanderbilt, but one that was met with severe opposition from the administration. In 1968, the year before the arrival of the present senior class, close to 30 students were apprehended by the notorioas Dean Potter for the disgraceful act of smoking marijuana. Most of them were suspended for a semester-something that outraged some rebellious souls, but then again, only a small number. The 1969-70 freshman class began to change things and it was that year that drugs began to find their place at Vanderbilt. Dean Potter still walked the halls with his nose extended fervently searching for the smell of burning hemp. That was the year of towels stuffed under doors, windows and vents closed, and air freshener heavy in the air. The administration even went so far as to ban the use of incense in Tolman, then a freshman dorm for men, so that grass smoke could not be camouflaged. Gut of this paranoia though, came a comity among the drug users. The rumor of a metro bust spread like a brush fire from floor to floor and dorm to dorm. That common fire bound together seemingly diverse types of students into a drug subculture. Who cared whether the football team won or lost, but rather, who was the newest disciple? Who had 'turned on' for the first time? In retrospect, such euphemisms seem sophomoric but nevertheless they were the cohesive points in the functions of days enjoyed as a focal point for the new kind of brotherhood and acclaim. Perhaps the use of drugs atVanderbilt did not so much stand for something as much as it stood by itself. It was a badge 86 of membership into subsorority that gave an identity and place to students who might not have otherwise had them. As 1970-71 saw the entry a freshman class already exposed to drugs in high school, Vanderbilt saw the abolishment of university restrictions on drug use. It became much safer to get stoned and as a result, the population of heads grew rapidly. Concerts became oversized smoking parlors where marijuana seemed to be legal. Dealing was, by now a rather respectable business enterprise where "brown-bagging" did not mean liquor but rather an assemblage of lids for sale. Grass even began to filter into the fraternity houses as its use became more and more widespread. As it lost its danger and explosiveness, though, it also lost its value as a counterculture image. Tripping began to replace marijuana as a ticket into the drug subsorority. Legend drugs flourished, but the future of drugs as a symbol was doomed. This is not to say that the use of drugs decreased, for in fact, it steadily increased, but the aura previously associated with it began to disappear. Vanderbilt '73, then, no longer looks askew at the use of drugs. Miss TVC is just as likely to take a toke or two as Mr. Natural is. To try to find any message or put any significance on drug usage today is futile. Many initial members of the drug cult have gone back to booze and others have simply dropped out in a hazy, euphoric retreat. Whatever the case, the drug experience at Vanderbilt has lost its counterculture affiliation and become just another means of entertainment. HT Campus prohibitions going up in Pate Skene During Prohibition, federal agents learned there was alcohol in one of the men's dorms and arrived to serve papers on the Chancellor. But a custodian learned of the impending disaster and warned the Kissam Hall brew- masters, who disposed of their illegal goods. The officers arrived to find no contraband booze, but, the story goes, "the bathroom fixtures had a head on 'em." Well, that prohibition is gone. There is another set of laws regulating drug use, but in true Vanderbilt tradition the fun- loving college kids of today are getting theirjollies Wilhgul much outside interference. One group of students, classifying themselves as "chain smokersljmarijuana, not tobaccol" and "regular" users of LSD, estimated that 75 per cent of Vanderbilt students have used marijuana and that about half smoke regularly. This is not, however, indicative of the number of students regularly using "chemicals,"-synthetic drugs or pills-a major campus drug dealer said. "There're a lot of people who smoke pot who wouldn't touch anything else," he said, explaining the distinction is based on "something about it being organic. lt doesn't make sense to me." Among the large number of students who do use chemicals, that dealer said, amphetamines are the second most popular drug class fnext to marijuanaj. "This campus would eat so much speed if it was here," declared the dealer, whom one student called "the Monty Hall of Vanderbilt," gAnytime anybody gets speed it's always 'Gimme, Gimme, amme. ln early February, this dealer, who will be called Dealer A., reported that a particularly good supply of "really mellow" mescaline made mescaline a big seller for several days. "'l'hey're eating it like candy," A said, arranging a sale over the phone. LSD is said to rival or surpass speed in popularity, depending on which dealer makes the estimate, but these two and marijuana seem to be much more prevalent on campus than "harder" drugs. Cocaine and opium were mentioned by several students as being popular when available, and one student suggested heroin was easy to obtain from off-campus dealers. Dealer A., while conceding he might not be aware of heroin use even if it were present, said, "If there's any here, it certainly isn't in any amount. .Maybe a couple of people go off campus to get it." always some fopiumj around," another student said, ever since summer," but he added he was not particularly familiar with the campus opium situation and that, anyway, 'tit's too expensive." A former dealer, who gave up his business last year because "it's a hassle," said cocaine is currently gaining popularity, at Vanderbilt. Dealer A stated, and most students agreed, that students use whatever drugs happen to be available at relatively reasonable prices at any time, so that the most widespread drug on campus one week jwith the exception of marijuana, which is always readily availablel may not be used at all for a time as another drug becomes more available. Every student interviewed emphasized that no particular class or group of students can be singled out as more likely than another to use drugs, but several students can be singled out as more likely than another to use drugs, but several students noted there is a distinction between "people who do it as a special occasion and people for whom it's a way of life." One woman, for whom smoking and occasional LSD trips are "a way of life," suggested that Hdope with a lot of the girls is just a weekend thing," and she classified most female students and many males as just "leisure smokers." A "chain smoker" suggested that "if you're in college and don't at least smoke, you've got to be reactionary, or REALLY liberal-just way out there." "Illegal drug use, particularly marijuana smoking, is also common among faculty members, according to reliable reports. Although none would admis that he smoked and all asked to remain unidentified, all faculty members contacted said they were aware of frequent drug use by a substantial number of Vanderbilt faculty members. As for the dealers on campus, one prominent entrepeneur reports that "everybody's a dealer," but that "probably five or less" make regular trips off campus to bring back large quantities of drugs. The other dealers, he said, deal in relatively small amounts and most often in marijuana, and they usually sell to friends at prices just high enough to break even or make a small profit. Nonetheless, according to that same dealer, the few "major dealers" on campus are not generally dealing solely for financial gain. Dealer B., he said, "was in it for profit, but I can't think of anybody else who's in it just for money." "I could have made a lot more money than I have," he said. "I consider myself a humanitarian." He added with a smile, "I think Ihave an obligation to keep people high." "I've never been ashamed of the lids I've sold, either," he said. "Always make sure the customer's satisfied." smoke The use of the word "pusher" prompted that dealer to distinguish between a dealer, who only sells drugs, and a pusher, who tries to capitalize on drug addiction. "There are no pushers on campus," he said. "A pusher is somebody who goes to a grammar school and says, 'Hey, kid.. .'A dealer is just a person that other people get the drugs they would anyway from." No female dealers were found on campus, yet most students said they are sure there are some. Despite the dealers' and users' view that drugs are to be enjoyed, there are those who want to stop drug use on campus. Agent Klick of the Narcotics Bureau said his office is not particularly concerned with users and "kilo-a-week" minor dealers. "Our primary target," he said, "is the... source of supply," adding that dealers on campus are "probably three, four steps down from the major dealer." His office, Klick explained, is more concerned with finding the sources of drugs coming into Nashville and onto campus, and with "any interstate transportation, any clandestine labs," Campus police chief Robert Blankenship said each campus policeman "has a sworn duty to uphold the law," but that that duty does not necessarily require him to arrest any student he sees using drugs. "We do encourage the officers to adyise a person whom they believe is smoking marijuana that he is in violation of the law and to cease and desist," Blankenship said. Dealers are another matter to Blankenship, however. "If I get information that anyone is dealing," he stated, "I will do whatever I prudently can to make a case against him." Blankenship's primary interest in drugs appears to be in aiding students in immediate trouble due to had reactions. Campus police officers attend periodic training sessions in which they are given instructions in dealing with "abnormal behavior, no matter how it's induced." "It's uppermost in my mind," Blankenship added, "that a few years ago a student.. .was killed under the influence of LSD." Drug use is a student's own business, according to University policy, but dealing is something else again, according to Dean for Student Life K.C. Potter. Potter said no action will be taken by Vanderbilt against students who use drugs. However, Senior Vice-Chancellor Rob Roy Purdy added, "We suspend them for selling drugs-suspend them or expel them." In 1967, Vanderbilt prohibited the use or sale of any illegal drugs by students. Forty-two students were disciplined for violation of that rule in 1968, with four students expelled, Potter said. ln 1970, Potter continued, a student who had dropped out of Vanderbilt returned "saturated with drugs" to collect his belongings and jumped to his death from Carmichael Towers. "The incident itself did not result in a change of policy," Potter said, "but it triggered what happened." What happened was the adoption of the current drug policy. "It was clear," Potter explained, "that, to enforce this H9671 policy, we would have to establish a spy network," and under such circumstances, "there was no trust." Although few schools have taken the position of allowing drug use officially, Potter said, "In practicality I think most of the schools that are worth a hoot do not suspend their students for use." Potter explained that University policy against dealing is not generally applied to "the person who gets a pound of marijuana and maybe splits it among his friends and maybe makes a dollar or two,..I'm talking about the hot-rodder who has anything you want, and who goes around campus with hundred-dollar bills." "Our general policy," Purday said, "is one of trying to salvage the student." Parents and the Nashville public have interpreted the Vanderbilt policy as condoning drug use, according to Purdy and Potter. They argued actions of the University are not connected with those of the police and courts. Potter said the University legal officer would not represent students, though he will help arrested students find an attorney. Housing Office officials, particularly Assistant Dean for Student Life Stephen Caldwell, counsel students with drug problems. The names of counselled students are not released to police, according to Potter. In one case, Caldwell reportedly warned two campus dealers that Metro police were aware of their activities and they should stop dealing. One of the continued to deal, and he was soon arrested. Although arrests such may frighten users and dealers connected with the arrested student, the campus attitude maintains a singular lack of fear-within limits. One frequentsmoker islessinhibited than mostby drug laws. "Lately I smoke just all over the place," he said, "because Iknow it's going to tend to liberate people. . .make the whole thing a lot less-hell, I don't know-restricted." TUBE T HEALTH V The Zerfoss Student Health Center, working in cooperation with the Vanderbilt Hospital Clinic, provides a full range of confidential and professional health care. Services include a twice-weekly gynecology clinic and a twice-weekly mental health clinic. In addition to routine in-and out-patient care, Zerfoss also offers continuous pregnancy and venereal disease testing. Students may also receive contraceptives without parental consent. 90 , Buelah Iohnson, Brenda Manlove, Betty McMillin, Catherine Shaw, Io Liles, Dorothy Appleton, and Barbara Philpot. Today, the individual is supreme and it is more fashionable to oppose the es- tablishment. It is in this en- vironment that we all must exist and continue to function effectively both individually and collectively. The success of the ROTC program at Vanderbilt, and perhaps even its survival, depends now even more on the cadet than it did in the dim, dark, distant past. 93 0 ...sports have changed from the intense competitiveness of sports like football to games like frisby where nobody wins. BILL LIGON SA PRES. 1 ik? if HY , Aff 0355? f 2 ' 'ii 'ew' in V 2 ,S 5 5 ,V if 1 S if .3 . ' A M- A V. W, 55 "5 4:-+ ' x , ' A fn ' ' 'mn' K A "' N....w I v . tx ,Q A 'aff .' , ,,,', f,,M..+fL1', Q., u,4w-Btn k.-Mak .. 1 J vw.: KH 'It - .7 , ix, gf K. :Wi ' N .ff ' - K ,, W4 X 1 ' ' ff vi f X X 911.25- f i . G! , Q g J 1 Q 1 A , . . iw. W .A -3 f""':- '.A , z A im". 'M ' ' I ,C 3 ,fbias j ""1"t Xu 'T 1,4 I , v1 af' Q A f"Ac A X A . ' , , W, - st:- .he , - . h, M., -.. .. .. V -. -.' A nw - Hy.- , , N 4-.44 f - , v ., -f .- kt A , ,wh ,N l .5 im -.. .r wc. f Tig? -, Rx -"JN-353' 'V,,.-f.Ql4,7. 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W, nl, 4 ,Y . s 1. 4 i fa-4' ..,'5?T" ff ,f if TI WWE ,A QWXQQ V .iv 7 5 X, ,Tx f 5, lvl, 5 -IQ X , A, I -I R 51: f'i.f,,f5?A mf X I.. . - M . 1, R ,f . ,, 1 4, avg m .J Q ,on ,aw , 55301, . XX. 71' A Qr ,V 7- ,412 .M . ,fa 5"'fL' ' n 1 ax lv "i K V M A rflfgfi 144 -xf-J . ,-,, 1 ,gf AJAX, A R 'sggxffxl '-wif 1 'My 4? I "xx Wi ,M g QQ 1 m.5,3.,4e, ,ix , , fzflifaiig 1,.L ff5lF SAT RDAY IGHTS Saturday nights at Vanderbilt haven't changed much in a hundred years, mustacioed gentlemen can still be found in the company of ladies in horned rimmed glasses. Where the couple may "legally" spend the evening, however, has been altered over the decades. The options have spread from chaperoned group outings in the city, through formal activities sponsored by the Greeks, to informal get togethers in his dorm-or hers-or indeed, theirs. mf! wg! E EE PMN- GUNS SMLL Sknussw, . 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X . ., sf vu Q Q? w 11393: wc' - N. N - 'ix "'Q3.Pgj X . L , . "' -. 'N' 'H ,X X ' A ' P. .nl . gr Rf A. - .w ...N 2 ."'f 'A 1' w, Q .' it H 1 ' it f" H" - .. 'f 13?-,Q 'Q H, .. ,.-, VW ,ifiw .L 2 Q Q .Y eq, gli - f " - iv-Z: J if .F 'Y' - ., ,. A 'Q :ff I . PTA' -' gn is: my W x ,:,. " - " ' . -A - ' -- J an 0, W . - .-.. qw - . wi, A. if , I x V, . v: aqflglnu 'Q ,l :X A N 1 :LQ f. ,QQ ,-1 X., A , ,. x -gtk x A K Q .,4, tg, 5-2, 4' W , ...fa-1 ,Q X . Q ,,.K,N, 1 ,ff--,Q Q' fp.. fx. .7-:sn-I 4' ' '.A:,Clg'1 f W V , t , K -"if s 7 "--g---- . '41 : f' 5 if-4p"l Q ,K 1 A V T '- ir -' 'L' ' -F' 5: Wa u"K-vvff 'Va -M 'A -.1 1-.H-1' 'SHI-3d'5q5. W4 7' I 'TT '- f I H xxx' V4 L' 'si ' 3 Y ' . -f'ffaf:,'3"-':'gi".' s s ' N l 25? Y :bfi-fggafifff-..,TQi9 - I My . v 8 'Jn K l "The next available Gray Line Tour will be leaving in just a few minutes from here at the corner of 5th and Broadway. On the tour today, you will see the homes of some of the great stars of the Grand Ole Opry including the home of the famous Iohnny Cash. Thats Right!! You will be seeing the home of IOHNNY CASH and you will be able to leave the bus and take pictures of his famous million dollar estate. You will see the homes of Roy Acuff, the King of Country Music, Hank Snow, Del Wood, Iohnny Wright and Kitty Wells, Roy Orbison, Bob Luman and many other stars of the Grand Ole Opry. "Featured as a highlight of the tour today will be a guided tour through a Nashville recording studio. For those of you who are vacationing in Nashville, you will visit inside a Nashville recording studio and see how that "good ole Nashville Sound" is made. Varsity Recording Studio is where Mel Tillis, Dolly Parton, and Porter Waggoner have recorded. "You will also be carried on a guided tour through the famous Upper Room Chapel and there you will see the largest wood carving of Leonardo da Vinci's, The Lost Supper, which is visited by over a quarter of a million people yearly. "You will ride down Music Row where you will see the international recording studios of Columbia, Capitol, Deca, RCA and many others. This is where 95U!0of all the Country Music in the world is recorded. "You will see Car City of the South, and Iohnny Cash's recording studio, The House of Cash. Featured as a highlight of the Iohnny Cash Tour today is when you get out of the bus and take pictures of Iohnny's million dollar estate. "You will see some of the historical landmarks of Nashville, today, The Tennessee State Capitol, Union Station, St: Mary's Cathedral, and the Parthenon. "The Gray Line Country Western Iohnny Cash Tour will be leaving in just a few minutes from here at the corner of 5th and Broadway." l09 Music City U.S.A. is the thirtieth largest city in the United States, ranking just behind Cincinnati and just ahead of San jose. It was founded in 1779 by a band of pioneers who, under the leadership of james Rober- tson, cleared a tract of land and built a log stockade on the western bank of the Cumberland River. In April of 1780, john Donelson arrived by boat with sixty families to settle the new community which was then part of the state of North Carolina. Today, the population is 460,000 and the city covers 533 square miles. Nashville has been recognized as a crossroads for communication and travel since its founding. In the early years, it was used as a salt lick for Indians and traders. During the Civil War, it was a major supply depot for Union forces. Today, the city is the meeting point for 14 U.S. and Interstate highways, and nine major airlines. An international airport is being planned for nearby Smyrna. It is the second largest recording center in the world, ranking only behind New York. The Grammy Awards were held in Nashville this year for the first time-a definite sign of leadership in the music industry. Music City U.S.A. is the home of the Grand Ole Opry, the original catylst for its musical fame. But the Nashville Sound has become more varied in the last decade with the sounds of Simon and Garfunkel, Bob Dylan and Ioan Baez blending with johnny Cash, Hank Williams and Loretta Lynn. Opryland, a S28 million amusement park is the new home of the opry. But Nashville's expansion has not been without growing pains. Like all major cities, the local government has been pressed to raise the necessary funds for expanding urban services. To compound the problem, Nashville is particularly cursed with a tough layer of bedrock beneath the topsoil which makes the installation of sewer lines-a major Metro effort in the past ten years-very expensive. An unwillingness to raise the property tax rate by politicians and the general public has led to slow progress in the growth of urgan services. Revenue sharing seems to be the bright light in the surrounding gloom, but it is too early to forecast the effects of this new gift from Washington. Industry is a primary reason for Nashville's startling growth. The city has the largest auto glass plant in the PatNXnSHVILLE world. It is the headquarters for the world's largest and most diversified producer and retailer of wearing and foot apparel. It is one of the leading manufacturers of aerostructures and tires. It is the publishing and printing headquarters for the Southeast and the fifth largest in the world. Three religious denominations have publishing houses here. Nashville is a center for education in the Mid-South. Over one-fifth of all Nashvillians are actively involved in education. In the Nashville area, there are 15 colleges and universities, 29 commerical and technical schools and 142 grammar, junior and senior high schools. In view of these imposing educational programs, Nashville has earned the title "The Athens of the South." This title is symbolized by the replica of the Parthenon in Centennial Park. The structure was originally erected during Tennessee's Centennial celebration in 1869, and so captured the imagination of all attending the ceremonies that the building was retained after the Centennial and made a permanent monument to the spirit and educational achievement of the Nashville community. Recreational activities are an important part of the city. There are over 5,500 acres of public parks in 43 metropolitan locations. There are six lakes and several state parks nearby to serve the needs of the growing population. There are over 700 churches within the city limits. Nashville is the home of several religious groups: the Southern Baptist Convention and the Gideons Inter- national both locate their world headquarters here. It is the site of a Catholic diocese which provides the spiritual care for Catholics in middle and east Tennessee. Current urban renewal plans will change the city's face in unprecedented ways. Progress may not always be evident and may seem at times quite slow-even backward-but it seems certain that Nashville is on its way to being one of the leading cities in the country. An old Indian salt lick on the Cumberland is taking its place among the largest and most important cities in the nation. 2 My ,.:j'ilf,' .W Q A, I- gi-JEL-,Q NASHVILLE:a town of great h poorisy, yet a town that's done some ver 1n- novative things. . . Music is a rugged business for sure, but most businesses are rugged. lt's just an eager businessg a very overwhelming business. The market place is not just one community-like selling milk in Dixon County-you sell records all over the world. I like the change of seasons and the weather and realized that there are several things that Nashville has really always historically had that very few places have. One, it has had an incredibly strong financial base. Men with a great deal of expertise developed their skills here and it has kept Nashville in an incredibly strong position. Then it occurred to me as I went out from Nashville into New York to interview and found a lot of bank presidents and vice presidents were people from Middle Tennessee who had gone to Vanderbilt. I found that people from the South were in key positions in the financial community in Wall Street. Right out of here, 'you know. And then the political power-the two newspapers in Nashville, one a Democratic liberal paper, the other a more conservative Republican paper. It made no difference who the President of the United States was-whether a Democrat or Republican-the editor or the publisher of these papers could pick up the telephone and talk with the President personally. It was incredible. I've never seen two newspapers 12 so involved in the fabric of the community. They have such a vested interest that I'm afraid it's unhealthy-but nevertheless they are very definitely involved. They don't report the news, they take strong stands and they're involved in the political fabric. The three hundred million dollars in Nashville's music industry is a very small part of a multi-billion dollar business. They come and they take our writers and our writers' music. They come and take our artists, our skills, and our studios. They pay a certain amount but they don't pay what they should pay. But that's natural, they pay what Nashville wants them to pay. Nashville should be more responsive, more aggressive in the market place. It'll happen in the next ten years. Somebody'll do it. Somebody who realizes that it's not all that complicated. It'll be some young people that'll get together and find it's just not as difficult as everybody says it is. If they're willing to work they can compete with all of them. There's a spirit of recklessness that some of the older business people don't want you to know about that have led them to where they are. The Insurance companies are an ex- ample, and the banks. Where did American Express start? Nashville, Tennessee. There's an awful lot of that. But they're not necessarily going to turn around and help you out. I learned that 25 people were in control of the Nashville music industry. Now 125 people control it-it's loosening up. I find there are 25 key people that control the record industry 113 "This is probably the only city that would move the showing of "Who's Afraid of Virginia Wolfe" to 11:00, when all the rest of the world was able to see it at 8:00." throughout the entire United States, and almost throughout the world. In other words, you give me 25 people who will say yes to me on most reasonable things in the music in- dustry that's presupposing I know them, presupposing I've got a good product and they say yes to me-it means I'm going to have records of my artists throughout the world. The business is incredibly huge, the biggest consignment business I've ever heard of in the world. These business men are looked at now with their grey hair and their short hair and their suits and ties and their wrinkles and they're mistakenly called conservative businessmen. They're not and they haven't been. The people in Nashville have wanted to keep Nashville to themselves. However, if you work really hard at what you do and you do whatever it is you do very well, you can enjoy as much success in Nashville as you can in New York or any other place. In a lot of cases you can enjoy more success because the city's size, type of government, and financing are very unique. There's more money available for good ideas. As often as I find the entire financial community un- responsive to what I'm doing, it's still respon- sive to a lot of people and a lot of good ideas. Basically the Nashville business community and the university community just don't even 114 -an English Professor talk to each other. That's because both com- munities are so damned preoccupied with what they are doing! Both of them are looking down at each other or ignoring each other. The music industry is going to explode in Nashville because it's easier to start here. It's literally that simple. You can see grass and trees and buildings. You don't have an asphalt jungle. You get in New York and it costs you so much just to see that CBS building it's overwhelming. Out in L.A., the freeway spreads you out. You can come to Nashville and not know anything about business, and ten people can live in one house and you can see Columbia and RCA and their symbols and you can actually walk through the door. If you're clever enough you can walk past the secretary-or charm the secretary-and get in to see somebody. Nashville is really a hick, hillbilly town of a bunch of gossipy old men, as well as women. The bigger the town, the more cosmopolitan, the faster the pace and the less time to talk about each other. It makes ,no difference where you are, you are going to have this. You put New York down here and Nashville in New York, New York's not going to change much and Nashville's going to be just like it is up there. Town size is critical. I would think the Vanderbilt kids are a more conservative group of people than the average university students-say in the East. I don't think the families that send their children to Vanderbilt raise their kids to be individuals. I'm just saying that opportunity is basically the same wherever you go, and you really have to decide what you want to do. You've got to decide what your goals are and whether your goal is to make money, or to do what you enjoy doing, hoping that the money will come later. When you're an aspirant, you change very quickly. I was raised to believe that bankers are very important men who are honest. But I found out that they put their pants on just like everybody else-they're crooked. You can't dump them in a class but on the whole I found that the more money they'd made, the quicker they were to steal. Their op- portunities are better. I've got more respect for the young dude that's out there really panhandling for his money and doesn't make any bones about what he's doing. I have the 115 "Lipscomb students are getting kicked out of school for dancing and drinking . . . " feeling that what I'm saying is sounding sort of sour and I don't really mean for it to. I didn't want to live in New York because everything I thought I might want to worship in New York was here for me to worship. If my desire was to be wealthy and rich out of the business I was in-a bank, you know, or whatever-it was here. I didn't have to go to New York to get cluttered, I could do it here. I was amazed and really disappointed to see doors open for me in New York that weren't open for some of these kids that were coming out of Harvard. They were cooling their heels, and I was walking right by them. Because the people here in Nashville have the strong connections in the financial in- dustry. You've got the same business in Nashville that you've got in L.A., San Fran- cisco, Mexico City, and London. I liked the idea of Nashville having Metropolitan Government. A lot of the reasons I liked it were probably the wrong reasons. Cen- tralization of big government and things like that are probably basically bad-impining freedoms. The two entities would join together and try to cut the cost and the insanity was they had to have forty coun- cilmen instead of ten. Chicago might need forty councilmen, but Nashville, Tennessee needs a dozen. Consolidation made sense because we needed sewers-We needed so ll6 many things, it seemed like it'd come just as quick, if not quicker, with that form of government. When you consider the in- credible mass of people moving in five burroughs of the New York area, and the impossibility of ever finding out anything, consolidation looks very good. And I think it is very good. Nashville's a good microcosm of everything that's going on in the world. Our slums are some of the finest slums, just as crowded as slums in New Yorkg our country clubs are just as nice, too. So at whatever level you take it, Nashville, with a half a million people in this county and a million something in the Middle Tennessee area, is certainly a microcosm of anything that we have in the Western World. I think the main thing that people at any school need to understand, whether it be Vanderbilt or otherwise, is that if young people were ever armed quickly with the knowledge-the knowledge they don't get from the Ivory Tower professor who doesn't know-they'd find out they can accomplish so much more so much faster-whatever their field. There is certainly a bonus to be paid to experience. As well as college kids can organize things, there is no reason in the world why they can't organize businesses faster than most successful business people The ranks that are set up for them to go through are just pacifyers-protection, security. lt's important to know how the business operates. Once you do, that's all you need. Sure, 80 per cent of the money's in New York l l Directly or indirectly, that's where your checks eventually come from-in many cases indirectly. Nashville would like you to believe that the country music business is controlled in Nashville, but the business part of it is controlled in New York. Nobody told me that, I had to find out the hard way. One of the hard ways I found out was representing artists. When contracts were up for renewal, they offered a standard sort of a thing and 80 per cent of the time I ended up negotiating my clients' contracts in New York. That means something very simple to me-80 per cent of the money is there. So that's fine, Nashville is what it is-it's a production center for coun- try music and other types of music. The other types of music I think are going to expand and grow. It should bring some money back into Nashville. It's simply another industry. I talk about it a lot because Ihappen to be sitting in a recording studio. There are a lot of recording studios here. These companies already have huge investments in this town, and they're not going to take them away and it's not going to change. Entertainment of people will continue. Money will continue coming in and going out of this town, and people will continue coming in and going out of this town making music and entertaining. You read these little truisms and you don't know if they're true or not. Then there's the rumor about Al Iolson making S30,000 a week during the height of the depression. So you stop and think what it means. It means regardless of how bad things are, wouldn't this be a sad place to live if we couldn't have entertainment, if we couldn't watch televi- sion and listen to music and go to movies or whatever. Entertainment plays an important part in our lifestyle. It will be even bigger because it's another way to communicate and probably a more comfortable way for people to communicate with each other. As the ll8 stresses and strains of being too civilized continue to grow, I think our need for entertainment will also grow. The whole University complex has a chance to participate in a growing entertainment industry. I think it's significant that one of the great leaders of the music industry is a Vanderbilt. Iohn P. Hammond, Sr. is a Vanderbilt and he would have been at the Vanderbilt reunion, if he had not recently had a heart attack. He's with Columbia. Right now, he's handling the Columbia reissue series and I think it's called the Iohn Hammond reissues series. There's man that discovered Aretha Franklin, produced Billie Holiday, discovered Bessie Smith, and kept Bob Dylan on the label. As Nashville grows, what would be better than the university complex involving itself in two things. One may be some sort of labyrinth around a Vanderbilt, around Hammond when he dies and things that he's contributed to world history. If you had a library, some type of place that would allow somebody like you or me, or anybody that's interested in enter- tainment or music, to go and research-whether it be by listening to records that are 30 years old or whatever. Another possibility might be something that is more educational and much more com- prehensive. To me, it is literally absurd that one of the universities in this town doesn't offer an active course in the business of music. The Vanderbilt Law School is trying tog nevertheless, it's pretty well limited to the legal ramifications. There are very few source books you can look at and read to learn about the business of music-or the business of motion pictures, or the business of televi- sion, or the business of entertainment. It could be a regular series of seminar courses that a university would offer. You do not have to give up your liberal arts identification to offer programs or courses in the business of entertainment. It'd be different if you didn't have a big industry here, but you do. There's almost as big a gap between the music industry here and the university center as the business community and the university center. Everybody has their own little game and their own little area, and nobody wants to tie it all together. And the question is, "why not?" I could give you a hundred answers why not, and m'ost answers will always be that people in the music industry don't want people outside the industry to know how it works. There's too much money in it. People in the entertainment industry are basically from poor backgrounds: they're not sophisticated in a lot of ways. Even though they may not understand their business very well, they certainly don't want anybody else knowing about it. I think that's too bad. I think the university community and the music industry could work very well together, probably better than the university and the business community. Give me a good reason why a bunch of aggressive kids of the university area can't accomplish the things I feel should be accomplished in the music industry. Basically, music is a young man's game. Go to New York and you'll find young 'gears' and young executives with vitally important roles. Probably the quickest way you get drummed out of the New York music business is to grow old. The maturation process really eliminates a lot of talented people. So if there was ever an area where young people could succeed very quickly, this is it. And they don't have to give an inch, because nobody in Nashville's music in- dustry knows their own business. They'd be in a position of acropose. -Larry Burton 40" Mx 121 ,tr ff X Q., 5 I2 123 BOARD TRUST A ni? 9 tt 'li it ttii Frank K. Houston N. Baxter jackson Eldon Stevenson, jr. Andrew Benedict Robert L. Garner William H.Vanderbilt William S. Vaughn jan Hartnett Lewis Guilford Dudley Sam M. Fleming Mary jane L. Werthan Alexander Heard William D. Spears jesse E. Wills Dan May Harvie Branscomb 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 Z9 30 31 3.2. Reagor Motlow joseph A. johnson Charles C. Trabue, jr. Eugene H. Vaughan, jr. .William Waller .Allen M. Steele Norfleet H. Rand james A. Simpson Merrimon Cuninggim Parkes Armistead David K. Wilson Vernon Sharp Madison S. Wigginton john E. Sloan john P. Gaventa j. Pace VanDevender 33. 34 35 .Francis Robinson 36. 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 james W. Phillips Don K. Price Charles W. Geny Delbert Mann .E. Bronson Ingram A .Frank A. Godchaux III .Brownlee Currey, jr. Ralph Owen E. Hugh Luckey .William A. McDonnell Milton R. Underwood .Lipscomb Davis Reber Boult james G. Stahlman 3 KVM . Q fl. 3 i? 5 5: 3 E, if 3, ii? 1 Q , x .5 S5-1 . 125 THE DEANS Below, Wendell G. Holladay, College of Arts and Science, right, Howard L. Hartman, School of Engineering, below right, Sara K. Archer, School of Nursing. arg, HV, Q l V ff L .... ,.nL THE CHANCELLOR'S CUP for contribution to student-faculty relations: Iulia Hereford, Professor of Nursing. THE MADISON SARRATT PRIZE FOR EXCELLENCE IN UNDERGRADUATE TEACHING 1973-74: Robert G. Hunter, Kenan Professor of English. itzvifwj 2 .1 T -I fi ' sw wr 'if x :L 3 I l 255 I THE HARVIE BRANSCOMB DISTINGUISHED PROFESSOR 1973-74, for accom- plishment in furthering the aims of Vanderbilt University: William H. Nicholls, Professor of Economics and Director of the Graduate Center for Latin American Studies. THE ELLEN GREGG INGALLS AWARD for excellence in classroom teaching: Lucille H. Aulsebrook, Assistant Professor of Anatomy in Nursing. l MADISON SARRATT Vice-Chancellor Emeritus and Dean of Alumni You can't generalize but in the main the struggle for adulthood is what's going on. It's always there but it's the college's business to help men arrive at their adult state. Well now, some men never do, and some do too soon-it's just as bad. But in the main, Vanderbilt students have been and will con- tinue to be a picked group of people. I've said many times, I thank God that for 50 years I've lived among high class people. Much higher 128 class than any job one could have. I think this is true. That doesn't mean I approve of everything students do, but I approve of students trying to work out things for themselves. If we can be patient with them, they do. A few years ago at one of the 25-year class reunions-students don't care much about the early years of returning every five years, but 25 years really brings them out. They want to see who's failed and who hasn't-to see the old crowd. From there on, they're right faithful. That 25-year class was a grand prize-it was a terrible class and I knew a lot of them. I was joking about what they did when they were here. They always like for you to tell them they were hell raisers. I said "One boy gave me"-and he was there, of course or I wouldn't have said it-"one boy gave me a great deal of trouble because of his ideas-he wanted to become Chancellor of the University after his freshman year or something of that sort-and Ihad to make him go out to the track and tell the track coach to work him hard to take some of these foolish notions out of him. And now what is he? A high official in his church and very successful." 'W-nlili ,ii 'wwgg P4 'Qs ' . if I' -,,rw 'f .wf wfwf N Shi - 7. '3' 5' r:.:.37'1+,e....: 'J I. K, ,. . . , X"1'r.1,-4' ' . 3 , ,M gf-Q.. ', 2 ' - 'A --21-4, A-:nf .. ,- k - ' .M --N' '75-' ..,,.. 'x-1+ gp-f f-5 .L , 'IEW I 1' I :sg N -..,,i."'t"5- .. ' f t A. --,-Q . .W .vf,,,W-gg ex- says, H' . s ., ' Parents, ofcourse, want to keep track of the crazy patterns of their sons and daughters. Sometimes a really good parent becomes a handicap to a boy who wants to work things out for himself. They get on better than the papers and the writers about teenagers say-I wish that word had never been in- vented. The gap between parents and students always has appeared in some way or other, in some degree or other. The main problem often has been money. Sometimes a man would come into my office heartbroken and say, "I didn't have a chance to go to college. I went into business. I've given my boy everything I didn't have and he won't appreciate it." Curriculum-wise many of the changes have been for the better. A man's interest in his own education has been slowly developed without his having any authority in it. It was very hard to change from what the professors thought a student ought to do and what the student thought he ought to have, the freedom to select what he thought his interest in life required. That doesn't mean he was allowed to take all the beginning courses but to consult seriously about the direction his own educa- tion should take. Some boys may demand that and then do nothing-there's always that danger. The purpose of the University is to give the opportunity to a man who can learn and wants to learn. A good teacher can lead him along that path indirectly and help make him want to learn. Everything else is of little value. You learn in a great many different ways and the University experience gives you opportunity to do so. Some men would do better to have one freedom and others another, but it's dangerous to say what you must do. The ideal thing to do perhaps is give a man about two years and then tell him whether he's profiting by it. The value of a college degree has decreased enormously. When I first came into Vanderbilt, there was a brilliant faculty-but if a student didn't do good work sometime at least, he was called up and disciplined. Well, the wrong word there is discipline. Somebody ought to try to get hold of a student and have him see what he's here for and what he's trying to do, and what he ought to do. Having rules often pleases faculty. This crowd is doing so and so, let's pass a rule against it. I move that .... The emphasis on trying to get students to work in the upper level of their ability is one of the most important things a teacher can do. X29 Akbar Muhammad Standing: Mark M. lones, Chairman Lamar Field Robert Dilts Howard Smith Lawrence Schaad Thomas Martin D. Stanley Tarbell Iohn R. Van Wazer David L.Tuleen B. Andes Hess Thomas Harris Larry Dalton Seated: Larry Hall William Peatman David I. Wilson Not Pictured: Donald E. Pearson Melvin D. Ioesten Robert E. Rummel Robert M. Dreyfuss Ilyas Absar Iohn R, Blackburn L. T. Burka Elizabeth P. Burrows Iames P. Felhner W. S. Handley Keith B.Hindley H. W. Ioy T. P. Murray Iohn R. Neergaard Francis G. Remy Mark P. Silverman Roy G. Smith Shozo Takagi CHINESE Not Pictured: Iohn H. Cheek, Ir. Sheldon Shih-tsun Robert Drews Susan Wiltshire Robert Dale Sweeney Ned Nabers Carter Philips H. Lloyd Stow, Chairman 130 joseph E. Wright Randall M. Fisher Kassian A. Kovalcheck Emil F. Schulte Cecil D. Iones Seated: David W. Dunlop Anthony Tang Iames S. Worley-Chairman Nicholas Georgescu-Roegen Clifford Ching-lu Huang Elizabeth Post Standing: Werner Baer Rudolf C. Blitz Andrea Maneschi T. Aldrich Finegan lohn I. Siegfried Stanley W. Black Dawn Ellis Gian Sahota Robert C. Brooks Rendigs T. Fels Fred M. Westfield William O. Thweatt Ben W. Bolch Not Pictured: William H. Nicholls Ewing P. Shannon David Steine C. Elton Hinshaw Ruben D. Almonacid Luis A. Fuenzalida Douglas H. Graham Mark R. Killingsworth john M. Marshall Carlos M. Pelaez William F. Steel Michael Zubkoff l3l Seated: Chris Hassel Edgar Duncan lerald Iahn Vereen Bell Iohn Aden Standing: Iohn Plummer W. Paul Elledge Thomas D. Young-Chairman George Neil Bennett Rupert E, Palmer I. Richard Stracke Leonard Nathanson Iames Stathis Iames Seay Not Pictured: Rohert G. Hunter Roh Roy Purdy Walter L. Sullivan john I. Gander Herschel Gower james F. Kilroy Harold I.. Weatherhy I. SaottColley George H, Gilpin Barnett Guttenherg Robert G. Kilmer Samuel E. Longmire Kneeling: ScottWolf Milan Mihal Thomas B. Brumhaugh Standing: Christine MoCorkel Rohert Mode Ljuhica Popovich Ned Nabers Donald Evans Hamilton Hazlehurst David M. Landon Dan Church William T. Bandy Larry S. Crist C. Maxwell Lancaster lean Lebbn-Chairman Carl Phillips Iames S. Patty Morris Wachs Not Pictured: Claude Pichois Raymond P. Poggenburg H. Frank Brooks Ruth G. Zibart lean-Iacques Celly Mare Dambre Iacqueline Wachs 132 Clockwise from Center: Elsie Quarterman Burton I. Bogitsh, Chair Iames I, Friaut Charles E. Farrell Lee H. Pratt Robert B. Channell Dean P. Whittier Frederick T. Wolf William M. Clement Nathaniel S.Wert Not Pictured: Robert Kral David A. Nunnally Harris O. Yates HIEHI Arthur L. Reesman Anthony W. Walton Richard G, Stearns, Chairman Leonard P, Alberstadt Not Pictured: Charles W. Wilson, Ir. Nicholas Crawford 133 Fl1'stlirJvv: losef Hysun, Clwirmun lJiete1'Sevin llunsAI0ar:l1i1n Schulz Sf:c1onclHow: xonrlmvich Zenkovsky Phillip H. Rhein Murgarcla Hiett Third How: Dan Pupero Ninz1Gove Ilenrich Meyer john Cheek Not Pictured: Igor Chinnov Stun G. Flygt Iumes E. Engel W1lln1rguV0n Rzlfller Engel Richzml N. Porter Roy D. Green Q2 Stephen Comer H. BziylisShzmks Bjarni Ionssrm lohii Kelinjos Iames R,Wesson Richard Lursfm B. F. Bryant, Chairman Morris Marx George VV. Reflciion William Grams fff fff Vw X Q R 0 C1 , 59 ,X j 7,3 L I 5 f IL iq 1 1 R1 YK X 1 1 W XF 5 w JN QL XX Q' X N R AQ 1 V9 UU Vw! f' A QS Q ,N mf ew QIVXIB QU! 5 W nga 1 ! 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II1,I111xl1.111 xx Professor Campbell made these remarks at the October 12 meeting of the Faculty Senate, of which he is Chairman for 1972-73. A native of Georgia, he earned his B.A. at Furman, M.A. at Pennsylvania, Ph.D. at Vanderbilt, and taught at Wooster, Mississippi Southern, Florida State, and the University of North Carolina before joining the Vanderbilt faculty in 1963. He is presently the Dean of the Graduate School. It is the pattern, in these annual addresses of the Chairman of the Senate, to talk about the Senate: its promise, its character, its need. I choose to talk instead about the University. It seems to me that our University is in a stage of crisis, and that this crisis consists of ambiguities concerning our nature and mission. We have not institutionalized well and fully the changes of the 1960s that brought us out of the regional into the national arena, and it is not beyond the possible that a decade hence we shall have returned to what we were a decade ago. We have not tunneled the irreducible conflict between classroom education and productive scholarship into a creative tension. We have not found a total reconciliation between pressures to play to a local audience, as in student contact and committee work, and pressures to play to a national audience, as in research undertakings and program development. We are not quite sure by what standards to judge ourselves. We can enjoy the marvelously comforting thoughts of those who stand above their immediate environs, the splendid isolation of those in- disputably the best for hundreds of miles in any direction. But we have also the disquieting suspicion that there are prestigious quarters that recognize us only for adequacy and which give us only that peculiar brand of praise bestowed by the distinctive on non-Challengers who behave themselves competently and have the right values. One suspects, in reflective moments, that too little of that we do on our campus is cutting-edge in educational program or research enterprise, and that when significant others look around for instances of leadership and innovation, they look not frequently to Vanderbilt. It is a haunting possibility that our reputation is for soundness, solidity, good taste, and virtuous mimicry, while other places accomplish innovation, leadership, and direction-setting. It is a haunting possibility 142 The Faculty Role in Locating the Future of the University Ernest Q. Campbell Professor of Sociology that our good reputation results from the happy accident of geography, that were we located in the midst of other good universities we would be largely unseen and unnoticed. In point of fact, Vanderbilt is a rather distinctive place. There are not many places like it, when one considers size f6,900j, number of schools 181, the ratio of undergraduates to the total enrollment j70'Vvj, the private mode of control, and the size of endowment Iaround 115 millionj. In range and variety of undertakings, we cannot be compared to the public multiversity. We are poorer and smaller than Harvard, Yale, and Duke: poorer, with more professional schools and a higher undergraduate-to-graduate ratio than Princetong larger and more diverse than Oberlin and Swarthmore. More than a college, often losing the unity of the university, we are not the multiversity. Not content as in the lesser institutions to recite the knowledge of others in lecture and seminar, we manage not often enough to attract, develop, and hold the distinguished scholar whose work informs the work of others and whose renown is international. Not willing to shortchange the student, on the one hand, we are not totally comfortable when human encounters with students capture time scheduled for library and laboratory. By what lodestar, then, are we to guide ourselves? How shall we say what we ought to be, evaluate ourselves, know whether we have come close to attaining what we ought? If we are mt, and are not supposed to be, can't be and shouldn't be, another Chicago, another Michigan, another Swarthmore, another Barkeley, another Iowa State, what is it that we are, that we might wish to be? These questions are intrusive, not easily answered. Yet in general form the answer is clear: It is by the standards of quality and excellence which inform and guide the best instances of the academy that we wish to be judged. We orient to the nation and the community of nations when we ask whether we have any absolutely superb operations at Vanderbilt. If we do less, we are the lesser. Perhaps we might have settled for being adequate in a benighted area which lacks sufficient models of academic excellence-akin to the beacon light on a rocky shore. The history of our University will show that from time to time it is precisely this lighthouse function that Vanderbilt has found the pride to perform. But the need for this service expired with the rising strength of other institutions and the diffusion of standards made possible by modern communications and the mass media, and there is no turning back to such a mission even were such our wish. If it is fatuous of Vanderbilt to try to be great in the same way that the major public multiversities are great: if it is pretentious as well to strive for greatness in the same way that far wealthier private institutions are great: then these guides suffer the fault of unreality. But there are other standards which fertilize the greater faults of caution and complacency. Such a fault occurs if we are content with the competence of known adequacy and modest virtue. Another occurs if our selection of those we compare outselves to is so judicious that we seem peerless. Still another retards us if we perceive the goal of excellence to be the state of excellence. Some advocates of the University, ultimately to our detriment, fall victim to affliction when they make extravagant claim for what we are and have accomplished. Others associated with the University fall victim to other maladies and spend their time moaning about what an incurably ordinary, morbidly parochial place we are. The size of the bullfrog is relative to the size of the pond. If we think of our pond in national and international terms, claims to leadership and distinction will often be extravagant: reality will show that we are well back in the pack. If we think regionally, it is easy to be complacent. Some say, however, that there is no need to look at the pond in assessing the bullfrog: if he croaks well, hops spiritedly, moves confidently onto and off his lily-pad, and looks the world straight in the eye, what matter the size of his pond? The matter of correct assessment is in fact an interesting and complex combination of intrinsic states and external com- parisons-the more so with universities than with bullfrogs, though in important ways comparable. It does seem the case that if an institution wishes to claim national stature, it forfeits the right to assess itself by less than national norms. Yet seeking national stature carries a substantial cost: When appropriate assessment leaves us acutely impressed with our deficiencies and stunned by the long road ahead, the impulse to return to the less demanding yardsticks of local and regional comparisons can be earth-shattering. And that is where we are, in my judgment, at this point in history. We ventured onto a new stage in the past decade, and the experience both frightened and exhilarated us. We reduced teaching loads to aid research, we increased investments in library, press, and laboratory, we established distinguished professorships, we expanded faculty and administration. Growing in a growth period, we sometimes thought we were running hard just to stand still, but often we wfre convinced of the reality of gain in relative as well as absolute terms. It is not clear at this point whether those recent investments represent an institutionally ingrained change in the scope and quality of the institution, or merely a temporary fluctuation during some heady times: certainly not all the signs are positive Icutbacks in research suppoer: no recent appointments to distinguished professorships: stalemated growth of the Graduate School: an airof caution and retrenchment: the limited number of endowed chairs, es- pecially in the College, which has only onej. Yet, the vitalized character of some areas and activities within the University augur well: although movement toward and into national distinction has not been general across the University, the evidence is clear that it can happen. But major questions remain: Can such gains continue to happen in the times we face now? And, do we want them to happen? And, have we the resources in money, manpower, program, facility, will and wisdom to manage a quest toward excellence that is responsive to the demands of our chief clientele, the undergraduate, whilc simultaneously we assure that research and graduatefprofessional education-without which "excellence" and "university" are incompatible concepts-are entrenched as integral and essential parts of campus processes? There are finite limits to what any institution can accomplish. The magnitude of the gap between actual circumstance and those limits expresses the potential for gain, and determining those limits requires assessment of available resources: We cannot do more than we have the wherewithal to do with. It requires assessment too of history and mission to determine fixed commitments, since at no given moment past its beginnings is an institution a clean slate: rather, it is guided and propelled for ensnared and constrainedl by what it has been doing, and the interests and commitments that have accumulated around it in con- sequence of its historic activites. The subject of these commitments and interests and their effects on the present and future is much too vast to cover in these remarks, and so I seek a more limited issue to consider: the faculty role in locating the future of the University, and the place of the Senate in that role. Institutions have a momentum of their own: They keep doing what they've been doing: and of course they justify and glorify this activity. But it is not remiss, indeed it is essential, periodically to ask whether it is from practiced habit or deliberate decision that an institution moves into its future. There is a legitimate, important, essential faculty voice to be heard on questions as to what our future shall be. It is my argument that our initiative should express itself, that as a Senate we should engage ourselves fully in the question of the institution's future. In the planning function, in the careful articulation of resource, obligation, and purpose which allows us to understand what it is we have failed at when we fail and what it is we have consciously achieved when we succeed, the faculty is a fit body to decide what it needs to know and where it wishes the University to go. Many conditions shape the planning function in these times, but let me draw out only four for special mention: Marked increases in size of the student body will not occur. A period of rapid circulation of faculty between institutions has ended. fEach Fall when new faculty are introduced, the number applauded will be fewer, and the applause will be louder-there being, of course, more old hands around.j Major new programs which diversify the University and increase its scale of operations will be uncommon. Finally, it continues to be the case that the correspondence between the character of a university and the character of its faculty approaches one-to-one: in most fundamental ways, the university is what its faculty does. I come thus, on the eve of the University's entry into its second hundred years, to the invigorating but awesome conclusion that the character of Vanderbilt for decades into that second centenary Ifor dramatic effect, let me say: into the 21st centuryj will be fixed by decisions made and actions taken by academic personnel already affiliated with it. Which means the likes of you and me. Let me say it again: The academic quality of Vanderbilt in the year 2000 will be set largely by what those now on its faculty and administration do: their decisions on appointments and renewals, their performance in inquiry and publication, their personal growth and the means they create for the maturing growth of others. If you find this 143 observation mind-boggling, as I do, I trust you share as well my conviction that we ought seriously to engage ourselves in realistic assessment of our resources, restraints, and pressing needs, and try defining those upper limits of aspiration which stretch our capacities without causing us to recoil from the unattainable. Ihope that the Senate could, in Provost Hobbs' succulent phrase, contribute to Vanderbilt "a new sense of the possible." If we made such an effort, it would soon be necessary to agree on what we shall regard as distinctive virtues in seeking our strength. Does our size constitute such a virtue, allowing us to reach across departments and schools to preserve the tone of the academy, the sense of intellectual unity and wholeness? Or is our size a disvirtue, aborting the development of critical masses of talent, causing specialists to look elsewhere, requiring us to stretch thin resources too far in the interest of breadth? Does the press of history, faculty, and numbers toward an undergraduate emphasis, and the press of faculty to include research and writing as systematic activities, turn profitably into a creative tension, or does it sow bitterness and strain? Are personnel judgments more humane and constructive because we can know students and colleagues in ways the multiversity makes impossible, or are pettiness and personal con- frontations so substantial that quality of judgment is impaired? Is the strong faculty role in academic decision- making at department, school, and institutional levels a virtuous means for elevating quality of decision and morale of participants, or is it disvirtuous, reflecting too often a least common denominator consensus and demonstrating that library and laboratory are more powerful places than the committee room for advancing the quality of the institution? The tone of these last few words suggests scepticism as to the value of faculty planning efforts and requires that I acknowledge a contrary view, to wit: The scholarly life of the university will prosper most when no faculty member spends any time thinking about it. Committee meetings, report writing, ego-trips toward academic statesmanship-yea, and Senate sessions-are claims on finite time which take men out of laboratory, field, and library. One good research proposal is better than a dozen eloquent goals, and expressing the eloquent goal means a poem unwritten. Let administrators do the planning so that the faculty can get on with important work, and pray that no one wastes much faculty time on study groups, planning projections, etc. Money and time spent planning the future are better spent facilitating the work that constitutes the university's raison d'etre. Ido not agree. It is my opinion that we do not spend enough time planning the future of this University, particularly in its qualitative aspects. I wish that a companion volume on the history of our future were planned to accompany the eagerly awaited volume on the University's past being produced for our centennial year by Professor Swint and his collaborators. All institutions take on their character sub- stantially by accretion rather than designg Vanderbilt is no exception. But in the absence of articulated goals and plans, it is hard to know when we have succeeded and when we have failed, and what we have succeeded at and what we have failed at, and what we want to become, and what chances we have of becoming what we want to become, and how we should go about finding out whether we are able to the task. Indeed, we can avoid failure fthe awareness of failurej if we have not defined it and do not know how to recognize it. It is hard to answer good questions when goals II44 have not been set, and it is harder yet when the questions have not been asked. These are my reasons for favoring a faculty initiative in planning and assessment functions. Ido not suggest that faculty should be set against Kirkland Hall. With the fullest respect, I am aware that questions of resource utilization and planned development, how to mesh philosophical positions with ongoing systems and mine ongoing operations for the resources which cause them to change direction and move upward," are the daily preoccupation and task of major administrative personnel. I intend only to affirm that independent faculty voices ought to be addressing these same and similar questions, not in combative but in complementary ways. The faculty has always left to the administrators the manner, means, and timing of assessment and planning studies. This is a questionable practice, not because the administrators do it wrong, nor because a conflict exists between adminstrative and faculty interests, but simply because the product might be different: perceptive where traditional efforts are pedestrian, flawed where typical ones are perfect. The answers will not always be the same, but when they are similar, confidence is increased, and when they are different, choice is increased. Iam not one of those who sees an inevitable unity beteen graduate and undergraduate education, between teaching and research. Would that I saw such unity, for then I would not worry about some of the things Iworry about. In my view, the University need bend only subtly toward making effective undergraduate teaching a necessary and sufficient condition for retention and tenure, it need press only slightly toward the undergraduate tone, and it will bruise for a generation the institution's capacity to attract a strong graduate cadre and a faculty amongst whom are many whose productive scholarship is known for its exceptional quality. I hope that my personal advocacy of committed and effective undergraduate teaching-and my often halting but never indifferent personal efforts in this regard-are recognized and are not in dispute: Iwould not want to be misunderstood on this point. Yet, I cannot see compelling evidence that the University has accomplished the precarious balance that allows both the undergraduate and the graduatefresearch emphasis to flourish, nor can Ibe sanguine that it has devised the means both to draw those of greatest promise to its faculties and create the conditions that nourish the fulfillment of that promise. Ultimately, a university's fate rests with its faculty. There is no doubt that Vanderbilt is, has been, and can continue indefinitely to be a reputable place, a competent, respected, and respectable university. The question is whether it will be much more than this. The answer rests substantially on whether it can draw to its faculties distinguished names, and those who will become distinguished while in its employ lhopefully in part because they are herej. And this is itself, if not substantially determined, certainly significantly affected by the capacity and disposition of the University to sustain graduate education in depth across a broad spectrum of disciplines. Without vigorous advocacy and persistent commitment, this cannot be accomplished in these days. With it, if we are also wise, we shall respond creatively to the demands for excellence in undergraduate instruction and those for distinction in the advanced creation of knowledge. fThis is Glen Clanton's description of the proper planning task. I appropriate it with his permission. I-Ie claims he heard it in the washroom. I am indebted to him and john Chapman for stimulating conversations about the planning function. Let me make clear, before they do, that neither is responsible for what I have said. A ' P ff 10 cncss 2,51 Averwl PUSH simon ,gi 10 CROESUE Sn' l :lsssla 'SIUTTON -14? Wffxlf T0 CROSS ' 21ST AVENUE PUSH BUTTON ss lgcrseuuz -'V :USH BUTTON E wfxl The Nashville University Center Council is composed of Vanderbilt University, George Peabody College for Teachers, Scarritt College for Christian Workers, Fisk University and Meharry Medical College. It functions as an agency involved in study development and recommendation. Serving as a catalyst, it stimulates investigations in areas of common concern among member institutions. The Council recommends programs that appear to have potential for cooperative activity among any combination of the participating institutions. Among its programs are the cross-registration of students, an inter-campus shuttle bus service, I.D. cards, library usage, and the development of exchange programs. 145 "The present governing structure for undergraduate activities, officially accepted on February 4, 1971, was probably obsolete upon its implementation." -Dean Shirley Maxwell Several Vanderbilt springs ago, student government was diagnosed as elitist and ineffective. "Restructure" was prescribed as the cure. Two years later, frustrated student leaders and weary administrators are admitting that the disease is still very much in evidence. What happened to the dramatic recovery that the miracle "restructure" drug was suppose to bring about, they ask. Where are all the enthusiastic and concerned students eager to share a voice in University affairs? And no sooner do they voice their questions than some suggest-in the reverent tones of the six- ties-that another dose of "restructure" may still be the answer. "Restructure" certainly appeared to be the panacea in 1971 when Student Association president Iohn Gaventa proposed a complete revamping of student responsibility in University affairs. The time-honored Board of Presidents lmembership by election as head of any charted campus organizationl was abolished. The active Men's Residence Hall Executive Board and the not-so-active Association of Women Students were also disbanded. The Undergraduate Student Affairs Committee-a 12-member faculty-student advisory board to the Chancellor-also received the ax. Extensive research by the Chancellor's Committee on University Governance and the Office of Student Life produced a variety of models of "ideal" programming and policy-making structures. Heavily borrowing from the long-established tradition of University "commissions and committees," the radical innovations were given Vanderbilt respectability. Throughout the period of "restructure," media reports and committee statements glow with phrases like "increased student role," "decentralized authority," and "open meetings." The idea, according to Assistant Dean for Student Life Shirley Maxwell, was "to exert pressure so that students would have more authority in areas that were primarily undergraduate concerns." "They didn't want administrators or faculty making their decisions for them," she recalls. Out of that pressure came the "alphabet soup" of the present system-the Community Affairs Board ICABJ, the Undergraduate Student Affairs Board IUSABI, the Graduate and Professional Affairs Committee IGPACI, and the Inter-Resident Hall Association lInterhall.l As envisioned, each of the boards would have a clearly delineated authority-GPAC and USAB within their respective schools, Interhall within the dorms, CAB serving as the umbrella for the entire system. Constitutions were written, elections were held, and last year saw the boards begin the process of translating the written ideals into reality. No one expected much the first semester of the new systemg "We need a little time," board members explained. Enthusiasm was high, and the chiming catchphrases of the spring before had not yet turned sour. The year lumbered along. Interhall's programming activities began to make an impact, but the campus was still waiting for a vague "something" to happen in the governing bodies. "Growing pains," ad- ministrators would say, and they could still smile as they said it. Spring came again, and with the spring came elections. Not as many candidates as the year before, and some of the slogans barely outlived the election week rains. But the SA president received a large mandate, and brought with him a year of experience in the very visible and relatively popular Interhall. Idealists predicted renewed interest. With the new administration came new issues-particularly in the area of academic concerns. Tenure controversy could affect who taught a course and exam changes could alter how knowledge was to be measured, the optimists saw plenty of opportunity for motivating that "average student." But that "average student" said he could care less. Symposiums went unattended, good ideas remained just that, not even Interhall's donut bait at Faculty Fellows could lure him from his books. It is approaching spring again, and already more than two-thirds of the student government offices are filled by default-only one, if any, candidates bothered to file petitions for many of the "if-you-want- it-here-it-is-come-and-get-it" positions. Of the minority who are refusing to ignore the implications of the lack of interest are most administrators and several graduating seniors in- volved in student affairs. Some have gone so far as to suggest that perhaps the whole idea of student governance needs to be reexamined. "It's not that there's a lack of leadership," senior class president Iohn Kennedy complained, "but nobody is following." inevitably the criticisms of the current student government encourage a reevaluation of the changes made two years ago. In the words of a '72 graduate: "where did we go wrong?" Interhall Interhall was everybody's favorite brainchild two springs ago. A replacement for two highly uneven 147 dormitory policy and programming boards, Interhall was given the mission of making residence halls-in the words of Assistant Dean for Student Life Iames Sandlin-"more like home." Some of the committees of the old Men's Resident's Hall Executive Board were maintained, elected representatives from all the dorms were seated, and a broad range of new responsibilities-both in program- ming and policy-setting-were defined. The new services would be paid for directly from student fees. Four dollars a semester from every dormitory resident added up to a cushiony budget of Specifically, Nixon pointed to the arrangement of beer for the Good Woman lvia the technicality of labeling it a private clubl, and the liberalization of Dyer parietals by student initiative as the most significant achievements of his year. However, Nixon and others drew attention to the "gap" between potential and achievement that afflicts Interhall as well as the other student organizations. "We accomplished a lot," Nixon said, "but not nearly all we hoped to." Nixon's-and other's-hopes have been let down primarily by the perennial lack of student interest in the "dirty work"-the day-to-day poster distributing, planning, and information gathering that makes or breaks social functions. Iaded observers point to the erratic attendance at the weekly "fun-house" meetings, and the "in- credible" turnover rate of committee chairmanships and dorm representatives. While some place the blame squarely on the now- famous "self-interest" of students, others attribute part of the problem to "the administration." At least one committee chairman is said to have resigned this semester over his "lack of authority." We can make suggestions, and do the legwork," one junior asserted, "but someone else gets to make the decisions." For most, however, the biggest problem facing Interhall is not "the crisis of authority" but the "fear of extinction." The coming of Sarratt Commons is viewed by some as eliminating the need for the inter-dorm programming body. Indeed, many of Interhall's current responsi- bilities-films, concerts, coffeehouses, athletics, and arts-will largely shift to the yet-to-be established Sarratt Commons Programming Committee. Interhall, it is presumed, will return to its primary function of programming interdorm activities. "We'll probably see a reemphasis on dormitory governance-quiet hours and coresidential living," commented Cathy Welsh, elected unopposed as next years Interhall president. "I'm also hopeful that some of the dorm programs-dorm parties and the fellows programs-will be revitalized." USAB-SA High hopes were also tied to the creation of the USAB. The current structure, according to Kennedy, was supposed to be a "cure-all." The optimistic language of the preamble to the SA constitution bears him out. "We, the undergraduate students of Vanderbilt University," it began, "in order to form a more representative, democratic, powerful and responsible student government . . . " The very phrases are coming back to haunt those who so enthusiastically helped draft the work. "At that point," cgmmented '72 graduate George Moss, one of the architects of the constitution, "we were all really hung up on structure." "Looking back on it," he added, "I can see that that was not the real problem at all." The new structure did solve some of the limitations of the old Board of Presidents-at least in theory. More representative," the board has become, most student members agree. "At least everyone has a chance to elect whomever they want," one board member commented. Under the old Board of Presidents, only heads of chartered organizations were seated. Too, the USAB is more "democratic"-any student may bring a complaint or an issue before the board. The fall Vietnamese symposium and Sarratt fence controversy are two examples in point. There are even those who will argue that the board is more "powerful", using the "on-paper" role of the USAB to verify their arguments. The elected represen- incompetency or incompleteness of information." "But they don't do their homework," she said, "so they undo all their good intentions by not being completely informed before making a decision." For others the question is not that the board fails to act responsibly, but that it fails to act at all. 'If they just sit back, they'll lose whatever authority they ever hope to have.' tatives now place students on University standing committees, have final authority on the 53,000-plus budget of the SA cabinet, charter organizations, and possess extensive investigative and recommendatory powers. "I'm pleased with much that has been achieved," said Assistant Dean for Student Life Shirley Maxwell, mentioning the tenure task force and the study of self- scheduled exams as two examples. Others are not as pleased. Increasingly the old charges of "elitism", and "powerlessness" are being redirected at the board. Most disturbing to some is the question of the board's "responsibility"-or rather, the lack of it. "People just don't do their homework," lamented senior women's representative Susan Fritts. "At times, they can be pretty inefficient," commented SA vice-president and board chairman Dick Gormly, "they'll ask some question five minutes after the same thing's been explained by a speaker." "I guess you could call it just a plain lack of thinking," Fritts said. She quickly added, "that doesn't mean I'm down on the board though. I'm mad at myself that it's taken me a whole year to finally learn what the USAB is all about." And what the board is all about, according to some, is not all bad. "Lately there have been some real efforts by the board to do better," Maxwell said, "a real willingness to try to grapple with their perceptions of "You don't have to go hit students on the head to find out what their problems are," Fritts said. "You hear them all the time and just don't realize that as a board member you should try to do anything about them." Kennedy echoed her point. "Lack of initiative is probably one of the most serious flaws in the current board. People come in and talk about an issue, maybe pass some legislation, and never follow up on it. "It's about time that board members began to look at themselves as more than just a legislative body," he said. There are those, however, who maintain that it is the SA, not the USAB, that carried on most of the productive aspects of student government this year. "Board members come to the meeting once a week, and that's about it," Gormly said, "but cabinet people are going all the time." Maxwell admitted that there had grown up "some misunderstanding" between the cabinet and the board. "I think the SA is often seen too simplistically," she said. "Much of the practical business of student government takes place through the cabinet or the appointed committees." Though the board has final control over the SA purse strings, in many cases the administrative leeway is great. The original SA Cabinet-appointed by the popularly elected president and subject to approval by the board-included: the vice-president, the attorney general, secretary of finance, and secretaries for public relations, communications, student services, extracurricular education, and community affairs. 'We, the undergraduate students of Vanderbilt University, in order to form a more representative, democratic, powerful and responsible student government . . . ' A key position is that of the Activities Card chairman who directs the distribution of the S200,000 in activities fees paid by undergraduates. The funds are a primary source of revenue for student athletics, media, and entertainment. Added last year were Forum and Impact, previously autonomous speakers programs. But with the SA, as with the board, criticisms abound. Repeatedly the comments returned to a central theme. As Kennedy put it: "our problem is people." "I'm concerned," Maxwell said, "about members running with the right motivations. Student govern- ment is simply not perceived as one unique opportunity for growth and development." "What a lot of students don't realize is that a lot of their education comes through the confrontation with other people in the marketplace of ideas." "Individual members need to assume more of a sense of authority," Gormly stated. Numerous com- mentators, however, mentioned exceptions that proved the role-individuals who took their jobs seriously and took action on their own. In fact, many suggested that almost everything of substance accomplished by student government this year had been the work of a few concerned individuals. "It's always a few people that make things happen," Moss remembers. "If you get an enthusiastic group of students together on a problem, they can get the job done in spite of the structure." "But if individuals are already assuming the initiative on issue and problems, why not abolish the formal structure for student governance?" some ask. "It's an idea that has merit," Maxwell said, "but there are some contradictory aspects of the problem." "Would you have the forum for debate and the channels for leadership without the formal structure? I'm not so sure the same doors would be opened for an ad hoc group as for the elected student association." 150 "Other schools have been able to do away with the formal governance though," she said, "and perhaps that alternative should be examined." Complicating the entire discussion is the looming presence of Sarratt. As in Interhall, many of the programming functions of the SA-USAB will be placed under the auspices of the new body. Most significantly, the extremely powerful Activities Card committee will be removed from USAB control. Some are viewing the changes as impetus for badly needed reevaluation of the roles of both the SA and the USAB. Others foresee the necessary "restructure" as the simple dismantling of present relationships. Kennedy suggested that perhaps many of the SA's committee functions should be divided up among board members, as in the federal Congress. "That way members might have more of a sense of working a problem through from start to finish," he said. More significantly, he viewed the transition as a "crisis" of definition for the board. "If they just sit back, they'll lose whatever authority they ever hope to have," he observed. Now is the time, according to Maxwell, for reevaluation and definition of the board's goals and direction. "There's going to have to be some give and take, she said, "some compromise to work out the kind of flexibility that is needed." CAB Of all the products of the period of the great "restructure," the Community Affairs Board is the only one still frequently termed "potentially exciting." Seating faculty, students, and administrators from all University schools, it was the first governing body with such across the board representation. Moss, one of the undergraduates on the CAB last year, still waxed prosaic on "the concept" of community governance. But he voiced hesitant doubts about the actual accomplishments of the board in that time. "I'm afraid it never has gotten off the ground," he said. Moss explained that a constitution rendering the CAB "much stronger than it is" had failed, and that all that was left were the powers to "advise", "recommend" and "review." "There's very little actual authority within the CAB itself," Moss stated. Kennedy would disagree with him. "That's the difference between the USAB and the CAB," he said. "The USAB can only make recommendations, but the S1 'VAL CAB has the authority to take constructive action." "The fact that Dr. Purdy Ivice-chancellorl is chairman gives it added authority," Kennedy said. Maxwell would differ slightly. Purdy should be praised for the "astute" way he has handled the "still embryonic" board, she said, but the growing authority within the CAB is due to the initiative of individual members. What Purdy did, according to Maxwell, was to wisely allow the inactivity and wasted potential to build "tremendous frustration" within the board. "Because of that frustration," she continued, "individual members are finally exerting themselves, looking deeply at institutional problems." "We're finally beginning to move," she commented. The biggest problem, to this point, is usually seen as the "sheer bigness" and "complexity" of both the board itself and the problems it must handle. "It's taken until just recently to achieve the kind of comfortable social atmosphere that facilitates open discussion and confrontation," Maxwell said. Yet other problems of the CAB had been the previous infrequency of meetings, and annual tur- nover and ensuing transitional periods. The former has been alleviated, according to Maxwell, by scheduling the meetings twice a month. The latter, she said, "are more or less inevitable where the main focus is on transients-students that are only here a couple of years." Though less apparent than its problems, the CAB's achievements are nonetheless real, most members agree. Kennedy noted the recommendation to end the two-to-one male-female ratio as "perhaps the greatest achievement" of the board so far. Maxwell maintained that the most important action of the CAB was not on a specific issue, but rather, "its recent confrontation with self-where we're going, what we're about, and how to get there." Because of this "first big step," the CAB has now the potential for "self-actualization," she said. 'People are beginning to get excited now. I think we'll begin to see some changes! "Pm not sure that the composition of the CAB is exactly right," she commented, "or that the way we go about solving problems is necessarily the most ex- pedient. In fact, there's bound to be a more expedient process. "But the concept of community governance I wholeheartedly endorse," she said. That concept fits in with Maxwell's overall view of University goals. "If total education toward self- actualized individuals is our primary mission," she said, "then the development of a productive and satisfying co-curricular atmosphere has to be given a primary and institutional focus." "Restructure may or may not be the key," she admitted. Others point out that some reshuffling of the current student government roles-on all levels-will be in- evitable with the coming of Sarratt. Some point to the lack of interest in the current election and make dire predictions for the future. Others hold out a note of optimism. "People are beginning to get excited now," Maxwell commented, "I think we'll begin to see some changes." But change at Vanderbilt, it is usually pointed out, comes incrementally. Thus the same problems and the same complaints seem to afflict student government, no matter its structure. As an older but wiser Moss put it: "You can't change 100 years of thinking overnight." 151 SKENEXNIXO NEIL SKENE On a non-student government campus, students who are interested in an issue will come together to form ad hoc groups that will develop an expertise in this area. The numerous confrontations and slings and arrows exchanged between The Hustler and student government were given an organized forum when Hustler editor Neil Skene and Student Association president Bob Nixon sat down to debate all aspects of student government. The discussion, which took place in the Hustler office, examined the basic concept, purposes, achievements, and necessity of student government and the resulting views were edited and organized to cover as many areas of these subjects as possible. Hustler editorial director Mary Elson moderated the debate. 152 BOB NIXON Some type of established, representative body is needed, because you need a central student organizational structure to coor- dinate student efforts. ELSON: Should there be an established group for the purposes of carrying out a student government function? NIXON: Yes and if you're going to have any type student government at all you're going to need to have what is considered a representative body. Now, I think the present representative body that we have, the USAB, is a little too large, it's bigger than it needs to be. And I think a lot of people on the board and a lot of students and a lot of people on publications expect too much of this board that we've set up. I think you need to have some kind of established representative body that checks on the other branches of student government, and actsas a forum and catch-all for issue or problem that comes up. You're going to have things like students sitting on the academic committees, how are you going to select those. It's hard to just get an ad hoc group of students together and say okay, we're going to decide which students are going to set on these committees. It's better if you have a group of students that is considered representative, and at least have some sort of student body support through an election. And the same goes for the University committees. How are you going to find students to sit on these groups? Do you want, for example Dr. Purdy or Vice-Chancellor Surface to decide which students are going to sit on these University committees, or do you want students to decide? And I think most students are going to say that we'd rather the students to decide. And I think the best way to do this is through some type of representative body such as-well I was going to say such as the USAB, but I don't really think we need one like the USAB, but we do need an established representative body to carry out functions like this and other things too. ELSON: Is that the only function that you see for the USAB, approval and a type of clearing house for proposals or do think it should be in any way an innovative body? NIXON: The body itself I don't feel can be innovative. Ideas can be brought to the USAB or to this established representative body, or the members on this body can come with an idea and propose it at the meeting. But the group itself, the actual body, cannot really be innovative unless it has the power to make changes. Now presently the USAB has very limited powers in regard to making changes, and when I say limited, I mean limited. We can decide things like what the minimum grade point requirement can be. But of course we've abolished that. We can decide how many hours you have to take to participate in certain student activities, up to a certain point, and we can charter organizations and things like that. But the board doesn't have the power to make changes in the University. And I think when you're talking about being innovative, it's essential that you have to be able to make the change or the decision. I see this representative body as sort of a clearing house and a forum where ideas are presented, sides are taken, and students come to some sort of consensus or decision one way or the other. That's really what I think you need to have. SKENE: I have heard over and over again that there needs to be a coherent student viewpoint ex- pressed-a unified expression of opinion that will reflect the student view. And the USAB is seen as the vehicle for expressing that opinion. I wonder sometimes, though, if it's not a detour for an issue. The best things that have been done this year have been through individual student initiative or small ad hoc groups that have gone to people and said, "This is what we think there should be." Lee Presson went to several administrators over changing discrimination against transfer students. You and five others did the same with self-scheduled exams. And only indirectly were the organizations involved. You could have a platform as SA president and you would be listened to because of that, and Iohn Kennedy could say that he was senior class president and he will have a platform. But nevertheless those six of you are people who would have done that anyway, who have that kind of initiative whether you hold an office or not. But in many cases these issues are then pushed back to the USAB. The USAB should consider, you are told. The administration is not dealing with something it really doesn't want to deal with, somebody else can discuss it first. Administrators then have time to think about it and to either oppose it or even change the situation. But if they do, then it hasn't been because of the student government group doing that, but rather because the students went there in the first place. NIXON: What you're saying is true. Let me talk about the example of the fence. Student government really did have a lot to do with this. Students came to the USAB upset about the fence, and Iohn Lannon and myself went to the Campus Planning office and talked about what students wanted in regard to putting a corridor through the neck over there by Rand and pushing the fence back. They listened and we talked and tried to persuade them that students really did want this and that it was important. So they agreed that something would be done, and it was just a matter of which way we should do it. Iohn and I felt that the best way to do this would be to let the USAB decide exactly what the students wanted to do. I could have said well we want this and we want that and I could have been sincere in thinking I was representing the students, but in a case like that it's always good to say, "Here's a representative body, let's let them make the decision, let's let them speak for the students in this case." Sometimes it's hard for one person to make a decision about something-to dictate what the rest of the student body wants. ELSON: Neil, do you see the USAB as having any sort of detrimental effect on the campus, or do you see it as a neutral effect? SKENE: The worst thing about the USAB particularly and the concept of a student government or a representative student voice in particular is that students are trained, in a sense, to let others speak for them. When Iohn Lannon goes to the USAB he is asking others to speak for him, because they can claim to be representative. It would be so much better, not only for the development of the people who are involved in trying to get something changed 153 but for the whole student body, if they can believe that they can go to an administrator and say, "Here are the things that we think are wrong, and we would like to do something about them, and here are our proposals for changing these. What do you think?"-and sit there like you did, Bob, with campus planning and talk about these things. The result is going to be a much wider understanding of the way the University functions, and, for those who actually have the power in the University-the ad- ministrators-contact with a wider range of students. I think that basically the USAB is a very homogeneous kind of group. The campus is too to an extent, but there are many students who are quite different from the people on the USAB and still have very valid concerns and very valid opinions. NIXON: I agree with you. I wish a lot of students would take the initiative whenever they have a complaint or something that they'd like to see changed-that they'd do it themselves. But students don't. I don't think it is because of a stifling effect created by the existence of student government as you say. Our whole society is based on the idea that we can't do everything ourselves, so we choose others to represent us or to handle the jobs we don't have the time or energy to handle. Vanderbilt students are no 154 exception, and so I feel that I must defend student government for this reason. But I'm not here to defend the USAB, per se. I am just one voting member on the USAB like everyone else. I don't have any control over this board and it's not under my charge or anything like that. But I do think that some sort of established representative body is needed, because you need a central student organizational structure-that is a central place from which student efforts can be coordinated. Now, say students have a problem about parking and they go to see Vice- Chancellor Kaludis and say, "We want this done." Well, that's great. I think students ought to do that. You're saying that the USAB in a sense hurts this type of activity, because it makes people think that they have to go to the USAB first and therefore we don't need a USAB. Well, I can't agree with that, because I think you need this body to coordinate the efforts of all the students who want changes made. Let me give you an example: the tenure issue. When Bonkovsky was denied tenure, you had the NPC going their way, you had the Undergrade Political Science Association going their way, and you had individual students going to see administrators. A lot of students were concerned and they were going their separate ways to try to get something done about it. I think you know as well as I do that this isn't the way to get an issue resolved. You need some type of coordinated student effort to be able to resolve an issue that's as broad and as touchy as the tenure issue is. The way the S.A. went about attempting to coordinate the student efforts on this was to form a task force. I'm not saying that the USAB did this, but student government, through the executive branch-the Student Associa- tion cabinet and the Student Association president-set up a student task force on tenure made up of the different students and student groups who were concerned. We tried to get a cross-section of the student body, particularly those students who had expressed a concern over the problem. And I think the way that we have gone about doing this is the only way to get something done about this problem. ELSON: Then is what you're saying needs to be changed about the USAB is the conception students have of its function, that they should not expect the USAB itself to take the action, only to be a place to delegate action to other groups or coordinate groups? NIXON: Okay. I'm going to go back to the first point you were making, that you don't need student government to set up a task force on tenure like we did. That's a fact, you don't need a student government to set up a task force. You could set up a task force. Any student can set up a task force to look at an issue and come up with recommendations and things like that. But, I don't feel that's the most effective way of doing it, of getting something done. My philosophy of student power is this: the only power we have as students to make any changes in this university or make what we consider im- provements in the University is through the ability of student leaders-legitimized student leaders-to per- suade faculty members or administrators or whoever is involved that the things that we want done are good for Vanderbilt or good for the student body or good for the faculty, and that they're the right thing to do. We can lobby and we can picket and we can boycott, as some students still advocate to this day on this campus. But I think that most students will agree with me that that's not going to work at Vanderbilt. It may work at other schools, but I don't think it's going to work here, because students here are not as activist oriented as they are at other schools. I think they'd like to see changes made and they have their gripes they recognize problems and they have solutions that they think are good solutions to the problems. But they don't always have the time or the energy to go out and make these changes themselves. ELSON: Are you saying that the administration and the faculty here will not respect or recognize student leaders unless they're legitimized through elections? NIXON: No, I'm saying that the administration and faculty pay more attention to legitimate student leaders, because they believe in going through the "proper" channels when handling their affairs. And they consider student government the proper channel when dealing with students. ELSON: Well, Neil, do you feel that student groups need to be officially legitimized before the faculty will respect them? Do you think an interested group of students that takes the same channels as legitimized student leaders can accomplish the same thing? SKENE: I think, first of all, that the deans, vice- chancellors and especially the faculty are very protective of the power that they have. Only within the last ten years has faculty gained a real governance role in decision-making in the University. So I think the feeling is, "If we're going to listen to students, we'll listen to this legitimate student government." The reason is that the thing's there and it's an easy thing to come in contact with. If they want to consult students, they can say, "Let's go to the USAB," or 1 W 155 "Let's talk to the Student Association president." And it's a very simple matter to consult a student or a group of students and say, "Okay, we've had student input." I think that the faculty, particularly, and the administration to a lesser extent will be willing to listen to any student if they can become convinced that students have attempted to understand not only the issues they're concerned with but attempted to understand the way the University really works and to know how they can best get something changed-and to understand the other side. ELSON: Bob, if you were going to restructure USAB, what would you do to make it better? How do you think that sort of body should work? NIXON: I haven't really drawn up any restructure plans or even given it a whole lot of serious thought. I've seen things that I think are wrong with the USAB and I've thought of ways that perhaps these things could be corrected. But I haven't really drawn any unified, coherent plan about what I think should be done. The present system was all set up during Iohn Gaventa's presidency and this was more less his idea, working with Larry Wallace. The plan that we have now would have been good two or three years ago, during Iohn Gaventa's time and couple of years before that. But I think Iohn was not anticipating or was not aware of how things were changing. ELSON: Could one of you be more specific about how the character of the campus has changed so that it is not effective now and would have been then? SKENE: Starting with Shawn Saavedra-it may have started before Shawn, but I was not here then-but Shawn, the SA president my freshman year, was a liberal sort of fellow. He was very outspoken, as was Gaventa. At the same time that Saavedra was president, Gaventa was involved with the Educational Affairs Council, and I think I could point to that as another situation in which non-student government people were most effective on the cam- pus. Nevertheless, Iohn was involved in very im- portant educational issues. Shawn was pushing the campus attention, off campus to the black boycott at Somerville, the Coca-Cola strike, to the grape boycott, and of course to the war. And these issues were important, partly because students were so closely affected by them, particularly by the war. And the national mood of intense debate and intense ex- amination of a person's beliefs and old assumptions was important on the campus. So the student government which was also doing this had 156 widespread support. The Board of Presidents at that time, which was replaced by the USAB, was composed of the leaders of different organizations. That was representative to a certain extent, but a campus-wide election of representatives could have gotten popular support. 'All the talk about student power is fine, but I think it's ridiculous and harmful to try to make all students have a "student viewpoint." ' NIXON: I'd say that when we went into Cambodia that was the peak of student activism. From then on things just went downhill. During Gaventa's term, slowly, the national mood and campus mood as well was becoming quieter. There was less activism than before. SKENE: Well look where the campus was. In '69 and '70 when I was a freshman, when Iohn was EAC chairman, when Shawn was president, everything that students were fighting for happened. They got parietals-even freshmen got parietals. And the in- teresting thing was that the feeling then was that this freshman class, the class of '73, was going to be quite an activist class, because Dickie Garrett and all those others had really pushed for freshman parietals and they came about. So parietals, and easing the distribution requirements, the PE requirement--those were the main things. And you see both academic and social reforms were made. Students were very satisfiedg they'd come a long way. NIXON: In one or two years, the major changes that they'd sought were brought about. ELSON: What you're saying is that the character of these issues was such that they did need a representative spectrum of the campus, that all students were interested in them, whereas now the issues are more specific and you can't generate that widespread support or interest. NIXON: Right. During the time we're speaking of, the changes that student government sought were the same ones all students were really adamant about. Everyone wanted parietals. This was an issue that hit home to everyone. And because of that there was widespread support. The same was true with the distribution requirements. Everybody wanted to be able to drop one of the distribution requirements, and hardly anyone wanted to have PE as a requirement for a degree. And because of the fact that everyone was concerned and everyone was touched by these issues, some form of representative body would have been more in that line of thinking. In other words, it would have fit in into that type of situation. SKENE: Yes. Now I'm not going to argue that student government was necessary then. I think that it was a good student government because it had the support of so many different groups. It was a leader, and so it was a valid and vital student government. Whether it was necessary, I'm not convinced. ELSON: Would you say that the issues now are more complicated, and as such, the students don"t understand them? Such as tenure. They need much more information to know what their stand on it would be than they did for, say, parietals where it seemed to be a simple, clear-cut issue where people could take sides. Would you say the average student doesn't know the problems and the representative body doesn't function the same way that it did when the issues were simpler? 157 NIXON: I think you've said it very well. I think you're right. Now students are looking inward. They're more concerned with their future than they are with the world as such. I'm not saying that they're not concerned but that the focus has shifted from the world and its focus to "myself and my problems." They're concerned with what they can do for themselves more than what they can do for the world. And the issues that we're confronted with now are more complicated, and they're not issues that you can easily say that there's a simple, clear-cut response to. They need to be studied and there's not this widespread support one way or the other. You needed this representative body then to voice these outward concerns, but you don't need a represen- tative body to voice those outward concerns now because they're not as prevalent now as they were then. SKENE: Let me say something about the way I perceive a non-student government campus working. We'll presume there are some students who are interested in many things, and we'll assume ahead of that that there are intelligent students at the university. So here are students-some may be in- terested in very specific issues, some in somewhat more general issues and these may be in one or two areas or a number, but to be more specific you may 158 have students who are really interested in academic issues. And I think they will become a group that will develop an expertise in this area. Then you'll have a group of students who are interested in student activities in enhancing the social life of the University, and they will become a body much like Interhall. NIXON: How would you select them? SKENE: They would come together. You don't select them. A student says, "I'm interested in getting something done about academics, and I want people to back me up." So he draws a group of students together. Then if they discuss and they study-and I mean study and dig and find out what's going on-then what they think is going to be respected, and they don't have to have an election behind them. Then if they start presenting proposals that other students really disagree with, by golly, let those students come up and start voicing their opinions against it. There are letters to the editor in The Hustler or they can scream individually to an administrator and say they don't like it. This is forcing students to become intellectually active about the way the University runs. They're not sitting there letting somebody else run the University. NIXON: I think basically that Vanderbilt students like it that way. SKENE: I do too, but I don't think a good university lets students do that. NIXON: I think it's very idealistic. I think if it would work it would be great, but'I don't think it's going to work. I can give you an example now of why this system wouldn't really work that well. Even now on the tenure issue, with the task force, you've got the NPC proposing an alternative plan to what we're going to propose. In other words, student government tried to coordinate the efforts of all groups with the task force and get a wide cross-section of the student body to study this and come up with some recommendations, speaking only from themselves, not necessarily trying to say this is what the whole undergraduate student body feels like. But then you've got the NPC who in effect consider themselves their own task force and who are going about it their own way. But you see there's no coordination, and who are the decision-makers to listen to? Don't you see the problems? Let's face it, students don't always agree on everything and if you do things the way you say you're going to get each little faction that has its own viewpoint on how to run coffeehouses, or how to handle tenure or final exams or show movies or whatever it is this particular group wants to come together to do. You're going to have little factions running around trying to do things their own way. You've got to realize that there are going to be these factions that want things done in their own way. And without some sort of central student authority to coordinate their student efforts and to come to a consensus, you're going to have a sort of pandemonium. 'Without some sort of central student authority to come to a consensus, you're going to have a sort of pandemoniumf SKENE: This thing with the NPC and task force is to me the way the thing ought to work. Because you're bringing out these ideas. Here are all these ideas being pushed into a consensus. I think all the talk about student power and students having a voice is fine, but I think it's ridiculous and harmful to try to make all students have a "student viewpoint." Instead, more would be served by having the faculty factions discuss it with student factions. Then I think it'll be a political necessity, if anything's going to be accomplished, for these to come together. There will be your consensus, and it will be a natural consensus. NIXON: One final thing I'd like to say-we disagree. By not answering you I'm not saying that I agree with you. Another reason a student government plan is better than your plan is that it's established and it provides some sort of continuity over the years. Let's face it, we're only here a very short time-four years. Faculty members are here 10, 20, 30 years maybe, and so are administrators. They know what's happened before us. They've seen how changes have taken place and what arguments in the past have been. But without some kind of established student government, you're not going to have any continuity. 159 KENNEDY: IOHN KENNEDY It is now as it hath been of yoreg Turn whereso'er I may, By night or day, The things which I have seen I now can see no more. Wordsworth, lntimations of Immortality 160 Ask a Vanderbilt undergraduate about student government, and his response will most likely be very short and very cynical. There are excellent reasons for this. First, most Vanderbilt students now know so little about student government that they cannot talk intelligently about it for long, a deficien- cy which they consider to be of little consequence. Secondly, at Vanderbilt it is "cool" to be cynical, and to the Vanderbilt cynic, student government is a delicious topic. Clearly, most undergraduates do not perceive that their student government is an integral part of university life. Should they ever tend to be convinced otherwise, the Hustler is always there, sometimes even twice weekly, to remind and re-enlighten its readers of the supposedly farcical nature of student government and the supposedly elitist nature of its leaders. Now, some of this criticism is justified. The members of the Undergraduate Student Affairs Board have at times brilliantly demonstrated both in- dividual and collective stupidity. At one meeting the Board approved eighty dollars to reupholster the couch in the Student Association office, without first considering that the office is rarely even used. Then there was the infamous "sherry party" in- cident, when the Board, after lengthy, heated debate by some of its more emotional members, split over the garguantuan deci- sion of whether to sponsor a small sherry party for Greek week, as if it really mattered anyway. At another meeting the integrity of a student seeking a charter for an organiza- tion was questioned because a board member suspected that the student had par- ticipated in a campus R.O.T.C. demonstra- tion. Yes, there's no denying it-student government can be pathetically labeled "Mickey Mouse" when its leaders put their feeble minds to the task .... Inspite of its many shortcomings, its frequent lack of direction and its obscured self-identity, student government can be effective in achieving the realization of those ideals which should be operative in a twentieth century university. The "leaders" in student government have demonstrated that effectiveness many times this year, which is considerably more than can be said for most of the members of Vanderbilt's well-educated student body. While many undergraduates were trying to decide whether "tenure" was a new club sport or another service offered by the Psych center at Oxford House, the Student Association launched a task force study of this process whereby tenured faculty members decide if their untenured peers should receive per- manent appointments or get the post. The recommendations of the task force study are not university-shaking, but they're a sound beginning toward reforming one of the most important procedures at Vanderbilt. For years Vanderbilt kids have complained incessantly about the in- flexibility of the final examination schedule, yet less than seven percent of the un- dergraduate student body bothered to return a simple questionnaire designed to express their discontent to the administration. Consequently, student government leaders had to badger, persuade, cajole, and bluff their way into procuring a more flexible examination procedure, but after twelve months of effort, they succeeded, and the result is very much a significantly sub- stantive change for the better. This year student government leaders also succeeded in convincing the Board of Trust to rescind the 2:1 sex ratio in the College of Arts and Science admissions process, but their efforts were without the active or even the tacit support of most of the Vanderbilt bleeding- heart liberals who so roundly criticize stu- dent government. By now my point should be evident. Vanderbilt student government and those students who elect to spend their time in- volved in it are not without fault, but they are not without virtue either. The potential in student government is easily recognizable. The primary reason that this potential is not more fully actualized is not because of a lack of leadership or because the governance structure is inadequate or because there is no need for organized student involvement. No, the primary reason for the breakdown in student government lies with the Vanderbilt student-the same student who is so often cynical and also critical of the problem which he himself has nurtured. Vanderbilt student government today is less than effective because its students are less than effective in actively involving themselves in the difficult, slow process of change and progress. When the students refuse to respond, their government is all but paralyzed and their power is non- existent. It wasn't always this way. There was a time at Vanderbilt when kids exerted the effort to express their discontent and their concern, and they were rewarded with parietals, and co-ed dorms, and additional pass-fail hours, and less structural curriculums, and a less racist campus, and maybe even with a peace in Southeast Asia. But those days are no more. There are many reasons suggested for the sudden metamorphosis in the student mood, possibly the most believable of which is that the Vanderbilt quiet is a manifestation of a nation-wide trend of discouragement which is especially aggravated and intensified by the Vanderbilt low-key atmosphere. But I don't know with certainty: a sociologist I'm not. Vanderbilt students will probably con- tinue to be cynical and unconcerned about their student government, at least for a while, and that's unfortunate both for them and for the University. The student government dilemma will not be solved, and Vanderbilt's progress will be seriously impaired, until Vanderbilt students realize that the very situation of which they are so fiercely critical is a situation which they themselves have created and which only they can correct. 161 162 l 6. Honor Council The University's Honor System was instituted in 1875 with the first final examinations administered in the University. However, it was not until 1889 that an Honor Committee was established, before this time, violations of honor were always referred to a group of student leaders. After World War I the present form of the Honor Council and the Honor System began to take shap. The procedures of the Council began to be written, and their content continues to be revised as the needs arise. The purpose and role of the Honor Council have expanded somewhat since its original institution in 1889. The original purpose of the Honor Council was only to conduct investigations and hearings con- cerning academic violations. Today, the Honor Coun- cil primarily functions as an organization of students for their own protection. In seeking to preserve the integrity of the Honor System at Vanderbilt Universi- ty, "it aims to secure justice for any student under suspicion of dishonesty, to vindicate his or her name if innocent, and if guilty, to pretect the honor and standing of the remaining students by his or her punishment...in accordance with its procedures, rules, and organization." Fall officers: Iohn Luckett, President, Gerald Kline, Vice-Presidentg Marie Hall, Recording Secretary, Wendy Williamson, Corresponding Sectetary. Spring officers: Gerald Kline, Presidentg Shepherd Tate, Vice-President: Io Ann Anderson, Recording Secretaryg Marie Hall, Corresponding Secretary. l64 1972-73 CASES 11 A student was charged with the giving and-or receiving of unauthorized aid in a physics course. The other student involved had been found not guilty in a previous hearing. Both students' tests were uniquely similar in form and content. The answers did not logically follow from the work, but did match the other student's answers consistently. The student pleaded not guilty, was found guilty, and received the penalty of failure in the course and suspension for the summer semester. 21 Six students were suspected of cheating in a psychology course on one or more of six quizzes that had been given over the course of the semester. Five of the students pleaded not guilty and one other pleaded guilty. The course was set up so that the people in the class could sign up to take the quizzes at various times. Basically the same group had signed up together for several times. The scores on the tests were relatively consistent except in the case of the one pleading guilty. The quizzes were also graded by the students taking them by means of switching the papers. Five out of the six were found guilty and one was found not guilty. 31 One student in a fine arts course was charged with cheating on an hour exam. The student was suspected to have been copying from her notes onto the exam. The Council voted not to have a hearing due to insufficient evidence. 41 Three students were suspected of cheating in a psychology course. The students were thought to have given aid in a manner similar to that cited in No. 2. All three pleaded not guilty and were found not guilty. 51 Two students were suspected of cheating on a test given in an economics course. Both the exams were similar in wording and order, and they were also very similar to the handouts in the course. One paper was word for word from the handout. Both students were found guilty of an Honor system violation. The penalty in each case was failure in the course and suspension for the summer semesters. 61 Two students were suspected of giving and-or receiving of unauthorized aid in a mathematics course. Both pleaded not guilty. One student's paper was uniquely similar to that of another student, yet lacking many of the steps or conclusions in the second student's paper. The former student was found guilty and received the penalty of failure in the course: the latter student was found not guilty. 71 Two students were suspected of cheating on computer programs in a systems and information science course. The data, as well as almost all the statements on the programs, were the same, as well as the final answers and diagrams. One student had turned in the program several days prior to the second student. The first student was very familiar with the reasoning behind the programs, whereas the second student was unaware as to the steps. In each case the student's plea was notguilty. The first studentwas found not guilty and the second was found guilty and received failure in the course and suspension for the fall semester. B1 A student was suspected of cheating on a final exam in a history course. The student was seen looking at another student's paper during the exam. Parts of the phraseology of his exam was very similar tothat of the student's on whose exam he was accused of looking. The student pleaded not guilty, was found guilty, and received failure in the course. 91 A student was suspected of plagiarism in a political science course. Parts of the paper were verbatim from a book, while other parts were paraphrased, with no notion of source. The student pleaded guilty and received failure in the course. 101 A student was suspected of receiving unauthorized aid on an exam in an English course. Several other students had seen the suspected student with an open book during the exam. The student pleaded not guilty, but was found guilty of an Honor System violation, received failure in the course and suspension for the fall semester. 111 In an engineering course, a student's answers to a problem sheet were similar to those in the teacher's manual. The student pleaded not guilty and was found not guilty. 121 One student was charged with plagiarism in an English course. He borrowed another student's paper, had it retyped verbatim, and turned it in as his own work. The student pleaded guilty and was found guilty. Although, in the eyes of the Honor Council, this was a flagrant violation, the student received only failure in the course due to extenuating circumstances. 131 Two students were accused of violation in a Chemistry lab. The work of both students was similar, but the evidence was not conclusive enough to find them guilty. 165 R ybinyinsight ji Bill Zigimern, fopu Shielrfs, Nancif INSIGHT! forum: Insight, co-chaired by Nancy Raybin and Bry Shields, was formed after the demise of the once-successful Impact speakers' series. Insight's first goal was to shift emphasis from "name" speakers to less known speakers who were noted for work in their special fields. Insight's first event was a discussion of the film version of Clockwork Orange, followed later in the year by "Technology 81 Space," including Fred Ordway, 2001, and From Time to Tim- bul-ftou. Insight's biggest program lin cooperation with Forumj, was "Technology 81 Religion, including lec- tures and meetings with james Holloway and Iulius Lester. "The future of Insight is not clear," Raybin and Shields explain. "Instead of a highly structured speaker's sym- posium, we have tried to build the foundation for new structures and new types of activities." 1 SC Article 1 From the revised by-laws of Vanderbilt Student Communications, Inc. Section 1. The Corporation, acting through its Board of Directors lalso known as the "Publications Board"1 and its editors and station manager, and business managers, shall have exclusive authority over the operation of all student communications media at The Vanderbilt University lexcept those supervised by the administrative offices of the Universityl, including, but not limited to, editorial and business policies, selection and removal of editors, and station manager, and business managers, supervision and audit of the business managers' books, approval of contracts, and any other power incidental to insuring the welfare of The Vanderbilt University student communications media. Section 2. tal The Vanderbilt Hustler, The Commodore, Versus, and radio station WRVU constitute and are operated as divisions lalso called "member publicationsnl of the Corporation. lbl New student publications may from time to time be authorized by the Board of Directors and operated as "assoclate member publications by the Corporation as provided in Article VI. ici Special artistic and literary projects undertaken by students or student groups may be supported from funds allocated to the Corporation for this purpose by the University's Student Activities Card Committee. The Board of Directors of the Corporation shall receive and evaluate requests for these funds, and shall distribute funds for these purposes in exercise of its discretion. Professor Riordan Roett, chairman, Professor Norman M. Schnurr, treasurer: Kacky Fell, secretary: I. Clark Thomas, Neil Skene, Daniel Prince, editors: Stephen Womack, station manager: Michael Buchanan, Iohn Holland. Patrick Nolan, Leonard Satterwhit Catherine Welsh, student members: Professor Richard Peterson, Professor Dun Evans, Professor T, Aldrich Finegan. George H Gilpin faculty members' Iames Leeson consultant 169 Publications Sponsored By The VSC REVIEW QMQDERBILT POETRY 0 C 1 i l 1 b Creative Arts Fund CLPNY SIVBRASSI by 1 IARRY RLISIN IIIIIAM '1IAf1'11l'WS 41 th S'I1lI7Ul- RLIII IILDMAN Vanderbilt Poetry Review Editor: Christopher Morgan Staff: Pat Bolton Carole Fernandez Bill Hunt lim Hunter Amanda Masterson Stephen McLeod Iohn Roberts Sarah Sandlin Woody Turner Lee Wheeler Selina Moore William Morgan Foreign Editors: Frank Iudge, Italy Glen Siebrasse, Canada I Ol get U? G3 or Oi ,.. is T? Dm On was created to provide the Vanderbilt community with a meaningful literary forum. By presenting a selection of contributions from Vanderbilt students and an unusual insight into professional literary expression, On hopes to extol the virtues of competent literary craft. Michael Rozek, Merrilee A. Cunningham, Editors reporters Editor Neil Skene business manager Russ Blain etlituriilltlirector Mary Elson managing editor Ginger Kaderabek news editor Rosalynne Harty assistant news editors Zanese Brown Bob Gillespy arts etlitol' Dan Bischoff feature etlittll' Robbie Slocum sportsetlitflrs Skip Bayless lohn Bloom Irv Muchnick Wt-rtlllestlay editor lohn Fowler Dave Abernathy Iulie Dewberry Bill Easley Mike Ellis john Gibson Richard Greenberg Frank Hightower Laura lunge Dave jones Pyddney Kobs Stuart McCloy Sue Sadler Ann Simpson Pam Showalter Pate Skene David Taber Terry Thon Lisa Vance Charges Vaughn photographers Iohn Cloud Rich Deason Mike Hadley Edwin Schmidt Doug Swan THE V DERBILT USTLER Exam report approved by A8rS Faculty B3 TERRY THON 'rno Faculty of the College of Arts and Science rnet Tuesday and approved me raeulty councils recommendation concerning the ttnal examination scnedulo. Lhus defeaunga mouon to send tne report back ln the Council The approved recommendation, effective tm- medtately. includes snr points' - 'rtte estaltsnment of procedures for evaluating students' performance m cmuses will be the responstntitty ol taacn department. Also, instructors are cautioned from placing too much emnhasis on tlte ttnal ertarntnauon in determining a studenfs final grade. - Botti a primary and an alternate final examination schedule will be issued lor each term. 1-ne alternate schedule will be used only if tlte tn- structor wtsnes Ln give an in-class final at two times - 'rtte report suggests several alternatives to the standard to-class examination such as tatteltome, sell-scheduled and oral examinations or term papers to be given at the discretion of the instructor. This point also includes a provision specifying that tatte- home or oral examinations be conducted only during me ttnai eiramtnation period. Thus they must be distributed at die last regular class meeting and returned no later than me last Lime listed in tne primary and alternate examination scbedules. - One reading day wtll be used to provide more spacing during tite final examination period. fcontinoadon page Il HOW DOES YOUR ORGANIC GARDEN GROW? Local political figure linked Circular condemns VU By DAN BISCHOFF Early last week tne families nf many vanderotlt students discovered newsletters proclaiming Haritisnntrected VANDERBILT titllvltzlismfi Haven For Criminal Dow: FIENDS! " in their mailboxes. Addressed slmply"01:cupant" and signed -'tne cnrtsttan aaerctsey' spread quidtly anxiety among tne parents-and consternation nmorg me ads mtnistrotton. The l-lustler learned wednesday tnat tne lrwblsome newsletter was tn lact tne product or an arcane religious-political figure in tne Nasnvtlle area 'rne circular reproduced plrotograptts ol the recent cen- tennial celeorattons clipped from 'rite Nasltvtue Banner identtfytrg Chancellor Emeritus l-larvie lsranscomb and Board of Tnist president wtutam s. Vaughn as Rhodes Scholars and the presence at the celeorattors of tlte nulte and Duchess or iviarlborougtt and sir Richard and lady 'rnorn Pease. Also reprinted were eiterpts from an analysis ol tire drug marlretat vanderoilt which was run in tire Friday, March 16 issue ul The Husller COLUMN ONE: TENNESSEE Murfreesboro 'drys,' 'wets' square off tne stole royi, "woe unto nnn wno pottetn o bottle to ti. naionoorr npr." ln otner wordt, .rr ,on or ood to roll tiooor at it ir to drink it. -Alain :yarn ttf novor nod onotner dnnt tnoofdnft be oprat. - oouotoi sportn By IRV MUCHNICK MURFREESBORO, Tenn. - Rain appropriately reu ltere last Nlwember in Lhe sul ti Ruther- ford County, 30 mils smith d Nasnvtiie, on theday a reluendum legalizing the sale of packaged liquor was approved. And now Murfresbortfs 30,000 citizens are showing just how wet a dry town can become. Since Ye Old Package Shoppe tn Broad street opened February is, tconttnaaa ut nr tn John Kenneth Galbraith item talks nconomics with Charles Cole, VU News Bureau. The excerpts cited tne standing university policy of not pt-oscecuttng students wlto use drugs as well as allegations titat a large number of tne faculty indulge in iuegal drttg use. It also solicited orders for literature provided tty the 'tcnristtan t-zitercisep' identified only by the address rite lvasnvtllt- Postal Service revealed tno owner of tire P o box to be tree tialvant, Jr., whose business dealing tsoltctttng from inc tnnt numoert made nts identification wttn tne address open to tne public, oalvam ts a former candidate for mayor ul Nasnvtlic wtto has recently brought suit against tne untvere sity's urban renewal plars rits case is now pending ttie decision un me ,tdatr-Gardner suit, which cnarges titat Van- dertnlt was in unlawful collusion wttn tne xasnville Housing autnority, ttte Metro council, and ttteand the u s. Department nl ttoustng and Urhanbevelupment to declare tire area around Hillsboro village oltetnlc for urban rcncual tialvani admttttd notn to knowledge of me circular and to connection wttn the --christian Exercise " organisation but refused lo comment nn specific circumstances surrounding eitncr Clnyta ttarrtson, a netgnoorof Galvunfs in me renewal district did indicate nowever tnat in addition to being the owner of tne lr ti bor in question he has also distributed literature related to tne -ottnrtstinn Exercise," including tne tagantaattons official newsletter, asking ner to -tread it and pass tt on " fcontinuod on oaoa al Galbraith predicts By IRV MUCHNICK 1-ne American economic and social structure ol tne post-industrial age is moving inexorably toward a dichotomy between large and small custom enterprises and a condition in wliicn past marlret constraints wtu become mmningless, famed ectatomistaonn Kenneth calbratui said he ds . reogiotrgut yaddrasscd a capacity crowd at unde-wood auditorium Graduate School of Management Dean lgor ansoff also spotte in tne seminar sponsored oy tlte GSM and moderated by tacit ilndetson. president ol HcspilxlAffi1iate loc. and a member of ttte Gsm visiting mmE1 wammemwlm!mmponm books, notably ne New ladtaatrfat state. ami in ltia tortttcmung wi We 'mlmllt 'planning system' calbratttt said the conventional or neoclassical view of economics, centertrg on coraumer demands and capttaltsttc enterprise, is giving way toa new orderbe termed tnet-planning system " A -'rite market system stiu applies to tite world of tne smau firm," Galorattn said, -'tout lor ine world of the large firm tire planning system prevails. 'rne prime motivation is no longer profit, but me greatest possible growttta I While profits go to tne stockholders, he said, the real power in-s wittt me "teennoatructure," nr guiding managemmt complex. Hlsveryooe nas a sense ol tradition about tnts, We all know tnat tne board nf directors meets regularly and we'd like tu tninir tney have power. taut their actual influence in tne planning system isn't negltgiblbirs nil." lcettnnuu on noe sl The black sky, tinged grey by the lights of the city, hangs over the wide lawn. To the left, a light brown smoke slips quietly from the two smokestacks. Beneath, the mud and the fence stand invisible in the blackness. A light, maybe two, burns from a dormitory window beyond. On this side of the lawn, a row of lighted windows sits above the barren treetops. For the three or four people inside, the night has been long. The three chimes from Kirkland Tower remind them that quite some time has passed-about eight hours-since they climbed the 47 steps to the third floor of Alumni Hall to begin the all-night process of writing, editing, and designing the newspaper. By this time, most of the workers have gone. Earlier, right after supper, the long newsroom was cluttered with paper and people-visitors, reporters, editors. Most of them now are oblivious to the world in their dark rooms. No other campus organization demands so much time from so many people: and there is no mercy when exams are imminent or when papers are due, because The Hustler must appear each Tuesday and Friday. There is, therefore, a certain chauvinism among the staffg if the work were not perceived as both important and necessary, the sleepless nights and the bad grades would not be worth it. There are great disappointments when stories are not covered properly, and there is great frustration when the limits of time bar the realization of ideas. The rewards of success, though usually intangible, are magnificent. For a reporter who spends long hours on a careful consideration of tenure, for example, the subsequent attention to the issue from many' areas of the University is satisfying indeed. Over the years, success of this type has built confidence in The Hustler and, in its growing willingness and ability to explore a wide range of complicated matters on the campus. Attention to questions of basic policy and to matters of long-run importance is crowding out news of relatively trivial matters that interest only a small group at a given point in time. The great difficulty in achieving this kind of success is that even the No.1 person on the newspaper, the editor, has only three years of experience at Vanderbilt when he becomes editor. He also is a student. The two characteristics together make it unlikely that he will be informed on how the University works, who has power and influence, where problems lie, what various constituencies think of the University. He begins to learn these things as editor, but then he leaves the campus, and the learning process must begin again. If there is any one reason why there is so little student influence at Vanderbilt, this transience is it. Even with this great handicap, however, The Hustler can probably claim to be the most consistent and vocal segment of the student body. It has as its consituency the entire community, not just the students, and as such its student staff has the chance to influence many people at various levels of University decision-making. Its emphasis on a news event can grant or withhold some of the legitimacy of that event, for the newspaper is expected to reflect both popular interest and importance. Amateurism and the division of staff energies between scholarship and reporting often bring deficiences in this area, but, again, the accomplishments have maintained faith in the newspaper's ability to perform this function. Mistakes are persistent and they are difficult to cover up. The printing process multiplies them 5,000 times, and they sometimes leap from the page in 48-point type for everyone to see. As if this were not enough, these papers-and hence these mistakes-are preserved by conscientious librarians for future generations to read. The pressure, then, is great. Amid the burden of five courses, student reporters and editors must find news, investigate it, summarize it in writing, judge its relative value, and prepare it for the technical process that actually produces a newspaper. It must do this in the space of a couple of days, knowing that successful completion of the project brings not rest but a renewal of the process. The Hustler goes on, week after week and year after year. Old faces leave, new faces arrive to carry on. Those departing often look back with concern that what they have accomplished during their tenure on the staff can be destroyed by inattention and neglect by those who follow. But for 84 years, The Hustler has been a lively part of an enlightened educational institution. It has tried to raise its sights, to broaden its perspectives, to be not a student newspaper but a University newspaper. For that, it has earned its name. Editor's Note: We have found that our efforts to reach out and interpret counter- culture have met with depressingly qualified success. Ten years ago, this same task would have proved a stimulating challenge-today the land lies fallow, the crops dormant. It is surely in the minds of the intellectuals of any era that the seeds of a counterculture take root. And it is often on university campuses not unlike our own, that the first roots of any such movement are observed. However, if culture can be seen as a vast continuum containing certain perennials-music, art, literature-with counterculture perhaps vaguely, relationally defined as new perspectives on these perennials, it is clear colleges like Vanderbilt produce no significant "counter- culture", To see this institution as one with "America's heartland" is not just sloganism. The mass of Vanderbilt students happily and excitedly share the cultural values of America's masses. Any true countercultural movement can be simply seen as the product of a vital intellectual life. Publications like VERSUS should only rightfully be one small part of such a vitality. Instead, we seem to be desperately fighting to keep any stimulus alive. And the graduates keep rolling on . . . Daniel C. Prince, editor: Warren R. Donaldson, business manager: Robert Schlafly, managing editor: Bastian Reiss. arts editor: Marilyn Koch, associate arts editor: Ellen Flowers, copy editor: Lee Presson, copy editor: Michael Rozek, literary editor: Steve Kendrick, associate literary editor: Iohn Surface, associate literary editor: Dave Montoro, introspect editor: David R. Miller, associate introspect editor: Shaw From, features editor: Ed Brown, contributing editor. WR U tsn .1 FMJ campus organizations that truly has two birthdays. The station is either 20 years or 18 months old, depending on whether you are a member of the Federal Communications Commission or not. The radio station at Vanderbilt began on March 30,1953 as a private enterprise of two students. The station was founded by Ray Gill and Rafeal Smith as radio station WVU and broadcasting down the university power lines at 600 kc on the AM band. The station was designed to provide news and entertainment for the students and experience and a little money for the staff. The early programming was quite limited, and tended to be more educational than the present programming. When the co-founders of the station graduated in 1955, the University, in gratitude for their work, reimbursed them, and WVU was placed under the control of the Publications Board. The staff of WVU believed that rock music wasn't what the Vanderbilt radio station should play. It was felt, as late as 1964, that there was not need to compete with the two rock stations already in Nashville. The station instead played what is considered good music, folk music, classical, and jazz. Since the station was not really a broadcasting station it did not come under the jurisdiction of the F.C.C. So the students were not required to have broadcasting licences, and the station could pretty well run whatever it pleased, subject to University policy. By 1966 WVU had changed a lot of things. The station was now called WRVU and rock music was finally in. The reason for the call letter change was that there was now more and more serious talk of trying to make the station into a real broadcasting station on either the AM or FM dial, and the F.C.C. no longer granted three letter calls. The change to rock music came about due to student pressure and a change of attitude of the new management. The campus was expanding, and WRVU's system of feeding each dorm with cables strung through the steam tunnells was not keeping up with student needs. Some dorms couldn't pick up the station at all, most had trouble. The time for action was at hand, and in 1967, Station Manager Rick Geyer would begin the long long process of trying to get Vanderbilt an FM station. In the early stages, it was hoped that WRVU might go commercial FM, but there were no more commercial frequencies available, so it was decided to try for an educational FM slot. Two more Station Managers would try for their full year term to untangle the red tape of the F.C.C. and a third would spend his first semester trying. 176 The long, long battle for the FM station required more people than most people realize. Station Managers Richard Patterson, Bruce Williams, and Courtenay Carson, Chief Engineer, Barney Kantar, Allen Muse, Ken Lawson, and a host of other people deserve the credit for seeing the dream become a reality. On December 3,1971 at 10:30 AM, a telegram was received from the Federal Communications Commission allowing WRVU to begin broadcasting for the first time in the true sense of the word. WRVU today is considered one of the better college radio stations in the country. The staff consists about forty dedicated students, who give up their free time and grade point averages to work at a real radio station. The highly professional sound of the station today is the direct result of hard work by the staff and extra hard work by the four senior leaders of the station who have worked since they were freshmen. Program Director Mike Anzek has molded his staff of communicators into smooth sounding organization that has seen the station's ratings among the students climb to an all time high. News Director Pat Nolan has turned the 91 News Team into THE News Source of the University. The sight of a WRVU news microphone has become commonplace at all campus meetings. Business Manager Mary Bristow has held the station financially together for the past three years. Her control of the checkbook has given the station a financial stability it has never known in the past. Station Manager Steve Womack has co-ordinated the efforts of the station this year, trying to insure that the upward swing of the station over the past two years will continue for several more years. As for the future, WRVU has big plans indeed. It is hoped that before many years the station will be able to increase power and go stereo. The current situation of having a power of only ten watts hurts our listening audience, because it is still difficult for some students to pick the station up on their receivers, WRVU will also be moving into the new Sarratt Commons when it is finished in the fall of 1974. The station is currently revamping its equipment so that when a power increase comes about, we'll have the equipment to supply a top flight sound over the air. Whether it's twenty years or eighteen months old, radio station WRVU is just now beginning to grow up and realize its fantastic potential. More and more graduates of the station are findingjobs in radio and television, and the way appears clear for WRVU to become the communication and entertainment center for the university area. 177 THE COMMODORE ROBBIE SLOCUM ELLEN WRIGHT SISSY CLARK contributingeditor class graphics editor Cgpy editor CHERYL WHITWORTH WILSON ELLIS MARTHA WALLACE assistant editor business manager greeks editor MICHAEL KING LARRY ZUCKERMAN CLARK THOMAS editorial consultant editorial assistant editor STAFF! Bo Carter, Lennra Askew, Iud McGraw, Carlton Meredith, loan Stumpf, Ellen D'Augustinu, Kathy Phillips, Mary Kate Booth, Lori Szczukowski, Larry Dixon. THEY ALSO SERVE WHO ONLY STAND AND WAIT: Hu Hamilton, Margaretgeffries, Val Hicks, Monroe Frank, Theresa Godchaux, Merri Rudd, Deborah Leek, Sue Ellen Lovatn, Bill MoFee, Gre Starr, ynthia Ustruck, Bill Henry, Leslie Gorday, Phil Davis, Peter Freeman, Fred Farris, Richard Vanstrum, Kevin Wooley, Dfane Gannaway, Barbara Goss, Irv Muchniok, Skip Bayless, Nancy Streit, Amye Reece, Debbie Demaray, Dinah McNichols. 178 CAMP S PHOTOGRAPHERS EDWIN SCHMIDT MIKE HADLEY HUSUGF Hustler DOUG SWAN IQHN CLOUD Hustler Hugger RICH DEASON STEVE DAUGHERTY HUSYIEF Commodore COMMODORE PHOTO CONTRIBUTERS: Steve Daugherty, Edwin Schmidt, Doug Swan, Tom Rosenblati, Sherbe Gi-een, Ilm Graham, Bruce Brashear, Howie Waldman, Michael Hadley,djohn Dennis, Dyron Buescher, Rich Deason, Chip De Vilblss, Maurice Poitras. Greg Thompson, Anne Ramsey, and Iohn Clou . CULTURAL AFFAIRS COUNCIL The cultural Affairs Council, organized just three years ago by Lou Christi, functions as a service group designed to liven the cultural atmosphere of the campus. We are currently co-sponsoring the Nashville Film Society, and have sold Chamber Music tickets, Community Concert tickets, and are distributing WPLN guides. We also design and organize the Fall Festival and Rites of Spring, with the hope of encouraging student involvement in the arts. -Linda Shaw V 0 R '1 4? , M., , Wai 'A iff nf' V. s. X 'N ,I ,K M' , A MQQ5 1 'Q' fx L. 7 Q , Q. 5. 251-,if a., gf' ' :-- :Q W WM' .. M Vw, , G 1. . , J" Y. , ..,M --yrs, I 'Y' 52 meta: is f .. 3 11 'i95f?wil, 72391 f Af f W f t W fy,g'gN, ' , 5 , Q 51-A ,-':'5x5::?,11 'V ij , ffcafgzh we 17" G 'if35?,-Q"3l'f 7' , ' Y . 'xiii , , X iw '- W Hiulmg, 4 f ,X V., H.,i?W , KA 5 ' K '1i'ff?f::-Xia V Q 7 if 333' f if mf' ,wr f N ' 7 'V ff' N CONCERTS: Steve GrielfAubrey Hornsby Vanderbilt is a difficult place to attempt to please. Considering the diversity of the student body, we have satisfied as many elements as possible with entertainment that is both interesting and of high quality. Our disappointment from student unadventurousness and low concert attendance has been partially outweighed by increased attendance over previous years. We have tried to keep abreast of contemporary music trends while pleasing the student. During the Spring semester, guest ticket returns have been high enough to provide for free outdoor concerts. The financial success of the Edgar Winter concert, for example, allowed us to put a large sum of money into Rites of Speing, whfch exemplifies our trend to support unique and expressive non- musical events. This possibility of weighing monetary vs. artistic considerations with some degree of decisive professionalism is the most rewarding aspect of organizing concerts at Vandy. This year we have gone for the "big name" on several occasions. The Grateful Dead was our biggest, and necessitated complying with the elaborate specifications a big name can demand. The artistic statement which the Grateful Dead concert became was rivaled by the ease and simplicity of the concert with Gordon Lightfoot, another "big name". Our co-chairmanship structure has somewhat limited the participation of the committee itself, yet concerts at Vanderbilt are still a team effort. The committee's support and work, particularly those who consistantly helped with tickets, publicity, set-up, and hospitality, has created an accomplished group of production specialists. The advice and direction offered by Dean Sandlin, Mrs. Betty King, Kathy Friedman, and especially George Baines, the supervisor of the gymnasium, have been concomitant with well planned concerts. N Q- - my 43 like x' in xx 8 ' -fx fa "J,-. AW' Q in 3 O A N 0 X 1 +14 ty-Ki. 4 Q, ll A Q 3 Lia P 1 .k :SQ 'W " gp' rg 5146, we mf..-Q fi 53' . . Skip we F53 'Q '68 cf, fi' 3, 1 'V was 1 4. -3 nr x ' Q sys- rw Q M?f+1q W, if ' if . an fa fi 1 gf xL6k? ,n, W MQ 5,1535 'QS I W6 -f e Z api A Q A A W ?5.r' Q.: .Wai 1 U fake! fm 1 Lffyif ffl, MW- 'A Q .. .R X, 'ff :5 ' . R. , lsr.. 5. . , 75-4 'Q.xX.w.fL-Y LQ! ' .1 'Q YL iv' -- L - 'iigfif We 3- - .. L- - 5 , LH, H L-xL-ML. 5, A -,Ai LL - . .-W! x,V' .. L 351. ff fl . ,IH ,QM A - -VV - -52,5 .qt ,QV VSV.-Q.. 4--K L VVQQLQQ -V 1 J W' - V' -. - ' L ' .3 'f"l5-45 -' ? JL, .www f. .LVAVVV L , V. iz, -Q VQVVV u f L5 . VVVLINL V V LV LL if 5 ,- fV . VL V L I ,ig :Lg . VL L J, V. 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L, ,L L, L- 4- Ls1,L VVVV A VL y M Lk 1 y L V, 3 R Q L- WV xg M v V VLi,rjf5L LV-VL! 2, 4 -.ff ' 1 A Q ' " v 1 . fs- L if ,LL .. in gb, 'K is L -L Y - V . ' VK - - a A ' Li 'Q ,Lg ,'ib L, L L, lf iw -' T . rl J- . W f--sf Q A5 11 1 ' fi 'LL- .'---s--LL'-f,-31f2z- ' w - . feng. -Q1- Lx-M-ff-gi -QL Vm VV V . V L, A L . ' L' s 5255-Q-2. L - LL ,Q 3. -' --1 L-, ' F f ' ' ' 1' SQL, f ,A-, -Lf ' 1.1 1 L it 1 Al A LL . . - , V - L H, k -Q LLL, -',-- 1 1351- 6':' LL R V Y N7 It - - 9 f- -fu:-,Q ' ' L ' 5 -f .A .L f -AV - " 5 'L .Q ' r 'X X n A M l - 1 55. 1' , , L ' . L1 F Y' - Ls. Q 5' - fg , 'Q pg 5 Y? JK N WV.. w - L ' ' L -sf: V - I hd Q ' VV LL l ' - L L K b - ' .L . LLLL A QQ , M I A -L- E25 -f L W L L, A VLLL, V -VLV VVV F' Qi V --L'-gl W 5 V L 'N' ' fm... W ' ff v yu 4 - 'Fw SL. . K. .V VL. gm .Elf Q- V V: LV . .M L . . L' ""T,Qf':9,Ws, 1' L - I L ' J' "J . V L if V A f V LLLV V V 25.94 Q' q V 'L 4 ' K 1 AV .WMV VV , V d . ,q',,1V L ,, L. 1 'V ' A i L V .L V , if O . - V 7 J . E f 5 ., ' f L nw. --15:1 ,f ' M Q, 5 X L .5 VV A VV .L V,VVVMNfP4-. , .V L . 1 A ' if 'V' Q' L 1 5 L L di VVVV VVVV L dp X ,LJ L, Q . 'V L' L- V VV 8 -L 'Z' Eff- m ' . - f .- Lx , lf: , f- ... . L - X LLL. f '. " - 1 W f 1 - I+ :-if i 1- , L f ' - ,gl 4 -LL f I -L ,VL 0 LVLQLQVV'-L. L - - f L. - ' 5.1 L - . L Q' - ,. - i ' f' H.-.LQ 1 x 1,3 I ' Y , "W ' L 1 "W ' Q A ia Q wr .dig ff 4- ' is Lg WL ff-:ff -L m ' ,441 L' ? 1,-3 L L . -:Lg , V . V - ' . -fw'fj, ,,- 3 -1: '- - - 5, Fl-as' L f XL TL L fl , f . .1 vl ,A , E ,xx C ,. . 3 Q b f N X 't 5 an N I . xr- -mf STEVIE WONDER 4 I e Q. gf Z fb ff fx!!! 1 f,, , , nn, F , gg -qi eosminifcilnm 5 K CLARK--- the more i think about it the more i think i shouldn't be in the yearbook. i think i'm more typical of the vanderbilt students who quit or transfer. i was tired of studyin just so i could do well on a test Ci want to learn a lot more than that: a lot vandy could never teachl. so i'm in the mountains. you've got to come up and see us some time, clark just bein here is a constant learnin experience, to be involved in filmin here is like havin the best teacher in the world constantly teachin you there's not enough hours in the days to take it all in. you're in an amazin place too somehow somebody there has realized that what i'm doin is worth more toward a Vanderbilt degree than settin through 12 hours of classes per week and passin tests. so ! M? x be happy i am , gf Q p.s. did i tell you the results of my study? mountain people are: l.smarter 2.meaner 3.better lookin than people from outside eo nth 5,3 .1 IM-lm' WE THOUGHY wns TH,q-r WE WOULD fNVlTE- AANONE fNTEQEgK-ED IN AMY1-I-UNQ To Cor-45 oven-ro ogg ' W"0W BVHWN6 ' HM? NE see Some IMTEYNEQUNG 1Huv6S MW 651' EvEm"rH1N6 60416, we Flfiurxe THE Mme VEOPLE XE was EVEWONE PWS OF LEARNING u Em1Hw6. 9 W EV 0 -gg-MP C NYM f W? Q3 wvevnnloiplifsomwp 6 mgthv., 3. S sw 'I'Hru6S HERE THE BETTER CHANCE 8 5558 o ,ea W . 49? U5 we. -kw""u Xi :glib 4412- 1 so sf S5806 XP 5' xbd' -,ex ff. -.. Jv- ,I Sv., -1 I vf -,Y Mn .M- , ,. f"?F',G'n-A 2 1' ,- ,. ,, K- 4 y ,,. V46 ff- RQ ,- '-s, , .,.,, ...AL ah!! 4 .. S 3 aw wJ- Max Q, ,fr ,-uw , A. .-1? K avg ' ' V f ff ,.- . M .Wg -- , X ,fvbhw A .. ' ,ll rw I . x W f I w QF 3 I R - 4 'I ' J --n , . 54" "J .QQ M X f u 0. H' x 4' a 51'-Q V ,, , V ,fir 1 It ,J 'V 55 X941 FAQ- va, I 'I'- U. ' ga -rv C' ' , ei .V , 5 ' .u Z R ' 1. -.. f. - . ' Wfywg my-fr - 'mv 1 ' 4-"fu:.,i,,A ,.-. - IW aw. , ' f I- 'ZF' X . , 1 H V Lw?fg, ' 5. - , ,W . , A , . lc av WxL EL 5 W ru -.'. 1.3! .., .- .. ..- ,',. . - . ., Ws rmluwa Ummm W9 193 5 1mPw, ? xxx-,,,,, IS, 7lo Wow ,MWUV Pebfoefeqfwr pf' ou have cm Med 4 10 We g':fw5'5'zH m.,f. and rifffff gif .fm 43752 lgvigfaffgof Eiga? yall UQJ we 'UI ah! width! -6,5 fo YCVOUYK I+- 'fb07lf MQ M105 PJQL.. 2500 w f fo -V0f"f ff' C'r84??yQ 300 2951 ff q+vvf AerHouse--61149: DHBV? 5'fal746aD, o V .U T 0 Although the VanderbiltUniversity Theatre facility was repeatedly threatened with extinction, the seventy members of the VUT continued to offer a varied slate of theatre experience to the community. The year kicked off with the music and melodrama of The Fireman's Flame, followed by the Everyman Players' stunning sellout performance of The Tempest. In November, the first major VUT production, Look Homeward, Angel, was staged in impressive contemporary realism. First semester activities were rounded out by a French department production of En Attendant Godot. Spring semester leaned heavily on the classics, with major productions of Moliere's School for Wives and Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream offering delightful comedy to VUT audiences. The VUT has now presented plays for twenty-five years in its "temporary assembly building," and under the current direction of Dr. Cecil Iones and E. "Skip" Schulte, the organization is thriving. 196 . , Q ! i 5 s . 1 H . ' S ' . v ' A The Concert Choir The Vanderbilt University Concert Choir, directed by Fred Ford, is com- posed of some 60 Vanderbilt and Peabody students. We perform a variety of music ranging from Renaissance and Baroque to modern modes as varied as madrigals, spirituals, masses, and electronic arrangements. We have several an- nual performances, including the joint Christmas concert with the Fisk and Peabody Choirs, a spring tour of several cities, and the Spring Concert at Peabody. Our tour this year has taken us to Memphis, Little Rock, and Dallas, with performances in smaller towns along the way. l 198 H9 , i"'i5,, +1-J-' Y' .. , , WW"""" , ,A 3,51-ff ffl' W wt "' The Bands This year brought unheard of events to the Ioint University Band Program. The spectacular Rodgers and Hammerstein halftime show at the Mississippi State game elicited the first sizeable quantity of fan letters and public recognition the the 112 bandsmen and twenty three flag girls. The band broke down into a seventy- iece Concert Band and the more elite Wind Ensemble for the spring season. Throughout the year the auxiliary roups, the jazz Ensemble, the Centennial grass Choir, and various other ensembles fulfilled specific functions and needs in the life of t e University Center. The students from Vanderbilt and Peabody who joined to ether in the musical organizations proved to be the East example of the potential inherent in the joint university concept. 199 Free University of Nashville finally found a horne, this year, in the Art House. FUN, chaired by Nancy Rabin, also found the most popular courses to be practical courses-like music or auto mechanics-instead of the "relevant" courses that were popular in previous years. Some 400 Vanderbilt students par- ticipated in FUN courses, along with Peabody and Fisk students. Efforts for wider school representa- tion of teachers was, however, unsuccessful. university tif we-v 5 1 nypmniy with Q d h 1 c h 1 h educacmn ieJ! -kafshenb n 1 1 acnimlt tratnln-r. 2 it free J UNIV f n K . 8 1 bout C h mi fa H 1' b d . 5 I fi r 1 S H f x b education C1'r5 Gfne-vurfse-na ejfao-ref she J r 1 x 1 a a 1 f ew 1' d f es, not offered under the regular colleqe curriculum, iearn 200 m M524 Malt fy n I-"' ,-N, ,,.... 4ll ' m7'rek5L " F . CATALOGS 1 wsmr' 'l REE v EEE? 'Ni ASK Mmm' R ONLWTE9 COURSEX .- xxns.mrNN hx ,,, ,. .N , 1 N,N.X9-,pgpggqx N ,. ,,. ...X ,,,,-,xY.mx- X. X J UNPWW ' nm .uno 'V X.--'fi .,-N'--xx "' Q?-'QlTl'i?L.',,.' -A42 xwti - W- ,,- .. . Q ' w . v-uxxr my-I nfl'- E IDD! " 1-nv mu, p-0 5 Cllksulf A 1141! 490' r"" HX , , r ,Y JJ. ,, 1 .- Wx .MN .wx s Q99 ZX U5 wx N -Q an x 155, 4, .. y .R --Nw 1 A ay ,Aff 'X xa-4" XL K, A A ee 4 jg? 201 The Vanderbilt Environment Group was started in the Fall of 1970 by David Daube, William Bain, and Phil Clarkson initially as a reaction against the Vanderbilt smokestack's contribution to Nashville's ollution problem. As Vanderbilt's eilorts to remedy the problem became evident, we turned our energies to-local air pollution, water pollu- tion, and lead poisoning lfrom paintj. In 1970 we started a crude recycling system with cardboard collection boxes in dormitories. Realizing the inefficiency of such a system, we made a substantial recycling system our main goal for the 1971-72 program. With help from the administration, we started recycling news rint, computer paper, com- puter cards andjlglass in February, 1972 with a system of two dempster and 14 collection barrels. The VEG now recycles aluminum products, magazines, and mixed grades of paper. Our system has 26 collection cans on three campuses and 15 dempsters. We have recycled 85,000 ounds of newsprint, over 50,000 pounds oljglass, 15,000 pounds of mixed paper, almost 10,000 pounds of com- puter printout, and over 2,000 pounds of computer cards. Present VEG activities in- clude expansion of the recycling system through a community collection service: a camping information serviceg a study of local water pollution, and an attempt to expand the returnable container market by in- teraction with bottling and container com- panies. The VEG operates on two levels: service to the community aimed at im- provement of environmental conditions and spreading awareness of the environmental situation to students and members of the local community-David Daube. Meditation Amidst the search for progress on campus an increasing number of Vanderbilt students and faculty are finding a new mental technique. In this practice one merely takes advantage of the mind's natural tendency to seek a field of greater satisfaction. Using sound as a vehicle to allow the mind's attention to turn within, one experiences thought at more subtle, more pleasing and powerful levels. As the attention turns within, the body settles to a state of realization that is measurably deeper than sleep. No concentration, no discipline is needed. Considering then that life is a cycle of rest and activity, it is easily seen that when deep rest is gained, greater productivity is the result. Beyond productivity there are relations, knowledge, religion and similar extensions of the self in the Search for understanding and contentment. Realize that venture in any such direction is limited by the imperfections of the individual. Only here, within the self, can one begin-if fulfillment is to be the end.-Tim Stryker O Women's Studies' 0 The College of Arts and Science at Vanderbilt adopted a regular course in VVomen's Studies for the first time in 1972-1973. Exploring the roles and images of women from ancient to modern times, the course is interdisciplinary and supervised by a committee of faculty members from several departments. VVomen's Studies addresses a distinct field of inquiry. Sex differences have had important effects on sorial, political, and economic lifeg and societal norms for appropriate male and female behavior have been deeply ingrained in most cultures. Frequently these differences have not been thoroaghly investigated in departmental courses as they are presently taught. In any case, there is value in approaching them in a more focused single course. The primary rationale for a course in Women's Studies is the same as any course in the humanities or social sciences-it helps students in their efforts to understand themselves as individuals in a particular place and time and also as persons whose identities have been deeply affected by the past. Also, students may develop greater sensitivity and perspective when they can integrate readings, objective information, and critical analysis. Finally, any good interdisciplinary nourse should enable students to synthesize the material they are learning in more specialized courses, enhancing their entire educational process. The students in Women's Studies 150 this spring brought many different attitudes and perceptions to the course. Is this an issue that has anything to do with me personally? Is it possible to be scientific and objective in this area? How do the roles and concerns of women differ in different economic classes and cultural groups? Do the questions apply equally to women and to men? Few answers to these broader questions are definitive, and lecturers indicate that many points in their own specialities are still debated. Susan Wiltshire , V l 1 ffyp-H',-L 1 Veg! A " ig f ww 1 P AHS 3 , is fg J Winner ...T - .-, V, 'J Vu nu-V - - V- Q1 1 A .Vw ,-,,, VV . Rgryi. VV ' ,2,.,.V W. 'Y' K5 V-nal an-- "' K , km,54,V-,V,,,,Q,,,..g.4 'W ' "' i . ,V IK? r 'TSX N l w V 1 it x K K If raw. . A - s V. Q ' R' ' 'W' Q ,V , A . ' 2 ' . ' " - 'f -. V -V ' VV V I mai y Q... 3 u Jv', L WJ,.V-Vgw -3, f ff' -' -V, V V VV- -1' V ...J . V V -MV ., V , . . V V V .L 'sg ' m. f, f Y 4' V .V L,-L .. A A V . V K .MN Q' 9' ,ff 'V . - r-V V - . --V V. -V V V V wi-N V-V 'Q- V J 7 ll' " 'Q,.f"' Tk ' N M' VV ' ' ax. ' VV Y . . . 4 Q V 3 iff 'L A V 2 . x K ',.g..59.Ag..r . A .V r X L' :ty S V I XF X i Q ax I QQ sf- xy ,., y ,' K B VV.-MX -A f' , V VV V W V V. 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V --...V iv--VV -9' - f- -1 - f--- ' -'wi V. fi V-sVVzf'5-v.:-lwf'-fi AM...Y?f WW,-THQ, 'Qian 'JVJVQQ .5-"'Vvf'--:.'d '-wif VV-VM---VRVVVL iii' .V - . W " --fix -V 'fifTaCfQ'K,ffXag-- Q 'Y' '54, ff ' f -'1- + "5?g'4f.Q-M'f'SV.' '-11' -A V.. -1' QF A A ' ikli-W-'X' -" K -' I--2 WMF- V-.. "YV 2-fikx-iii? ' VV "" - '. '. v wffv "ML 'V 5 "pix -A VJ.. V WV. .QV-1-wr. ' . i3'2:""'f'V 'V -A V 55T"3Z""':f1V ,-"VZ -- A ' M 'Qi-Na+: 1 . f - -V-zz. . .. f 'ii aww "- -- - V- . ' wwf Q' -a . .. .fa.M-Q.,-gas-1? mmf... ,,Q..A,,,5,Vci,.gVw jgiigvgywall ,,3:. V l?ia ?,,k Vs,ic,:T,,?,.q5? ?:1h 553 L M 8, , . 45,5-VV QL Vg., V -- V V -...n..A Mm V ' :Nl-MV, Qcggs WS I think the basic thing is that while students and black students are really separate on this campus, they are without common issues. Most black students come from an all-black environment-a more friendly environment. A lot of what's here at Vanderbilt is competition- competition in the classroom, competing for the grades-and that's all the relationship that blacks have with white students. I'm not too sure if any students really get along. This is a pretty sterile atmosphere. The real issue is the issue of autonomy, that is, who controls the things that happen to you. We're trying to get integrated into the student community and get our opinions represented. I think all of us come here with our preconceived ideas. Some of the white people have been taught to be afraid of black people-and sometimes for really strange reasons. Most people don't ever get past the initial fear of relating, but those who do usually get along fine. There are still HARD CORE racists here: some guys if they call you "nigger", they're really going out of their way to be nice to you. Both groups of people realize that there are some real differences. When you get your head together, you really stop thinking about what color you are. -Robert Scott President Africo-American Association fl Y w w w 208 Iames Sandlin:Assistant Dean for Student Life No doubt that students on this campus today are far more traditional in their notions and attitudes, their interests and values, than they were three or maybe four years ago. There was a young man in the other day, president of a fraternity, and I asked him what he was going to do next year. He said that he was going to go into business with his dad here in Nashville. He was getting married in May, and he was going to buy a lot and build a house. Now I haven't heard that in just years. This fellow knew precisely what he was going to be doing, and it did not involve Peace Corps, some peace movement, or going to Canada, or going to medical school or to law school, or just going to loaf for a year to get his head straightened out. He said that he was going into business, going to get married, and build himself a house. Now, while I don't think that's typical of every student, or that's what every student is going to do, I would have been further surprised if I had heard this two or three years ago. I would think that there is probably much more alcoholic beverages being consumed this year than there were two or three years ago. I do not observe much less pot smoking going on because I hardly ever observe any pot smoking going on. But I would suspect that there is far less of that than there was 2 or 3 years ago. At least it's not as evident, anyway, because people have kind of flaunted it, thought it was kind of cute because it was new. While I haven't checked this, and I could by phone, I would imagine that the attendance at the football games has been about the same or a little bit above what has been. Although we don't play very excitingly, that's probably much more exciting than the upcoming presidential election, the rumors of the ceasefire and perhaps the peace settlement in Vietnam. I'd also expect that there would be a continued increase in the Greek fraternities here, in joining that which is usually'seen as a pretty traditional type of collegiate activity. . . . A lot of people have been very disappointed because of national leadership we've had, especially Mr. Nixon's four years of taking the wind out of a lot of sails with public pronouncements that just haven't come true. Also, there seems to be a diminishing sense of controlling your own destiny. When you kind of lose that sense of controlling your destiny, or having something help its shape, it's right disappointing. Vanderbilt Settles Into the Somnolent Seventies: Mina , , Nt? -. H , , , , Preoccupied. Aloof. Cool. The expressions of Vanderbilt students reflect all too well the mood on campus this fall. The sizzling slogans and the noisy involvement of the socially conscious sixties are no more. In their place are the pleasant platitudes and self-interest of the settled seventies. Longer hair and faded jeans may have changed the appearance of the "typical" Vanderbilt student over the past ten years, but commentators on the campus scene-are suggesting that the current student body has more in common with the "uptight" fifties than the "relaxed" sixties. "The undergraduates have gone back to traditional notions, traditional conditions," Assistant Dean for Stu- ent Life james Sandlin commented in a discussion of the campus mood organized by Hustler reporters. He pointed out that membership in Greek organizations was once again on the upswing and that grade-point averages were at an all-time high. THIS PREOCCUPATION with grades, some say, has been representative of the general decline in social con- ciousness. Freshman Amy Brown said that one of the first things she noticed about Vanderbilt was the pressure to "be nothing, go close up in your room and study to get that 2.5 or as close to that 3.0 as you can." Sandlin agreed that students definitely aren't as active in community concerns as they once were. "In '69 we had almost ten per cent of the kids on campus get involved in off-campus programs," he said, adding that a bus for transporting students to the different areas of the city was bought that year. But this year, he continued, "we can't justify replacing that bus" as the number of students involved in community projects has dwindled to "maybe 70 or 80." Even the conversation of students is more self-concerned than in previous year. "The talk you hear now is people talking about their tests, their grades, and 'am I going to get into med school or law school,"' Student Association president Bob Nixon observed. "A couple of years ago I know they were talking about grape strikes and boycotts and things like that." ONE VISIBLE demonstration of the student body's overall reorientation from concern about issues to in- ividual problems was the lack of much reaction, particularly white, to the recent slaying of two Southern Louisiana University students. In the spring of 1970 the campus exploded at the news of Kent State shootings. The SLU killings on the other hand caused only a very small ripple in the current Vanderbilt sea of tranquility. Hustler editor Neil Skene has recalled waiting at the printer after the Kent State killings to see if the ROTC building would be burned. By contrast, clinical psy- hologist Steve Abramowitz commented that he didn't find out about the SLU incident until hours after the news broke, and remembers thinking, "My god, no one's said anything about this." The greatest crime of Vanderbilt's self-interest, according to senior class president john Kennedy, is that the student body is intellectually aware of what problems are confronting society, but fail to act on that awareness. "Being aware of what's wrong", he commented, "the average student sits in his fraternity house drinking beer or in the C-room with coffee, worrying about the football team. "The average Vanderbilt student may be educated," Kennedy said, "but to a great extent, he is also extremely insensitive." NIXON SUMMARIZED the changing mood. "Back then it was a national trend, a national mood. You had a gripe and you tole people about it. Now people don't do that anymore. They just sit and brood or they're not concerned-one or the other and I'm not sure which." Vanderbilt's current mood of quiesence is more easily perceived than explained. Some hold the opinion that Vanderbilt has always existed under its own plastic bubble, others insist that the present atmosphere is markedly different from that of the era which preceded it and stems from causes as diverse as the economy, politics, or moral permissiveness. The image of Vanderbilt as an ivory tower for Southern rich, pseudo-intellectuals seems to be a traditional ex- tlanation for Vanderbilt's tendency to focus inward. According to David Huet-Vaughn-sometimes labeled the University's resident radical because of his active par- icipation in such movements as the antiwar Student Mobilization Committee-the lack of activism is a traditional problem stemming from the fact that "many students are from very protected, wealthy, cautious parents, and just don't get exposed to a wide range of ideas." This kind of background apparently does not lead too many students to want to rock the boat. "Their problems are solved and they don't know why they should bother to help anyone else," Kennedy said. "They don't need anything, they don't want anything," freshman Emily Brown-as vocal a spokesman for 'justice' for women and blacks as her twin Amy-said. "That's what separates the content student here from me." LYNNE FITCH, University chaplain, observed that part of the problem might be Vanderbilt's location. Nashville, in her opinion, "is just not that issue-oriented." The factthatthe majority of Vanderbiltstudents are from the South "naturally makes them more conservative," according to Huet-Vaughn. "I really shouldn't attackit as overly conservative," Huet- Vaughn added, "Even the conservative organizations aren't very strong. It's more an atmosphere of inertia." In addition to the burden of its reputation as "southern and rich," Vanderbilt carries the responsibility of maintaining its status as a quality educational institution. "The reason people are here is not to do what they could do if they weren't here," professor of political science Leiper Feeman noted. "This gives them awhile in their lives to do somethingthatisimportantfor whatthey'regoingto be doing for the rest of their lives. It's not an institution to correct all the social ills." The type of educational institution that Vanderbilt is trying to be will "inevitably" be focused on its own self, somewhat egocentric and selfish, Freeman said. After all, it's not the way you'll be living the rest of your lives." however, University chaplain john Hatcher argued, "if you force them to do this-to think about their grades and that's all-what you really squelch is the kind of development, not only of social consciousness, but of new kinds of perspectives, new kinds of value systems." Despite Hatcher's objections, most Vanderbilt students do come here with education as their primary goal, Nixon maintained. "The average student comes here with one purpose," he said-"to go to an average school so he can go to an above average professional or graduate school or get an above average job." Alongside the demands made by the Vanderbilt curriculum is the perennial complaint of "not enough time." KENNEDY, WHO IS on the board of directors of the North Nashville Tutoring Service, complained, "You know it always surprises me how some of these people can find six, eight, and ten hours a week to watch fraternity intramurals and don't have the time to tutor a kid." Huet-Vaughn expressed a similar opinion. "They're willing to put in ten hours a week watching TV or getting drunk, but not two hours a week to discuss some of the most crucial problems facing the University." Of course, some contend that it isn't the demands brought about the quality ofa Vanderbilt education that take up the students time. Rather, they suggest that Vanderbilt attracts, in Huet-Vaughn's words, "a new species of the grind." Too many people that come here care more about getting technical training than an education, he maintained. Despite Vanderbilt's wealth and Southern conservatism, the fact remains that there was a period in Vanderbilt's history when there was an element of activism on campus. Many changes in University policy-the abolition of the physical education requirement, women's visitation policies and hours, the liberalization of liquor stipulations, the reduction of the distribution re- uirements-were the product of this activist era. ALTHOUGH THE ERA of activism is probably remembered as being more widespread and vehement than it actually was, that age of "comparative" involvement contrasts sharply with the current inward mood. The name most commonly associated with this era is that of Iohn Gaventa, Educational Affairs Council founder and 1970-71 Student Association president. In an interview, Gaventa commented that he was disappointed that the direction of internal campus reform and social change hasn't been continued. HA turning inward may be a good thing for a period of time if it's used for rethinking, deepening of what you're about," he remarked, "but my impression is what is happening now is not a turning inward, but lackadaisical, uncaringf' He admitted that it was always a minority of students who actually participated in activist movements here, but several years ago, he said, the activists were far more "representative of the sympathies of a much larger part of the campus." In Gaventa's days enough students could be "activated" to post watches on deans' offices to harass the administrators about particular issues. These days, Nixon sighed, "it's hard to get anyone to do anything in student government anymore." SOME HAVE SAID that part of this change may very well be a gradual deterioration in the quality of campus leadership. Although Clay Harris, last year's Hustler editor, disparaged last year's progress under Student Association president Larry Wallace as a "big zero," Kennedy insisted that this year's leaders are "every bit as capable as those of three or four years ago." Others mentioned the fact that during the turbulent days of activism, the current college generation was at home, being socialized by the negative views of their parents towards such actions. These students, according to associate professor of political science, Riordan Roett, were socialized not in the "uplifting mid-sixties" but in the "depressinglate-sixties."Thustheirinterestin personal accomplishment rather than political issues is un- erstandable, he maintained. Some of the problems at Vanderbilt were seen as symptomatic of the greater problems of the society as a whole. Yolanda Huet-Vaughn insisted that a vital key to the lack of activism is that too many people "just aren't brought up to be restonsible for themselves. "They look to their priests and ministers to tell them what's right and wrong, the school to tell them what's correct academically," she said. "And for most political and social issues, it's the same way-'let Washington take care of it."' One other rationale for the decline of activism was the simultaneous liberalization of sexual mores and attitudes toward drugs. "The naw morality came in hand-in-hand with the new political activism," Huet-Vaughn observed. "Now they're completely diverged. All kinds of people are taking advantage of the 'new morality' and smoking dope but they're not responsible individuals to their country and are completely unaware of what's going on at Vanderbilt." The single most influential national event in bringing on the decline of activism was generally seen in the invasion of Cambodia. Gaventa described it as Ha cathartic release" which posed "a question of where to go." ASSISTANT PROFESSOR of history Kermit Hall said that students have looked at the results of their predecessors' protests against the Cambodian invasion and concluded Hit was all a failure, a waste of time-why should I spend my efforts or spin my wheels trying to do something?" Others directly trace the waning enthusiasm to the brakes applied to runaway social change by the election of Richard Nixon in 1968. Roett noted that "the wily way Nixon handled the country defused many of the issues." Sandlin agreed. t'The fact is," he said, "whether it's tru or not, the Nixon administration says the war's winding down, and according to the polls, the American public believes it, and that takes a lot of the wind out of a lot of sails." At the same time national issues were being "defused" by the new administration, Vanderbilt's issues were being solved. The activism that was present was focused on pressing, easily identifible problems of the general stu- ent body-visitation, distribution requirements, the draft. "Once those were won," editor Harris maintained, "the main reason for activism was gone." Nixon commented, "There's not anything that upsets the average student. It's been said that most of the students here are pretty content. Well, most of them are. Much of the current resentment about tenure and exams will build up and something will be done about it. But for the moment students aren't that concerned because they don't think it affects them that much. Most of the commentators saw Vanderbilt's situation as curable. The issues are present, according to I-Iuet- Vaughn, disagreeing with other analysts of the Vanderbilt mood. "Tenure, racism, sexism, the war" were all seen as very valid questions for concern. "THE BIGGEST problem is not to find the issues, but to find people to work on these things. People getso depressed by apathy here," he continued. "I really think that once things begin to succeed and people find that you can be useful and be a student, they'll begin to solve some of these problems." Professor Freeman suggested a number of ways the inherent problems of Vanderbilt could be attacked. He advised the University to "change the mix" of student backgrounds through diversified recruitment, scholarship, and admissions policies. Understandably, the hopes for a renewal of activism are pinned mostly on the rising stars of the freshman class. As one commentatorpointed out, "isn'titsomethinglike ten per cent of the freshman class that were presidents of their student body in high school? What happens to all those leaders?" Some potential activists however-Amy and Emily Brown-can hardly wait to transfer from the "stultifying" atmosphere of Hlimited selfishness" that is Vanderbilt. Other potential leaders are never born, for the atmosphere of the times does not spark them to life. The thing most lacking for today's Vanderbilt students, according to Gaventa, is a challenge to their old ideas. "The most important thing about activism was not changing the outside world, but the confrontations between students." The question these quiet years at Vanderbilt must answer is whether 'learning without involvementor commitmentis educational and whether without activism Vanderbilt's goals as an educational institution can be realized. No one can say exactly what heppened to that high tension bittersweet decade that students are now recovering from, or whether its intensity can ever-or should ever-be regained. But, as for today, Vanderbilt is restingin the ashes of a phoenix, and no one can say if legends come true. CAMPUS POLITIC L GROUPS: 214 The VanderbiltYoung Democrats, after a somewhat stormy demise following the 1968 Presidential election, were re-established on the Vanderbilt campus during the fall semester of 1971. The Young Democrats have grown both in numbers and in activities this year. A campus committee for Democratic Presidential nominee George McGovern was organized in the summer of 1972, and it grew during the fall semester to include some 200 students. Canvassing, telephone work, headquarters activity, and a registration drive were some of the many things that kept Vandy's "McGovernites" busy. Although working foremost for McGovern as an organization, the YD's also assisted state and local Democratic candidates in their electoral efforts. Two particular events of the autumn merit comment. A McGovern Teach-In was held just before the election. The second event, in which the Young Democrats did not participate, was the mock Presidential election sponsored by the Student Association some weeks prior to the election. Controversy centered around what seemed to be a bit of partisan fRepublicanj hanky-panky by the SA, since the Young Democrats were not officially notified about the mock election until the night before. However, McGovern received an unusually large amount of support in the "election" from the usually very Republican Vanderbilt campus. This Spring the Young Democrats are simply hoping to keep alive some of the enthusiasm shown this fall. -Larry Pritchett, President REPUBLICANSI The 1972 elections means involvement for the Vanderbilt University College Republicans. The VUCR's were able to get one-fourth of the 250 members to participate in daytime activities. After weeks of careful plotting, the VUCR's com- mandered Memorial Room in Alumni Hall on Mon- day, October 16. A victory on Mock Election Day was the plan, and President Nixon won 62 per cent of the vote to Senator McCovern's 38 per cent, and Republican Senator Howard Baker leveled Congressman Ray Blanton by 70 per cent to 30 per cent. College Republicans could also be seen heading in and out of Alumni Hall with leaflets, name lists, or heading for the polls to serve as workers during the November 7 election. President Chris Lanier noted, "Less than half the job is done when the election is over. The difficult part lies in motivating people after the hoopla has died down. More than anything else, when this year ends, I hope it can be said that the Vanderbilt CR's didn't cease tackling apathy on November 8th1 I would like to think our best is yet to come." -Chris Lanier, President RIPONI Vanderbilt's Ripon Study Group is the campus affiliate of the national Ripon Society and its Nashville chapter. The Ripon Society is a Republican research and policy organization and it works to infuse the COP with new ideas to become the party of initiative rather than the party of response. Within the past year, members of the Vanderbilt group have engaged in research projects on domestic and foreign issues. Analyses of busing and of President Nixon's foreign policy, authored by Vanderbilt Riponers, have been published in the national society's monthly magazine, the Ripon Forum. In addition, Vanderbilt members have taken an active part in the campaigns of a number of Tennessee Republicans. -Will Eddins, Chairman '2l5 The VanderbiltYoung SocialistAlliance, founded in thenation-wide campus upsurge against the Vietnam War during the late 1960's! is a campus socialist youth organization. YSA actively builds and participates in the current movements for social change: the anti-war movement, the struggle to end the oppression of women and gays, the black and Chicano movements, and the struggle for student-faculty con- trol of the University. YSA is a nation-wide organization with affiliates in every major city and campus in the United States. In the last year the Vanderbilt Y.S.A. has helped build such events as the national anti-War demonstrations of October 26, Ianuary 20, and November 18, the Crimes Against Women hearings in Atlanta of October 22, the cease-fire forum of March 13, the Gay-Liberation dance of December 9, and the Black Liberation Day of May 27, 1972. -Ben Harris, Chairman S . M - C 'Z The Student Mobilization Committee Against the War in Vietnam is an organization dedicated to the complete withdrawal of all United States Armed Forces from Southeast Asia fCambodia, Laos, Vietnam, and Thailandl .It is our conviction that an examination of history shows that the United States is the aggressor in Southeast Asia and has no moral or legal right to he there. The fall of 1972 has seen the Student Mobilization Committee grow to over two hundred members at Vanderbilt. We sponsored the creation of a Nashville Peace Coalition which advocates immediate withdrawal of all United States Forces from Southeast Asia. We have sponsored five teach-ins on campus and in the community on the automated air-war now being waged against the peoples of Indochina. We do this in the belief that people will make the right decisions about the war if they just have the horrible facts available to them. October 26, 1972, when Kissinger first noted that peace was "at hand" found SMC and the Nashville Peace Coalition protesting our war policy at the Federal Court House here in Nashville. We see no reason for the United States government to continue to support the Saigon dictatorship of General Thieu. The promised peace promises to be a broken promise like all the promises of peace before. We see no peace in Indochina in sight unless the United States withdraws once and for all without trying to impose conditions on the Vietnamese. V l I November 16-19 we will be hosting three Vietnamese speakers who will speak in more than twenty-five different places during their visit. They will provide one of the most effective and informative speaking tours the university has ever had. Among the topics they will speak on are: "Freedom of Expression in South Vietnam", "The Effects of Technology on an Agrarian Society", "The History of the Vietnamese War", "The Prospects for Peace in Vietnam", "Women in Vietnam", etc. November 18, 1972, we will support a demonstration in Atlanta to protest the continued involvement of United States Military might in Southeast Asia. We will again demand complete withdrawal of all United States Forces from Southeast Asia. We look to the future in the hope of America finally getting out of Vietnam. Unfortunately, Nixon's promises to do so are a sham and a fraud. We know there is a long road ahead. We will continue to raise our voice against genocide. We are shocked at the lack of moral stature in our nation. We seek to rally what human decency there is left to try to stop this stupid and criminal killing. We hope for the day when our grandchildren look up from their school books and ask us, "What did you do to stop that war?" We work daily for the time when the people of Indochina can live without constant fear of death from the sky, torture, interrogation, in a happier life they themselves control and make. -David Huet-Vaughan 21 -he W Volunteers-In-Service was originally a part of the now-defunct Vanderbilt Interfaith Association and is now sponsored by the Office of University Ministry. VIS aims at strengthening Vanderbilt's relationship with the Nashville community by channeling students into local organizations that need volunteers. VIS serves as an organ of communication allowing organization seeking volunteers to get exposure on the Vanderbilt and Peabody campuses. VIS currently works in Walden House, the North Nashville Tutorial Project, the Tennessee Reception and Guidance Center, and the Edgehill Tutoring Project, with proposal service at Rap House. -Candy Markman 218 ......,-4 AMERICAN The Vanderbilt Alpha Phi Omega is one organization of the national service fraternity. Activities include publishing a student blotter in the fall, sponsoring a campus-wide blood drive each semester, running a shuttle bus to the airport at Thanksgiving and Easter, keeping the ride board and bus board in the post office up to date, sponsoring a turtle race in the spring, and selling cokes at S.A. concerts. Profits from our projects are donated to charities. -Murrell Shields, President 219 Much has been said about the social climate of Vanderbilt. Many have disclaimed its "country club" atmosphere and the stilted structure for relationships between men and women. With the coming of parietals and partially co-ed dorms, the social atmosphere on campus seemed to relax, but many felt the need to destroy the dating stigma. Since orientation is the freshmen's first encounter with Vanderbilt and its social system, and since many felt that orientation is critical to the way the student views his environment, a restructuring of WAC and Vucept was studied. This study culminated in the crea- tion of a co-ed advisory program, The Vucept Advisory Council. 220 UCEPT: . Paul Rula y l We now have over 360 Vuceptors, comprising 180 co-ed "teams", with each team advising six to nine freshmen men and women. Since this was the first year of co-ed Vucept, we encountered our share of problems. Many Vucaptors did not understand their role in the co-ed context. Some teams divided, with a breakdown occurring in the co-ed structure. But this was apt to happen in view of the geographic separation of the freshmen and the frantic pace of events during orientation. Co-ed Vucept, I am sure, will live on. Its potential to create exciting, new relationships has not fully matured. 1 N. fi v-L+ v AV 5 CUM: The Office of University Ministry is an ecumenical enterprise that includes Catholic, Iewish, Presbyterian and Episcopal campus offices. OUM's chief concern, however, is ministry-not persuading students about a certain creed, according to Episcopal Chaplain Iohn Hatcher. "OUM", ex- plains Hatcher, "is a place and an occasion for the intersection of the University, the Church, and the urban society." Lynne Fitch, another University Chaplain, notes that OUM should coordinate the students' field experiences with classroom experiences. Fitch is one of the few ordained women in the country and the only one on the Vanderbilt campus. But she is somewhat leery of that role. "What I want to be is not the 'full-time woman resident chaplain,"' Fitch says. "I'm still going to get out of this woman thing." Catholic Chaplain lack Hickey is interested in applying University resources to social problems. Similarly, he describes student participation in the prison project as "an education in itself." OUM Acting Director Darrell Ray emphasizes working with the individual in solving problems and then relating those problems to public policy. Providing counselling and referrals for unwanted pregnancies is another OUM service. "OUM's biggest desire," adds Fitch, "is freedom to respond to the whole University and its needs." THE BAHA'I UNITY ALLIANCE The Baha'i Unity Alliance draws its inspiration from the Baha'i Faith, and in- dependent world religion with followers of every conceivable racial, political, religious and social background. The purpose of the Baha'i Unity Alliance is to promote the teachings of Baha'u'llah, the Prophet-Founder of the Baha'i Faith. This includes belief in one Cod, the oneness of mankind, the equality of men and women, abolishment of prejudice, compulsory educa- tion, a universal language taught in addition to the mother tongue, a spiritual solution to the economic problem, and the essential harmony between science and religion. This fall the group sponsored a Free University course entitled "Baha'i-A World Community". Topics in- cluded early history of the Faith, central Figures of the Faith, comparative religion, and the individual's path to spiritual development. 22 FELLOWSHIP CF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES The purpose of the National Fellowship of Christian Athletes is "to confront athletes and coaches and, through them, the youth of our nation with the challenge and adventure of following Christ." The Vanderbilt chapter of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, under the leadership of "Pogo" Smith of the Baptist Sunday School Board, holds open meetings for anyone in- terested in athletics and Christianity. Hour- long programs have included pro-athletes and ex-athletes, ministers, evangelists, and entertainers. There have been sing alongs, a mass media show, and dare nights. Often, those present just spend the hour sharing the problems and joys they find in their Christian experience. CCLLEGE FELLOWSHIP ILIFEJ "We are one in the Spirit, " "Abundantly," "Pass it on," and other songs can be heard as one passes by the Alumni Hall on Friday nights. Arising a few years ago under the leadership of some students who felt the need for Christian fellowship, Vanderbilt College Fellowship Group emerged. The purpose of the organization is threefold: to edigy the body of Iesus Christ, to share experiences arising from the faith, and to sing lwhile some try to singl. Following each meeting, different Christians lead a Bible study and share methods to stimulate and to enhance spiritual growth. College Fellowship has no officers or formal membership. The fellowship meetings are based on the spirit of Iames 2:9, "if ye have respect of persons, ye commit sin." All the meetings are open for anyone to attend regardless of race, creed, or other beliefs. The emphasis is placed on uplifting the name of jesus Christ "whose nameis above every name."-Philippians 229. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST Activities that have been offered this year by the Vanderbilt Campus Crusade for Christ ministry include fellowship and Bible study every Friday night and College life every other Sunday night. The objectives of the Campus Ministry of Campus Crusade for Christ grew out of con- straining love of Iesus Christ and desire to help fulfill the Great Commission of our Lord in this generation. Believing that the American college campus is one of the greatest sources of manpower for helping to reach the world, we desire to exert every effort to exposing American collegians to the gospel and to winning, building, and sending collegians for Christ. As a segment of the total Campus Crusade for Christ International movement, our vision is the world, and what we do on an individual campus has the two-fold motivation of reaching that campus for Christ and of providing men to go to the world. While we minister to men locally, our eyes view the need of the world. 225 Assistant Dean For Student Life STEVE C LDWELL: I lived for a year on the football floor and that was an experience completely different from anything else I've ever done. Now I played college ball on a small college level, but living up there brought me closer to those people and their problems than I could have ever been by attending meetings and talking to them any other way. Living with them, knowing how they react, how they felt about the coaches, the school, the university, the other people-ah, you keep getting the same old thing kicking you in the face time after time after time. The student body does not know these people and these people do not know the student body. It's a matter of not understanding one another. There was a suite which had a basketball player living in it last year. They got to love him, you know. They got to really appreciate him for what he was and didn't group him in the great big group of athletes, but they started to root for him a lot and they got to really kid him. He really went along because they understood him and he got to understand them, and he didn't feel like he was an elitist or at the bottom of the heap either. I think it has a lot to do with the football team, too, with the good coaching staff. They work so hard on what they do, and it's a time-consuming thing, and everything is designed to keep them so separate. It's 226 something that the student body can't really un- derstand-that they are distinctive people. They react, and they have to be able to react. They have to make a decision quick and react to it. That's where their judgement is and they're physically oriented. They speak with their hands and do this sort of stuff, because, ya know, it's as much as being an intellectual on one side and an athlete on the other. They more often associate with you by doing a physical thing to you. I don't mean they hit you because words don't come easy to them or because they're not good at it, but because that's the environment in which they live, and all the exchange they get gets them away from this. It's not all hodge-podge. I feel very strongly about the athletes here-they get all this educational exchange and cultural exchange and all that comes from living in such an environment. Also, you get so close to tragedies, I mean you're so close to phone calls made by parents and stuff. You also receive phone calls from parents who are so upset because they haven't heard anything from johnny or Susie for so long. Then you go up there and find the student in his room crying or so lonely or something that he won't open the door. Then you may hear someone on the other side of the door who's so frustrated and distraught. +1451 Vi.: H ,uw-R ,, ,- 1,.- f S4-ka . 64... , , 5 11 A 2 Qf 6 Q K m fs: "Wim 5, V Q 41, 'F xwW 0A? , , ' X 3 E Q ., 7? 'QX ' gg KK-gg me .. tu., , ,ft if gr S A, , Q , 'Iv-' 'K mf ' 'L-M 'V 13193 '-- 1 f "UA , M' y V '- ,sy 'L . 1 - 'v " ' -. X vm? H5 . K' -R -f I . 1 x b-mf ,, ,, 4 n Qf,....5 . ' H ta. "fist .,,v'ma v , ,ww ,y f fn ,p Mi W, J ,x , w, fp g QF ,ff 3 ff" 'Y F' 1 1 Xxx' f ,iff f- ' . fi 4' .Af , F' ixskfi . Eff' . ' '11 ' l. 1 A' fha 'E f Wy u :Z Y 0 ,wswibv "Gas S XZ' , V it zf' V L 4 ,ig'Ww 'yi' K if Q4 f Y, 'm 4 , , S . Ei? nt fi i 7 ', 4 X 'M ' 1.4, 'A -1 , I ' ' mf' vf W - ff: . ' fx ' ' ,K 4 , X ,, , J' A ,xv M, 1 ,fgfefvw 4, Q ,. 05' ff 1 Q" my X 1 ,KM A - t . K is V rx gg Mike Kirk REFLECTIO S: VANDY FOOTBALL Looking at the past season, in which Vanderbilt beat only three teams fChattanooga, Virginia, and William and Maryl, it is worth while to consider the students who tried to compete successfully against the mercenaries of the SEC and still keep ahead of the rigors of Vanderbilt academia. One can't appreciate the Vandy footballer until he has butted people to the ground all afternoon and studied all night with a headache-for four grin- ding seasons and three Springs. Because of past defeats, the dwindling squad could expect no support from either the Nashville community or the sarcastic student body. Only those of you who have played football know the tingling feeling of entering the aurora of cosmic tribal blood lust radiated by supportive thousandsg conversely., you know the sapping, hollowed feeling of entering an arena with your side emp- ty. The latter case always prevailed at Vandy's games. Deprived of a crowd to play for, what motivated the skeleton of Vandy foot- ball to fight on even though their op- ponents were virtually guaranteed a victory in simple logistics? They did not believe the logistics, and instead pushed for twenty-one points against the likes of "Bear" Bryant. The term 'tskeleton" was used to describe the unusually small number of Vandy footballers in 1972. Academic casualties, quitters, and practice casualties all took a heavy toll and less than half of the 35 seniors that assembled in the Summer heat of 1969 for tvvo-a-days remained. By 1972 only nine of those 35 were able to play. The high attrition rate testifies to the un- iqueness of those who survived the football and academic arenas. The loss of a player meant another player-vvho was already carrying a heavy load-shouldered his burden. Though purse strings were a factor in keeping many of the remaining players here, there are infinitely easier ways of earning your bread and board. An exceptional man chooses an ex- ceptional goal. He retains his equanimity and remains steadfast while others are washed away by the tide of defeatism, pessimism, and prolonged physical and mental trials. lt was not important that they won or suffered loss, but that they remained and survived. In great things, wrote Erasmus, it is enough to have tried. Such was the story of the Vanderbilt footballer in '72. 2130 49 Y ff: I-HI ,, 41 f 9 W iw? TQ, 7 f - N. 'f . 5 5 "?if?nAM ,F ff 4 f "Q, 'gg Q' .xy gp. f ij, x Aff' 'dx-5 ip 'Q W- . ..a-- M A-.Q 'ex ff " x ,M Q 'P 'A 'W . .. '.4.nq' ,,. f w - It 'J . Y , K W YL 1 X 3 X sw pf WP flaw .-s. f s I ' A 92 M .Q mf, A s.J vA 3 317,-f I M7 ,M H I .,., , f ,K U. Yu' 'Ss wi: , A Va! If 1' LJ , Ai A . A 1' Q AA ,W . E X X , V .N -A ' 4 If ., ' , 5 ' lg L, wings if ix, if fi YY 5 ff? iifff -Y ,,. fx g.Ewk my , if yy. 'kv 11095 'ff if 1 .N ,,, ff' f' - . ,Q 1'1" MQW., ,W Al! ,A w, ,Q ww-fYf"11,wf'M 1 . 4 -3 ., K . ' . '. Q n 4.a.,lg?f43-z' n,f,i:Wmjm1Tf3'j-Maw ' " 2-ff K YJ' 4. g, f fu- V M A e A 2'-.1 ,Q , i MQ' I J 1 W 5 , ia, Q ,,., ,M wi: L w fs , z xv -""'f 54 N fy? if I E ' ' F it X I ' 4 -Q 1 .M I A' .QQA W xxwxx ny 1 H .2 ,, , ,.1.., My I Us 'J . , sig, ' V ,A Lf LN' -i ,ln 'ref I .43 Q ,Q ,J Q ,O .51 li 5 N F1 a-fn. affix.--7' - b i, .e?.-1' if ii? 1 A A i -, Q, fi . , , if ' S 1,1 x . i 1. TUJ Q fs X' A ,..,. 6 8 Lucy Scott Fuquadx Af Homegming Queei N-NHS' ' . , , riff QD ,, wg, V 1" ' 1 gf I . 4, , Q, I. A ky - 1 P ' , M fm gr T .Y ,ati-,. in A V x ,,' WW The following men deserve at least a short accolade: Defensive back tri-captain Ken Stone was all-SEC team, leading tackler in '72 with more than 100 tackles and assists, three year starter, played in two post-season bowl games IEast- West Shrine and Americanl. The "Rock" was drafted by the Washington Redskins in the tenth round, Good Luck "Rock", We'll be watching for you on the tube. jim Avery and Charlie Parrish both started three years in the brutal, unglamorous offensive front. This courageous twosome, with no promise of recognition, stuck it out and accepted four years of smashed heads and hands with unusual grace and humility, always giving 100070. A man of equal courage, defensive end George Abernathy, played four years at Vandy. He ignored the pain of three shoulder operations, starting just under three seasons. "Ranger" could always be counted on to drop the passer several times a game and be thanked afterwards for giving his comrades a breather play. Defensive tackle Mike Kirk, three year starter, third leading tackler in '72 with over 100 tackles and assists, punished his opponents between the goalposts and the towtrucks this year. Defensive tackle-linebacker Barret Sutton, three letters, always spotted his opponents in the offensive front about twenty pounds. But that didn't stop that gentleman from always meeting them, head-on, witnessed by the stitches and lumps in his forehead and chin after a score of games. Partly shadowed by the successes of Stone in the defensive secondary, George "I-leme" Tomlinson started just under three years. If he didn't beat his man on pure technique, he'd humble them on the next play by the devastating surprise t'Heme" technique. Versatile Steve Burger started just under three years, played quarterback and tailback with equal finesse, and could really pick his holes, Tri-captain linebacker joe Cook, three letters was slowed a bit by injury in '72, He stood out in his four years for his ability to stop the charge of enormously larger players and get to the ball, despite his seemingly immobile neck-like body. Tailback- defensive end jeff Peeples, three letters, provided good work and big plays at either position. Defensive end Bob Latham came out of dormance this year and played some good ball, despite his size. Fullback john "All American Boy" Remmers played powerful ball throughout his tour when not injured. Middle guard-offensive end Dave Leffers, hampered in '72 because of pinched nerves in the neck, gave four years of aggressive ball, "Big Daddy" impressed the scouts enough with his credentials to be drafted by Oakland in the 15th round. "Good Luck," Dave. Mark "Cheeks" Reed got put out early in '72, but really "vibrated" some people prior to this. End jim Mahan three letters, did some good blocking and receiving. Special credit must go to five-yearvmen Watson Brown, Wayne lacobs, and Gary Chesley, We'll remember these resilient fellows for their membership on Vandy's undefeated I5-01 '68 freshmen squad. Watson, a number one quarterback for his first two years, injured his knee and arm in the third, sat out the fourth, and made a gallant effort to come back in the fifth. Center Wayne jacobs did not gel until his fifth year, when he started 11 games and did some fine blocking. Gary Chesley, famous locker-room humorist and member of the Chesley "tradition", caught some key passes during his tour, Tri-captains Greg Brigman, Wayne Palmore, and Duane Donahoo, of the scouting squad scored impressive victories over the system for four successive years. 236 ,M I K i , . 1 wg 4' Q if if S. T fi Q 9 W -wwfwmmgg., M Q rx Ji' k .7 'M 2' f W g ,gf EQ 3 K A Q Y Q 1-K 51 L f' gl A f MX tt' 2 L VLAA VAAt? V ' ' M g ' , ,V L gf 1 ' 'YM N ff? W' f 5 wh, 1 5 E , 1-, 42 f 23 , V ziff1a,e.?m,aS A. Ng 1 - I! X- o Q wi PJ I 5 - A C . X .X 13? vs , 1 5 U9 azklags ,Q---....,.f.... 1?' 'E A 1. W., ' K . A I , if . 0 .. - ww, 0, -' ,Q w' +w,,f.. , "a VT' A - " n lj r " " , f. gl"-'r----.VV if A JU, lwhla 45,11 ,. iQ..?-'RK Q 1 9 .lf 'P THE F TURB: VANDERBILT FCJUTBALL '73A D... There's no doubt that next year poses another "mission impossible" for Vanderbilt. New athletic director Stapleton and Coach Sloan are certain to have a great impact on the future of Vandy football. Whether or not Vandy football makes it in the "big time" depends on the degree of enlightenm- ent Sloan possesses and his ability to meet the players halfway. He has cert- ainly started off on the right track in his retention of the number one defens- ive secondary coach in the nation, Bobby Proctor. He also retained Defensive Coordinator Bob Patterson, who has consistently produced winn- ing defenses by his ability to relate to players. You will recall that Vandy's prime problem in the past has been offensive execution. Sloan and comp- any will hopefully pursue a revolutionary course designed on a par with the unusual intelligence of Vandy gridders. What is needed is a policy whereby Sloan backs off from traditional reactionary, authoritarian policies and in return, commands the respect and personal devotion of his players. A coach in this progressive era and institution cannot afford to ap- roach his players as a dictatorg in- stead a role of advisor approaching the player as government does enterprise, coupled with a clearly defined inc- entive system, would provide wonders for player morale. Invest- ent in the players themselves should not be periled by any more than a minimum of contact work in two-a- days, during season, and in Spring. We have all seen how the futile attempts at getting prepared for the game or next season when all-out contact work has destroyed knees, shoulders, morale fdesertionsl, grades, and the essential "cartilage" of good, solid second and third units. Furthermore, football players should not be overconditioned and reduced in valuable size and powerg a player rarely plays more than forty minutes a game and should be conditioned accordingly. Football is a game to be played all-out on Saturday with utter disregard for one's body, likewise it is a game of clashing bodies and those bodies should be cemented together with a powerful network of muscles. It takes years to build a powerful body and a tenth as long to bring up speed. When treated not like a commodity, and like an individual with a mind of his own, the relationships created between player and coach are such that either one would do anything and everything for the other, performance and not obedience should be stressed. The "revolution" of Vandy football remains unblossomed in obvious hands. Should it not be realized and the traditional "mercenary" solution be attempted, it will never succeed for no goal at the expense of academic excellence could ever be accepted by students and student-athletes. -Mike Kirk COACH STEVE SLOAN NG W .MW f 1 W I 1 . NT Q, ,. My vnu. 1 241 H ww A QM? YQ: ,. ., 1,.,.xfWM.Q.:-ww-Q. , , ,W , ,M , A , Wwwwuw Ng M 4- sw m m-w 1, ,palm li vm-www 92161-ffl A W . Y if ' 1' Q2 W A Q' E Q' W f Q 6 b-" 4 H i ' . A M 5 fa. in ' Y in -W in Q .. .-x 'A W ,wk ., , Y wk N V,Q W . b ' VV P' ,, L : if Q ' J' W M f W " W. ' 'zxb ' . .L W m W fl ' if - J p 8 f ,R 5 Q. ' , if ig ...Q Z Q 12,9 A, , M i X - ,k,k Q? 'WL Q5 jf, Q K '-in W I mx X' AWN ,ey .ww qv gif Q X My QE i. I .,,..,. wk 5 xjggrl ,W 1, "' W -X.. Q. MWF? 1? Y ' ,A L 4.53 ...M -W4 3: , H4 tg? i I 'K if ff Y N , X f Y M , , XR ,,..-N . , - , A ,Q,. ' K M f -n .1 , .Y -' -, - w x -' . X A 3 va ' , , I - 4 932-Q 1 4 W Q -. W X , , A. W A Y-1,5 1, f,l ,,, K as E an gh -X .wx ,Q-ff' 'MQHR M 4 'W - ' 3 Min. 1-15 Most people don't realize the amount of time we spend together. We're just eleven players, so we're really close-knit-so close you feel guilty if you don't do your job. -Ian Van Breda Kolff 244 uw wif 0 X Ag fl", lf' ,df-,Be 9 ,ff n . ffm- f ,,-4' 246 Yfixf? 26 Hlyvmqg. W W V fx M1 l 'W' 0 My I Z -xg-13:35 V wk - Q' U - V W . VWIHQ-'Nara 249 BILL LIGON: "l don'tplaytennis or swim-justbasketball, I play basketball all the time . . . we all spend a lot of time at it. The black people vvho turn out to the ball game, turn out to see me. We have 15,000 fans-businessmen, alumni and students, what proportion is black? You wonder, do the fans identify with you, do they identify with the team, or what? You come under the scrutiny of a whole lot of people. Fans can identify with Terry and Ian, but I wonder, can they identify with me? Identifying's a kind of closeness, a kind of oneness. lt's like the fan who says, "Hell, l'd just like to see Vandy get one more point: Make this freethrow!" Vandy black students especially identify with the black players. They're concerned first of all with your welfare-that's the sort of thing that your parents are concerned for. We don't have that big a black student body-you're out there, kind of by yourself. WE ALL have to act under some kind of pressure, but that's the kind of thing you get satisfaction out of in being a basket ball player, in being an athlete. You wonder about the genuineness of your fans. Are the people really for real? Being a black student athlete you get suspicious. You've got to be on your toes-you're on display-one slip and you suffer a lot of repercussions. 1-' P , xi' 9 Wx A Y 1 Q fa wwfz 5 . , :w w J 45 ' M, ff" A - Q , I Y t 'Q,,f:,:p,',f:z'?g?51Q2 5, imiaw ff fy i 8 Y - g 6,5111 13254: f 1 -1 Q 214 ' , W ww?-if, ,f,f,0f5, , , n1aff,f,,K,ga2'n?' 5611243-f,gf1., +4 5 T 1 ' 4 " ' .V .aff ff . iglfhffw' f gg . 3Qf1Q" 4- fi", ,- .1 3 '13-wzffifvg H, gf--' A I W ,w ., frnzwkg -N.:-5:g?.1' f, ,2..-:,- ":,1,.5j-A 5 eifyfffrgxf 1 Dye Q W iz, A ,,--wt ,Q ,-2 Ugg A pa 2.-,f-f. .X M em-2fi1'3:1::m-f T ' Wg Q 5 by -X m5,ww,i'geg -' :'f4ir+fi5?+A:-Hg ff" 2: 2:v?:3?:f? if F. 93 ' 15552251 ' ui--:WYE Q , S :,f.,,1f53eQ5,, . A yxgf mfg. Xk1i.:gx.3:'s- uf. ,Q , 'www gc f'?ii'-'g1.-gggpwi--QQ :Mx 3' .L 1 A ,ww f . 'ff G 1,53-Zxei g wg - ,f-y,5Q4mxf,xM1',., w.f.,.s U3 . .3 L -f . .-M' -Bfzrnis UQE-S, 'A E., F ,,-Q -Q-. - 4,3 M J ' - As VANDERBILT BASEBALL Championship-caliber teams have brought numerous pro scouts to McGugin Field, but there are still Commodore baseballers who play the game for sheer fun. A host of players-Ieff Peeples, jerry Reasonover, Doug Wessel, Mike Willis, john McLean, Duane Donahoo, Bill Winchester, Rick Duncan, and Steve Tinsley-refused professional bonuses to season their talents at Vanderbilt. On the other hand, some former football or basketball scholarship players have achieved their highest Vanderbilt athletic status on the diamond instead of the turf or hardwood. Wayne Palmore, a former red-shirt football defensive back, found his home in baseball as a bench jockey- heckling opposing pitchers and batters-last year. This season, however, the Atlanta native earned three straight pitching victories in the early games in- cluding a 6-4 pitching win over top-ranked Arizona State. Palmore thus shelved his bench jockey duties for an active hurling role. Pitcher Doug Bates, who never quite made the grade on the basketball floor, hypnotized opponents with his wide-breaking curve ball during the March and April games in 1973. Whatever the background of Vanderbilt baseball performers in athletics, all have known the dis- appointment of being edged out of Southeastern Conference titles in post-season championships. Every boy who has ever put on the spikes has felt the goal of playing in the league championship some day, whether it be in Williamsport, Omaha, or Yankee Stadium. Vanderbilt's diamond stars have been within four games of playing in Omaha in the collegiate World Series, but even the pre-season championship predictions went down the drain when Vanderbilt fell to Mississippi in the con- ference finals last May, 5-3 and 5-4. 255 .J Can Peeples, catcher Greg Collins, shortstop Ted Shipley, second baseman Robert Hendrickson, Duncan, and unsung heroes such as Bates and Palmore come to play in the collegiate World Series? The success or failure of this year's club seems to rest on the success of untested pitchers and the disciplined style of team play and practice schedules. Whatever the outcome, you can bet the rolling pastures of McGugin will be filled with top athletes as long as Smokie Schmittou holds the reins and the beer flows on the side slopes of the diamond. If-4 "W + are ff 5 Q I fl - 0 Q lm A , 5, 5 1 I 1 , V, Whalllmw x Wg War ' .I -1 f ,fx if kufwm we X A 5 fi .3 X ' 2 ,f- Q . "" Q 'fi K 245 'lf f" X 'N L",-'. .V k . , X -Aff .wif , ,l 7 i V My 5? ,. . - ,, I a N Pi xg. 'iff iff" ,SV "' 'T .Q Q. 1 w g in 1,471 ', Qf'f ' ' , 1 ,QQ ,nv-"e N lpvgqtl J. I, .IJ l d Mt. " V' .6 V ' ,sv ' . ' -f 's - ...Jud , . ... ,. 2-Inf ,Mfr rf K, . 1 xv- : L." 1' Q X1 " 11,45 ---A. , Z. W ' Q - .XX 5 5 2 I VANDERBILT RUGBY Moving from the year-round comfort of the Tartan Turf of Dudley Field to the mud or dustbath of Centennial Park seems a great step backward for most athletes. But not for former Vanderbilt footballers lim Brugh and Dave Hurlock. Together they joined thirty other members of the Vanderbilt rugby club to mold its greatest season in history last spring with a 9-2 record. Rugby club president Pat Apel, a third-year law student, worked to allow football players to play rugby to stay in shape after spring football practice. When Vanderbilt football coaches balked at the proposal, Apel got the next-best arrangement. Brugh and Hurlock, who had seen only occasional action on the football field, dropped the sport and signed up for spring rugby play. Although it truly took a team effort to win the nine matches and to come out on top in the post-match parties, the former football players came to love rugby and played with undying tenacity on defense. The team also learned the finesse needed to stop an op- posing runner with a solid arm tackle instead of a butt by their unhelmeted heads. So 1972 was the year that lim Brugh and hustling Dave Hurlock made the transforma- tion from post-game Gatorade to post-game Pabst, and in the process helped rugby to become the fastest-growing sport in audience appeal on the Vanderbilt campus. 261 262 Senior Sherbe Green provide the legwork and scoring punch for the Gom- modore soccermen as they switched home fields from Centennial Park to Percy Warner Park. Goalie Nat Robison continued his con- sistent performance and senior co-captain Craig.Robinson headed the scrappy Vander- bilt defense that had been a trademark since the days of player-coach Whitney Kemper. Though the club did not reclaim the Tennessee Intercollegiate championship that Vandy won two years ago, the club did compile an 11-4-1 record. Some Vandy players believe the intramural program may produce a better quality soccer team at Vanderbilt. "We kind of think of the I.M. soccer league as a farm system for our club program," says soccerman George Gilbert. "Some of our top players in the fall had never played soccer before they par- ticipated in intramuralsf' 1 N4 265 266 SWIMMING: Vanderbilt's swim team does not break water in a multi- million dollar "aquatic center" or "nautatoriom" as many of its com- petitors do. It has only the simple confines of the Memorial Gym pool. It still has no scholarships, and none appear imminent. Every time Coach Iohn Smith calls a practice, some twenty swimmers are ready for hours of gruelling participa- tion in a workout which requires more continuous usage of muscles than any other sport. Most were lured to Vanderbilt by massive mail recruiting campaigns by Smith, whose budget confines him to his gymnasium office as he competes for the nation's top prep swimmers. There was total elation in late Ianuary when swimmers tossed Smith into the pool after winning the second annual Vanderbilt swimming invitational. This win, however, was followed by illness, close defeats to Midwestern teams Cincinnati and'Indiana State, and a freak eye injury to record-setting freshman freestyler Bob McNulty before the Southeastern Conference Meet in Knoxville. All-girl timers, campus posters, and the Vanderbilt Invitational failed to garner the crowds of previous seasons. The team, who finished with a 7-6 final record, also seemed hurt by a lack of home meets after Intersession. 267 268 --cv ,,1,,. .x Q, A dui? vmsmrr PM TS THESE FOUR C008 nwrmn Wm TENNIS: "If we only had one or two tennis scholarships, we could become one of the leading teams in the Southeastern Conference," said Vanderbilt Tennis Coach lack Vredevelt. The stands for the varsity courts remain almost empty when Vanderbilt takes the court for match, and last year's 10-12 record didn't help One Commodore netter decided that the afternoon schedule interfered too much with his heavy schedule of labs and opted to sit out the 1973 season. Third-ranked jim Mixson yielded to junior Scott Shaw before the beginning of the 1973 season. Last year's top returnees Harry Tenenbaum and Shaw remained to win on the crowdless tennis courts. Tennis players give no alibis for last year's performance. They don't con- cern themselves with lack of student support or lack of funds for an indoor court to avoid frigid outside practices in late winter. Consistent singles play by freshmen Rip Trammell and Marschall Runge has sparked the Vanderbilt tennis team in early 1973 duels. The pair has also caused new hopes for Vandy's doubles game which has been in- consistent in previous years. Trammell and Runge aided Vanderbilt's 8-2 match record following a successful spring break trip to Georgia and Floridaf They may be the talented, though non-scholarship metmen that Vredevelt has lacked. 4 272 LACROSSE: Pete Collisson is the type coach who upgrades a young sports program by engaging in tougher competition than his stickmen can han- dle. This caused unknowing readers to wonder when 20-3,15-2, and 12-1 scores appeared in lacrosse results during the club's first three years. Collisson knows the Commodore stickmen could bone up their record against Southern schools like Sewanee, Tennessee, and Georgia Tech. Even though clubs like Cin- cinnati and Ohio University demolished the 'Dores last season, Collisson and current Coach Ian Baran favor the sophisticated opponents. While Vandy is losing to by huge margins, it is rising a notch above foes in the South. The 1972 final record of 7-4, thefirst winning season in Vandy lacrosse history, is even more impressive when the season's conditions are studied. The club practiced behind McGugin Baseball Field, which was usually a quagmire of tire tracks and cleat marks. But the lacrossmen did use Dudley Field for several games last year, and practices were held on "The Dud" this season. The club was limited to a meager 32,000 budget and one trainer from the athletic department. Scoring ace Dan Moulton, and defensive captain Paul Hudak swung the sticks this year for Baran, leading the regulars to individual enthusiasm that is unequalled in any other athletic event at Vanderbilt. 274 CROSS-COUNTRY: This fall Vanderbilt's cross-country team com- peted intercollegiately for the first time in three years. The squad was organized by senior Hendricks Brown and Dr. Bill Cocke, who assumed the coaching job. The season's highlight was the winning of the city cham- pionship when the team defeated David Lipscomb and Fish in a triangular meet. Team inexperience, however, prevented the runners from competing seriously in the Southeastern Conference, which was dominated by national champion Tennessee and powerful Alabama and Kentucky. Next year Cocke looks forward to the return of five of the six top runners from this year's squad. w 276 INTRAMURALS BOARD: The Men's Intramural Board has been an integral part of campus since the 1920's. Presently it is running one of the finest programs in the country. The board, consisting of 15 fraternities and Indies and the Afros, are in charge of organizing 15 hard faught sports. The top sports are football, soccer, softball, and basketball, with championship contests in each having been known to draw up to 500 fans. The board organizes the sports i.e. hires refs and have coaches meetings to discuss rules, and is also in charge of awarding the sweepstakes trophy to a team outstanding over all participa- tion. The purpose of the board is also to insure maximum participation. GREEKS Bill Buzzell President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1.1 Despite the ban that kept Vanderbilt fraternities under cover from 1873 to 1883, Chancellor Landon Garland felt compelled to note the presence of Greek organizations in his 1879 report to the Board of Trust. At first, the Board prohibited fraternity men from receiving public honors, but this policy was changed in 1883 on recommendation of the faculty because of enforcement difficulties. Three fraternities were organized during the first year of the official sanction, and the number had grown to 12 by 1893. There are currently 15 fraternities and eight sorority chapters at Vanderbilt, with the first sorority dating from 1904. The University-Creek relationship over the past hundred years has been one of mutual apprehension. After the legal arrival to accept them dually-with favor as legitimate social organizations and with awareness of their possible threats to the academic interests of their members. The fraternity system developed a hands off atmosphere. By 1886 it was stated that fraternities "now exert as much influence as class associations, literary societies, or any branch of study." Similarly, Chancellor james Kirkland expressed disapproval of fraternity houses as an additional trend to subvert the scholarly to the social." In 1959 Chancellor Branscomb and the Board of Trust issued a policy statement containing the concept of a residential campus that removed "greeks" from the area of student housing, prohibited fraternity programs from interfering with attendance of University programs, required member conduct to conform to standards of dormitories and dining halls, and established certain rush regulations. -.1 , 1 A 4 4-gh ...L -.. ...V xv 279 Fraternities and sororities moved to smaller and newer houses because of the housing policy, and other aspects of the 1959 policy have received continued study. The Greek system was evaluated by fraternity and sorority committees in the spring of 1969, leading to Chancellor Alexander Heard's recommendations of April, 1970. He called for "limitation of pledge training to five weeks, expansion or contraction of the system based on campus demand, acceptance of the concept of local autonomy, and elimination of the blackball method of selection." Rhetoric has centered on justifiable methods, prejudice, and racism since the issue of member selection has come to the forefront. Due to various incidents last fall, a study commission of students, professors, and administrators was established to investigate rush, though its recommendations have not yet been reported. The latest development in the Greek system was the unsuccessful attempt to develop an all-Creek Council to replace the Interfraternity Council and the Panhellenic Council. Although this idea was rejected, both organizations agreed to meet when necessary to coordinate Creek activities. The Creek system for the past one hundred years has been an obj ect of concern, interest, and controversy by Creeks, independents, and the University. It has undergone much reform and evolution from the days of the underground fraternity. Problems of the system are solved, some remaing and new ones arise. These things cannot be denied. Yet, fraternities and sororities remain on Vanderbilt's campus as viable social organizationsg and for one hundred years the Creeks have been a lasting part of the University. ,M- .r5fLdvfA. -we! PHI ELTA IANUARY 20, 1876 HETA ,Ivy Qgfglgthiii' 5'- i-fw Pa S eafwtaiiaaiil 282 Tom McQuiston -Alex Torance Blair Wilson Harvey Miles Buzz Grant Chuck Knight Iohn Stone Millard Choate Iohn Eason Bill Fuqua Scot Stern -Bill Miller Ioe Fleming - Stuart Bronaugh Fred Hall Iohnston Hightower Lucius McGehee Gene Covington Blake Williamson Tom Brown Edwin Pirtle Rick Mann Dunc Duncan Walker Sturdivent Parker Ransom lack Reed lack Milne Frank Floyd Andy Hofheimer Mark Aldrege -Hughes Milam lack Whoppingham Frank Blair Steve Riley Fred Whoppingham Larry Dewberry Lyn Bernard Finn-a-Dverr Peter Power loe Walker Sir Kenneth Friedman Maney Heckle Casey Reed Tom Kellogg Bill Loveless Tim Sullivan Bill Freeman Shep Tate Billy Webb In 1875, Lupton Taylor received the charter for the local chapter of Phi Delta Theta, making it the first fraternity at Vanderbilt. During the early years of the university, fraternities were forbidden. Phi Delta Theta was known as the Dixie Reading Club and held meetings in a lodge hall in the city. In 1883 Robert F. Iackson, a Vanderbilt graduate and member of Phi Delta Theta, appeared before the Board of Trust and succeeded in having the ban lifted. APPA SIGMA APRIL 13,1877 ft , A , W f N key! Q' ish Mails.: was flrgz TM ,W lyrisqaxtiwpl Q? 'X Q My 4.055 Tm yi? ml 5s Hit' l wflxl ff JHJIZWMJ' Wfdij LJ L out N 'i tit 1 UU1t.Q', that twat 'nllfiyoxhrigl -QQ VJ ' LNtixXgQ5C11t'mf'Nm51tVff 4 y WSW at LW kt tbl! yquflswiaiwgwydi 25 1711! ul ,Li A, 8 t li , LKH 9,1 t, f- i Ax Q ' l blk ,f is V JAX' it '- W l w fLQl51Vplf vp, butttwwkkz If T Tiff 5 tfofttimg -Utmftft R, if 9 iv --gL7V XXiLl,3 Dean Dubois Phil Flemming -Paul Huoak Steve Ramee 3-Tom St, Maxen's 9-Dean Bucalos 4-Dennis Iones 10-Moe Strauss 5 - Gregg Spyridon 11 - Byron Hodge 6-Logan Sharpe 12-Randy Matz 284 Fog Berry Chip Gregory Tom, Dick, Harry Beaird Dumain Hoover lim Tanner Bill Guttermuth Rusty Trapp jimmy Pickey Bob Funke Trimmer McCarley Kyle Carpenter Spike McLean Dick Lewis Stan Cotton Russell Iones Iohn Ordung -Animal Ed Crockett Mike Bergen Carl Benton Ierry Lewis -Fast Fred Folz Ron Bauman lack Walker Frank Lawrence lim Fenley -Tripp Stegall Doug Garner Bailey Allen lack Dahlstrom - Allen Watson Mark Fletcher Mark Moore George Flemming Ric Iones - Bo Edwards Iohn Oldenburg Ieff Hageoorn 50 - Dave Swain Not pictured Iat Rotier sl S. C. Forsythe Steve Norman Charles Matson Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia on December 1O,1869, by William Crigsby Bucalos, George Miles Iones, Iohn Covert Ramee, Frank Courtney Spyridon, and Edmund Law Sharpe. These five are known to all Kappa Sigmas as the "Five Friends and Brothers." We at Kappa Chapter gain our inspiration from the Words of our founder Bucalos, "The object of the fraternity is to enjoy and increase the pleasures which are only to be obtained by the intercourse of congenial spirits." The Star and Crescent shall not be worn by every man, but only by him who is worthy to wear it. He must be a stickball player . . . a man of lechery and debauchery one who tempers action with booze and, above all else, one who sits on the front porch. 4 B5 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1878 286 'ti' 4 in Sam Nicholson Ware Bush Andy Isakson Steve Vale Bert Dale Frank Corrigan -Paul Matalon Forde Kay -Bill Buzzell Barbour Strickland Brooks Patterson Bob McLaughlin Buck Banker Louis Battey lack Howser Fletcher Iernigan Bill Summers Mike Green Brant Lipscomp 2' 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 Ioe Sheehan lim Dowden Ed White Tom Curtin Bill Norton Bruce Trimble Dave Dodson Tyler Sprattin Greg Fritz Catlin Cade Bob Gillander lack Capers Milam Testerman Chip Grice Nelson Crowe Rick Holson lim Cato Trammell Hudson Dan Buttry Alex Buchanan .dx im5m:s:,.:1f , . 13 . Q "M "us .om , www uw -.. .ul .. Q. .,. .N-W. 287 KAPPA ALPHA April 9,1883 6 M Ffb fiiqigj 42,3 ii? H Wirth 5. Mi 288 4 5 6 7 ggib - Bill Leader - Dave Higgins -Randy Hooper -Brad Cowgill -jim McNamee -Nipper Wyatt -jim Dade 8 - Ric Cooper 9 - john Cashier 10 - George Brooks 11 -WaltWeems 12 - jack Heibert 13 - Lyn Deakins 13112-Mike Yankee 14 - Tom Moller 15 -john Thurman 16 - Tom Rosenblatt 17 - Banks Carroll 18 - Keith Burwell 19 -Tom Buck 20 - Bob Bressler 21 - Bill Colvin 22 - john Bush 23 -PaulYale 24 - Bill Wilshusen 25 - Rick Andrews 26 -jim Cainer 27 -johnny Bise 28 - Speer Burdette john Luckett -A1Huddleston Richard Greer Don Linn jackson Currey Ralph Daniel Brad Millsap Tom Kitsmiller Herron Weems Raleigh Kent Rob Baker Chuck Mills Tim Mariani Tom Scott Lewis Foster Bob Israel Bob Noth George Reynolds Ky Koch Rick Timmons Lee johnson Paw Hyman A friend is a fellow who knows all about you and still likes you ETA HETA I IANUARY 19,1884 ff P2 Nl ' ' all l B fm ff l lj if Qu I 'f' if 2 251111 to X -f ---5 290 . . , - t..,.,t,w.,:, L., N QM, at , sae Gif 'IE' L ' as-X.. T' N ' 1 1 - David Stratton 'D.S.' 2 - 'Mad Pot' Dane King 3 - Greg Knussmann 4 - Dave McPheeters 5 - Iohn Sirmon 6 - Leon Cash 7 - Ioe Chiles 8 - Mark Robinson 9 - Wally Rutherford 10 - 'Schwaz' Dale Choisser 11 - Steve Guion 12 - 'Deacon' David Iones 13 - Gene Hammonn 14 - 'Little Wop' Gordon Alessio 15 - Beth Freeman -lim Kane 'Duck' Dave Moore - Bill Ford 'Dew Drop' Doug St. Clair - lim Tybout - Mark Huey 'Eck' Larry Eckenfelder 'Pinch' Ieff Pintenich 'The Leopard' Wally Evans - Bob Giillespie -Herb Glaser -William Moseley Brad Shive Mike Kantor lohn Messamore I 'Big Rich' Richard Byrd Fred Thompson Mark Allison 'Big B' Scott Barksdale 'Space Man' Mason Brown Ierry Morlier 'Rock' lay Hughes 'Hair Man' Bob Littlefield Lot Cooke Ieff Garber -Todd Lonergan 'T. Rf Tom Rodgers 'Bobo' Sam Shelby Beta Theta Pi came to V-anderbilt in 1884, and is the first of the fraternities now on campus to have been established after the Board of Trust authorized the establishment of Greek Letter social fraternities during the 1882-1883 school year. Since that time nearly 1300 men have been initiated into the chapter. The first'Beta house was acquired in 1908 and the present house was built in 1962. Currently the fraternity is involved in both campus and community affairs, ranging from participation in campus organizations and committees to the adoption of a Southeast Asian orphan. Also, the fraternity regularly participates in local charity drives. According to one of the founders of the fraternity, "next to the cultivation of friendly feelings, the advancement of science and literature is the mainspring of our exertions." We might add the words, "while having a good time." 291 SIGMA NU OCTOBER 1,1886 M ' t, ,, ff Nw ifrz- i f - 'kk,, , , V ' V I , - ' k' h " N - H K ' ,. V i f ., ,K W :V VVVVA M., ,.., N A ,,.. , .V , ,, , Q K , V fr V .,,.,, V A V A A :Nl W A - A , ,H , V H W - ' 'K" ' '- 'khh H -- - In 1 W I J - - K .,, - -- -fff'f t, I - .W -ffyf -- if ' ' " ,,,, ,, .,,,, , " , HM ,..,,,, , ,,..,. .. ' WJNM' Wm, .,,,f,N,,E,,,,,,1 2 W pt Wim 1 - Buck Paden 2 - Royal Hunter Kay Ir. 3 - Steve Ikard 4 - Scott "Mystic" Loeffler 5 - Craig Eldridge 6 - Iohn Paul 7 - Iohn Dwyer 8 - Phil johnson 9 - Gary Ulungle Ball" May 292 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 - Robert "Mother" Harmuth -Townes Duncan - Bill "Frenchi" Bardoe - Fields "Stroke" Stringfellow - Iohn "Farquey" Chatfield - Rob Goff -Ed Coyne - Iohn "Go-Go" McMahan -Reese Murray -Kent Crocombe - Bill "Ace" Anderson - Bo "Arlo" Hesser - Rod Riggins -Mike "Boris" Geitz - Russ Blain -Tom "Rookie" Green - Randy Quinn Richard McKinley Boonie Brill Bob "Egore" Warren Steve "Omar" Watts Bob Nixon Chip Bearden Paul Rula john "Hot" Boggess Sam Di Nicola Cary "Troll" Pulliam Craig Robinson Dick Gormly Drew "Maryville" Goddard Robby Montgomery Rich "Ralph" Roland - Doug Schwartz - Bill Wagner if , ! ls,-. u-u-- What is Sigma Nu? lunch discussions - Risk - Rod woman - scope central - "rush makes it all worthwhile", doesn't it Iohns H 81 O? - stoop ball - Ralph scores - javelin catching on a Sunday after- noon - rat-hunting in Ashland city on a Saturday night- do we have a house manager? - Mystic finds realty - Egor leaves Omar to find his head - God let us lose - Greaseball - Dufus - Boris - Rookie - Bubbles - Chuckles - Bambi - Frenchie - Lee Roy - Neomi - All I.M. at life - Troll, OTR - Nubs play musical girls - girls play musical Nubs - "The Cut Down Your Brother Game" - chicken - B-team romps - politicos, jocks, and perverts - "sit down!" - "stupid guys" - "don't tell me what to do!" - "guppies, campers, and dirt farmers" - Mom - 35 first- round draft choices - Senor returns in a putt of smoke - " .... if you can't take a joke ........ " 93 ELTA APPA EPSILON OCTUBER 16,1889 Qin 5 Qw est' 'l I R 294 - David Mark Vollmer IBoy1 - Lewis P. Rogers fBig Lewl - Henry Balam Tomlin III lSpirol - Rex Holland fMystery Manj - William Eli Shine III IShineolal - Howard Cobb Fenker fAitchJ - Rex Garner Yawn - Frank Preston Smith, Ir. lCokyJ - Bill Kaye - Steve Summitt - William Rutledge Cushing fCoonj -Michael N.M.N. Podurgal fProdJ -Peg who? - Brook Reeve III - Iames Ellis Brittain Uebl 16 - Dennis George Vollmer ID from VJ 17-George Ioseph Dillenger fTirebiter1 18-Roger Kevin Deromedi lMr. Crowlej 19-Daniel Iefferson Perky 20-Mann Randolph Page Pendleton 21 -Gregory joseph White II-Iorriblel 22-Gary Nestor Hamburg fLunchmeatJ 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 - James Allen Evans Him Evansj -Lloyd Walter Ream lOmar the Tentmakerl - Mark Allen Redmond - Bruce Keefe Bowen fBruthel - Ioseph Francis Dalton, Ir. lFlameJ - Clay Henry Swindell lWindellllj - Robert Young Alvis lPeg Who?J - Iames Collin Wyatt fStudJ Gamma Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was founded at the University of Nashville in 1847, and moved to Vanderbilt in 1889. For the third consecutive year, Wooly Goat Distributors present the much celebrated Dr. Lewd in a tasteless, though odoriferous, quest for the elusive Bowen spleen. After last year's undisputed failure by cinema czar Boris Pulyoryak, fledgeling director, Mel Sh0wvenist's explosive film, "What's Dead in Rhonda's Golonf:J?", won critical acclaim for its pungent treatment of American under-the- table-manners. Set in colonial Virginia, the film portrays the life and thymes of that lovable, but lonely shepherd, Fletus Woolburn. The star-studded caste of thousands is capped off by the illustrious Doctor playing the lead with Estelle coli in the title role. Those supporting actors worthy of mention for their fine performances include: The Sun, Blue Skyes, Greene Grass, Tall Trees and in a cameo appearance, political figure Senator E. Napkin ID Ark.j. The box orifice expectations for this film exceed even those for the director's previous success, the currently running hit, "The Nose of Kilimanjaro" an adaptation of the best-selling novel by the late Ernest Lemmingway. Gaseous gestures by Lunchmeat Animal husbandry by WRD the rat lover Sound track by Ralph Digestive tractby the Tico 295 4 l ALPHA TAU OMEGA OCTOBER 18,1889 A lt ,, up KTNN R 5 l 2 1 J fl l , N. Vi , 1 - Laura 2 - Alex 296 It started a long time ago, as an outgrowth of the Civil War. Three men got together in an effort to bring the divided of our nation back together. They determined to sink all their resources into an organization which would foster the compatible development of different backgrounds, and different life styles. Alpha Tau Omega appeared on the Vanderbilt scene in 1889, over a decade after the first chapter had been established. We've come a long way since then. We have a long way to go. Diversity still reigns and maturity, emotional and intellectual, is still a goal. We have a wide range of individuals from different regions and assorted heritages. We claim scholars, a very few, and athletes, straights, and some not so straight. We don't pretend brotherhood or love, but we are a unit. Fun and new experience, often painful, are goals - prestige and social standing are on the bottom of the list. We've come a long way, but we have a long way to go. 01.1 fb 4 Y mx W' Q :gk M , . fm ' 'X' JM 'lx 1. Bob Welsh SIGMA HI DECEMBER 21,1891 1 - Skip Evans 2 - Tim Miller 3 -Teddy Spellings 4 - Craig Phillips 5 - George McCullom 6 -Tom Askounia 7 - Dan Corrigan 8 - Ronnie Norman 9 - jerry Kastings 10 - lim Harrison 11 - Don Schwartz 12 - Tommy Frentz 13 - Ioe Wilson 14 - Bob Harness 15 -Hal Loveless 16 -Bobby Iohnson 17 - Bubba Holt 18 -Erniest Greece 19 - Chuck Van Fossen 298 - Phil Davis - Floyd Culler Iohn Compton Dave Karlson Don Clark Rusty Ross Charles Boone jim Littlejohn Lenard Bernstien Hubert Crouch Mike Regen Ieff Enfinger Rob Barrick Bill Wilcox Ierry DeGolian lim McKillop Ronnie Pearson Bill Kaminer Scott Shaw Peter Freeman Rod Frickie Chuck Dunham Brock Stevenson Charlie Bisie Lee Robinson - Adrian Popescu Tim Schoettle Hunter Handley Mike Smith Bob Cadden Steve Bonner Bob Walkinghorse Cayce Fuqua TroutPathe Bob Murphy Iohn Brock Iohn McCarty 1 'arg-8 llc? TW fl it 15 V Q V ei ,-, L va , 2.5 J Ai ,Q L 1 44 tea 1 ,, ,V W . 1. N pq. , tfi1,,- it at Q- 1- ,. 1 it UQ ,f2?11,l"J Q99 , "" ND l , Y ,J ' -X N is 1 ,-tlfw F yi UQ! .ul , 3 ' fn ' ,M :it-ac! , , , f ,- t tri if- JAVV' wfw'N f5vs,3,, .fx f zz Yay' 1' 'X Qwiliwwf-X 1. t , X "B V, t ,f' 'fffbfak ' X t 'X 5 1 " E7 YB "f'5lX'25 'Wh Mfx' N nxt' L 'Jil liil' 4 f it vxfiwfxf sagffh-X-if f We ff , lftwi' tv W w AQ H , 1' KA f --Bob Whitlan -Tom Wilson -Wills Olgesby - Randy Simpson -Ben Mabry - Bubba Placido is W5 fl 1 Qt U rm, v ll X X H X- X 40 'N ,wus . 1: R , X ,fx fr knzv L, , N , ai ,",,,N 42 we- wfwiJ,+, it ery J 1 fgv N F imligwxrxxx MY L1.39X ul I Siwffbwu Sq, new E 'N 5 ,Fix fx, 1,5 y 1 go, 1 g is-wkhmryxlexl VXZQEQ f AD fl 5 ,1,iwnL:Jy'3.k fx V .,. wjy A3 0 Y 51 --NFL 8 5, JX1 N A X A '5 A L ,M fi sw X E 5 64-Larry Pass 65 - lohnny McHenry 66-BuzzWhite 67 -Bob Willis 68 -Rick Corbett 'w i ,J The Alpha Psi Chapter of Sigma Chi was founded in 1891 by William F. Dudley and William B. f"Daddy"1 Ricks. Dudley later rose to prominence in the Vanderbilt administration. In 1922 the school honored him by conferring his name upon the then brand new stadium on 25th Avenue, Dudley Stadium. The Sigs of 1973 are a large, diversified group fover 70 brothersj with a wide range of interests. Emphasis in the chapter is placed on academics, sports, social functions, and most of all brotherhood. The Sigs are proud of their organization and feel it has a lot fo offer its members and the university-at-large. P1 KAPPA ALPHA SEPTEMBER 23,1893 " "Qs -Qs! W .. tx-1 un, ww .,:- 300 -1 M mth ,,,-. 4 X ft f Y, g ,xx Y t 7' ,if T XXX.-, . ew J r- - Randy Hodges -Floyd Palmer - Iohn Friend Nicholson - 'Sugar Bear' Robertson - GlaudeWooltz - Steve McNish - George F. Bednarz - Keith Logan - 'Ioltin' lack Armstrong 10 - Iohn Fowlkes Abel - Wizard - Bazile Lanneau -Toad Staff 'Clifford Z' Arnold - lim Bob Satterwhite - David 'Army' Armstrong 'Catman' Catanach 'Big Daddy' Dodson 'Maddog' Redden 'Mac' MacDougall 'Q - Kenneth Pruitt - 'Turkey' Burke - Charlie Peay - Zeke Iordan -Wayne Hyatt - Slade Epstooge - 'Gentleman' Gene Huskey - Iohn Willis Lea IV -Fred F. Farris - Andy Schlarge - Bill Boyett In April the nation declared war on Germany. Before the month was out, all the young men at Pulpit Hill who were eligible-those who were twenty-one-were going into ser- vice. At the gymnasium he watched the doctors examine them, envying the careless innocence with which they stripped themselves naked. They threw off their clothes in indifferent heaps and stood, laughing and certain, before the doctors. They were clean-limbed, sound and white of tooth, graceful and fast in their movements. The fraternity men joined first-those merry and extravagant snobs of whom he had never known, but who now represented for him the highest reach of urbane and aristocratic life. He had seen them, happy and idle, on the wide verandas of their chapter houses-those temples where the last and awful rites of initiation were administered. He had seen them, always together, and from the herd of the uninitiated always apart, laughing over their mail at the post-office, or gambling for "black cows," at the drug-store. And, with a stab of failure, with regret, with pain at his social deficiency, he had watched their hot campaigns for the favor of some desirable freshman-some one vastly more elegant than himself, some one with blood and with money. They were only the sons of the little rich men, the lords of the village and county, but as he saw them go so surely, with such laughing unconstraint, in well-cut clothes, well-groomed, well-brushed, among the crowd of humbler students, who stiffened awkwardly with peasant hostility and constraint,-they were the flower of chivalry, the sons of the mansion-house. They were Sydney, Raleigh, Nash. And now, like gentlemen, they were going to war. -Thomas Wolfe, Look Homeward, Angel HI KAPPA PS1 OCTOBER 7,1901 f ri m' - Pat Marlette Ioe Gordon lim Everitt - Paul Springman Dick Austin Byron Cain Steve Upharn Dave Veeneman -Larry Grover Bernie Fensterwald Ieff Wright Steve Scott Cecil Ross Steve Bonner Dave Mullins Ray Davis Bob Sullivan john Murray Dave Lewis - Bob Arlen - Steve Heishman Dave Bonnett - Steve Nelson Stephen Brown Hal Litchforcl Iohn Civils Iohn Dredge Rick Barnes -Lee McNeil Charles Morrison Charlie Payne Bill Iewell Ioe Marable -Larry Hargett Robins Macintosh Mark Staples Ioe Baker lack Daniel Kirk von Rosenberg Mike Flynn Mark Hoover -Larry Brown ScottAnderson Dave Weiss Richard Eckert Scott McCoy 302 And a youth said, speak to us of Friendship. And he answered, saying: Your friend is your needs answered. He is your field which you sow with love and reap with thanksgiving. And he is your board and your fireside. For you come to him with your hunger, and you seek him for peace. And let there be no purpose in friendship save the deepening of the spirit. And let your best be for your friend. If he must know the ebb of your tide, let him know its flood also. For what is your friend that you should seek him with hours to kill? Seek him always with hours to live. For it is his to fill your need, but not your emptiness. And in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter, and sharing of pleasures. For in the dew of little things the heart finds its morning and is refreshed. -Kahlil Gibran X ls PHI APPA SIGMA APRIL 18,1902 ,Q fy ,Y N A A '6ZmYK,NX,f ii fi at A Qt iiiiitigagw Y Milf N X l ,'LBlgfgiX.Qi?v'Ld1f'25D7S NDR' L.. jf k4VY5OllSVi'l in We i - f i Q ,ergo Q5 1 ruff Q xt 7 2 K yi fum wi fw' L f Q t , 1 9, yx J N Nt cVf4,,t i X li 5 Vi 1 fgiaidi "" nl U t I " w 1 , X34 - 5. W1 f f Q A fl 505' -t aiu? if X la X f-yyglf f D '35j,,.!lX1Nox!,,IJ, ww ft Jfwh i W wiser it fv i N i 45 Nt Nlvlpl 5 Y 'vel i lfw, .Qmw -4 Qt ' A -1 i" "" 9 'W 304 fl David Scobey Rick Bostwick Will Godwin lack Bartmess Richard Bessent Gary Fish Alex Hollis Fred Iohnson Cheryl Emery Barbara Weave Butch Hegewald Laurie Campbell Iohn Lee Lenora Askew Bill Proudfit -Tom English lim Evans Bart Binning Sam Wallace -Mike Buchanan Don Henley -Mike Gooch -Chris Kleber Ray Wagoner -Barry Frankel -NeilParnes -Patrice Woeltjen Harold Fredricks Tom Harper Nelson Gwaltney Anne Atkinson Darrel Sanders Bill Herold Ian Southmayd Kip Wilson -Tom Farrar Richard Schroeder -Todd Deveau Bob Wedemeyer lim Clark -WillyWare David Willy less Wessberry lim Graham Margaret Campbell Fred Lloyd Steve Riggs Mike Pitt DehbieThurnauer Larry Young lim Atkinson - Tom Patterson Rob Glass V 61' --ng. --uv' -+!"' 'yy' v-..,,,,., APPA ALPHA THETA IANUARY 15,1904 is t AA NM 306 I - Minnie Pearl - Laurie Durbrow Geny Davis Liz Lyon Nomie Pease Carla Crosby - Polly Luppen Faith McDonnell Beth Bourland - Lisa Wagner - Linda Williams Merrie Morrissey Ekky Foss Margie Shaffer - Gail Trickett - Linda Watts Sally Iohnson Sallie King Sue Floyd Cindy Wigton -Mrs. Flippo -Virginia Beasley Margaret Caldwell - Liz ohns I Betty Io Lancaster Sis Hickerson - Teddi Waxelbaum Betty Biggs Laura Bateman - Vicki Venn Diane Paradise Debbie Rodgers Emily Needham Iennie Gregory Katherine Suttles Katie Knudson Cynthia Crook Ruthie Rand Nancy Iohnson Camille Reed Chaille Cooper Debbie Beck Mary Payne Faith's friend Eugenia Wattles - Mary Ridley - Peggy Iewett Lisa White Iulie Atkinson Marie Hall Martha Wallace Fade Kalanzis Lydia Wommack Francie Olsen Missy Nesbitt Irwin Edwards Dot Carmichael Dee Showalter Cindy Venn Mary Beth Bonner Beaty Smith Marees Henry Frances DeLoache Stephania Paparozzi Emmy Collins lane Buchanan Iudy Willett Florence Gifford Ieanne Stewart Iulie Black Deb Kasbeer Patsy Corn Frances Dannals Connie Dunavant Cindy Bailey Ieanne Whittenberg ,W ,, 1 W - Y, 1 Q W, ng 7. 5' , . 1 "f5,3q,x - Q , Q, K fi dl! ' - K ' fy xx l. if ...Q ui I A " II -7- 5 u X iq f 1 in CZ E 3 I l :T Vk: mn: 5 s I v. P 9 3 Qt , s ' 'f 1 ' "'-. ""'1P-,wi X - - --W-.sae , iii, ' J., 4 V.. . I v 'll . ' ,Y Vs, 1 , ,-r, ,ak-aw Kappa Alpha Theta brings together a completely diversified group of people for four years, provides an atmosphere in which they may develop, and yet it exists as only one more facet of their college life. It is not meant to be the greatest thing that ever happened to a girl nor is it meant to be meaningless. Theta is a projection of personal expression and means only as much as it means to each individual. 44"-sa ,Xs- 307 Q i 4 t l 4 ELTA ELTA DELTA SEPTEMBER 16,1911 I -Wendy Williamson -Ann Bishop Shelley Ledoux -Patti Cowan Debbie Bottomey Beth Inman Becky Morris Kim Weller Carolyn Clark lean Kennedy Ruthie Brown Kathy Ferguson Mary Hunt Val Hunt Bobbi Bracewell Beth Colvin Brenda Brown Io Buttram Margaret Williams Betsy Branscomb Gile Farrar Carolyn Thomas Susan Hartzog Libby Pope Betsy Vidal -Tish Callender Charlice Geiger Paula Lovell Mindy Miller Marilyn Minks Lee Hendrix Gail Obenchain Helen Burrus Kathy Davis Sissy Williams - Ann Fields Mary Lu jordan Kathy Kraft Ruth Iohnson Helen Iohnson Mary Helen Bond Susan Shands Celeste Finucane Ruth McCorkle - Phyllis Burbridge Katie Newton Elizabeth Rankin Amy Nielson Graeme Kelley Mary Keeney George Ann Fry Betsy Kaufman Dinah Holman Pam Barrow Lynda Goodgame Ginny Connors Cindy Boldebuck Peggy Flinn Gailyn Gammell Nancy Smith Susan Hughes Louise Wise Margaret Hooper jesse Gallagher Dorothy Dana Liza Reynolds Lucy Tate Ieanne Ann Freeman -Louise Martin Mrs, Lane Marcy Kelley Betty Bates SaHyPeMH Susan Efland lane Evans Nancy Draper - Carolyn Landsee 308 t may S 4 A , y v 'ma gy swan I .- Delta Gamma, you've come a long way, baby! From eleven straight-laced misses in 1911 to the largest chapter of Ms.'s at Vandy in 1973, From a warped floor to a bright green carpet, From Derby Day mud to white bridal gowns, From orphans' picnics to Underground stardom, From firm tradition to flexible innovation, With tears and laughter and pride, We grow. LPHA MICRON PI APRIL 28,1917 QW 3 364 e N 1 gf it 5 ,WB W A f ' t6 o QMQQWSR 310 Claire Biesterfeldt Cary Tenent - Ann Dunlop Katy McBride Sandy Priddle Donna Kelley Mildred Brooke Mary Lee Ann Fries Carol Lang Lisa Head Meri Barbour Rise Hayes Susie Hoffman Candy Sherls Pat Palumbo Barbie Babes Ms. Margaret Roberta Green Nancy Glenn Carroll McCullough Cathy Welsh Patty Faulkinberry lane Britt Andra Watts Iudy Stroud - Lollie Robinson Rebecca Brooks - Peggy Pedrick Stacey Economou - Anne Holloway Mary Io Love Margie Roberts Sally Schunemann - Nancy Hart lane Wilcox - Nancy Oliver Clair Moncure Molly Leonard Sally Tucker Linda Raker Ienny Davis Barb Chandler Iudy Current - Polly Asher Barb Miller Melissa Holly Ianelle Lee Bitsy Leach Ioan Robertson Mary Ann Dale - Lynn Higginbotham Irene Koerner - Faye Machen - Leslie Batchelder - Becky Lasley - Linda Iost - Beth Kern Martha Yount Iulie Fassett lean Hamilton Alpha Omicron Pi sorority was founded 75 years ago with the same ideals and purposes for which Nu Omicron chapter stands today. To all the members here at Vanderbilt, AOPi means sharing and learning, loving lifelong friendships, standards of honesty and integrity, and the knowledge that you have a place to call home. AOPi activities emphasize: Scholarship: Fireside chats with Professors: scholarship dinners: tutoring and help sessions: pledge lessons . . . Service: AOPi's National Philanthropy: The Arthritis Foundation, receives time and hundreds of dollars raised by the chapter each year: Walden House volunteering: our own Cub Scout troop and Little League team here in Nashville: working with the Heart Fund, The Cancer Fund, Blood Banks, and other national philanthopies . . . Campus Involvement: As individuals and as Greeks we participate in virtually all campus organizations and activities, holding high offices of responsibilityfand accepting honors . . . Fun: New pledges: chapter dinners: Rawlings Party: candlelights: The Rose Ball: chapter swaps: a Spaghetti Supper: pledge projects: intramural sports: Saturday lunches: Alumnae parties: Homecoming Floats: an Ugly Man Contest . . . Most of all, AOPi means an opportunity to develop as an INDIVIDUAL, through active involvement and participation in chapter, campus, and community. ,i 1' M I 9 . 4- 1 9 f f L 1 2 f D" S Back in the 1910's, five energetic, ambitious young women pledged not to join an established campus organization, but to form their own local club-Alpha Alpha-better known perhaps as the "Alfalfa's." Only a short while later they received word that their petitions to a national sorority had been accepted. And it was on April 18, 1917 that the Nu Omicron chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi was installed on the Vanderbilt campus. First President of the newly formed organization was the future wife of Vanderbilt's Dean Madison Sarratt-Mary Dorna Houston. And the chapter has come a long way since those early meetings in private homes and Wesley Hall, to residence in the old Chancellor's house ltoday's Admissions Office!1 to today's home at 2415 Kensington Place. And each day the memories are still being lived and created . . 3l ZET BET T MAY 29,1918 Keith Myers Larry Saripkin Steve Bond Harv-Dog Bob Pozen Steve Sainati Bruce Witkind Don Tannenbaum lay Miller Mark Spiegel Ken Grier Ricky Simovitz Louie Baine Steve Lidd Bill Barnard -Lenny Franco -Peter Smith -Charlie Sharp -Steve Katten -Chuck Myer Mike Falk - Tommy Davis Barry Zipperman Doug Wilhelm Bob Henning Doug Brown Kel Snyder lack Rich, lr. Henry Levi Richard Harris J QQ' I -Kenny Eng Cookie Masterson -Harold May David Pine Doug Lapidus Gerald Kline Greg Stein Warren Iacobs Iohn Bernstein Zeta Beta Tau started out on this campus in the year of 1918. Our first house was built in 1931, across the street from Memorial Gym. In 1963 the University decided it needed another parking lot, so we built a new house one block away on Kensington Place. The Sipcties and Seventies have seen us prosper. In addition to the new house, we've acquired greater diversity in membership as a result of our being one of the first houses on campus to drop the single blackball. We've maintained high standards of academic ex- cellence fpresently leading the campusl, and a strong financial standing. AMMA HI ETA IUNE 24,1924 QQ f. 5 J 3 4 J L JVM l N x 'X 'U X 'U Ki. ,P 5- 3, rf nu I, . nd 3 1, U of ,D n ME i Q W 314 . .4 .,.,.,.-sw-..4,4...gg .. ,.. F ff .Ji iff ' wwf? y.,,J 4. 5 A . 5 .f . X.- cr :gale Lg? mum F Ioy Kendall Connie Pelster Carol Stevenson Kathy Becker Chris Devanny Anne Rountree Betty Craft Suzanne Drexell Nicki Thompson Connie Brandon Iulie Holekamp Margie'Letner Sue Weeks Pam Masters Luann Daugherty Ginny Place -Linda Tarbox - Ann Womer - Sherrie Rackley - Cheryl Fleisig - Chris Shelley - Pam Willaims - Connie Reynolds - Maggot Stewnes - Chris Rundin Diane Ribblet - Sue Carey Iody Mateer Sue Thomasson - Brenda Thomas - Pam Zinga Suzanne Wood Iulie Madsen Linda Daniel Ruthann Gallagher Linda Watt 37 - Evie Pugh 38 - Paula Allphin 39 - Debbie Lamar 40 - Sherrie Raby 41 - Carol Koephf 42 - Eileen Effinger 43 - Mary Stiwinter 44 - Holly Harper 45 - Cathy Thompson 46 - Tricia Huff 47 - Disa Krestensen 48 - Linda Tsehumi 49 - Clare Robertson 50 - Donna Tanner 51 - Mary Fern Tate 52 - Clee Lee 53 - Ioanne Callis 54 - Pydnney Kobs GAMMA PHI BETA Vandy U all black and gold will soon be 100 years old. Gamma Phi Beta follows in line because the same year we'll be 99. Alpha Theta in Music City is full of sisters cute and witty, founded here in '24 it's nigh 50 years since we opened this door. Conventions, meetings, and parties of slumber, Gamma Phi's all increasing in number. Formals, Derby day and chapter dinners, too, all help make us a closer crew. Candlelights, songs, and a crescent moon carnations, founders, date lunches at noon, I.M. sports, scholarship, and dances Sr. banquets, elections and romances. On the city's western border, Reared against the sky, Always glad we joined this order Proud to be called Gamma Phi! DMR iff LPH EPSILO PI IUNE 9,1929 Tlx ' L Y an mf A G f iz! ll X H O 7 V , 'VWT ea Nl 316 i,WfiiMQf+,1 . .,19,,y::-, 1 - Octavian 6 2 - Scott "Bruiser" Gale 7 3 - Iohn "Double F" Wolff 8 4 - Durward "Deadwood" Harrison 9 5 - Sanford "Pineapple" Roth 10 - Dave "Rapper" Rapp - Arky Ballard - Sid "Cat" DeLair - Warren "Rooster" Appel - Dick "Monk" Mayer Way back, back in the time of troglodytes AE Pi arose from the primordial mud and since then what a long strange trip it's been. Alpha Epsilon Pi is blessed with the presence of Vanderbilt University's ugliest men, Mr. Sanford "Pineapple" Roth, Mr. Amorphous Ponce Ponc, and Charles "Puffed Cheeks" Lyman Reardon. Law and order in the Pi House is kept by Officer Reardon the man who gives a damn. 7 Senior citizen, Nat "Mosquito" Weaver, long-time Pi-N is known as the queen of the house. Current activities include listening to our form of a juke box-lack "The Cackler" Carrithers and winning easy bets from Sidney "perception problem" Delair. Special highlights were visits from Arnold Ballard and his wife, THE BOSS, and a surprise visit from ORLANDO. The Rooster and the Monk help to keep a constant tranquil atmosphere between the brothers. House dieties include: Mr. Hau, Arnold Ziffel, the Bananahead Bubble Brain Pace, assorted swizzlers, and Valexi Alexiev-God of the ego room. P1 BETA PHI SEPTEMBER 9,1940 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 4 6449899955 28 PPQQQU QQ U 9'4fi'fNf":'Q X :fx 5533 333555151 EE -Lisa Bourdeaux Betsy Taylor Iulie Gillespie Betty Cunningham - Lynne Kazanowski Sarah Bellows Becky Denham Karen Degerberg Virginia Rubel -Linde Bracey -Lucy Steere -Louise DiNatale Ianet Hanpeter Betsy Flitcraft Camille Dean Susan Nielson Cary DeWitt Martha Kling Kathy Sanders Chas Brown Myra Freidli Mercy Prieto Iudy Kepler Kimey Wilhelm Becky Parker Debby Dale Cissy Woodward Deba Kennemer Linda Protiva Kay Emerson Ioanie Wilson Christi Couch Carolyn Gaisford -Linda Rogers - Ellen Wright - Nancy Green - Betsy Gayle - Linda Leckie - Kari Peterson - Gay Neinhuis Chris Hudson Emily Martin Sue Irwin Katie Boehr Sue Sadler Iill Tucker Ioanie Wohlheuter Mrs. Carter Mary lane Taylor Mary Allen Holly Hurst Marilyn Marstiller Nancy Morgan Katey Herrington Barrett Brock Wendy Rumsey Ianet Durfee Betty Ingle Gregg Custer Polly Rossiter Barby Penick Gayley Atkinson Linda Owens Missy Iames Casey Graham Sarah Lytton julie Peterson Have you ever had a bad time in boxers? 318 The development of the individual was an important consideration for the founders of Pi Beta Phi, and this principle was adopted when our chapter at Vanderbilt was charted in 1940. KAPPA DELTA We in Kappa Delta salute Vanderbilt on its memorable 100th birthday celebration Y I H A xWijr..,H , in 3 it . l ' ,.,pf..i ly fr' K M 1 5 -5 A, ' ri ',W 3 K JF., 4 . px' Q' , 1 Q4 YY, 14' ,4,EA"S V. K 4, rg ,, l Taffggisa ntlteeoeerrie Linda Gibson Sally Stephens Becca loffrion Ieanette Hoffman Donna Lucas Meta Conder Carolyn Nickey layne Hillman Barbara Spyridon Mary Lynn Morrill Diane Lauver Cindy Rye - Gay Carrigan - Amy Baxter - Terri Penny Carolyn Walker Carol Spilman Sally Campbell Nancy Spratt Anne Browne Becky Walker Cathy Lawler - Anne Hathaway Iamie Baker Ellen Slaughter Sharon Rubin - Lynne Simpson Lee Harris -An ela Demo oulos S P Eleanor Barnard Sally Bealle Martha Maggart Pam Orcutt Nancy Leahy -Prissy Hooper Melody Parker Betty Walthall Annette Menzies Murphy Alexander Natalie Ransone Marta Render Gayle Smith Gwynn Kelly - MargaretMarion Io Anne Anderson Iulia Lyon Ieanne Klima Diana Hudson - Nancy Larrison Emmy Miller - Kathy Osten Betty Bonds Ianet Bushmaier On October 23,1897 at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia, Kappa Delta came into being when four young women felt the need for an organizational sisterhood. We in Kappa Delta at Vanderbilt have perpetuated this sisterhood by striving to fulfill and share in the desires and motivations of each member. The bond we have established is one of individuality within a group, strengthened by such activities as the K. D. Kotton Pickers Washtub Band, weekly Winnie the Pooh puppet shows for the pediatrics ward of the hospital, an arts and crafts class for orphans each week, a Girl Scout troop led by members, Bible study group, weekly coffee breaks, and various social functions. 2 CHI OMEGA FEBRUARY 13, 1954 1-Laurie Campbell 2-Iulia Hardy 3-Rebecca Dickinson 4-Cherrie Felder 5-Mary Ann McCready 6-Cindy Creener 7-Marilyn Vuksich 8-Anita Bryce 9-Polly McLeod 10-julia Stringfellow 11-Rose Marie Pinder 12-Nancy Nielson 13-Lucy Dade 14-Lissette Carriere 15-Laurel Smith 16-Val Humphrey 17-Vicki Strevli 18-Nancy Streit 19-Edie McElwain 20-Ann Winters 21-Betsy Thrasher 22-Linda Bird 23-Sarenzi Massey 24-Stephanie Strohm 25-Ian Southmayd 26-Holly Sutherland 27-Iennie Ward 28-Melinda Dunn 29-Syd Rabey 30-Tori Ellington 31-Iulie Dewherry 32-Mary Clay 33-Nancy Evans 34-Susan Hartman 35-Patty Racker 36-Gail Rogin 37-Sharon Smith 38-Diane Cody 39-Susan Trigg 40-Carol Honey 41-Ian Hommol 42-Beth Marston 43-Patty Pitts 44-Ellen Brittain 45-Suzy Ulmer 46-Ann Polk 47-Barbara Love 48-Evelyn Fondren 49-Louise Timberlake 50-Missy Paisios 51-Laura Nelson 52-Carolyn Dawson 53-lane Flachman 54-Cile Many 55-Karen Kennon 56-Mary Ellen White 57-Emily Racker 58-Kay Morgan 59-Mrs. Barr 60-Dottie Runyon 61-Nancy Curtis 62-Becky Miller 63-Flo Barnard 64-Ellen Bradford 65-Margy Miller 66-Linda Overcash 67-Ianie Fowlkes 68-Cindi McCreless 69-Sharon Musselman 70-Sandy Brooks 71-Ellen Armistead 72-Catie Brown 73-Tes Brown 74-Mariana Weaks 75-Claudia Manson 322 J rl at an gl, sa-sv .,Y,,'t'1g f, ft, 5' wt "Ev lflflif K-wilt H "lk fllfltf l 'Q l' i'l,a'l,. 1 fi -t 1. Mi-iw 'H 'D W WK:-,Nam Wllxli' 4 lk VK w .. tx ,, V . H .Q eil.-,, W, f f X, wgias was ,tm- , fx t, if ., 1 H tgvu ,Qs ,naw ,E t IVA Vt if ' rlf lijgi Wyhf' ,V 1 ,X M lug ,ix Q Ygfubkx fi? my YJ' is l 132, i 5 l vs t I N f 9 v ' 11 t Q 1 ' ' 1 f xl H , X 'Q 5 'X ,f X ii xlf I N A B ' L i D 4 X- , lk 'If K Ll J i ff Z L HQ f Q2 ' w J X K f M YV V, ff ia if ' t. Y X-fl Y .1 Happy is the house that shelters friends 4 ,...s . mms PSK NOVEMBER 21,1961 'X ,L fx 5 it w Y Y ll 1 ewwsfl it ff an 2 1 W1 1 55 Ref 'BA' N 1 yfjai' Jl"',JUttx1 qzyl 1 2' fi-1 -L 'A'i'fyff'! l to 1' 1 M- mt 's'mwwf, it trip! ff. X Rigqlwinj , Loy! L-Lvfft 'f-- 1--Milflowy 824 Sandy I"The Dandyj Koplowitz Elliot Bell Sue Darby Laura Kossoy Chuck Patrick Bert Weaver Barbara Boch Harry IRiskl Patrick Kirk Beasley fTurkeyJ Leonard Billingsley lim Fisher Melissa Higdon Pam looopsl Funderburg Betty Yuen Tony IDobbs House1Loo Larry Preble Amy Whitehead Chip The Drummer Delzell Mike Cheng Visitor From Unknown PSK Social Club was formed about twelve years ago by a group of young men who didn't like the existing fraternities and felt that Vanderbilt needed an alternative to the Greek system. Even the letters chosen were Roman, not Creek, and stand for Page-Squire-Knight. After its first two years, PSK was forced to join the Inter-Fraternity Council because the fraternities didn't like its freer recruiting methods. PSK remained in the IFC for about ten years, but in November 1971 PSK members voted to drop out. The next month several women joined PSK, making it the co-ed social club it is today. After starting fall '72 with eleven members, PSK had doubled to twenty- two by Thanksgiving. Similarly, a new spirit has evolved at 2507 Kensington Place. Reorganizing the house has become a major project: the kitchen has already been partially remodeled, new pool and ping pong tables are seeing a lot of enjoyable use, and many other additions and improvements are gathering steam for completion in the future. 325 OMEGA PSI PHI DECEMBER 11,1971 -il 326 1-Lawrence P, Campbell 2-Davicll,omlJz1rd 3-David R. Smith 4-Alvin Simpson 5-Iolmny Leggett 6-Calvin D. Coleman Gmega Psi Phi Fraternity was built upon faith. Because they had faith, our founders were able to establish one of the finest organizations existing among men today. Faith in the basic ethical standards, in the ultimate victory of right, and trust in the destiny of the Negro people, was the basis of their remarkable advancement . . . andthe advancement of the thousands of men who have followed their leadership during the past 60 years. The bonds that existed among our founders back in 1911 were among the strongest bonds that bind. The existence of ties based on religion, culture and tradition has held them together all these years . . . and made them capable of enduring the sacrifices necessary to attain their ideals. During Omega's embryo days discussions on many subjects among our founders brought out divergent viewpoints. But the ideals of Omega were common to all of them. There were numerous planning conferences and on November 15,1911, the firstmeeting of record was held. And within 48 hours, an initiation was held, and the Fraternity adopted four cardinal principles: Manhood, Scholarship, Perseverance and Uplift. To symbolize the motto-"Friendship Is Essen- tial to the Soul"-the founders selected the Greek letters, Gmega Psi Phi Fraternity. During the past sixty years, the Fraternity has grown from one chapter in 1911 to 360 chapters located in most states of the United States. Today some 40,000 Omega men are scattered throughout the world, where they have assumed with conpetence and propriety obligations on all the basic fields of endeavor. Their strength and wisdom is producing progress for America and the world. 32 PHILEANS FEBRUARY 25,1972 Phileans is an open sorority, trying to avoid the stigma of being only for one type of girl. Q39 T itlfllg 1-Carolyn Kraft 2-Gay Mahan 3-Ianet Bowen 4-Kathy Wilson 5-Mary Wilson 6-Kathy Baldridge 7-Ianet Lewis B-Nancy Wells 9-Ellen Freeman .-wM..... ALPHA APPA ALPHA NOVEMBER 11,1972 1-Carmencita Turner 2-Nancy Richardson 3-Io Ann McCoy 4-Sylvia Taylor 5-Deborah Nash 6-Myron Oglesby 7-Unis Cozeni 8-Sharon Lee 9-Deborah Iaen Minson 10-Bennye Forrester 11-Pauline Harrow 12-Fulvia Anderson 13-Cheryl Guess fr fi Q 4 We 1 , ,x 1 , 1 , , X 59.55. MW A 5 'EZ if' bf? fof ZQ zg,A,f brf91J55 ww 1 1 51 4 QW J MQLQKA . W 1 430' wks dd 1 J 51121, 329 Pat Mulloy President, Greek Council An integral part of the Chancellor's statement of 1970 was directed toward the Greek facilities and institutions at Vanderbilt. The intent of one of its most basic directives dealt with what was seen as several fundamental shortcomings within the governance system of the Greek houses. Primarily, it seems there had appeared a breakdown in the direction and impetus of change and improvement. Movement to constructive change seemed to flow from Kirkland to fraternity and sorority row with only minimal input flowing in the opposite direction. It seems the vanguard had become "The Chancellor is doing this"or"The Chancellor is doing that" while Greek motivation to attack their own problems was languishing. To stem this wave of resentment, both of Greeks and Independents alike, was the notion that perhaps a change was in order, a significant change in structure might cause a reversel of this power flow and renew the motivation for change from within. Thus, in the fall of 1972, the Greek Council was born. Initiated by a joint committee of the Panhellic Council and the lnterfraternity Council, under Nancy Oliver and Iack Reed, a loose directive was issued. The charge was to move in the spirit of the Chancellor's statement towards a joint body. The idea was refreshing and new for Vanderbilt. The idea of men and women, at the same table, discussing common grievances, hopefully widening the boundaries of communication, was a significant and bold step. Yet from the outset, conflict arose. The initial emphasis of the interim Greek Council was structural. How do you maintain vested interests yet break down the barriers that for too long have stifled communication? The difficulty of such a task was soon to be realized. A constitutional subcommittee, headed by Cleve Latham, drew up a draft constitution. The primary concept behind this draft was the maintenance of singular sexual interests while moving to a unified body. Discussion was opened on this draft with a 7-hour long seminar held in February with all Interfraternity and Panhellenic council members. Opposition to such a bold maneuver was quick to surface.. Rewrite after rewrite and after months of meetings, it became quite clear that members of both the Panhellenic Council and the Interfraternity Council were not willing to relinquish their power in such a manner. By March,opposition had reached such heights as to guarantee defeat of this plan. The philosophy behind such a plan is clear. It is a unique opportunity to move beyond the stayed power structures as they now exist. The value of this concept of a joint Creek body lies not only in its obvious effect on Creeks, but in the real hope of a movement to better relations with the Independent sector of the Vanderbilt community as well. At this point, the future is unclear as to what action the Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Councils will take. The opportunity for a dynamic, innovational program has been proposed. The question of the Creek's response to this opportunity, an opportunity to remove in a large degree the provincialism which has for so long deadlocked the system, remains to be seen. ,yu 25 I'-s ? i ' " v if 5 fi., f' .s , know and hope you will ap- preciate that the internal life is very much involved with the ex- ternal environment. What I want to do is talk about you and me and Chancelor Heard and all of us. Talk about what we are as in- dividuals. Talk about what makes us individuals. Talk about what we can become as individuals. A favorite quote of mine is one by the German philosopher Goethe. It says "If you treat an individual as he is, he will stay as he is, but if you treat him as if he were what he ought to be and could be, he will become what he ought to be and could be." I have just about three points that I want to dwell on during the remainder of this talk. The first is that the individual is not a static thing. An individual is a process, an individual is always changing. Second, much of what controls our behavior is what we're striving for, what we are striving to become. Lastly, and perhaps most importantly, the greatest determinant of our own behavior is our perception of ourself. We talk much about the process of change. I'm talking not about minor, frequent, changes: a ham- burger today,'a cheeseburger tomorrow. I'm talking instead about the changes in the way each of us approach ourselves. About the way each of us ap- proach others and the way each of us relate to and deal with the external environment. All of us are continually changing. Some of us are moving toward goals, getting involved, taking risks, get- ting satisfactions, becoming more human, developing more poten- tials. Others are regressing, falling back to old plateaus, old ways of looking at people, old ways of looking at ourselves. These are the people who are concerned only with the im- mediate, with what's happening NOW. Note very well that there does not seem to be the option of standing still. Not to move forward in today's world is to fall back. There are three factors which enter in the process of changing. Une is our past-as it was, and also as we perceive it. Second is l l t our present-as it is, and also as we perceive it. Third, our goals, our expectations, our hopes, our future, as we perceive it and work toward it. There's a term frequently used in clinical work which is important here: self-fullfilling prophecy. Self-fullfilling prophecy covers a multitude of situations. What it means is that in large part, what we become is due to what we truthly believe we can become. This is an important concept because if you work at it you can set up what you expect to become. Also, if you don't actively decide what you expect to become then you have passively decided to let others determine your future. The second point is that as you assume responsibility for your own future you begin to develop a sense of me-ness. The feeling that you exist, and have meaning and importance in- dependent of the immediate situation is what gives you an identity. Identity develops in an individual as he becomes aware of himself as an entity separate from his surroundings. As long as the individual has no perceptiin of himself other than as a part of the environmental situation he has no identity. He doesn't exist as an individual. Part of the developing identity arises as a result of the individual rebelling, fighting for as well as against something. Part of the developing identity comes from establishing unique relationships with other people or ideas or objects. Identity also arises from certain anchor points which the individual es- tablishes. Anchor points not easily disrupted by the flow of present reality. Be building in these anchor points, long-term goals or beliefs serve to decrease the present prevalent personal malignancy: existential anxiety. Only when there are some long-term goals-standards, expectations-can the individual experience an identity independent of the immediate en- vironment. As long as a person is nothing more than a response machine, reacting only to the stimuli presented by the environment, he has no identity. The person feels, and in fact is, determined by the present situation. When the environment changes, the individual changes. The loss of personal identity is the beginning of psychological death for the individual and the development of in- terchangeability of people to society. An individual has no specific value to society or other people when he has no identity. The only important factor is the slot he occupies. We have been moving toward a situation in which we change lovers, bosses, friends, easily and readily because only the general service they provide is important, not the individual. Unless an individual brings some uniqueness to his position he can be readily replaced with another person-or with a machine. This sense of personal identity and me-ness as a continuing entity seems to have particular relevance to the existential anxiety that is prevalent today. Many people appear in the offices of psychologists and psychiatrists looking for help in solving their problems. More and more frequently the problem is not anxiety over what they have done, or what they haven't done-but instead, it is an anxiety over who they are. An anxiety over what their relationship should be with others, with the environment, and with themselves. They feel hollow, empty shells buffeted by the immediate environment. Theirs is an existential anxiety. Anx- iety over the absence of meaning in their life. As a friend, who is a psychotherapist, once said, "Most of my patients aren't looking for a therapist, they're searching for a guru." RS H3 QN SE Q . v E 5' o qi' .U 'iii qu. was - -2 N U0 QE 2? Q G-ng gs we u Q W : 2 O iii? ..: "U oggu :cuff 212 CJ .D 4 Eg? Q -D sN3Q Q"1s-cz "" 0 I.. I-1 Z Wg 0 ::'5.:::: -go!" -omg dl . SSN. E-Exe: Wu-1 5, hd 6 Sd E2 U5 3... QI: G as II. O0 36 is 'U.-- 414. .ES 3,-1 va moo EE no :Z n, Ten -1:5 c: P-1 U5 .-1 son, e, Dickso India od Ander .. 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Todd I. Donovan, a, Framingham, Mass. Lawrence Iohn Dormer, n, Mendham, N. I. Iohn Evans Dredge, e, Galeburg, Ill. Bunyan Stephens Dudley, a, Nashville, Tenn. Finn Fritz Duerr, a, Huntsville, Ala. Y Ii. f' Howard Wayne Duff, e, Madison, Tenn. Mack Duffe , a, Atlanta, Ga. gg, Byron Dwight Dumas, a, Moblie, Ala. William Bradford Dunson, a, Greenville, S. C. ' Thomas Ross Dykman, a, Little Rock, Ark. Will Eddins, a, New Orleans, La. Craig Edwards Eldridge, a, Corpus Christi, Tex. George Saba Elvis, a, Metairie, La. Wilson Hamit Ellis, Ir., a, Lookout Mtn., Tenn. Ieffrey Woole, a, Huntsville, Ala. 'if V9 5 1. 1 Q--v f 1 o f s.. P 4' ' 3 ,. " . -X, V t '-Q' W.. f, 4 I2 ,... 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Q, -W' NY: N Wai' - fi -, . tr ,ts Ei ll 5 ni a 'H 3 4 7' S l, ff ww. 8' of Lent --Sr . ,Qi A ,yy wr is ' et in K N: Q 1 ,W wi f V 4. ,. t . , yi. 5 wg . . n ' K xii A vit .2 E 6 me E .Q - gizi 5 Q32-'iv 1- faJa"'E'1 .S an I2 - E.:a-Gif -gftlnwtz aussi - . igivfm Tu -EE Us s..wu.:5-Ima Sdiaih SENSE? i:uE73n-ICU .-.O -gg ghmg 0.2 3-.Eesti-cz L:-gig eu--:....--E Uzfaaf-Y-l""ua an-snow-z: S125-2 r-NLJFIQCDQF-In .J 0 .-1 0 Ralph Anthony Foote, a, Middlebury, V Wil iam Parrish Ford, a, Come ie, Pa. Lewis Andrews Foster, a, Bluefield, W. Va lane Lesl Fowlkes, a, Coruthersville, Mo Donna Louise Fox, a, Mem his, T nn. Leonard Lois Franco, a, Atfanta, Ga. Rodney Lee Freeman, a, Anderson, Ind. Thomas W. Frentz, a, Louisville, Ky. Robert H- F"eYm9y8r, a, Franklin, Va. Ann Elaine Fries, a, St. Louis, Mo. Susan Victoria Fritts, A, Iacksonville, Fla. Michael Ivan Fulcher, e, Gulfport, Miss. .S+ .Usa .ceo-5 g:C!o15....6 swaffgs. 0f"'g mug t- ----Cs: . 6.29450 -Q0 -ln'-1 EEUYQE enigma .-C'.-- -.... -qp SQBESS ZNC.-Dim ,---.U 'NNN '?:1LDr.'J'5n- 'iD'-:bldg .:a'l'U-145 til-H5959 s,.':EoC.DE :SSEES mwwzm :6 r: an-'2.:2 c.'agE5'5: Quinn? ! X J , -Q-Spf CJ xi 'ff i"L: s tsne J.-at ,, t L1 5 '. , ' ,wi . I . vp 'F ', ' s 3 .. y . Q' .IN . Q , ss,,,fs iiss t . ,A f 1 -'A i fit' , N -... I kv P, gr k,' ..: - 'H :Ni K - X 'A' ' 'lah A Class government at Vanderbilt is by far the weakest aspect of student government. This problem is es- pecially serious for seniors. The apathy and indifference which is typical in other class governments is aggravated and intensified in the senior class because they tend to look more toward their futures after graduation than toward the present problems at Vanderbilt. Nevertheless, this has been a year of moderate success for senior class government. We sponsored a Graduate School In- formation Library, which made catalogs and application forms from the major graduate schools throughout the nation available to Vanderbilt students. Mark Esterle, the Senior Class Attorney General, worked with representatives from the sophomore and junior class governments to set up several "career seminars" and a "ma- jors seminar" to aid students in career decisions and decisions about un- dergraduate majors and minors. In hopes of further aiding seniors in their decisions about post-graduate pur- suits, we sent out a mailer to seniors which outlined career opportunities, scholarships, and graduate school programs. In addition, the Senior Class Government co-sponsored a welcoming tea for visiting parents during Parents' Weekend, coordinated graduation ceremonies, and spon- sored a Senior Class Picnic at the Chancellor's home. Obviously, most of the activities have been service pro- jects. It was our decision to emphasize the service aspect of class govern- ment, through such activities as the reevaluation of tenure, the abolition of the A. 8z S. sex ratios, the publication of an information booklet for freshman, entitled For What It's Worth, and the lobbying for a more flexible final examination schedule, in order to compliment and balance the role of academic and social reform. john N. Kennedy President, Class of 1973 SENIORS son, Miss. ck mill, e, Ia yn P. Gam Gail e6 CD :E .- C eu E ci if ua C I-1 eu CD A .- L1 cu 3 as ... ED Thomas, Ky. Ft arrett, a, G ney Mark Whit 3. ... Ls. 6 Q as D'-1 glue ME ,251 I2 P... .EU Ii 0- 'Jes Nc? 'Q EE -Eu.. 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E Fig f-- E' X-lp .gif 42 W .Fw x - .4 J ' , 151 Ark A I I M V- fa if fm . - .1 ix, Q' AWP: 'Q in ,. rf .- I I' - , , A+ I' , A A I ff I I .lf x X 6 I A QI 71 cv af' f ,X 'gg ZR . ra, tx W' ., -1 R A 'ii K .V r 4 My' X "ff I' P .,, ,I gl . A -'I 1+ f. V-EgPfii1f9xfl4 I - wk ,My -I xc I - , Q I ' xo- J" " A j " "'E ig Q If if f If , N I ' ,Q A A 1 M 1 ---M Y- 1141, MAJORS - CAREER SEMINAR KICKOEF THURS. Nov me MAJOR MICHAEL HODGES LESTER SOLOMON JOHN BARACH DEBATE Humanitin Social Science Natural Scioncs J.'.MES WESSON MQ'Iww'1i1' FRI. CAREERS Ii MRS, V U Psych G Coundlfnq Canter V U Placement Zz JOHN MAYO M016 nf- co. BOTH IN FURMAN II4 7:00 PM BY JR, dau 3av'! -fn-"""m , ,pq1,. 5 A 5 .bi E-1 U3 as ZZ: -Z ,D is 2-5 had 'So lim-gg.: 522535 cum .-. T Q r'E'7'c'l.i a1gPQe Qih QB I gc? ZQZ ian!! .:,2 Eiinxf a:"UTa '-ll-I Asa rw 'U.r.:.A EQ o.2:: 93 EMS so EE? 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'A--'X M' IQ?- Nd' la 1:1-I Q33 MCJRTAR BCARD Honorary for senior women who have a grade point average of 2.0 or above and who display qualities of leadership and scholarship Lucy Scott Fuqua, Presldent Susan Chester, Vice-President Ginger Alred, Secretary Becky Lasley, Treasurer Kacky Fell, Elections Chairman Ianet Baird Eunice Bell lane Buchanan Ioanne Callis Nancy Curtis Mary Stuart David Donna Fox Debby Goldman Lynda Coodgame Iulia Hardy Tina Ide Iulie Anderson Kiser Irene Koerner Meredith Lucy Nancy McCauslin Nancy Oliver Iann Palser Katie Rawson Craig Ann Roberts Cathie Stanley Sandra Wagoner Iudy Willett Wendy Williamson Ioan Wolhueter Sherry Zischang SENIORS ed U -W ai U E" :T 2 rn d C ra E' E 57-I Db IE :E ri 2 IS :1 CD .: .C- ua CU Z ei C o .- ..- 5 In 3-.W QCD 'C n: Q IZ Q3 .E ful U .: ... 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WZ -3 51 '5 N EEE L5 ui ai - -1 ..- D 81111. e, Ky. phis, T em a,M ri C1 9: ITS ,L-VG Z D e, Lou II I, -- IJ-1 ert Thomason, a, Green .n o I W 0 E N in .C rn 45 Z pson E EL' ei 5 'SEI- EE-1 I...-': use rf O vs D- E O -I .S-Egg S,-fs? 552.3 -:mf-U g es no: :s 'SESS .... :ru v-'JQCIJF-ll N D-D I C3 Q5 vi :ici ui ai s-4 C -. P1 nf -T 2 P' Carolyn Terry ,nv f. ,wr -k""? , Tenn. ri ville ,Fla. Q . mv- - t-M -C E aiwa-N02 .-u- Q-1 ' :::-'Z--.2 3345 -Es -s,---was 55-E rm . z3 "3 'T'-P5 --,5:u- mc: '-1: E 2 -5- swf' Q. on zu -,l,gE 'S'f:f6E-.Ecu -asa-avg? at--C 0:0 ... ,uiao o PEE .Egl- QL' was -S o 522' 3 .553 E Q12 if-2 E cu : s: s: m-S1 cu as 4-l.::....,E UQIIIUD:-1 v:'U n, La. I0 .gi- Q U 3 r: N P .-1 U'-'ai C-as a, Houston, of ll cu Venn, Cy. 0l'l3 GJ CD 5..- QD 25 -ca C5 3 r: r: Q 46 D w nsville, 1 ci 2 .2 21 ... to "..1 E ...z :Ui a5"l Ll GJ s: CD N 3 QD -CI: QE '54 :nm ww! Gan-l -'rr RAVE A secret organization dedicated to the growth and development of Vanderbilt University. "Deep into that darkness peering, long stood I there, wondering, fearing, doubting, dreaming dreams no mortal ever dared to dream before..." Quoth the Raven, "Nevermore." Bill Arnold Mike Buchanan Clint Burdette Larry Cantrell Mike Caruso Bill Crick Marc Dumdei Rod Freeman Mike Gates Dick Cormly Steve Griel Geoff Havvkwood Rusty Hodges Iohn Holland Iohn Kennedy Cleve Latham Tommy Layman lim Lober Iohn Luckett Bob Nixon lack Reed Paul Rula Clarke Sanders Bry Shields Neil Skene Barrett Sutton 353 SENIORS si r: CDH. as E-' ashv lle, T mbu , 0. Nashville, .-m ai -qv UQ 5: gg!! SEE :Ea CHEESE mga E32 gas more mil!! 5 as 3 'Em ZE- ou LI O Zz CJ .- -. :si :6 -QE W ua 1 Q6 Ea S - v5 D 1: 5- 55 SE gb r: gi U41 aa In m ua ci L: an .-4.2 TQT: 33 Q r- N o ..- P ill ..- 3 U u-I :vi ..- Q D-4 -- rn eu Fil :E .-1 .-1 C1 3 E .2 E 1 ld N A .2 Z U Ji in: li E co E" E Z 3 Z ri :E mc: pa: .6 E" UP gi nm-i N -..- :- ai U cu .-. .- eu ... ... cu 3 0 : U U0 : m 0 : E eu cn we so .. S H2 'eu Ss ne, W Di en all l'l .IU E New E E2 C1 -2 Q-. '5 GD 53 Q: ,af-I-l 1 I5 1-'U tl I ..- EA Q 4 a "aa G an no 5 I-IJ I: ao -C Q. :E C as E"' i A D- E an 2 af 5 .- eu GD -1 CD e, Tenn. Ridg a5 2 's Baa w'-. Qs :LE 2o wi eu 6 W ra Laura I-1 0 'gd gi mi s. EEO we 52 'UD 2? ak 0 : ,N we In vi hm GJ 9: Weav Wlle E Robfert cu .- ... .. ..- 3 -W M EE :T-I 2 .- 2 E O 'U .-1 CJ E .E .- 55 m cu E o .-C P' a, y. ebster Groves, Mo. essel, a, W glas Bell W Oll D gi. 52 EPZ Q I-1 H,g5 65:26 LEQDEICD ESQEJ U50 "' wg-US 2515: 545-4 -...o- 7:09.-N -oo - UE.:-22 gogg-E ml-'G,,,g .24-'C-W:.'1.'v 2-Er:--an a.a"V'-ltr: 4637-dmc 'Co-gigs: ..g"U-PQE o"'g.::v ME-FD 5. M E E s: CU In ll- ai E U LI :: 5 'U Pu O no E CU : O Q .4 -J. ci a: 3 D- 0 Z ci E' 2 5 ..i c.- Z I-4 'E cu 3 :I s: 5 ci - d D2 5 JF: E- I-P , E552 026.- : -:ss :mfs .ESQ CB.-NO 2254 2:15 E355 ...I-1:2 Eg..-: 5m33 mi-I-1..1r: ..."'cuC-' .-IU..-Q 0To.E Es:-'f Q.. mnmi :E as P uf -6 E i .2 T571 QE 'ies mb EF-Ll CU ..- 3a Pl' 2... .- 3 o. LPM eu uf EQ .-12 ai ei ,..- 1143 E 6 2 Q o Q 3 an Z i E .S ao 5 cn .E as E as D-4 E 4 :E ..f: DD .E E .E Q ei E o W E .E 3 U5 3. -c: 1: U 3 oi CD E s: .2 4 :E x: O 2 ui 4: n. GJ W2 O PUR ae .2 ff. 3. In cu E oi D CB ..- :- 'U I: G :wi c: ca ID ... E eu ..- I-1 o .- U ..- D EEE 556 25? Sqn EQEEE Dam ZD- as I-1 6 . ...: I . Q " . -gen Eiivzr 2,211-w-202. -wfgz-7 S459 5-I gzggg .H lx ' , Pn- ug-asa .2-5'U'Es: oo.-O2 .- N 552 W- ml: N0 ei 523 .Q og Em 53 :TE E-C'-.EE 353352 ..1DE-':EME-4 :G U Q5 E ca M 5 E 3. 3 .E .-1 .-1 o U Q an E as 1 Orleans, La. - .-1 r-4 Q.. I- S ME Q oZ n-I I Us ggi 'G C'- CU C Pik an-1 EXE So CDCD :G r-T an ?m In Q Z :6 ..- L:- ci .- O U N m I: GJ D1 agw gr N I-1 as E E N .- .- ..- Q :E .CJ O5 ...rg ge W EE if UC! 5? NIU iso 3: Gi 'C-A 23. Qld E5 cu.: c-ua Neil Skene Reflections of a senior? Pour le Commodore Remembering speechlessly we seek the great forgotten language, the lost lane-end into heaven, a stone, a leaf, an unfound door. Where? When? l -Thomas Wolfe I Look Homeward, Angel He let his head fall back onto the headrest and closed his eyes. Emptiness filled his mind for a moment. Then his eyes opened and he cocked his head toward the tiny window. He wondered if that small wing could really lift this huge plane and carry it into that blue nothingness. The world is so simple at an airport: the criss-crossing patterns of white on the flat, wide piece of earth, with somebody in the control tower to oversee your every move. He had been in town four days. They called it a business seminar, and remembering that brought a condescending smile to his eyes. They always call things what they're not, he thought, they have meetings for a few hours a day, but mostly these things are a chance to get away. They give you rich food, an expensive bed, some drinks, maybe even women, all deductible. Sure, all the people at the company know what a business seminar really is, but they won't pop the illusion. At least the leisure gives you time to think, to wonder what the hell got you into this grind of paperwork and ruthless competition that the world thrusts upon you. You can lie back on the chaise lounge beside the pool and take a whole new look at the wife, the kids, the PTA, the country club. But you know you'll go back. You know there'll be the wife in curlers, the insatiable kids, the social circle. And you know you'll fit right in again, because they all think you've been to a business seminar and learned all the how- to's that young executives have to know. The narrow steps slid into the belly of the plane. He closed his eyes again as the roar of the engines washed his mind. He felt the world move under him, and he wondered about those small wings. IUNIORS Iohn Matthews Abernathy, a, Nashville, Tenn. Stephen D. Abernathy, e, Huntsville, Ala. Salvador V. Acosta Ir., a, Dallas, Tex. Marie Ianet Ainsworth, a, Madisonville, Ky. Femia Sophia A. Alberts, e, Tampa, Fla. Mark Chadbourne Aldredge, e, Dallas, Tex. Gordon Louis Alessio, a, Up er Saddle River, N. I. Susan A. Alforg, n, Washington, D. C. Deborah Lynn Allen, a, Nashville, Tenn. Florence Anne Allen, n, Trenton, N. I. Harold William Allerton, a, Ieannette, Pa. Mark H. Allison, e, Downers Grove, Ill. Robert Y. Alvis, e, Wheaton, Ill. William Bowers Anderson, a, Hopkinsville, Ky. A. Virginia Applegarth, a, Atlanta, Ga. George Martin Armstrong, a, Columbia, Tenn. Russell Gilmon Ashbaugh, a, Edwardsburg, Mich. Polly Anne Asher, a, Pewee Val ey, Ky. Ann Gayley Atkinson, a, Winnetka, Ill. Mary Anne Atwell, a, Houston, Tex. Marshall Ieffrey Bachman, e, Atlanta, Ga. Kathryn Cochran Baehr, a, Pittsburgh, Pa. George Lee Bagley, a, Nashville, Tenn. Cynthia Van Dyke Bailey, n, Memphis, Tenn. Louise Theodore Baine Ir., a, Miami, Fla. Clark R. G. Bakeri, a, Nashville, Tenn. Loseph Dill Baker Ir., e, Frederick, Md. Ro ert Howell Baker, a, Wilmin ton, Del. Kathy Baldrid e, n, Nashviae, Tenn. Michael Scott Baricsdale, a, Atlanta, Ga. William Winston Barnard Ir., a, Memphis, Tenn. Richard D. Barnes, a, Iacksonville, Fla. Iarnes Robin Barrick, e, Nashville, Tenn. Buzz Bart, n, Sycamore, Ala. Susie Oakes Bartholomew, n, Kingsport, Tenn. Louis LeGarde Battey, a, Augusta, Ga. Sally Ann Baum, n, Columbus, O. Amy Baxter, a, Decatur, Ga. Skip Bayless, a, Oklahoma City, Okla. Robin Lynne Bayne, a, Atlanta, Ga. Curtis Landry Baysinger, e, Catonsville, Md. William Douglas Beakley, e, Centerville, Tenn. NS' s L QW ,e safe 'Hz ' xx. .liffiif te.. . It ...., ,QL iik i - K K - itgkk E ..,. . tt' , ..s5f" it ,N ,.. V ...QE j g s . , . f. f v ,i 1, .. -'.- ' . 1... 3 ., .. .S Ag 5 .K . ' Q. . 'i- S.: es, we ,w x N. as we Y ' L X s. .9 t as .,, X wa X , N ws. . . ?. s ex' 1 we ., i .. , '11 . . 4 . 3. 9. x x H. - -.. Q, " Q S A s 63 ' " - . A ..,. . . ,, ii. ' i i .. sis. . F- ,, E . 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Iii fa ktxk ,'hk iii: In K 1 K H' ,xxx js, 1: K i ,gf . , fr Y Q - U . QS- - it s , Q. QQ. I K S .t . fi ft' i 9 as I 7 f an se EQ .6 .7 -W A Mig ,g fa .. . ' A4 Sally Hays Bealle, a, Tuscaloosa, Ala. Bramlet Les Beard, a, Rossmoor-Iamesburg, N. I. Donald Kirk Beasle , a, Nashville, Tenn. Mary Kathleen Becker, n, Iefferson City, Mo. Elliot Ingram Bell, a, Birmingham, Ala. Robert Donavan Benson, a, Nashville, Tenn. Iohn Howard Bernstein, a, Omaha, Neb. Iames Harrod Berry Ir., a, North Little Rock, Ark. Ierry Berry, e, Belle Meade, Mo. Richard R. Berry, a, Streator, Ill. Edmund Milton Berington Ir., a, Lacrosse, Wis. Mary Elizabeth Biggs, a, Iackson, Miss. Leonard Iames Billingsley, a, College Station, Tex. Harry Crawford Binion, a, Mobile, Ala. Ellen Blackford, a, Spartanburg, S. C. Russell M. Blain, a, Tampa, Fla, Frank Williamson Blair, e, Nashville, Tenn. Barbara Alden Bloch, a, Lousiville, Ky. Pamela Bloss, a, Nashville, Tenn. Alice S. Boggs, a Elizbeth Ramsay Bohner, n, Mufreesboro, Tenn. Patricia Ann Bo ton, a, Ormond Beach, Fla. Hellen Bond, a, Brownseville, Tenn. Iames Edward Bond, e, Bucknannon, W. Va. Mary Helen Bond, a, Louisville, Ky. William Iohn Dulmer Bond, e, Louisville, Ky. Betty I. Bonds, n, Atlanta, Ga. Stayton Montgomery Bonner, a, Wichita Falls, Tex Stephen Longino Bonner, a, Sulpher Springs, Tex. David Bonnet, a, Temple, Tex. Charles Stuart Boone, a, Davenport, Ia. Elizabeth Wright Bourland, a, Tupelo, Miss. Howard Griswold Bowden, a, New York, N. Y. Bruce Keefe Bowen, a, Oklahoma City, Okla. Ianet M. Bowen, n, Washington, D. C. Lee Bowman, e, Sikeston, Mo. Frederick Snyder Boyer, a, Dayton, O. William Dove Boyett II, e, Talledega, Ala. Linde Mehitabel Bracey, a, Nashville, Tenn. Laurie Brakehill, a, Memphis, Tenn. William Perry Brandt, a, Memphis, Tenn. Elizabeth Earl Branscomb, a, Birmingham, Ala. . I . K ,W:,.Q..., ., -. 3, Elizabeth Ruth Brewer,n,Ft.Mitchell,Ky. A F M 'iff I ,ff "' '3' . - f .7 ,A Rusty Brignon, a, Houston, Tex. - T'-,-'f :ing 1 f ' N 3 E Iames Ellis Brittain,e,Longwood, Fla. ' ' 'J' V " x ' x ' A' .' , ,gg Neva Barrett Brock, n, Birmingham, Ala. . A is , X., . ,X ' Iohn William Brock, III, a, Rossville, Ga. U jf I, ' C 4 ' Debra Leigh Brockmeyer, n, Nashville, Tenn. I 'Q , A ,ki X as V x QR 'Q ' Mildred Ann Brooke, a, Bessemer, Ala. 1? A ' -'73 'Y - C47 A., 3 nv. X. Rebecca Brooks, a, Quanah, Tex. -as .. .4 V ,, A B . . 4 Brenda M. Brown,n, Orlando, Fla. " v ' ' ' " ' - , . - ' N ' Catherine Brown,a, Alva, Fla. ' , ,A ' i , Danforth Dayle Brown, a, Spokane, Wash. ,fi ' ,f l Q , , 1 . Ella Frances Brown, a, Lookout Mountain, Tenn. ' P ' L I i - eeee e ' I . . A ' y- I ii ' . -A Llf. . r i ' lui 4, , Ruth Pointer Brown, a, Franklin,Tenn. ' I e 'i I "ii . ' fp Anne Fowler Browne, a, Louiseville, Ky. Qi if! ,gg ' , , ' I Q Cydnie Suzanne Browing, n, Louisville, Ky. 15- , 2 ' 'f'i5'V.! f V- A iii 'E-A W , Elizabeth Barrett Browning,a, Boston, Mass. P ,,,,, , g , Jax., ,, qi - W Ierome Browning, e, Chocolate, Ill. I rx' . J f X- I I Mark Allen Browning, a,Atlanta,Ga. l l. ' ' Mag Q 2 ' W I 1 i - Goble W. Bryant, a, Atlanta, Ga. I 1 ' - .. ., . , Anita Bryce,a,Mt.Lebanon,Pa in A 4 " '29 .-1 , Q fi ' 1. Dean Lipski Bucalos, a, Massapequa, N. Y .LH , , - fl 1' Q Thomas Winchester Hendrick Buck, a, Birmingham, Ala X "J, i Ag I X .g Phyllis Mae Burbridge, a, Little Rock, Ark . . C , g 3' yi f Hiram Speer Burdette, III, a, LaGrange, Ga Q , f , , ' A ."' Y I Helen Burrus,a,Nashville,Tenn. 4 x Z V gg: A , I . Robert Herriott Bush, a, Mt. Sterling, Ky Michael Bartholomew Buso, a, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla Virginia Pipes Butler, a, St. Francisvllle, La Reginald William Buzzell, III, a, Macon, Ga Peter Charles Calandruccio, a, Nashville, Tenn f -fQ':..-g ' -'fi ii ' I a , i i! Q -is av Q in . I -X Q Y f- "f--9 . X 1 'if ii Q . A I - Margaret Morrison Caldwell, n, Lookout Mt., Tenn ir.. I I QR. ,, Mary Letitia Callender, a, Iackson, Miss 'Af as as , . 3' ,, " t -. Letitia lane Cameron,a,Nashville,Tenn ,W 1 .,,, g -A ,i 1, f ' Douglas M. Campbell, a, Lookout Mt., Tenn " ' ' i' , 'N' . M' , 1 Sally Ryan Camsbell, n, Sparta, Va , f ,V ,g , l Steven M.Car ey, a,Elmhurst,Ill X i W :lf N A , I . ef.. a 1 A X I ,J li . .. Cheryl I. Carlisle,n,Whitneyville,Tenn Z A " " A 1 -gg 4 ,ff Dorothy Mae Carmichael, a, Tuscumbia, Ala. . - 'X ' 2 Q K g ' -" A ,J :g ' Robert Spencer Carr,a,Orlando,Fla .. , , - ,Jw ' , af , ' 'L K Ann Mary Carroll, a, Louisvillie, Iiy ' ' ' - Q 5 'ff' it ' M' -' Q ' Q 1 ,, WF Pamela Iarrett Carter, a, DeLan ,F a ,, , V, '-...A wg - A , Patricia Lee Carter,a,Moline, Ill. vs S5 H - l ,, . e 'J' , ' . 7 .f A if A PM I ' " - 1 A IUNIORS- 358 . e Q1-L as ' - s ' 31 2, iii- Q E fi . , L m1:,- I x , W 4. 9 .1 E krxyf K .5 1 -I g, 1, , 51? 'W i fiP1 ""g ' . , Q 't rb , . lg, l ' 11' .. i -::, .,, A- .y d A k-kL I, M " .. lf. X we me as I if g .. M 1. , .. :I 4 Q13 if A -gg - I 0 iw rs .L f 1 --" ,l, Q L I Ei' P ' ' ' , K IEQA K ' J , '--.L .E h . -...fi 5 . 'E Tl - i t ' X, A FL: 1, ig 1 ... " A A Wi:,, , :--f' we A L i A ik' A as K+ wg. vi e 4 ix- ST . IT Y r A Sl! I iii.. . ls A k X . ,A-...re ie .f"'u R Q- , .f ti M of El' is ggyyy Q rl ff' '35, S s A ' :: W 5 nfs . dr. I 1 Sam Turner Carter, a, Sheffield, Ala. Sanford Caplan, a, Manhasset, N. Y. Iohn Cashier, a, Fayetteville, N. Y. Robert Norman Catanach, a, Woodbury, N. I. Michael Levi Chambers, a, Nashville, Tenn. Robert Lewis Chess, a, New Concord, 0. Melissa Childers, a, San Antonio. Tex. M. B. Chughtai, e, Norfolk, Va. Kenneth Anthony Chung, e, Kingston, jamaica, W. I. Iohn Stewart Civils, Ir., a, Gardendale, Ala. Henr Alexander Claiborne,tIlr., a, Brownsville, Tenn Donald Edward Clark, e, Nas ville, Tenn. Kathleen Ann Clark, n, Gaithersbur , Md. Charles Thornton Cleaver, II, a, Dallas, Tex. Heath Ford Clift, a, Arlington, Va. Ellen E. Cobb, a, Glenview, Ill. William Edward Cobb, a, Nashville, Tenn. 'Charles Scott Cobean, a, Pleasantville, N. Y. Emma Lou Collins, a, St. Louis, Mo. Terry Lee Compton, e, Bismarck, N. D. Meta Carolyn Conder, a, Potomac, Md. Virginia M. Conners, n, Nashville, Tenn. Cat erine Ann Connett, e, Saltville, Va. Lot Howell Cooke, a, Arlington, Va. Iames Paul Cordner, e, Medfield, Mass. Frank Edward Corrigan, a, Atlanta, Ga. Stan Cotton, a, Evansville, Ind. Bradford Lee Cowgill, a, Lexington, Ky. Ann E. Cowles, a, Easley, S. C. Susie Cox, a, Belleville, Ill. Heather Anne Coyle, n, Nashville, Tenn. Rebecca Carol Craven, a, Knoxville, Tenn. Paul William Crego, e, Ioliet, Ill. Thomas Beeler Cresswell, Ir., a, Nashville, Tenn. William Lawrence Crews, a, Laurel, Miss. William K. Crise, a, Iackson, Tenn. Edward Franklin Crockett, III, a, Sheffield, Ala. H. David Crockett, a, Alamo, Texas Hubert A. Crouch, III, a, Nashville, Tenn. Arthur Crownover, II, a, Nashville, Tenn. Betty Lyn Crumley, a, Decatur, Ala. Floyd Leroy Culler, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. Left to Right: "Metamorphosis of Peace" - Nfl" x 23!a". "Time Capsule Number Two" - QM" x 5Vz". "Research" - 45!n" x 4". "All Night Parties Greet the Rising Sun"-12" x 7V4". Iohn Sperry Wade, III. 359 IUNIORS Tommy Robertson Cummings, a, Nashville, Tenn. Iohn A. Curtas, a, Winter Park, Fla. Thomas Neil Curtin, a, Malverne, N. Y. Elizabeth T. Curtis, a, New Orleans, La. Gregg Custer, a, Upper Saddle River, N.I. Philip Lynn Custer, e, Nashville, Tenn. Rena Ann Dabney, a, Atlanta, Ga. Howard Orvillen Dadd , a, Honalulu, Hawaii Iames Randolph Dade, a, Hopkinsville, Ky. Deborah Bunch Dale, a, Nashville, Tenn. Carlton Ral h Daniel, a, Iackson, Miss. Frances Winsliip Dannals, a, Atlanta, Ga. Susan Leigh Darby, a, Avis, Pa. George Knox Darfus, a, Winter Park, Fla. George Edward DaviS.e, Antioch, Tenn. lean Davis, a, Winston-Salem, N. C. Michael Kent Davis, a, Shelb ville, Tenn. Thomas Patrick Davis, e, Little Rock, Ark. Lynn Lampton Deakins, a, Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Camille Elliott Dean, a, Anchorage, K . Sidney Quasi DeLair, a, Westmont, Illl. Charles Neal Delzell, a, Nashville, Tenn. William Robertson Delzell, a, Nashville, Tenn. Allard Eomer Dembe, a, Cleveland, O. Anglela Demopoulos,a,Sp81'lHI1SbUFg,5-C- Ruth Ann Dent, a, Nashville, Tenn. Susan Stewart DeVane, n, Fort Pierce, Fla. Todd Deveau, e, Rockford, Ill. Susan Elizabeth Dew, a, Normal, Ill. Lawrence Glenn Dewberry, a, Decatur, Ga Kenneth Gibson Diehl, e, Nashville, Tenn. Theo Alvin Dillaha, e, Little Rock, Ark. George Ioseph Dillinger, a, Thomasville, Ga. Louise Mary DiNatale, n, Arlington, Mass. Samuel Iefferson DiNicola, H, Utica,N. Y. Larry Dixon, a, Gainesville, Fla. David Winston Dodson, e, Lexington, Ky. David W. Douglas, a, Memphis, Tenn Iames F. Dowden, a, Dumas, Ark Nancy Ann Draper, a, Nashville, Tenn. Robert E. Drawbridge, a, Spencer, Mass. Suzanne Louise Drexel, a, Greenville, Del. ' ii 1' K 9, S A 'T " ff: fr 15 A x r 1 fl s YIM 4 if , , 4 W A . ,. , I ...J Q, x.. rm. , V pq g ? , SM T It-wx 3: :iw K 4 L ' ' s- A A If Nz Q 1 3 6 1-1 JE A..: . 5 r ' v nf.: L , . ' 'x - '54 ,,, M , 5. ,,, 0 vs. u 'PW' . A V - "' 3 hifi N p c yppgg . V ,L ' , . WT 2' ' ' 3 I , ' A A 4 'ST ' 'Z " 'S ,M 'R gs- , gn, -. - X J ,st , -i at pig A' . - E X . aaaa.. , , , l. , si. M- wqffg " g hr ., N.. .,. X, rs av . f 3' N was 9 3 8 Q 7 ss 3. X, News 'X .aw 'us- any ...N av L Ii 1111105 E emu.-5515's l 6 tl' ' iii: !! ' -i.. 3 5 1 ' -3 S--1. ? :Ulla 5 . Li if 'Fi S' 'dx ..,. f ,... . , , I F -Q - .x ax I4 LA Q Hi'i1,'2lV Y . P9 534 :-,w 5 A K JFK? 5 -5 P 4 5 "M .. ...Huy Q I ,qs I K 4 i 5 il J raft, M if! Ag, 'W 'S ' '? , i ' AL11f' G sa L 3 , Q K Q -fr 'X - . x " qi I hi - has V K .. t gi it A6 S4 E il an A-we ,nf - ,ee ,X 6 - at N- . tii lf, i a . . ,Fi all . .fs 'F ,, .4 R ag yy ,came A A A at iz Q 3 if g- . t N X x F A x ik 3 1 X E I Q ta, x ' W 5 A, . x Laurie Applegate Durbrow, a, Cincinnati, O. Iohn Chee Eason, a, Nashville, Tenn. Bruce Davis Eblen, a, Henderson, Ky. Lawrence William Eckenfelder, e, Hyannisport Mass Mary Irwin Edwards, a, Nashville, Tenn. Philip Hughes Egger, a, Kingsport,Tenn. Ava Marie Ellwood, a, Houston, Tex. Michael Glynn Ellis, a, Vicksburg, Miss. Ka Perkins Emerson, e, Winter Park, Fla. Robert Stewart Epstein, a, Key Biscayne, Fla. Zach Iackson Etheridge, a, Sao Paulo, Brazil Iames Evans, e, Nashville, Tenn. james Allen Evans, e, Dayton, O. lane Evans, n, Atlanta, Ga. Wallace Evans, a, Hinsdale, Ill. William Ewers, a, Nashville, Tenn. Elizabeth Francis Fabian, a, Atlanta, Ga. Karen Falk, a, Douglaston, N.Y. Thomas Crowell Farrar, a, Memphis, Tenn. Iulie Anne Fassett, a, Lima, O. Patricia E. Faulkinberry, a, Birmingham, Ala. Ann Harlow Ferrell, a, Sarasota, Fla. Raymond Finkleman, a, Silver Spring, Md. Alexis Fitzhugh, a, Griffin, Ga. Celeste A. Finucane, n, St. Louis, Mo. George Raymond Fleming, a, Clarksville, Tenn Phil Fleming, a, Huntsville, Ala. Mike Fletcher, a, Western S rings, Ill. William O. Floyd, a, Nashville, Tenn. Lois Follett, a, Louisville, Ky. Gaylord Robert Mason Forrest, e, Murray, Ky. Olive Echols Foss, a, Spartanburg, S. C. john Williams Fowler, Ir., e, Memphis, Tenn. Robert B. Frankel, a, Cincinnati, O. Barbara Iean Franklin, e, Greenville, Ky. Calvin Octane Franklin, a, Germantown, Tenn Elizabeth Kate Franklin, n, Greenbrier, Tenn. Harold Edwin Fredericks, a, Memphis, Tenn. Ellen Virginia Freeman, n, St. Petersburg, Fla. Ieanne Ann Freeman, a, Altus, Okla. Sallie Frerking, n, St. Louis, Mo. Kenneth A. Friedman, a, Iacksonville, Fla. IUNIORS R. Lincoln Fuge, Ir., a, Signal Mt., Tenn. Eva L. Furner, a, New Canaan, Conn. Iessie Frances Gallagher, a, Memphis, Tenn. Alice McLean Gant, a, Burlington, N. C. William Winston Gant, a, McMinnville, Tenn. Carol Io Garvey, n, Fort Worth, Tex. . gf vw' l Nr R if .. i xt' 5... 'ls Patricia Lynn Garvin, a, Greenwich, Conn. ' "W 'MW G . 'sg 2 'F Iohn Donald Gass,e, Key Biscayne, Fla. -- I . PW- . , K 1 ' '-ef 3 ' Virginia Vaughn Gaston, n, Mem his,Tenn. ' ' ', , V "A , Lisa T. Geibel,a, Seagrook,Tex. if A 'W Q by Michael M. Geitz, a, Summit, Ng. , f , Nancy Magdalene Geren,a, Chevy Chase,M . xl Q 'L Linda Carol Gibson, a, Sheffield, Ala. J' W ful, ' ' ' g 4" . F'- Florence Day Gifford, a, Nashville, Tenn. N 41, ,X George G. Gigg,a, Gannaway, Ga. V fr- gyi, g ,Q . , ."" , -, ' or 1 Alfred R. Gilbert,a,Providence,R. I. X f it George Freeman Gilbert, e,Lawrenceburg,Ky. - 'N 1 ' I M , .." ' If Q , 'X Pamela Ioan Gilstad,a,Lake Park, Fla. 'K 1 o - xt, 3' A . , F I W A an -gi., in ... , K if .i 5 Robert Bruce Glass, a, Centralia, Ill. " I M - ' ,3 H - Cary Stuart Gold, a, Atlanta, Ga. t. s- T , . Q' ' Hawkins A. Golden,a, Dallas,Tex. ---- "' U- , X -. g , -A Q Ioseph C. Gordon, e, Hobbs N. M. ,ig , if A P K ' f Mary Frances Gorman,n,:Nest Chicago, Ill. T 1 I X I :A 4 - Wanda Kaye Gou d, n, Murray, Ky. A W 1' A , , M .X ,l A David Frederic Graham, e,Lou1sv1lle, Ky. 3 X g , .,- A.. .. - George Keith Graham, a, Scottsdale, Ariz. 5 Q., 5 A " " W f A Cindy Greener, a, Memphis, Tenn. fl. 5 as , .--. g . , 1 Iames T. Gregory, a, Atlanta, Ga. ' w,.Ni is I A Ianet E. Gren, n, Plainwell, Miss. ,Q 1 j . Charles Arthur Grice, a, Nashville, Tenn. ia ' Q -e J Q 1 Iohn Andrew Rainier Grimaldi, a, Tampa, Fla. A is - ' Spencer Lawrence Grover, a, Leland, Ill. " 'fi "' gg fc' , fi Iohn Edward Grubbs, a, Paris, Ky. - 3 fi . . t ' Stephen Wayne Guion, e, Nashville, Tenn. V I ,Q .ffm , or .- 3, 4' xg ff- Larry Dean Gurley, a, Mt. Iuliet, Tenn. It f' 5 , ' -A E is w'ei--fi'. f it . A IIA N 9.1 William David Gutermuth, a, Louisville, Ky. A 3, - X .g,,'-- ,Q 1. ,,,, X I - wp? A fi' , , 5 A Q-.1 . 5, g . gf David Nelson Gwaltwey, a, Oscelola, Ark -4 , Candace L. Hage a, Seattle, Wash 3' " em i "F ' ' Ieffrey Carson Hagedorn, a, Tell City, Ind X . j ' P is X K I is "M Linda Ledgerwood Hagens, a, Houston, Tex ' A 1 Iames joseph Haile, a, Cookeville, Tenn J! " , A X Carol Marie Hall, n, Birmingham, Ala. A f A , , X . l. 1 ' JJ ilk if x 1 I I iff , K. W f ,- Vie ' 6 ww ffffftf 'ff' 12 tt- 4 1: 1 V 2 t ,,..l fi. fl' it f Cf "Y sl- 1 Q --A Q F' . P iill L ' K is fn A A 1 vm., 1 ,- ,,f.-. 9 in... ffl' S " S f 'Q .,.-: - ' Si? L Q ..- x - , 1 , 'N , .. A if K , l g ml 5 ' 2 is ai , ,J in , F, -5 L, ,mx I L. , , t g L n . Y, K S2. K yy g ,af sg, g A: :Q ,rig g A 5., Mg V5 Q K 'T ' ' - A f if ' Q if is Q4 Q v. A M' , fini M F ns' 4 fa 3 'it' " "K 'Fin' is A gs. JR I A ,m-. gi. - . A ...,.. i A 6 I x-sf ix 1, ,gg -' ps1 'iii' , - i if ah . ' . V. rg y , JI -.F .. ,QQ e - Q.. fr A L: A '-' V fa 'Q f x M, K 1 , 'K ,, , J - V f Z, -' Kxkh ,CE 2 all K gas! Frederick Iones Hall, a, Washington, D. C. Marcia Lynn Halliday, e, Seattle, Wash. Brad Hammond, a, Batvia, N. Y. Eugene W. Hammond, III, e, Atlanta, Ga. Ianet Louise Hanpeter, n, St. Louis, Mo. Iohn Carlisle Harmuth, a, Wayne, Pa. Holly Ann Harper, n, Fayetteville, Ga. Anna Dale Harris, e, Middlesboro, Ky. Franco Harris, a, Pgh, Pa. Kathleen Elizabeth Harris, e Birmingha Ala. 1 my Richard Lowell Harris, a, Houston, Tex. C. Ben Harrison, a, Memphis, Tenn. Claudia Lee Hart, n, Evanston, Ill. Matthew Iames Hart, a, Bellerose, N. Y. Leigh Gordon Hathaway, n, Nashville, Tenn. Ann Dawson Havens, n, Medfield, Mass. Martha Nan Hawkes, a, Memphis, Tenn. Arthur Newton Hayden, Ir., a, Henderson, Ky. Lisa Ann Head, a, Houston, Tex. Victoria Ann Henderson, n, Taipei, Taiwan Robert David Henning, a, Chattanoo a, Tenn. Clifford David Hepper, a, Palos Vercfes, Cal. Anne Marie Herring, n, Cleveland, Tenn. Iohn Martin Hesser, e, Cincinnati, O. H. Scott Hestevold, a, Nashville, Tenn. Rebecca L nn Higginbotham, n, Hamburg, Ark. Thomas Edward Higgins, a, Kettering, 0. lean Marie Higham, n, St. Petersburg, Fla. Phyllis lean Hight, e, Memphis, Tenn. Iayne C. Hillman, a, Nashville, Tenn. Iames Forrest Hinton, a, Gadsden, Ala. Stephen Ferrell Hinton, a, Live Oak, Fla. G. Byron Hodge, Ir., a, Spartanburg, S. C. Pod e Hodge, n, Lincoln, Neb. Millard Filmore Hodnette, a, Nashville, Tenn. Ieanette Andrews Hoffman, n, Atlanta, Ga. Hubert Rex Holland, a, Paducah, Ky. Dinah Holman,a,Alban ,Ga. Iudy Kay Holmes, a, Nasliville, Tenn. Dave Craig Holt, e, Signal Mt., Tenn. Elizabeth Sue Hoppes, a, Tuslsa, Okla. Brenda Faye Hopson, a, Louisville, Ky. ,y . Q Vx LP E , En ,.,a,:ryW.. -' 'i-nn I-J i ,v it a ,iiq1 lv..'l.:xl!l vmqllnzvn- ' Ls J IUNIORS V S n t A e S t Ioel Randall Hooper, a, Clearwater, Fla. Patricia Lee Hooper,n,Gallatin, Tenn. . M - L - , A L , , P, -ek V L Eg A-3,,,VV. V ,LL -Lv , .L L, ff' L ' -A ' Charles Mark Hoover, a, Kankakee, Ill. i as L i Stanley Raymond Houle, a, Madison, Tenn. L- '.e1Q V 'A Iohn Moffitt Howell, a, Atlantic Beach, Fla. lack S. Howser, a, Nashville, Tenn. fr ' - - ' ,gaze f 1 , L - L ' sew-Q I , W A Q fb Albert DuBoise Huddleston, e, Tarpon Springs, Fla. Iames H. Hughes, a, Kennett Square, Pa. .M M L. Wearen Hughes, a, Arlington, Tenn. ' L L F A I V L 4 Va ' 6: 3, ' W NancyBarkerHughes,a,Memphis,Tenn. V V VV V V Harriet Sue Huhtala, a, Fairview Park, O. L, 't Ianet Leigh Hungerford, n, Wethersfield, Conn. L 1 V ql gy y V :,. V V i U I ,,,. VV VV Trina Hunt,a,Columbia,S.C. " , 'W - . V' -V Valerie Ann Hunt, a, London, England Z VV t C' 'rl i'i ,ii A V -1 'f Pat Hunter, a, Lake City,Fla. VVVi Q V .VVV L A t 5 in Uriah Hunt, a, Gainesville, Fla. 1 A, L , gg, LL L L, Q. Wayne ParisHyatt,Ir.,a,Russellville,Ala. Qf V V ' 5 N. v Eugene Everette Huskey, a, Maitland, Fla. X at Q . ' ' , 5' ra f A 4 L L. Lx.. LL , i David IayH man a Chattanooga Tenn. erb Hyman e Hilton Kan. ' V V V vw 5 W ' - fit . 1'..7Lf rl , 1 ,f , 1 gf H I - F5 -L Lfftf 11: gl 'W Paul George Hyman, a,M1am1 Springs, Fla. 1, Q' ilii V - N VV .V ,tt,' 1 X.. Mar Elizabeth Inman, n, Brunswick, Ga. f A L ' - EdwinAndrewIsakson,a,Atlanta, Ga. h ' r +5 Warren S.Iacobs,a, Glen Rock,N.I. VV A V QR -VV A .L A -.Q g L, i L L 'Yi Lg: h A 3 MaurineC.Iames,a,ForestCitE,N.C. CJ? g Q 'N , ,V -f g , V in Q , L x -5 Anne ChanningIeffrey,n,Colum us,O. ,S-g, A T Wm , ,V . VV Iamie Iennings, a, Ft.Worth, Tex. V ' Wm. ' 5 t'1L L7 ' 5 L VV Iames Fletcher Iernigan,Ir.,a,Atlanta, Ga. , E V , , V V, V V, VV V, V j Margaret Nitz Iewett, n, Aurora,O. ll ii' V V V tt.t LL :" L- A VVVV VV VVV A . r A .s , ,I A - J . is t' L 7 LL5"" '- Alexander Dixon Iohnson, a, State College, Pa. ' - Lf VV Fred Lee johnson, a, Briston, Tenn. , L L' ,,, A '.L L - V i Marcia Ardis johnson, a, Lookout Mountain, Tenn. - Nancy Ieanne Iohnson, n, Nashville, Tenn. 2 9 A wi RobertAlanIohnson,a,Camden,Tenn. L V V V - '. ,N VV w' VL v - 4? Rebecca Elizabethloffrion,a,Huntsville,Ala. ' -: , ,,, " , A N ,Q ,, , L x 'K K - : gn ff, . . V56 d . DeborahElaineIimmerson,a,Clarksville,Tenn. N' V ' f' - L- L, -V , Y J' 'VTE' 1 1 'E' LL L ,2 hL , K A V ft,m1Lfe ,--- uf : , . Sally Stuart Iohnson, a, Baton Rouge, La. ,M A , F. L. Iolly,Ir.,a, Atlanta, Ga. "" "' Q 33 ,V Dennis Dunes Iones,a,Augusta,Ga. L 3 jg, . 1' -Q , M h n n Gunnison M' 'W' D 'M' X Li William Morris Iones a Cincinnati O. A L?if'fi if ' A A X A L C' ars aI.Io es, , , iss. y L- V, Phllllp Rithie loneS,e,Nashville,Tenn. -1" :ft I ' ' ' A . 'f If , NAME: STREET: anvil PHONE: l ZIP ,x 4g xii uwc v V t xr-421 X li 1- A c:- o x xt :Z C1-in ,xt '-' mrnnwm Xt 2 H Dm i :z-4 :L 3: Jw cum 2 r M V - fic: 1: rr X vu rn J rn o tXxW zz no H x no cw Ln cn 11 3 czwn 3:2 C - :J 2: -4 :J -4 rn H1 mat 339 Hd cd Q O mm -49 0- ILZZT Class Government exists for the benefit of the studentsg it can only survive if it offers services for its members and the community. This should be the role of class government in the governmental structure of the University as it now exists. Projects such as raffles which earn money for scholarship funds, service projects for underprivileged children, job agencies, newsletters-these are the matters which classes are able to deal with. If a class fulfills this role, it is successful, if it does not, it is not necessarily a failure. Class government is the weakest form of governance on this 1 campus. Woe be it to the person who assumes a position on a class government without this knowledge. lohn Stewart Civils, Ir. President, Iunior Class sau! gvueopamv rf -4 I l"'1 xo N: YX7 76 VIA simavlaswvzmv I ! L fig V 1V 1115 Q' a u af 1 , X 2 -- I L cmv saiaouv sow oi om uoa 1 I aafoxd aalqtwmoj aauautj I ml jo ssvwo niauacium 1 E ' 112- s is, fi N, I' as as '4 Q up in .tt , Robert C. Iuer, a, Tullahoma, Tenn. Laura Elise Iunge, a, New Orleans, La. Pamela Phaedra Kalanzis, a, Middletown, O. William Francis Kaminer, a, Atlanta, Ga. Deborah Ann Kasbeer, a, LaGrange, Ill. M. Elizabeth Kaufman, n, Ligonier, Pa. Elizabeth Iane Kellerman, a, Lexington, Ky. Ioy Ann Kendall, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. Raleigh Barbee Kent, a, Birmingham, Ala. Anthony Ioseph Kessler, a, Loretto, Tenn. David Arthur King, a, Bath, Me. Richard Harlan Kisber, a, Memphis, Tenn. Richard Michael Kittle, e, Ioliet, Ill. Ieanne Elizabeth Klima, a, Huntsville, Ala. Gerald Benjamin Kline, a, Clarksdale, Miss. Martha Louise Kling, a, Centreville, Md. Susan Iudith Knight, e, Nashville, Tenn. Ky M. Koch, a, Clearwater, Fla. Kathie Lynn Koplin, a, Annapolis, Md. Sanford Alan Koplowitz, e, Carbondale, Ill. Katherine Ann Kumpuris, a, Little Rock, Ark. Peter August Kurilecz, a, Dallas, Tex. N. O. Label, a, Poindexter, Va. Harvey Eugene Ladler, e, Smegma, Tenn. Herbort DeRoss Ladley, a, Alexandria, Va. Peter Breckenridge Lambert, a, Omaha, Nebr. Bazile Rene Lanneau, Ir., a, Natchez, Miss. Douglas Iohn Lapidus, a, Bowlin Green, Ky. Anthony Alfred LaRiche, Ir., a, Cieveland Heights, O. Roberta Ann Lashlee, n, Crainhem, Belgium Catherine Annemarie Lawler, n, Bloomfield Hills Linda April Leckie, a, Birmingham, Mich. Mary Margaret Lee, n, Oklahoma City, Okla. Ieffery W. Levi, a, Chickamauga, Ga. Lansford W. Levitt, a, Los Angeles, Cal. David Boggs Lewis, a, Birmingham, Ala. Andrew Duryea Littlejohn, a, Dallas, Tex. David Denman Livingston, a, St. Petersburg, Fla. Fred W. LLoyd, a, St. Augustine, Fla. lohn Samue Logan, a, Hattiesburg, Miss. T dd M. L a St L ' M 0 onergan, , . ouls, o. Tom Allen Lovinggood, a, Cape Girardeau, Mo. The Iunior Class Finance Committee initiated a student loan fund this Fall for the purpose of helping students who do not qualify for university scholarships yet require financial aid. A raffle for two round-trip tickets to the 1973 Super Bowl in Los Angeles proved so successful that part of the proceeds were donated to the United Givers Fund. An announcement made at half-time of the Vanderbilt-Memphis State basketball game named Bill Markham, a newscaster for WSM-TV, as the big winner. He and his wife-to-be changed the date of their wedding so that they could use the trip as a honeymoon only to have a freak accident on the eve of their departure force Bill to spend his vacation with his arm in a cast. -Ernie Matthews 365 , Mich IUNIORS Donna Ieanne Lucas, a, Huntsville, Ala. Iones Wilson Luna, a, Lewisburg, Tenn. Sarah Blakemore Lytton, a, Huntington, W. Va. Gaylia Sue Mahan, n, Chattanooga, Tenn. Dennis I. Maine, e, Maplewood, N. I. Connie Maloof, a, Atlanta, Ga. Richard Forbes Mann, a, Dallas, Tex. Philip Edward Manners, a, Atlanta, Ga. Claudia Gibbs Manson, a, Metairie, La. Ioseph Scott Marable, a, Nashville, Tenn. Dee Margo, a, Wauzata, Minn. Roy Douglass Markham, a, Tiptonville, Tenn. Cleveland Hester Marsh, a, Porto, Portugal William Carl Martin, III, a, Nashville, Tenn. Nancy Lee Martindell, n, Memphis, Tenn. Susan Rebecca Mason, n, New Orleans, La. Paul Richard Matalon, e, IBIIZIBIC3, W-L Ernest C. Matthews, a. Nashvllle. Tenn- Harold Herome May, a, Clarksdale, Miss. Freddie M. Mayes, a, Central City, Ky. Dennis Mazar, a, Burlington, N. I. Catherine S. McAllister, a, Iohnson City, Tenn. oe McAlve , e, Louisville, Ky y . Robert Vtdeaver McBride, e, Dallas, Tex. Thomas Stuart McCloy, a, Elizabethtown, Ky. Thomas Iarmon McCown, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. Mary Ann McCready, a, Alliance, O. Katherine Elizabeth, a, Benton, Ill. Linda Carroll McCullough, a, Murfreesboro, Tenn. Elizabeth Anne McCurley, n, Iackson, Miss. Theresa Belle McCurry, n, Canton, O. Terrie Lee McGee, a, Fort Valley, Ga. Iohn Dillard McHenry, Nashville, Tenn. Robins Pharn McIntosh, a, Gainsville, Fla. George Bryant McKee, a, Atlanta, Ga. George Albert McLellan, a, Dikarta, Indonsia Garnett McMillan, e, Chickamauga, Ga. William Patrick McMullan, III, a, Lackson, Miss. Al d M N R C l exan er c a ,a, oss, a. Rex McPherson, a, Orlando, Fla. Sue McSwiney, n, Rome, Ga. Peter Edwin Meaden, e, Houston, Tex. 366 '12 . , L k ., :U v "ft-55, s , X I , L ., , N f I E g .w at xx.-:fm .Q s ,., , , VV feglgi A M'-Y, - '27 27? I A LL .SM it Q . ,... K 2 -3+ - in Y V . WWI: - ,f y X 1 L ' "-. M iqifgtf ' I. ' A Q W, , 7... fi S it Q t f -A--o . , P t .cis typ, 'L N Z .V. K: , 5 A ' VT' , v yr' 4 ' 1 r Q 1 I t . J A4 ff 0 ' it , I ,, fa., t M9 s 3 R -7 ' A .ttt A I Vanderbilt-its administration, its faculty, its staff-is in the answer business. Answers are the reason for existence for the university and its members provide an ample supply. However, the answers they provide are usually in reply to their own questions . . . You can' avoid leaving Vanderbilt without accumulating a full four years supply of answers. However, all the questions-and all the answers-may have been provided by someone else. And it just may be that the answers-and the questions they provide-are wrong. Or unimportant. Or irrelevant. That is, wrong, un- important, or irrelevant to you. t f' n 1, I ' - ww, . fx, '53 Nb ' :fin p N- .H if V, . A nf 4? A M ' "--- '.,- .k,. ww. . TW A 17" 4 .F if . - Q. Q - as sn .fL: - , it 15,5-. . . A N -4- M1214-' 1 - Q- .9 o f t ,, - - . l. 4 0 new I ' t 'U Us ll X j ,3 0 'R' , ...LIB at 1- w ht-a gf' 'A 1, . -es A . i t Qly 41.5, n si' a .4 3, Q , as if k rr , T ., E. N x K I! K X fm' Q s A W l M . if' A A it I . A A ' . 2 riii 3 W A . Asking your own questions helps you to get your own answers. The type of answers you get-or don't get-are determined by the type of questions you ask. David Abernathy 7 . 4 1 -.- fe . . 3 ,iv A Y 3 f .-. sul, A ' mf, . Q x ' A' 'Q k it g ",- ' .. -H Wayne Iay Meisels, a, Snyder, N. Y. Beatriz Eugenia Menoyo, a, Barranguilla, Colombia William Harvey Miles, a, Iackson, Tenn. David Allan Miller, e, Huntsville, Ala. Davild Ralph Miller, a, McMinnville, Tenn. Louis lay Miller, a, Memphis, Tenn. Rebecca Lynn Miller, n, Hinnsdale, Ill. William Farrington Miller, e, Houston, Tex. Thomas Iackson Miner, a, Pulaski, Tenn. Marilyn Elizabeth Minks, a, Pittsburgh, Pa. Lydia Marsena Mitcham, e, Macon, Ga. Suzanna Mitchell, n, Cookeville, Tenn. Steven Randall Mize, a, Nashville, Tenn. Sue Mize, a, Davenport, Pa. Benjamin Michael Moore, e, Durham, N. C. Ieffrey Scott Moore, a, Iohnson City, Tenn. Kay Hilary Morgan, a, St. Louis, Mo. Mary Lynn Morrill, a, Erwin, Tenn. Rebecca Ann Morris, a, Decatur, Ala. Charles Ernest Morrison, a, Meridian, Miss. Scott Hoffman Mortimer, a, Springfield, Va. Bette Voorhies Mottola, a, Newman, Ga. Daniel Thomas Moulton, e, Towson, Md. I. Hammond Muench, a, Pottersville, N. I. Ierry Edward Muntz, a, Nashville, Tenn. Iohn Murray, e, Findlay, O. Lesly Gaynet Murray, a, New Orleans, La. George Clinton M ers, a, Atlanta, Ga. Emily Anne Needham, a, Sioux City, Ia. Hollis Ellen Neier, e, Cloverdale, Ind. Elizabeth Susan Neilson, a, Libertyville, Ill. Edward Richard Nelson, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. Gay Porter Nienhuis, n, Tulsa, Okla. Douglas Iames Neuman, a, Geneva, O. Sam Geor e Nicholson, a, Au usta, Ga. Richard Aian Nix, a, El Dorarfo, Ark. Robert Stephen Noth, a, Memphis, Tenn. Tom Nygaard, a, Warner Robins, Ga. Deborah Sue Offord, a, Decatur, Ala. Robert W. O'Neal, a, Winchester, Tenn. William Reynolds O'Neill, a, Alexandria, Va. Iohn Edward Ordung, a, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. I . X miguzrff,..m.f..w:vmmvf4-'a.mWW. .-.. ::f Adolphlosefah Orkin, III, a, Iackson, Miss Ric ar K. Orr, a, Ft.Lauderdale Fla David Lindsay Orrahood, a, Owensboro, Ky: Iohn Thomas Orrahood, a, Owensboro, Ky Linda Fort Overcash, a, Atlanta, Ga Lisa Overton, a, Memphis, Tenn Iewell Elizabeth Owen,a Fa etteville Ark v Y 1 - Linda Marjorie Owens, a, Alban , Ga. Melissa Paisios, a, Hinsdafle, Ill. Kate Keary Palmer, n, Memphis, Tenn. Stephania Sylvia Paparozzi, n, Morgantown, W. Va Robert Brannon Parker, a, Iasper, Ind: Haworth Houston Parks, Ir., a, Fla staff, Ariz William Kyle Parks, e, Andalusia, Ala Neil Hamilton Parnes, a, Princeton, N! Travis Lee Parr, a, North Little Rock, Ar Elizabeth Boyd Parrish, a, Nashville, Tenn David Tehan Patterson, a, Columbus, O Thomas Brooks Patterson, a, Atlanta, Ga. ohnW Paul e Geneva Ala I - , , , - Debra S. Payne, a, Ft. Worth, Tex. Mary Kavanagh Payne, a, Alexandria, Va. Ann Marie Pearson, a, Iackson, Tenn. Ianie Pearson, n, Woodland, Cal. Elaine Sewell Peck, a, Nashville, Tenn. Constance Rae Pelster, a, Nashville, Tenn. Victoria M. Pelvic, e, Femur, Ala. D. M. Pen, a, Denver, Col. Mann Randolph Page Pendleton, e, Wytheville, Va. Daniel I. Perky, a, Leawood, Kan. Ieffrey Iames Perout, e, Mayfield Heights, O. Lewis Hardy Peters, a, Miami, Fla. Iulie Catherine Peterson, a, Houston, Tex. Harold Alan Phillips, a, Nashville, Tenn. David I. Pine, a, Manhasset, N. Y. Michael Podurgal, a, Bettendorf, Ia. Barbara Lane Pool, n, Memphis, Tenn. Ro ert Neil Pope, a, Miami, Fla. Iames Tinsle Porter, e, Atlanta, Ga. M. Nanette Powefl, n, Chapel Hill, Tenn. Robert Charles Pozen, a, Miami Beach, Fla. Nancy Lee Presson, n, Monroe, N. C. .-N HQ IA IS. 9' Results of a campus survey conducted by the ' Commodore. VANDERBILT IS: VANDERBILT IS: . . . tellingeveryoneinthe elevatoronSundayafternoonhowdrunkyou , , , arealgooddemandingschoolwithalotofgoodflhristiansgoing were the night before . . . here . . . grid the gentle sounds of construction equipment . . . checking the mail box six times a day . . . 3 rope swings and a bunch of friendly squirrels . . . being the only person who cheers at a football game . . . . an application without an essay . . . . . . an institution where it is possible to finish a paper on the Golden age of Guptan Architecture, have an earnest discussion on current economic policies of Great Britain and throw garbage at the annual Christmas four years of wonderingwhy you didn'tgo to Duke . . . parade all in one afternoon . . . where you stand in the cafeteria line for 45 minutes, read the menu, . . . standing room only in the libraries the day before mid-terms and then decide to go to the Whop . . . finals . . . . . . servingtheBoardofTrustsomethingdifferentthanwhatisusually served in the dining halls . . . iff VANDERBILT IS: the most amazingly mediocre place I've ever seen the most amazingly improbable creation of any kind that I can imagine! the best of things: the worst of things: a place of light, a place of darkness, a place of hope: a place of despair: a place with a lot of nice trees on it a place where the elite meet to eat a schizoid place that wants to be Harvard and Ol' Miss at the same time a bunch of non-beautiful, nonugly li.e.: mediocrel buildings among a lot of nice trees Dennis Richard Price, e, Louisville, Ky. William Duryea Proudfit, a, Houston, Tex. Robert Miller Pulley, a, Houston, Tex. Patti Pyle, a, Pittsburgh, Pa. Kenneth Randolph Quinn, a, Marshall, Mo. Sherrie lean Raby, n, Nashville, Tenn. William Edward Raikes, a, Ft. Pierce, Fla. C. Benjamin Rainwater, a, Atlanta, Ga. Stephen Rames Ramee, a, Savannah, Ga. Peter E. Ranitt, e, Sarasota, Fla. Sally Ann Rams, a, Memphis, Tenn. Iohn Arthur Ramsey, III, a, Nashville, Tenn. Parker Armstrong Ransom, a, Houston, Tex. Russell Beverly Ray,fr., a, Memphis, Tenn. Elizabeth Rees, a, Ar ington, Va. Susan Kathleen Reese, a, New Paltz, N. Y. Brooke Reeve, III, e, Savannah, Ga. Chris Lloyd Regas, a, Iacksonville, Fla. Michael H. Regen, e, Nashville, Tenn. Liza Re nolds, a, Nashville, Tenn. Richaxd,Anthony Rhodes, a, Louisville, Ky. Mary Ridley, e, Smyrna, Tenn. Roderick Mark Riggins, a, Memphis, Tenn. Charles Keith Riggs, Ft. Thomas, Ky. Steven Noel Riggs, Washin ton, D. C. Steven Allen Riley, a, Oklahoma City, Okla. Ioan Ellen Ritz, a, New Rochelle, N. Y. Mariheth Robbins, a, Wheelin ,W. Va. Claire Rosalie Robertson, a, Aazens, Ga. Ronald Patey Robertson, a, Dickson, Tenn. Lenore D. Robinson, n, Mentor, O. Rutledge Lee Robinson, a, Atlanta, Ga. Nathan Carttar Robison, a, LaPaz, Bolivia Donna Claire Roe, a, Winter Haven, Fla. Lewis Paisley Rogers, a, Houston, Tex. Gail E. Rogin, a, Atlanta, Ga. Richard Ral h Roland, a, Schenectady, N. Y Thomas Lingsay Rosenblatt, a, Fort Adams, Miss Cecil Hilliard Ross, a, Houston, Tex. Elizabeth 0. Ross, a, Richmond, Va. Howard Ralston Ross, a, Tullahoma, Tenn. Steven Russell Ross, e, Nashville, Tenn. i't 1 Ee4CEN'iieNNlAl.C0MMQoOltr1 , vftw eaanlfr uwlveasuw t IBOXH i7 Artem a LMWHELEENNQ me l Qt Frm XJWS51 inf ,LO fee, when fQfXV'Rtx!7N5I l MVB bm5Iriii6A Xqfgqm Frm Vu 1 U QU VP-Lv Elliott Iay Rothberg, e, Nashville, Tenn. P ' ul Anne Sugg Routree, n, Dickson, Tenn. Vanessa L nn Roussell a New Orteans La I ' y I 7 I ' ' f Virginia Rubel,a,Clarksville,Tenn. W g, . 'wean IrvA.Rubenstein,a,Philadel hia,Pa. Yl. F. . - wendy Rumsey, a, Dallas, Tex. A iiif Dottie Runyon, a, Clarksville, Tenn. , DavidWalter Russell, a, Staunton, Ill. Phillip William Russell, a, Nashville, Tenn. L ' e,i,, Cynthia Elizabeth Rye, a, Erin, Tenn. 'E Evy Kay Rhodus Ritzen, a, Dallas, Tex. Stephen M. Sainati, a, LaGrange Park, Ill. ' 5 y Nancy Elizabeth Salmon,a, Nashville, Tenn. I. F. Sanders, a, Tucson, Ariz. Sarah Rice Sandlin,a, Columbia, S. C. Exum Tecumseh Saunders, e, Washington, D. C Beth B. Schobel, n, Lyndhurst, O Timothy Porter Schoettle, a, West Memphis, Ark Richard Schroeder,e, Evansville, Ind. Iohn Schaffler, a, Memphis, Tenn. Sally Iosephine Schunemann, e, Maitland, Fla. Douglas Schwartz, a, Great Neck, N. Y. Iohn Christopher Scott, a, Memphis, Tenn. Tym F. Seay, a, Dallas, Tex. Susan Kathleen Sebree, a, Nashville, Tenn Kelly Seid, a, Greenville, Miss Sally Elizabeth Self, a, Greenwood, S. C Philip Campbell Sensenig, a, Bangor, Me Susan Alexander Shands, a, Iackson, Miss Dorothy Marlena Shanks, a, Nashville, Tenn Charles Sherman Sharp, a, Manassas, Va. Logan Garnett Sharpe, a, Checotah, Okla. Scott William Shaw, a, Western Springs, Ill. Ioseph A. Sheehan, a, St. Louise, Mo William Driver Shi pen, Ir., a, Laurel Bay, S. C Neal B. Shnidlerman, a, Washington, D. C Corinne A. Shotliff, a, Mendota, Ill. 0. R. Shotliffe, Idaho, Mont. Robert M. Silgals, a, Paducah, Ky. lean Moyse Simmons, a, Baton Rouge, La. Iohn Edward Simmons, a, Nashville, Tenn. Lynne Simpson, n, Erin, Tenn. Q ... 5 K Y -. ,I 1 - . -. -A W fe- A- Ao" all KX y 1 Y! ' v - , 'rm IN, A. 'Q X X l f it V' 1 S' I f T 6 ' If I "'5e-?-'ii Q M I f- 6 J - H ' rf sf ',',' 3 .32 4-f . 'fx N f I of riff, 0 fl ,Aw iff- .--L H 1 X 'S ' 6... ' W y 3 X' Aj t ig we Tow lem, X QU--' ""' 1 i A MXL pill ' 'i .Q lf'5 Q'-34 1 " 'Q wf a,9,, f5-, 613 71, ' if 5 ' ' . J A -' , . . . Q0 .r- 1 Q dv 1 'Pi' A' 'A J iw J A l '45 1 kv if 1 f , - Nl fwfr N " fig!-J lqr 'nf I fv, ' ' l 1' K l I K L gg 4 g gg g A N? fL ff AI fy R. . 1' f IS' ff is I Ja. Robert Boak Slocum, a, Macon, Ga. - Carol-iyn Reuushon Small, a, Quitman, Ga. Davi Rupert Smith, e, Nashville, Tenn. Dennis Morgan Smith, Ir., e, Memphis, Tenn. Eric Pipkin Smith, a, Memphis, Tenn. Iana Lynne Smith, e, Huntsville, Ala. sg , fd: . , . , are fwfr 4 ,F .I V r Lana Louise Smith, a, Milford, Ia. g Tyler Smoot, e, McLean, Va. Kelvin Kenneth Snyder, a, Beaver, Pa. U Harriet Williams Solms, a, Coral Gables, Fla. john Alan Solomon, a, Ela Dorado, Ark. Lawrence Temple Southall, III, e, Stroudsburg, Pa. Gaylynn lane Speas, a, Nashville, Tenn. Sabine E len Speer, a, Huntsville, Ala. Mark K. Spiegel, a, Lawrence, N. Y. Ernest Webb Spradley, a, Dallas, Tex. Gregg Lindsey Spyridon, a, Pascagoula, Miss. Peggy lane Stall, a, Metairie, La. Edward Denmark Staples, e, Orlando, Fla. Elbert S. Stegall, III, a, Iackson, Tenn. Iames Greig Stein, Ir., a, Ocean City, N. I. Carol lean Ste henson, a, Dickson, Tenn. Nelson L. Stephenson, Ir., a, Mem his, Tenn. David Caroll Stewart, a, Brownsville, Tenn. .25 - E. Todd Staff, a, Evansville, Ind. - . Harry Iames Stone, a, Green Cove Springs, Fla. . '- f David Lynn Stratton, e, Atlanta, Ga. g ' ,M S Claude Barbour Strickland, III, a, Winston-Salem, N. C. L g 1 r N M! Peter Lewis Strickland, a, Forest City, N.C. - 'L' Patricia Rabdau Strief, a, Dallas, Tex. A' sph , i . My iz --' Howard William Stringfellow, III, a, Memphis, Tenn. Mary Lou Strong, a, Metairie, La. Iudith Sue Stroud, n, Knoxville, Tenn. Timothy D. Str ker, a, Paducah, Ky. Andrea Lee Suliow, a, Louisville, K . Robert Lee Sullivan, a, Makanda, Illl. Timothy Hagan Sullivan, a, Dallas, Tex. Iohn Summers, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. Mary Suttles, a, Houston, Tex.- Warren Rundle, Sweat, a, Decatur, Ga. Clay H. Swindell, a, San Antonio, Tex. A t 1'fQf . . Li Michael Scott Swisher, a, Stillwater,Minn. .. i 7- Y i V W - 7 T A. -. v A' , .4 v , xt l is ? L 'L L X K 1,14 VLA' ' 1 -3 .Ma 1 l I I X iz ., Tome ,, , l l " jgif' ffwrllli I 5 seiiieql -'M N Ll L a "L 'ixA I LL .1. ' VL X ,x W9 P-'xxx , I, Mr: ' fn f If " i".f ' ' V - .Q ,' X A 7' 1 . 5 f is S:-Q I 5 L ' K" 'vi , ,Q f ' ' V 'x- i Ill ,i ni W ' l l xl , Gi , f I l L ' . ITL' ,'ifLL.1, L ll! V1.1- 5 Vx iw ,, M f v-,. ' A L i C X 1, L l 1 T I L 742 ' L f ' ' I ,. eff' 4 jf? A. , .. ff. t .7 f f I "wtf "fy, it ' lo V f if axfu imap . f 1 if . . if ' 'L , L, L,,, if if , t I , 4 . ff w ..Jf ' :Lag Vylyiu, .M , Fr a O ' 'ff i I Z l. r CQ DavidS encerTaber a Evansville Ind P 1 y y - ' Iames Arden Tanner, a, Little Park, Ark. I. Kenneth Talte, e, Miami Beach, Fla. Shepherd Davis Tate, a, Memphis, Tenn. Betsy Hawes Taylor, a, Little Rock, Ark. Sylvia Taylor, a, Nashville, Tenn. Iulian Edward Teske, a, Iacksonville, Fla Busch H. Thoma, a, Tullahoma, Tenn Cathy Io Thompxson, e, Coral Gables, Fla Dawn Lavelle T ompson, a, Laurel, Miss Fred Wolford Thompson, Ir., a, Newark, Del Dave R. Thompson, a, Fayetteville, N. Y William Carroll Thompson, a, Cincinnati, O William Richardson Timmons, III, a, Greenville, S. C Iudith Ellen Tobias, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn Alex Togger, a, Lexington, Mass Henry Balam Tomlin, III, e, Greenville, S. C Thomas Eugene Tompkins, a, Burdette, Ark. Alexander Mcllvaine Torrance, a, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla Ste hen Allen Townes, e, Albany, Ga Barlbara Trenchi, a, Tullahoma, Tenn. Trudy Trevarthen, a, Iasper, Tenn. Susan Charlotte Trig , n, Houston, Tex. Helen Harris Triolg n, Savannah, Ga. Iames Russell Trulock, II, e, WinterPark, Fla. Linda Gayle Tschum, a, Little Rock, Ark. Iill Sommer Tucker, n, Winter Park, Fla Carmencita Denise Turner, n, Columbus, Ga Charlotte Ann Turner, a, Memphis, Tenn Donald Scott Turner, e, St. Clair, Pa Iudith Ann Turner, a, Roanoke, Va Anne Louise Tyler, a, Bakersfield, Cal Ian Van Breda Kolff, a, Palos Verdes Estates, Cal Bill Van Eenenaam, a, Houston, Tex Charles Frank VanFossan, a, Warren, O Ierome Beeler Van Orman, a, Fort Wayne, Ind Paula Kate Van Slyke,a, Oak Ridge, Tenn David C. Veeneman, a, Louisville, Ky Cynthia Venn, a, Houston, Tex Betsy Vidal, a, Atlanta, Ga Michael I. Vietti, a, Nashville, Tenn Phyllis Voigh, a, Lookout Mt. Tenn af. Q .if , . i -, wi i H . Y , .. f r ... . fs., L 'H ff' fi -i f... ' ' 1' 'W' KE kk, ...gli g 5 L .S Q, Q3 s . ram :ts R ik X 3 Je. W"'.1i9 is . ,sy 2 NF it " W BRN A553-5 52? ,., , N . N f Q' 2 .E 'i' 'WS g will . te,-is. -.. H-if Q . ' - - V is .xr t ,-. "fi ll Viii .1f- . L' ' .Q , I it tl fif K VV - B . V A . l's . . V- ' V j , - K ,. 'K 24 " t , A r i ' tse S it 5' Z K s - .L .. it ,.. .V g -' ,,Z: K 6, 1 'L Q .ii, tt X ' ,,- A N H 4 I . l r K f .a it -.0 14 is fsansattas-nm1. : wsfimmtasuu 1 1 n -is ff st .av C EW, S sig! Q1-1 " i llzimm Ar ,. . . 11. ei A E -Z Q 2 - 1 fx 1 . ' .N i . ' , ' Ma. 1 David Mark Vollmer, a, Greenwich, Conn. Brook Virginia Walker, a, Dallas, Tex. C. David Walker, e, Germantown, Tenn. Cherrie Rebecca Walker, n, Dyersburg, Tenn. Iohn Knox Walker, III, a, Iackson, Miss. Ioseph Paul Walker, III, a, Dallas, Tex. William Addison Walker, Ir., a, Decatur, Ala. Martha Williams Wallace, a, Greenville, S. C. Iohanna Christina Walsh, n, Miami, Fla. Betty Blanche Walthall, n, Athens, Tenn. Robert Ross Warren, a, Nashville, Tenn. Samuel Coleman Washington, a, Miami, Fla. Allen Walter Watson, e, Nashville, Tenn. Eugenia Wattles, a, Atlanta, Ga. Ann Avery Watts, n, Nashville, Tenn. Sheila Marie Watts, a, Greenbrier, Tenn. Virginia Alexandra Watts, n, Dalton, Ga. Mariana Clark Weaks, a, Fulton, Ky. William Vann Bartletts Webb, a, Nashville, Tenn. Nola Iean Wecker, a, Boise, Id. Walter Sillers Weems, a, Laurel, Miss. jennifer Elaine Wegener, n, Covington, Ky. Chad S. Weiss, a, Gainsville, Fla. William David Weiss, a, Alexandria, La. George Calvin Welborn, e, Chattanooga, Tenn. Kim E. Weller, a, Tampa, Fla. Steven Wilev Wells. a, Brentwood. Tenn. Philip Cartwright Welsh, a, Wrightsville Beach, N.C Margaret Elyse Wheeler, e, Lake Bluff, Ill. Edward G. Whitaker, a, Iacksonville, Fla. Elizabeth O'Neal White, a, Birmingllzlam, Ala. james Edward White, a, Nashville, enn. Robert Scott Whitelaw, a, Western Springs, Ill. Walt Whitman, e, Sandy Beach, Miss. Cynthia Gale Wigton, a, Swarthmore, Pa. David Cook Wilby, a, Haddoefield, N. I. lane Karne Wilcox, a, Atlanta, Ga. William Wilcox, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. Beverly Willett, n, Athens, Tenn. Barbara Graham Williams, n, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Charles L. Williams, a, Dallas, Tex. Greg Williams, a, Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Sharp Williams, a, Lookout Mt., Tenn. Margaret Simpkins Williams, a, Nashville, Tenn. Susan Ewin Williams, a, Arlin ton, Va Blake Kendrick Williamson, a, Dasas, Tex William Carroll Wilshusen, a, Dallas, Tex Blair Iackson Wilson, a, Nashville, Tenn Gerald Duane Wilson, a, Nashville, Tenn Ioan Carol Wilson, a, Cincinnati, O Ann Elizabeth Winters, a, Houston, Tex David Gregory Winters, e, Natick, Mass Iames Michael Wiseman, a, Bowling Green, Ky Nicholas Van Wiser, a, Memphis, Tenn Ioan S. Wolhueter, e, Richmond, Ind. Allan Scott Wolf. a, Iacksonville, Fla Wendy I. Wolf, n, Louisville, Ky Chip C3I'liSl9 Waltz. e, Teane Creek, N. I Lydia Wommack, a, Texarkana, Tex Suzanne Wood, e, Tullahoma, Tenn Larry Anthony Wooden, a, New Orleans, La Ieannette Rawson Woodward, a, Cincinnati, O Anne PateWright, n, Ormond Beach, Fla George Turner Wright, a, Mountain City, Tenn Charles Wellington, Wyatt, Ir., a, Charlotte, N. C Paul Griffin Yale, a, Tyler, Tex Michael Tucker, Yankee, a, Signal Mt., Tenn. Larry Young, a, Manchester, Tenn. David Spencer Zachr , a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. Chrystie Lei h Zellher, a, East Point, Ga. Lynette Eileen Zeilner, a, N. Palm Beach, Fla. Barry L. Zipperman, a, Atlanta, Ga. . K? 1-be 9 -fi O - 'i" , ..., W " - H if f 2. -vm 5 , I' . . . - Q 1, 1 , ,-sp - , 11 x -ae ' ' ' ir " ' 5 irt iy. ,....,,.. Y 1 K rg . -ff-A X' f 1 fggj if f Q' yyy, fi 333 F if 1 -- o . 1 S . ,avian Q? A -If 5, B, V' .s-- . g .,. l 5. if gf X N' , ggi' -li ' 5 E- . P f Miss Q .fi 4 E3 as t at a s H Y - y. Y A K ' i I . t f , fl -. S - X , I I 3 4 ww "' -'S - 0 s" A . Q- A , - W., mf t ,Q . , ,ix , rg, A , , - - ,A X t i p t '+L , t gi gg f A -rsi f- wif . .. , " ff'-Q bh - y A L g it 5, ii i i ii l - .ar , W ' .Qi , - ff, f , , A 75 3 .ii A S f- -If f'TT', 4 .l.. ' fw- V K 5 K K A Q , at - .. , . . i IA fv i7-1 ' in --Q. ,Mi is . E 4 ,. 'Q rxfr' n 'N ,, oy . V. V, ,gs - A, Y li A ATHE IA S Honorary for junior women Patricia Carter, President Gail Rogin, Vice-President Becca Ioffrion, Secretary Marie Hall, Treasurer Ginger Applegarth Cindy Bailey Sally Campbell Ann Carroll Catherine Connett Angela Dernopoulos Mary Elson Eva Furner Wanda Could Cindy Creener ,,,, ,. , Brenda Hopson Trina Hunt Val Hunt Anne jeffrey Linda Overcash Connie Pelster Nanci Raybin Sally Self lane Wilcox Susan Williams ""'ig4-w 'U' Z E I U. su I-1 I-I 5 of .5 N eu JD Ji 'C 5 as co - cu I-1 o Q C C 0 PU I O V3 -1 Q N P- 46 E eu 'C ff E ru .- - - .- m D E G ww E vi In :1 .U fl! ... - N cn uf uf U ... -1 'U 41 U. C S- Q-1 Q-1 1 it U I L4 E il U ..- .X 'U ft 'U aw. O an 5. M Q5 -. II U YD U .... Us U. U I :E nn - nu V9 E .SE .- - .- If E as F of -4 U 3 DD - - an CD eu sf 1 'U U eu ae .93 41 Ili Q U G E U D- PN L4 cu 2 'U 2 6 cu E 2 U Du ri LI C 'U U eu ae 2 4. I KD eu E U AI EU tain, Tenn. Olin IM Lookou Allen, a, BS FHHC yF - Mar ksville, Tenn. Hr Allen, a, Cl ey ail lliam B W i U C as P4 .if J: CL E as 2 af C o .ff Tc P. E as M C C 4 Paula Rae Allphin, n, Mexico City, Mex. bus, O. Edward Anderholm, e, Colum james C5 ell, Pow fl. erson, And as an -J J: cu I-1 U JD aa Q 1 J fw- an a, Nashville, Tenn. - Gail Ellen Anderson, a, Kennett Sq. Penn. Ieffrey Scott Anderson, C v U E 'D U C cu E" af - .- 5 .U m G Z U U U 4 I U U QC C It U U 1 E-' C U .2 'U E :E E U UI I'-4 an 'U U 'C U G E Fin E 'U U .- -J U C cu P' v .- .C E L In 'U U srl U 22 .- U G I- Lv. .. S-4 G .U C CA Q z fftown emp a, M her, e, Pfa oseph Arc olasl Nich ni - U C .- I-4 G U 'J U, E L1 ff C a.: fd 'A 5 'C .- U eu D 2 'LU on m :E C C G E' ni - - .- D nf -I vu v- PU C E m 'F 'C C G Tc Ll Emi 122, cv--1... :PU .- C J: vom 23' :QE mwa- rfqiq 5.5.5 ov,- ..,:.,, 5-U 1:54 5479 :TSS 3-UD .2-9'E .UEN " .U E " D mg... U-U E fc a5 Barbara M. 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Q 1 .5 in gif' ,E .v as SOPHO ORES anny, n, Columbia, S. C. SV D T3 ristine Lau Ch si C1 as I-1 ta, Ga. , n, phis kie, a, Allan ey Dic Dick E 2 .G .- ID Q C CU ua 5 U1 eah Reynolds n-I CI :- O U si C as E' if ..- .C Q. E Q E E C1 cu :a eu L: 5 Q .- ...- GJ .-C1 ... 0 .D N N .-4 .-1 I-IJ 'CS I-4 cu CD .-. -. as d. ve, M I'0 hington G ga T if Cl as U! 'Vo So -CI :um -2 Gm N.: QU Sm V3 C!! go SS Or: P' 'C1'U ns- CBN 3-5 -5... Ll-III E 3 E ai .2 : D -J 53 ei uf s: CU D La E Il e II 0 91.5.4 W . EZ? ll! EEE Emi .stag .EBSQ .iii-'T st'-'23 1.2- .222 no gif Q52 4. "7" cile Iamison Farrar, n, Nashville, Tenn. Lu , 12-I 'ci s: ... uf -1 O D- CI c .2 -cs s: ... ei vf ..- :- :- CB D- I: eu ..- 1- Q U ..- :- db 'U GJ :- Ll- PE z D - -I: .- 'E CD :E ai r: avid Fay D BD - Stev E 3 .cf u E uf .-. .- ..- I 'U .-. ua Gail Ferguson, n, Bloomfi hville, Tenn. 35 Kathleen Anne Fergerson, a, N i .2 5 E E 5 ua nl I-T as E an L:- as .2 C as Q T. il as -C U E ra.. 6 -:s r: N 'T'- O :J :: CB :- :- 0 Ll- I- U P. In I- cu I D. In N I E -1 O 5. ... E3 CU E O .C 2 -X O .a ai '?.: Ll- 2 's N CB V3 GJ I-4 CJ E-1 3. Ashton Fletcher, a, Atlantic, V rd Richa Flmn, n, Creve Coeur, Mo. gy Lee Peg CSE 5- QE :us .nie Ea -eu C.-Z EE 29. 9-2 .50 gn. CUE ag 5.2 ual: 50 CDM ti I an E' Q5 Z ..- 5 .-I: ID eu Z of af .- o o f-In C 3 o 5-1 Q as C :I co T 5 U' U C5 :I C an E" ai :I ..- D -C m N Z :T :I D .- cn IJ In I- O fin N 'a GJ Q ff. ID Ps c: s: 5:2 5-:E .P-31 ID '-n-4 .: Fm zu-g 91.9-2 dnzcn 2-ff ...J - Q-.eii Si? I-I-SLE qu... QUE '.:',?E I-1 E22 E130 hdwlli " A , ' -Richard Barton Eckert, e, Knoxville, Tenn. , ' v 5 ' N Tasia Stephanie Economou, a, Nashville, Tenn. 1 il Harold H. Edwards, Ir., e, New Canaan, Conn. 'V ' ' . If ' Eileen M. Effinger, a, Longhorne, Pa. ' Susan Io Efland, a, Clemson, S. C. ,,,,, ,,,,, Thomas Stark Eggers, a, Racine, Wisc. 'Q' . - David Ehrhardt, a, Houston, Tex. ' 1 "' 1 Iohn Benjamin Elder, Ir., a, Oklanhoma City, Okla. fax . V , V I i Dana Kathleen Ellis, n, Columbus, Miss. Viiy Q ' ' ' . ,,, , ' i' ,f Thomas Ioseph English, a, Tifton, Ga. Vf I "i'i Ioseph Woodrow Eshbach, Ir., a, Miami, Fla. j 5' was i" if ' I nie Evans, n, Decatur, Ala. .ri J ,Y-Q ,,- Qu f, A v 1 ron lay Frankel, a, Atlanta Ga. Ba HSS. an, a, Beverly Farms, M P68111 Peter Richardson F Q . N 0 H U1 5.x .EEE sri-2 EE? .. -2.2 EO: .511 C535 Eur: r-gg qg...r- mtg Ea.. 53-32 511.2 .-1.42 Oe ...rg N si? .Gm as U2 .asa ,QQ 'ai ff-2 E: QD EE Ev. Q V. gs 51,02 ha! :JE 35 m ,Baha .2 Ta 3 .:: .2 1: eu ca. ua ei 5. I1 :- r: r: st CD CH .- B0 in O GJ ood, Fla. Katherine Fuge, a, Hollyw Nathalie Linda BIIII. Mt.,T Lookout IE U0 I-4 :1 .cz I-1 CJ -u z: :1 u. UD : ... IU .. ra CU - 0 E N n. ee Valley, Ky. W Pe Robert Harold Funke, a, :I : Q: E-1 45 no Es: '25 il- OE 265: :D :E BZ Khu- gm ,QQ ,gl ga' :S LQLI- : fo QE F-4 ED. ma.: :U ...an ..-N So -gn. 4 nga.: 13 E5 Um :E .:: ai ra. '50 35 "'1.c: 1:2 .... :.- gi 045 C'--6 .58 Uv, la.-1 wiv' vm .Ev U ms: cfs: Du.:- 'Un E32 SE QW .-U D.- 17 .- ED :ii Es. bd e5 :' ..- a as was fi-1 1'-2 555 PER '-eu gc: r: Ee ..- Pr- Nm Q2 -C'-m 5-as ...E ON ix? ei CJ if z: Pla QT'- 24 2:5 ca.: 55,230 Q5 QCD ": :Tr Us Sm no 41.2 V11 mf! EJ: mo ,Ja 4-.-N oner, Okla. ag hart, a, W CP harles Gregory G -C ni .- I-In uf 1' 6'5' .Eg go -3 IU 4:3 gn- ,gm 5 I' 5.1 3.-5 '11 gf: 55 -U N '-2 Uv: UE C Gin' Zu -ls- P-.0 ,':,'-D Q0 USM fr , 6 S 5 ia arry Gillespie, a, Iackson, Miss. 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A Y. 1 SOPHO ORES We started out at the end of last year with lots of committees set up to in- itiate major changes in the University but we soon found that the mood was more for short-term service projects than fighting university bureaucracy. Our most successful project this year was the establishment of a Student Used Book Mart which sold over thir- teen hundred dollars worth of books. Leftover books from this project went to the Tennessee State Prison. We involved ourselves in the community by having a food drive for needy families at Christmas and, in con- junction with the University Ministry, we coordinated a volunteer teaching project at Head Elementary School and another volunteer project at the Salvation Army Community Center. Other service projects included startinga "Top Applicant Week-end" in cooperation with the Admissions of- fice, a Christmas Shopping shuttle ser- vice, a class picnic, a coffee house during final exams and co-sponsoring a series of "major concern" seminars. - Scott Loeffler President, Sophomore Class 'Ci e 2 Ea .2 H5 .E se QE 32 .sEs:Z'5'E -TL:-.m.Ea.: 8,5033 U-5-v gona: f3EiE Ziisf DD QEHI: ',7,':1eu:u':o SESS: IET,'g3.EE'M S A 52556 :Kg-I-g."2 'asiwi Ellmnim N .- ll C X .- I 0 O :Q .Q K-4 it CJ .2 :s O ...1 GU ... ... Z .r.: n.. :6 ci U cf .- C L' 4 ci .E 3 I-K i E as Q .2 .E on .E 5 if 114 l".: 38 1? as .Eu Q? Za: if ms.. .Q QE Ui-u ,215 vi ,2-1 .zu WE En Margaret Allison Ieffries, a, Annapolis, Md. si IL' 'ia' . 16 2 mi. es'sggj Sir-2 Davin .-Zmg ?fi3 g:Qa a::"'1t-5 aggi ,gag-C: w:".2'E SE-Q' ,,,:u.-as mrvm U:-54 sea? C.. E-g'r!3 -.g..:ao si s: Q9 PLZ Q - :E as Em QE 32 '13 gn-1 3? .:"l os: 'ES as ::.z: we '47 EE wi Zn.. Carl Iohnson, a, Houston, Tex. D- L' ..- .CI D-1 -Richard Cyrus lanes, Ir., a, Nashville, Tenn. . . -d 91:25 :gaugi- s-r:Q.c5 .Ser-EE www? :gs-1.: qg .us smug org - fic?-ual 'Dang Guin 23,2 qgv-sdio E257 EES-U Taggg 3515 ::".2.:: mime- . Il Ioel Frederic Kadarauch, a, Freeport, Ill Iames Francis Ka e, II, a, Louisville, Ky. Q .52 -'E 6.2 Eg E.-1 Ei -BD "E 52 .- ghd ME Ql- -ca SE .cm Ol-4 ...Q Eu 4: S eu M D QD - CD X as P' 6 u cu 3 :E :T .- O -1 Ez' C 0 .5 .2 E .5 :s .n E 3 O U 'lliam Kaye, a, W1 X 6 .r-5. Q22 xii 5:55 QEQH V351 ' o 235: iqbg ?1'r-1 Emi. :El-Q Ncu'TPw SUE! Miva: 0020 .zcacx eu--gr: 2i7....G v I-14 agar gags A142 San Antonio, Tex. ci 1.7 .2 E M Ill E cu 'cs 4 .9 E bd na S. Kelley, n, Short Hills, N. I. 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' Q fill' ' I C ' ' ' Q 1 f , f "" " e 5 7 K I A . wwwM5 Wf QQ-: QL l ,'Kwm l EV A I V. . , L e.,.. Q. A . ,T few-f :em A , Q aff W ml: ' , l Q A ii. 5 X K -. - . ' lr ' . f' A1 ,L . ,.- . il ,k Q .. x ,L , W . ,Pg , -6 -nv , . .,M . 5- '1" A ,ai r fjii T f , , f 'Q .7 L A r IA L lf .:.l V L, Q' kwa ewfpwwnww mm '5 f 4 4 -P' 1 'if 5 l lwavw ll' . -' I 1 " ,f ig . J ll VVD 0 e , e le SOPHO ORES .v"'VN wr A lm ,.:,, ,i ,. .. ' ' 'Therearernceliulethingstogetinto here.VVhen.Igothroughthe Hne at Rand, and bypass all the unpleasant main dishes, and wind up with a piece of pie and a lot of fruit and cottage cheese,IknovviVsbadforrne.IcanT help it, though. It's the air or the light in Rand around Hve hithe eveningthat makes me want to brighten up my mundane life with lard-crust pie. And it's the Good Woman that tempts me in the evening. I look down at my stomach and I'm getting a beer belly before my thne.Iustonebeerthreeoffourrughm a week at the Good Woman is doing this to me. Across the hall the pinball machines take my money and laugh. At Vanderbilt, doors to all kinds of places, like human mouths, go crazy with laughter at my dulled senses. There is this strain to keep thinking in a small environment that has little levers, a sweet taste, all the easy things that speak of slow death. It's the stomach and healdithatgo HrsL butthey are easy uJignore.'The breaking dovvn of the mind is not so easy to ignore, but inostpeophaheredoitfThefouryears are not a hard and fast division, I know, and I can see seniors now sliding into real life with a Good Woman stamp on their ass. I'm always fearful, I know I have to build a life here, already-a life beyond the little games. Don't come around talking about curriculum until I get this part of it all straightened out.IustdonW. MICHAEL ROZEK .-I .-1 r-1 ...E Sa 5: ti 23 -Q QP. GE 215 g-Q Es: 42 :Ee gui as gi .55 'UCI -:E I E s: .... 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' 2if xx ....,,- f I ' 1 ' 4 . i ,f V . ,K MAA ' 5 . ,. ,wiki , aw A. .,Q A Q .- ' '-, 3. v ...,, X f xl ry Q45 i A , 1: ,N 'A f f 3 " 1 ' NT? ' , -. X xii 1 A K - f muff!" A K M HY fti. . ' A 1i?W ,vg- , i Wi :,, f---Q ' Q' - -f 'F . ' . 4 '- -U , 3 . Q , . k ,, fx I 0 A 'Q k ,R ev ,Q I K , V E lx.: 45. A5 X. I ,N J .1 A APP Q I n sfi??eiQTetaTEQlfiiietUJUifs Ztlweiiiiona 4tl2C5CDaTdI5mG'ltada dl Memevs rgeem eikiarmee QQ 3 'J Eat dinner at Chancellor I-teorrfs I U Hove a swimming pany wivh no Priends at 'Dr Tweatts BCMOQ, and picnic with 'Provost Hobbs '3 Have 3 pany witvx Dr-Tutleen and Dc Hess 235 U Go Sautmj with Dc Sherbwne U Enboy a homemade Frevwn divmer with Da Tide, BBW Dr Mttnnatlyk ARHADJLLO csaiwecfl Play he-mcfbell Cor' raccguefbvlo Wim 'DP HUUAQGS I Gvrrx 511 OFICAMOK TAK Drawing OQINCSJ 0? DV- Hitwt Read and discuss poemf with Bama-,s Sea I Have dinner watt 5 Slfiemds af, Sen ie-.Qrevcnifajs IJHM., -Df.L66fJft and his 25-Hart Singing Group Serenade, lout, G0 40 We Cirde, Tltfibtbf' w'i+K +iCJte.+S QVONX Hrs Zibarf Be luhoreli, in any mowt Cnurst. by Dc. Ecklwmf 'jlbigi new Vlarxyl lftavxy MOV? Big Bargaini Como and img gen? Ettlfeiitlgi Sportsorggi by Lotus EOJQQVS flproceeds 40 Seholziftihnp hung LDTUS EATERS U Ei 'U El T3 CJ 1 Mary Ann Whitten President Io Anne Anderson Linda Anderson Iarnie Baker Tricia Bargo Donnyss Cotton Eileen Effinger Mary lane Evans Prissy Hooper Mary Hunt Nita Irby Debbie Lamar Diane Lauver Debra Moore Nancy Morgan Iennifer Newton Nancy Nielsen Linda Baker Marta Render Karen Stall Mary Fern Tate Carolyn Thomas Cathy Welsh Mary Ellen White Ann Womer 392 a I: 0 E-1 E 's .C KD CB z :G 'EZ CD .st I-1 U .'.: GD 9s I-1 E 71 In E ille, Tenn. hv Bruce M.Tigert, a,Nas .-.4 .-4 Stephen Len Tinsley, a, Roxana, I -E Sa.: uf' Pit? .ff-E. .c 55 4-12 Sie 73 no SP- Ee: ...E vs: E5 go 22 4E -of! .EE Q3 Michele Lynn Toomay, n, Mclean, Va. nn Trangenstein, n, Dayton, O. icia A :- .- IB D- L3 fc ai -- -- ..- D cn ... 1: :s I 46 t-T 2 Pu eu L.. I-' ... Kb U s.. 0 ll- .-Q o Ir bi .. 3 cn ai Q ..- 2' :1 VJ Q-7 U3 6. ai I5 .E :- E-' U U U :1 :- CD was EM Ecu K-1 Il ri an E' E xg Ox: -fl, 22' L: - vs: P.: as .aa 'Q ,:s -E: mn-1 E-so 3.3 .22 35 Ev. .Ei I-'CD :ici as : SZ Boo .ES :Ei S: Inf! L-.,:.-,6 af-1-1 :mai .i,:O .QUE :EO :zu I-'I-'E :ae EEE ..-gh 2 :s -tf"t- 1.295 sag., -C aa a, Worthington, O. .-T I3 O -I2 ?a I-' .2 E... E IFE-Hiiil Pi6l'CG Upham, III, e, Mt. Vernon, O. L: CJ .c n. 2 cn :vi Olean, N. hia lane Ustruck, e, ..- C P. U 3 D-3 6 z . 6 Eg ig s-Ugg Sf-'UE Q22-f: NZSED 15.2.12 CJ :Sim F256 3 -5- C.-. s:m?: fcsnag CU .agus ond:-ca -...-.3105 .250-tes .- Cb3:nQ ael Kirk Van Kosenberg, a, Houston, Tex. .:: .2 E P3 arllyn Vuksich, a, Cornwall, N. 2 if eu 3 1 Z E6 3.4 'DEE 'la 5.5 IRE 'Gu gn: -wi as III.: -:: -aa if En: 33 N... 3.1: 9.20 Hr- 2? 21- 0 an CBO MM :6 E ei ... o RD eu I1 eu cn ei :I aa IJ ..- D. rn OJ - - E5 n: 71 .-4 O :- G U Margaret lean Walker, n, Bay Village, O. ci rs .- .E O D1 .- rn Cl DJ ci .-T .-. eu 3 U f: N U-Q M Li :IS aB In 5 .D s: CU ... I-1 li Q. CD si .cf 2 as 3 as .E ru -- FJ-1 GJ L' m ... nl Z an ... zu 3 .-. eu an Z .4 Z -I .2 3 W 4: : I-1 an 3 0 Z ai vi 3 .E P: :- 5 LD N 15 L5 ra. 6 -cs :: N - r- O -.II N m 2 -. eo 3 A- O Verne H eah - ancy a e 0 ess ar a NanW W Z X 1lLZ: K i Ki 5 ,QT , Z .,,s. .Q 8 .. A BF r '1 'X ff Q ff I 5 4 E5fffSQ.f.1f Q1 - :E 4: E-1 uf N .-. .-. eu D G W C - BD B0 -X in N2 ""u. FTE D N UQ E Fl-1 C - .- ..- D ll C ua -I U G C 'TSE mga: ' Q- Sow 2 E I: C C 5 P. 'S 2 'Ci 2 as .- .- ..- P nw 2 r: :1 a, M ,a, Rock k 50-1 E 2 UI 2 I-4 G .:: U 1: .: C hs -o .E ..1 ai .-. 4 an .-. - .- -m ei -7 E 4: uo.'0 ... ll 3 .2 26 2 G ga, Tenn. 00 auall Ch Yon, a, HPHCF Rex G 5. is 'l X Q- , X 1 GENERAL INFORMATION Total applications ............... lmen 1,642, women 1,0361 Total offers of admission ....... fmen 1,362, women 5911 Total freshmen registered ........... fmen 584, women 2911 Number of schools sending registrants .... Registrants from public schools ........ Registrants from private schools ...... Registered children of alumni .... College Of Arts 8a Science .....2,678 .....1,953 .....875 .....557 .....601 .....274 .....112 Registrants with related alumni ...................,.......... 164 GRADE AVERAGE IN SECONDARY SCHOOL CLASSES MEN U70 WOMEN 'fig 157 A ... 130 22.3 54.0 B . . . 349 59.8 128 44.0 C . . . 105 18.0 6 2.1 D . . . 0 0.0 0 0.0 FRESHMEN lean Ann Aaro, a, Rochester, Minn. Oliver Abel, a, St. Louis, Mo. Susan Lee Adams, n, Alexandria, Va. Ieffrey Kimberlin Adkisson, e, Nashville, Tenn. Richard Lee A er a S rin ield Tenn g .. p gf . . Thomas Richard Ahlersmeyer, a, Muncie, Ind. Michele Claire Aderman, a, Peru, Ill. Iames David Allison, e, Iacksonville, Ark. Iames Merritt Althouse, a, Dayton, 0. lose Enrique Alvarez, a, St. Croix, V. I. Gaston Ieffrey Andrews, a, Bolivar, Tenn. William Louis Andry, Ir., e, New Orleans, La. William Leonard Arendall, a, Nashville, Tenn. Louise Amy Arkin, n, River Forest, Ill. Nancy Gail Armstrong, n, Maitland, Fla. Linda Grace Arnold, a, Texarkana, Ark. Richard Lee Arnstein, a, Dallas, Tex. Lenora lean Askew, n, Birmingham, Ala. Al Vaughan Atkinson, e, Beltsville, Md. Ann Atkinson, n, Decatur, Ala Bettina Harman Ault, a, Knoxville, Tenn. Rusby Gordon Ault, a, Basking Ridge, N. H. Mark Hamilton Auriema, a, Staten Island, N. Y. Lynne Marie Ayers, a, Clarksville, Tenn. Iohn Louis Bailey, a, Nashville, Tenn. Io Lynn Baker, n, Owensboro, Ky. Ted King Baker, a, Wilmington, De . William Frank Baker, a, Versailles, Ky. Ph llis Marie Bankston, a, Houston, Tex. Mary Elizabeth Barham, a, Fayetteville, Ark. William Christopher Barker, e, Millington, N. I. Gerard Dennis Barksdale, a, Memp is, Tenn. Iohn Michael Barraza, a, Monroe, La. Melinda W.Baskin, a, Greenville, Miss. Evelyn Evon Batey, a, Memphis, Tenn. Lyon T. Beach, a, Rome, Ga. Nancy Hieronymus Beach, e, Frankfort, K . Gordon Winslow Beale, e, Webster Groves, Md. Stephanie Diane Beavers, n, Tucker, Ga. Carolyn Gayle Begley, n, Evansville, Ind. Donald E ward Begley, II, a, Toledo, 0. 394 Anthony Raymond Behr, e, St. Louis, Mo. 5 jg., 'L , ' Q ,4 '14 25 A ,...-nr f3.'S'?' -.J Ze W. - MQ .5 we my my f 4 t A .N HONOR STUDENTS Valedictorians ....... Salutatorians .... DECILE RANK IN SECONDARY SCHOOL MEN '70 1f10 .... 239 41.0 2f10 .... 119 20.4 3f10 .... 83 14.2 4f10 .... 46 7.9 5f10 .... 35 6.2 6f10 .... 28 4.3 7f10 .... 12 2.1 8f10 .... 13 2.2 9f10 ..... 6 1.0 10f10 .... 2 0.3 'af A .....54 .....21 WOMEN '70 204 70.1 56 19.2 11 3.8 11 3.8 6 2.5 2 0.7 1 0.3 0 0.0 0 0.0 0 0.0 -Q., gg s-if .A--ur .ami . .sri 8 K- 5. is 'X ik 5 K 7 . is 'X 1' 4 , iw. in 'Fx fi .. A. ig l g,... f pf, g To ..g. .,g.. ,tp, E .ggg g ' 2 it . B it Q 'i School of Engineering SCh0010fNu1-Sing GENERAL INFORMATION Total applications ........... Total offers of admission ............. Total freshmen registered .............. Number of schools sending registrants . . . Registrants from public schools ....... Registrants from private schools ...... Registered children of alumni .... GRADE AVERAGE IN SECONDARY SCHOOL CLASSES MEN '70 A .... 32 18.0 B .... 93 52.3 C .... 53 29.8 D .... 0 0.0 f 1 'K 5, VV I K. gI,. V S if si is A Qi , at . 2 , 'xg lhl 'Q 7 , A lf 1, 1 ,gi f. in ' ,V .5 A TV gggyi, , K Q 5 ff.. - ,r vi if M nsts S ,, , 'i',2 ,. - ' its eff ll E E' Q. - 'Q 4, - sg 5 i '-l ,LA I Q, ', .fa? -r ... tif is 'y , . . N: 9, .GN 4. Q-.V RS .. GENERAL INFORMATION ......440 ......422 ......210 ......164 ......153 Total applications ........... Total offers of admission ............ Total freshmen registered .......... Registrants from public schools ..... . . . . . .281 . ...... 239 ..... .131 Number of schools sending registrants . . . ..... .120 .....94 .....57 Registrants from private schools . . . . .. . . . . .37 1 . 1 I '31 Registered children of alumni ... . .. . . .19 GRADE AVERAGE IN SECONDARY SCHOOL CLASSES WOMEN "7 Number '70 0 12 37.5 A ... 35 26.7 18 56.3 B ... 81 61.8 2 6.3 C . . . 15 11.5 0 0.0 D . . . 0 0.0 E. 'Lf Q, 75 J.. t .. . V Ieffrey Lee Bell, a, Miama, Fla. , - ' Q.. , Q if Frank Leslie Benham, III, a, Columbus, O. ' """1 ' 'I' --4 Walter Iohn Bentley, e, Nashville, Tenn. e . , es., .....- + . lack Morgan Benton, a, El Eorado, Ark. ' , vi Christine Elizabeth Benz, n, Signal Mtn., Tenn. ,g ,lhg W 5, 1 Lynn Allan Bernard, a, Houston, Tex. . tn ' I ' a Aj ' . Eric Michael Bernstein, a, West Orange, N. I. an t ' H Ion Robert Ber uist, a, Nashville, Tenn. SQ Q Ioy L nn Berrigge, a, Houston, Tex. X t . W V, ' Angela Io Berry, n, Arlington Heights, Ill. if .J ' A' ' lane Elizabeth Berry, a, Nashville, Tenn. A F , , I! Brent Edward Bertke, a, Louisville, Ky. it - 5 35. 5: z mf A '- L A g Q ,..- Sm., Martha Lee Bethune, a, Louisville, Ky. ' Ioe Phillip Bindbeytel, a, St. Louis, Mo. - ,,, y 'M' Jj Eric Mishel Birch, e, Mobile, Ala. .M -5 t Wendell Raleiglh Bird,a, Atlanta, Ga. ff .,,- , g. I Frank Arthur B aikie, a, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. I A I I. William Blair, e, Birmingham, Ala. My 'V ' - 955 L ' f I . 2 1 Carl Frederick Blatt, a, St. Louis, Mo. ' . . ' "' - Richard Craig Bond, a, johnson City, Tenn. 4 t , i 1 jf., lim Vincent Bonnet, a, Temple, Tex. -4 V aj ,ig ,N ,V mhn Leigh Boone, a, Davenport, Ia. 1 .efii " ' 1 ary Kathryn Booth, n, Pulaski, Tenn. V A ,A . H . R Iunie Elizabeth Borg, a, Atlanta, Ga. if A ' ... f i 1 are .- ., t A I 'L Louise Ilene Borke, a, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1 ,L if Rebecca Susan Boston, a, Lawrenceburg, Tenn. R 'ir' 132 I g Becky lane Bowers, e, Nashville, Tenn. K r Iohn Edward Bowley, a, Rahway, N. I. . 1 ' Alan Forbes Brackett, a, Palm Beach, Fla. I . - Robert W. Bradberry, a, Englewood, Colo. -vw , ' ,,, ,M Ioy Tresselt Bradley, a, Evansville, Ind. , - A V Richard R. Brand, a, Dayton, O. t " 45,5 j L V 4 , Robert Keith Branderburg, e, Versailles, K . ' ' ,F . ' , Anthony Netterville Brannan, a, Tampa, Fila. K ,. 2 1 N i I Rachel Ann Brannon, n, Nashville, Tenn. . " is A A g Richard M. Breen, a, Louisville, Ky. a..,.. 2 scasat' e s I '- K "ti "ff . 5:51 ,,- ,L s , . e Q ' .l 'K , Q Andrew Peter Brennan, e, West Organge, N. I. " , + i g or if " " Mark Thomas Brenzel, a, Louisville, Ky. J 1, ff, .f r V 9 1 Deborah Maxine Brice, a, Rome, Ga. M .. X My " 2, Margaret Dell Briggs, a, Birmingham, Ala. f tei. " Z. . I fwfwf Iohn Douglas Brins o, e, Crawford, N. I. , ' ig I '-"' 'P' if Nancy Lee Britt, n, Evansville, Ind. ass l 396 F RESHMEN Ellen Gertrude Brittain, n, Nashville, Tenn. Frederic Dumaine Brooking, a, Wilmington, Del. Beach Alexander Brooks, a, Winter Haven, Fla. Am Camile Brown, a, Franklin, Tenn. Emily Cecile Brown, a, Franklin, Tenn. Millie Marie Brown, n, Nashville, Tenn. Iohn Greer Brownlow, e, Knoxville, Tenn. Maril n Renata Bryant, a, Lebanon, Tenn. Randall Wayne Bryant, a, Iackson, Tenn. Byron Keith Buescher, a, Atlanta, Ga. David Louis Bufkin, a, Iackson, Miss. David Wingate Buntin, a, Nashville, Tenn. Deland Darrell Burks, e, Guntersville, Ala. Christopher Scott Burns, a, Danbury, Conn. William Hale Burns, a, Austin, Tex. David Wayne Burnside, a, Kirkwood, Mo. Robert Cary Bush, a, Augusta, Ga. George Karstens Busse, a, Mt. Prospect, Ill. Iames Wahl Butler, a, Fairfax, Va. Robert Gordon Byron, a, Owin sville, Ky. Carol Evelyn Caine, a, Iackson, Miss. Iames Howard Calandruccio, a, Memphis, Tenn. Felix Caldwell, a, Memphis, Tenn. Luther Bowen Caldwell, e, Lexington, Ky. Margaret Moorman Caldwell, a, Louisville, Ky. Margaret Suzanne Call, a, Denver, Tenn. Beth Virginia Callaway, a, Huntsville, Ala. Iohn Frederick Camm, a, Sherman Oaks, Cal. Kay Lea Campbell, n, N. Palm Beach, Fla. Iohn Richard Canney, III, Mendon, Vt Iames Ross Cannon,a, Nashville, Tenn. Michael William Canway, e, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Steven Carl Cantera, e, Wilmington, Del. Thomas Franklin Capshaw, a, Louisville, Ky. Marvin Gary Carr, e, Columbus, Ind. Peter William Carrico, e, Virginia, Beach, Va. Barbara Lynne Carroll, a, Denver, Colo. Robert Howard Carson, Ir., e, Athens, Ga. Christie Parker Carter, a, Danville, Ky. Andrew David Cartoun, e, Rye, N. Y. Eugenia Cato, a, Macon, Ga. Thomas Ira Cavender, a, Waycross, Ga. t Ti use b . ,ix - Sf. he p . . R i . ' fx. W eft' Q f .na f' 1 6: i fa M fvf I 4 'M "" 'vig k hk r h yk J .K X kr , Bl -A V 1 F f' L ' A ,W . p A v . . ' Imp., 1 I ' . M fi !l.1,m. ' 5? y W ' fr- 5 W, V film A li A 45 5 ,N . ri .mm x p r ,X .,.. p 1 A W , ff: ., a..p pp 4 Qs? , iz ii ,..-,,,.. "' .3 - fy, X , A , V at 'A s if lf ,Q ff4" Fat jimi 'sf .cr is .ii n .-nc x ,, PY rn .' -1. .1 5 Q 'tr fi ,R t ,, . f 1 'rw as vm .I 'Y . sf, 4 fait ni s B M R Ci we .if , , . is F s on 3-Q N as rm" 8 f Valli- Aw ' X . ,.'. i X n Q A 1 A f " J , 'f - his-f' '23 T Sq' X 14 vs -E. ', ' ,jg . 1 ' ' . 'sf W W X W QL ii C ' - Nm , 1 ,-1? ,g W 5,4 4 ., .-. i ' v , -. : 2 1 - I - , V, w .A ff' s ff .f it . ' f 3 'ef , k V, - .. If , get .,. IW, Qhfk, .. . is f s V file? .fi A 0' . A 'L g -Sli if J, 5 mt., it N , s A K , K -'-6 , f' 'W as K ,- - Q 1' at ' t 'Q A i K3 ,:"X KALWW 2 2 gg t .egg gi L I, I+ - at 2 I Jw Ba, K: 1:5 K Xi? z i N-N N. , L N,hA,i f1f s A - Q I ...LL f B , f .X . 2 f A -gt x., 4 , a , -ar . ,, - 3 5. I i . ' I . 1 K 5 if X9 99 L ' V Y cf T s 5 I. i as i, 'O A N -. . 1 t t A . A iff: 1' ' W' , I Q Q A W ' we if K Tx A 'K ,, . . 5 s 'X-, 'WN 'N -cry f I ',,, , t Q A ' . T B iw 'W t 'S X a Iohn Wesley Cecil, a, Cincinnati, O. GregKFoster Chadwell, a, Orleans, Ind. Mar Garland Chandler, a, Nashville, Tenn. Ralph Christopher Chandler, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. Wil iam I. Chenault, Ir., a, Atlanta, Ga. Ben Franklin Christian, a, Atlanta, Ga. George Edmond Clark, e, Brentwood, Tenn. Mary Clarissa Smith Clay, a, Hopkinsville, Ky. Cheryl Louise Clewell, n, Princetown Ict., N. I. Sall Ann Cline, a, Dallas, Tex. Micliael Steven Clinton, a, Huntsville, Ala. William Frederick Clutton, a, Birmingham, Ala. Debbie Ioyce Cobb, n, Nashville, Tenn. Nancy Lane Coe, n, Tulsa, Okla. Ward I ard Coe, e, Oklahoma City, Okla. David Elliott Cole, a, Camp Hill, Pa. Edward Hiller Cole, Ir., a, Cincinnati, O. Robert Gary Cole, a, Creve Coeur, Mo. David Frank Collins, a, Moraga, Cal. Francis Robert Collins, a, Manhasset, N. Y. Mary Elizabeth Collins, N, Hinsdale, Ill. Michael Cornelius Collins, a, Huntsville, Ala. Tom Collins, e, Lynchville, Tenn. Thomas Ioseph Colven, III, a, Kington , N. C. Robert Wells Connell, a, Cincinnati, O. Mark Christo her Conner, a, Lacksonville, Fla. Alison Reynoljds Cook, a, Nas ville, Tenn. Betsy Cooper, e, Birmingham, Ala. Iudy Ann Cooper, n, Decatur, Ga. Mary Ann Cooper, a, Lexington, Ky. Pamela Dawn Cooper, a, Tucker, Ga. William Ewing Cooper, a, Darmstadt, Germany Susan Costen, a, Memphis, Tenn. Randy Lee Courduff, a, Nashville, Tenn. Lou Ann Cox, a, Louisville, Ky. Ioseph H. Crabb, a, Wyckoff, N. I. Chris Ann Craig, a, Brentwood, Tenn. Suellen Crain, a, Franklin, Tenn. Barbara Evans Craighead, a, Hilton Head Island, S Anne Turner Crandon, a, Pittsburgh, Pa. Alfred Hanlin Creswell, a, Union City, Tenn. Steward Crile Crisler, a, Memphis, Tenn. FRESHMEN Malcom Alex Crotzer, a, Shalimar, Fla. 5 , 'T V Nancy Bell Crouch, a, Shaker Heights, O. Michael Eugene Crowe, a, Bristol, Va Cathy M. Csaky, a, Lexington, KF. David Pickett Cutler, a, Kenilworth, I l. Barry Steven Dallas, a, Danville, Va 'ft - wi A .sz t V I I It Hg 4. so N Vi, - Q- VF, VN , K l N if "" T - 'if' ' 'M I -t i . A li H Vlr iiik VVV C N f i - L if C' Q iii :-" l 1-i X f fl . f . . S , f 4 isa r sgssfzfz- , , ,f V tt,, V .l T 1 1 H ut . V Virginia Patricia Dallas,n, Scarsdale,N. Y. 4 ,,,, ,V V V V . 'Z Forrest Keith Daniels,a,Louisville,Kly. ' ,T ,,,1 ,gg-+ 1 , L . , Q Mark Vernon Danielson, a, Chicago, I l. f 1 M " . V Iohn Iacob Dauer, III, e, Beaver, Pa. -V '-.' V T 'rr--Q' ' V V V VV David Alan Daughert ,a, Wichita Falls,Tex. ,j i 'i1f-: TEV Q Ea B ' Susan Lee Davidlson, n, Evansville, Ind. i f R if ii' Y ' T ' , V, V YV . ,,,,,, V V ,fV.,, ,. KV ,, r- ff , 3 , T as Donald Iames Davis, a, Orlando, Fla. V f V ' V31 E Vg- aaw' , V Q B' ' VV Lester Boone Davis, a, Covington, La. 'f a'a1 ,V M if VF iiiiia . ' .311 Carolyn Susan Dawson, a, Barrington, Ill. V Af'- lik 1 V f ' - i ii ' V Paula Dianne Dean, a, Huntington,W.Va. T fi iil tti, f " 5 -if iil " L Ann Marie Deer, a, Delra Beach, Fla. :gt E - l ' X 'IV Ronny Deere, e, Naslliville, Tenn. V VV. 5 ,it. iiil ,',t - S 'Q V V ,,. ' to a If ' - B fs eevt Y' A. Diane Dietz, a, West Helena, Ark. V i '. V W. john Michael Dennis, e, Nashville,Tenn. i',V vie V 1. fi f T V We-4, as 73' V" ' V1 T' Laura Holly Dennison, a, Atlanta, Ga. A V VV, .' L V tt,,,, -e f 1' T Z, -ggi? Thomas McKean Derr, e, Birmingham, Ala. Vi v,,, ,,,ti T if V Susan Elizabeth Derryberry, a, Shelb v1lle,Tenn. ' af' if - T T Rvser D- D95 Prez, av Nasliville, Tenn- lf r' i' l ii as , 'i'1 ' ,,," B " Zii K ' . g ,:" f 1V it 'f' 1, -ggi ",,,L Rf" in ,,' 'K 'V VF' 1 , . V C ti Alison, M. DeWalt, n, Ormond Beach, Fla. A Martha Day Dickinson, e, Mineral, Va. ' H 5 J V - V . V i 'ififfi Richard Edward Dietzen, a, Chattanooga,Tenn. , V B ' SQVVVVVV is 1? VV 'B Friedak-Digby.n.Chauamwlga,Tenn- aalaaa r a i ,fr Patricia Ann o ge,n, New Or eans,La. 't if' ., 'f ,al " , t g, Wendy Gayl Doohttle,a, Huntsville, Ala. it VV T-'i'I3iE11Vf V V i V K .,,, ,G ,", ' i i iit' T S' it S . Ioan Parsons Douglas, a, Memphis, Tenn. li T 1 ' we Steven Terry Downey, e, Madison, Tenn. W"V, f iii? Richard Paul Drake, a, Ft. Collins, Colo. B ,,V,t ,lt V Iei David Eugene Driver, a, Gardendale, Ala. L V V 'iii , ,Q 1- t , Iohn Erin DuBois,a,Albuquerque,N.M. - 'N' it fl' L- Elaine Duke. 9,AUl3l'ill01Tex' iil' L .. Eli V. M B' 5 f 'iL'i K --1 .1,-t - ' ,.., K f A' A sv - 'L T 1 ee" T ' t . ttaw- - S ii i, .t. " : - , . E Mark Robert Dunbar, a, Atlanta, Ga. i ' 13 J. V A VV wg V Sf V 4 V 3 V, Teresa Dunkel, n, Huntsville, Ala. M A t a V William Richard Dunstan,e,Nashville,Tenn. - V 'T ' K X 1' fe-wirlliif ' 'W Iohn Carroll Dupree,a, jackson, Miss. ' e 398 Irma lean Durham, a, Memghis, Tenn. 5 ' ' ee 5 Q C T C is P ,iff Iulia Ann Durham, a, Anc orage, Ky. Q t . VN ' I . A, 14 l W 'VT' -0' 'V J 'Q 5 , . I lt, 1.3. -B-7 Z f ef? I Q -.1 . t if 4 . " 5.1 :sig g p p 21' vi I 'Q .av r .i 1 y . S 3? 1- , . ,,,. ' g NW , be ' ' S. m,A, i 'mm,1, fl , , jg' l 'Y I WV,g . su k l Q ' K 4 0 f kv .A ik 7 V 1 L. A , 0, S- at i V If . af Q f A 2 M 6 ik X 3 E N QA . :7-.f . J.. 3 IQ, 1 X . Q .ff h Z .. 1 ,k'V i A ,Pg Robert Coile Durham, a, Gallatin, Tenn. William Anthony Durham, a, Nashville, Tenn. Ieff Edmund Dwight, a, Tampa, Fla. Patricia Mclntire, Early, a, Amarillo, Tex. William Edward Easley, a, Millington, Tenn. Bruce Alan Eastes, a, Spartanburg, S. C. Robert Crutcher Eaton, a, Virginia Beach, Va. Steven Wade Edwards, a, Lin en, Tenn. Richard Ioseph Eiseman, a, Memphis, Tenn. Robert Alexander Engel, a, Fulton, Ky. Ross Alan Ensle , a, San Antonio, Tex. Tori Suzanne Ellington, n, Atlanta, Ga. Allen DeVaney Elster, e, Houston, Tex. Thomas Garnett Eubank,a, Louisville, Ky. Arthur R. Evans, a, College Park, Ga. Charles R. Evans, a, Hoffman Estates, Ill. Iana L. Evans, a, Tampa, Fla. Nancy Ann Evans, n, Ioplin, Mo. William Alexander Evans, a, Nashville, Tenn. Carolyn Ann Ezzell, a, jacksonville, Fla. Kent Galloway Farish, a, Tulsa, Okla. Mildred Elizabeth Farmer, e, Atlanta, Ga. William Thomas Fay, a, Wilmington, Del. Raymond G. Feher, a, Alpena, Mich. Lee Toben Feldman, a, Great Neck, N. Y. Susan Ann Fennelly, a, Short Hills, N. I. Barbara Thayer Fichman, a, Bethesda, Md. Iohn Miller Finley, e, St. Louis, Mo. Lohn Preston Finley, a, Little Rock, Ark. ret Kortney Fisher, a, Nashville, Tenn. Virginia Lee Fitts, a, Ownesboro, Ky. Charles Patrick Fitzgerald, a, Frankfort, Ky. lane Randall Flachmann, a, St. Louis, Mo. lose h Randle Fleming, a, West Hartford, Conn Mark Andrew Fletcher, a, Western Springs, Il Thomas B. Fletcher, a, Houston, Tex. Gary Stanton Fonarow, e, St. Louis, Mo. Eve yn Fondren, a, Memphis, Tenn. Donald Clayton Ford, e, Forest Park, Ga. Elizabeth Barger Ford, a, Newport, Tenn. Elizabeth Vaien Ford, n, Cincinnati, 0. Harvey Albert Ford, a, St. Petersburg, Fla. X iv . .9 W " 'WS' Xu! 6, stair 1 " ,Kg . if' -w ' 2' f. ?.,,.,,5-X, , 5,54 :,.'-.awp - .. 'e ' -4' , " a,- V' .-A - fi- ., 2, ,. if j'.f:,. gp., 5 ,,r 1,'.,.f, A A 1, X ,. ,L , 3 , I -esb,-1 , . , ft. ' 'L . 35, ' ' 2 ' 1. ff Q , -1' I ' I X w it up 1351 1' 5 Q! 9 , ' ' 3' ,k 5 1 1 P A X rt 4 .22 R., s H X X V W db, t w' xi v Q , . .. 5, -, 'X . IJ K gg K- tw, 1 A . W ,lx X' "f it I a t " t ' A 1 7 tl J 8 lj!! drew A 141 ' gjgif f ,az faigli' - 'Q 51,1 'X fri- 1... .. '1., la' .- 'f- .t-.J-f', i-14 ,,, , ,qjx-4?i5:.Qg.-.e -J I llfxc, we-rfgfti, 'ws' if: ff . . . -' mteffiv-cQ3iAC A , or FRESHMEN- . , . W - Ioe Thomas Ford, a, Mayfield, Ky. Nancy Carolyn Ford, a, Wichita Falls, Tex. Sara lane Fortune, a, Lafayette, Ind. Ieff Carl Fosnes, a, Lakewood, Colo. Dorothy Anne Fox, e, Memphis, Tenn. Monroe Cartwright Frank, III, a, Little Rock, Ark. William Allan Freed, a, Scarsdale, N, Y. Mark Pearce Freeman, a, Memphis, Tenn. William Criswell Freeman, a, Louisville, Ky. Walter Edward Frietag, a, Louisville, Ky. Charles Manis Friedman, a, Knoxville,Tenn. Scott Iarrows Friedman, a, Chagrin Falls, O. Michael Stirling Fritchie, a, Baton Rouge, La. Iohn William Fritz, a, Orlando, Fla. Norman Cooper Frost,a, Birmingham, Ala. Deborah Linda Fry, a, Spanish Wells, Bahamas Teresa Lynn Frye, n, Covington, Ky. Hugh Preston Futrell, a, Savannah, Ga. Iames F. Fuqua, a, Tullahoma, Tenn. William Mitchell Fuqua, a, Columbia, Tenn. Virginia Anne Gahagan, a, Dallas, Tex. Roberta Eileen Gallagher, a, Huntington, W. Va. Russell Charles Gallagher, a, Iac son, Tenn. Diane Gannaway, a, Lancaster, S. C. Kurt Douglas Garbow, a, McLean, Va. Richard Dusenberry Garland, e, Paintsville, Ky. - Henry Grady Gatlin, III, a, Bethesda, Md. v T X -X S gms YE4. -is 3 4 4 9 'N X? ,Q s 1 l I' .Nj .6 4+ S , . ls, Dawn Marie Gavigan, a, Nashville, Tenn. f Pamela lean Gaylor, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. g. Iames Richard Gewin, a, Mobile, Ala. pp,, L - lames Bailey Gilbert,a, St. Louis, Mo. Tony Blair Giles, a, Nashville, Tenn. Edward Clarence Giles, Ir., e, Charlotte, N. C. Thomas games Gill,a, Cincinnati, 0. Richard Gordon Gi lerman, a, Lawrence, Kan. Frank Stuart Gilliam, a, Lexington, Ky. Stacey Anne Gillig, a, Brentwood, Tenn. Carol Ann Gilmore, a, Dallas, Tex. Katherine Area Godchaux, e, Abbeville, La. Teresa Polk Godchaux, a, Abbreville, La. 400 Loseph P. Goddard, a, Maryville, Tenn. Cynt ia Perkins, Godshalk, a, Glenview, Ill. ftf N J35r'x.f ss ' .fav t , H A .fe ' I - ,.,, Q 5? A , K . as ,wt - 0, ,' , , V " A p S' -il f 'K mp A - 9 ' 'N' ' " 7 1 , l 455 A . A we I ii' ws Xi A R- I- -'111 . .3 is , A X HA .4 2 K ,a 5 es, fa :sf , 75 at Xemykf l j ,, N 1 f. , is 1. . s F f' fi e it e 'Q l l 1' If if pifIj2xQ1 A B pyg, Gpy p p A , I f F - fs'-5 . . -.., 6,9 ' ' Q i ig? , f A S W I --'2 ' '.. . . '. iis 75 p 2 p Q A ,Qt pg I Q . x ' K gms. , QPF' :L I 3 f C 5 W Q .,,-E 1 ." sim . ,,... 2 ' K .. f , xt -1 Q. 4, Q' I ADX G fi - ' x - ' . 3 1 A ,L 'ir K f' A C ' A 1 'fl 4, N . vi JK V. .v ig n fv- X ,aw 'KTQK I ,, s I' an , K , t.-Q, , SEN ' i fill 'N . ff r ,Qs ltd 454 ff t 1 A A l ti il 4 4 . M it A ,A 1' in X T , A V A 0 is i P :L J . xx ij 4 .. A ' is . S W t f' 1 f A T Qs. 'itz' t fs? K ,. 1. A .X . If ex Tig- L F K ,Um ,y-'zz 5, ix' , . y a, 3 S X . " 'h- V ,. vQ:' ,. -... f- V .t . ,.. ti c .sry 1, ""'. ss. ?-IQ.::'44?Q "" if 'iiflffiafgyr 241: f-22221, l -if 'A if ,Wil - Igigv5215r:a iwffgesi' gg ti. it eh' . if 'fag' .ity AQ , ' X . tix 4 . , .1 . . . .. , - - 'I . g!4t,,i -,.P1"tm,y,, 3 14- x f w., 3 , K . .,9 ,uft.lltm.1, ,. la, r its A -' f-H NIU s' 5 lil li if . it 4 A M' '.-.W f' f'f+v1i1llM Wi- Av, gt .q .ty 1 " i 'hm , Lmljii ""'fj,-V153-Qffif' A 'C 1 fl r i , ' gt?,,.fQ'4'?1"ff'?tr:34'ff"f1ff4"!i5ff'fZf!Q5.23' ., g f., it q , -. f ,.., ....f-,,,:gg1.'..:,n:s..3f.'l',..".,..-,' b, Left to Right: "The Artist as Chicken Man Confronts the Rock"-tM1"x ZPL". "Where's Mommy?" - 7141" x 131'f4". "Cuboidal I.il'esuver" - 41V4" x -4". "Time Cap- sulevNumberOne" -1113" x 8V5". "Face at the Bar" - ZW" x Z". Artwork by Iohn Sperry Wade, III. Lee Ann Goldberg, n, Nashville, Tenn. Diane Harriet Goldley, a, Daytona Beach, Fla. Beth Goldstein, n, Louisville, Ky. David Bart Goldstein, e, Elizabethton, Tenn. Susan Louise Gore, e, New Orleans, La. Sara Gwendolyn Graham, a, Spartanburg, S.C. Dinah Lou Grashot, a, Memphis, Tenn. Chip Grave, a, Tallahassee, Fla. Dan Graves, e, Nashville, Tenn. Diane Elaine Green, a, Dyersbur , Tenn. Iames Russell Green, a, Gainesviile, Fla. Ieffrey Michael Green, a, Mamaroneck, N. Y. Sandra Ann Green, a, Winchester, Ky. Timothy Garland Green a, Memphis, Tenn. Timoth Ioel Green, a, Nashville, Tenn. Mark Alan Greenberg, a, Elk Grove, Ill. Richard Lawrence Greenberg, a, Palm Beach, Fla. Irl Douglas, Greenwell, e, Taylorsville, Ky. Brian David Gregory, a, Pensacola, Fla. Scott Thomas Gregory, a, Pensacola, Fla. Steve Marvin Gresham, a, Gainesville, Fla. William C. Griffin, e, Iackson, Miss. Karen Rose Grimaldi, a, Tampa, Fla. Toni Lynn Grimaldi, n, Tampa, Fla. Michael Karl Groothvis, a, OakRidge, Tenn. Randolph Harris Gustafson, a, Glenview, Ill. Charles Stephen Haffenden, e, Columbus, O. Ann Bachman Hale, a, Rogersville, Tenn. Sally Lo Hale, n, Ridgway, Ill. Iosep Lee Haley, a, Enterprise, Ala. Lee Hartley Hall, a, Brandenton, Fla. Karisilan Hamblin, a, Tupelo, Miss. Davi Robert Hapton, a, Deerfield, Ill. lane Iaquins Hampson, a, Franklin, Mich. Sara Louise Hamrlc, e, Dallas, Tex. Steven Richard Hanor, a, Cincinnati, O. Brewster Harrington, a, Memphis, Tenn. Richard Paul Harber, Ir., a, Tulsa, Okla. N. Dean Harbison, a, Chowchilla, Cal. Iames Roland Harper, a, Atlanta, Ga. Rhoda Baylor Harrell, a, Dallas, Tex. ml Susan Mae Harrell, n, Ocala, Fla. ee PM W 5 to 33 I G 1 Y A ' , if .l 1 h U' . i - 1 t ,Q x . ' 5 FRESHMEN Charles Randy Harris, e, Clarksville, Tenn. Dane Carl Harris, a, Decatur, Ala. Gail Ann Hartman, a, Prairie Village, Kan. Alexander Harvey, IV, a, Baltimore, Md. Terry Lee Hasis, e, Rockford, O. Kenneth Dwayne Hastlings, a, Orlando, Fla. Paul Edward Hatfield, a, Evansville, Ind. Stephen C. Hawkins, a, Spartanburg, S. C. Craig Gerald Haydel, e, New Orleans, La. Ellen Elizabeth Haydon, n, Cincinnati, O. Walker Bennett Hayes, a, Clayton, Mo. Deborah lane Hays, n, Washington, Conn. Ieffery Edward Heck, a, Middletown, O. Don Alan Heidbrier, e, Ft. Worth, Tex. Martin Ralph Heilstedt, e, Peru, Ill. Donald Mason Hein, a, Severna Park, Md. Dorothy Ian Heller, a, Mattoon, Ill. Stephen Keith Henderson, e, Cincinnati, O. games H. Henry, II, a, Tullahoma, Tenn. Wil iam Raymond Herod, a, Maitland, Fla. Steven Allen Hess, a, Florence, Kly. George Miller Hilgendorf, Ir., a, Winnetka, I l. Mary Temperance Hilliard, n, Houston, Tex. Mitchell A ec Hipsman, a, Coral Gables, Fla. David Wayne Hilsdon, e, Memphis, Tenn. Michael Edward Hilts, a, Hinsdale, Ill. George Maurice Hoaigland, a, Belden, Miss. Sam Norwood Ho ges, III, a, Atlanta, Ga. William Henry Hoff, a, Godfrey, Ill. Ieffrey Ioseph Hoffman, e, Spartanburg, S. C. Mary Catherine Hoffman, n, St. Louis, Mo. Iohn Robert Hogan, a, Lincolnton, Ga. George Samuel Holder, a, Hartsville, Tenn. Iames Edward Holloran, a, Nashville, Tenn. Ioel Holloran, a, Weston, Mass. Mark Andrew Holloran, a, Nashville, Tenn. Gordon Wright Holmes, a, Wilton, Conn. Nanc Anne Holzmer, n, Nashville, Tenn. Robert Loseph Homm, a, Louisville, Ky. Ianet Eliza eth Hummel, a, Sylvania, Ohio Marie Yvonne Hooper, e, Brevard, N. C. Charles Edwin Hornaday, Ir., a, Owensboro, Ky. - t ,. I lx LAKV Lf! . K ii- fi - f , P :L ' A A .is I Q N .h t hhtp HZ. .WW ' X ' is I 1 ,rg A N i sl llx we ff? -55? vi . XLA mf-.3 A . F - an st, .isis 'War r 'T " K 4' " gif- l ai Q-, A? ... h e c R. .1 1 K C. h iei itt l f 2 t fa. .. ' " 'W H 'Q , c fl it R ' A g fi scifi s f A f I3 L. "'i 9 if A if . ff y f' A 1 ta g TQ fi.- jf, 1 54 A .Zi C... i X. fi ....i gkyb I '-" I ..e 1 541 ' A - N, A , mx . A. if it f - QQ- 1 . .146 'E g.. ,, L' 'Lkl r i X .x AY! f" ' Y I X f yrkkri A . ' if 2 f A if Q I Q A if f e V' I iw, ..- .., , 1' X . Eir i fii. all if it if ff ' time . S f' I-if . 3 'lg -'- '- J. I , A x i 1 . Q ' li, f I J my C G-D 'A i i -me x , N ,Q 'YH' I ' ! ' a "A -.1-' i is 555 B aw E, 4 I 'ffl 1 f fi I fr, ' ii' 8... 1: X I 'P' v , . ,, Q. s . X I as . V 5 .I .A . it-Jfti I V A lt.. M f , A ik A I 1 . 7 ,, 1- L Q rr A rv . X 5,4 ' " if l , , , . J .,. fs. ., 5 ,., ' A as v x ' 'D' 44 " f -if I 2.4 JJ v M F, Na: 1 5 ' - ' v'5.fi:x. ' if I- 'T V7 A I ,sw g' ..,u ,M ,J ag ll' 2 k . Cages? cdlennrfs sale. 2250s B2 RN. E . ' lf' 1-iff. I f A-'sw A Qafl YJ Q Q . , iii SLIQQQEISYM S Q? MQ 'Q5lllfl2iX QlSD5, Heyward Carithers Hosch, a, Gainesville, Ga. Charles Stephen Houston, a, Knoxville, Tenn. Glenn Allen Hoskins, a, Lexington, josegh Lofton Houston, a, jacksonvil e, Fla. Mic ael Nolan Howard, a, Lexington, K . Thomas Somerville, Howorth, a, Oxforcli Miss. joseph john Hrasna, III, a, West Orange, N. j. Dale Warren Huddleston, e, Tarpon Springs, Fla, Kathleen Elaine Hunt, e, Scotch Plains, N. j. Susan Merrill Hunt, e, London, England Richard Stonestreet Hutchinson, e, Atlanta, Ga. Bill Edward Inman, a, Atlanta, Ga. Catherine Ives, n, Birmingham, Mich. Roslyn Oneida jackson, a, Greenville, Miss. Andrew Alan jacobs, a, Mission, Kan. Steve Scot jacobs, a, Cincinnati, O. Victor H. jacobs, a, Art, O. Robert Douglas james, e, Indianapolis, Ind. Cynthia jarrett, a, Dayton, 0. Ann Margaret jarvis, n, Claveland, Tenn. George William jenkins, III, a, Memphis, Tenn. Davi Neal jewell, a, Lexington, Ky. Roger Michaelgewell, a, Nashville, Tenn. Frank Doyle jo nson, e, Dallas, Tex. Leslee Kay johnson, a, Indianola, Miss. Mark Warrenljlohnson, a, Ann Arbor, Mich. Robert Lee jo nson, a, Langdale, Ala. Stephen jay johnston, e, Atlanta, Ga. Alan Les ie jones, a, Chicago, Ill. Carol Susan jones, a, Tulsa, Okla. jennifer jones, a, Gainesville, Fla. Rickie Lee jones, a, Nashville, Tenn. Rodney E. jones, a, Naples, Fla. Mary Alyce jordan, a, Nashville, Tenn. Rubyne jordan, n, Columbus, Ga. Alexis jones joyce, a, Nashville, Tenn. Robert Charles Kain, jr., e, Lighthouse, Pt., Fla. Lou Franklin Kahlil, a, College Park, Md. Steven Herman Kane, a, N. Miami Beach, Fla. Susan Elizabeth Kane, a, Greenville, Del. Charles Stanley Karow, e, Sarasota, Fla. Kimberly Marie Keck, a, Boca Raton, Fla. 403 . The Freshman Class entered right into the spirit with a thorough investigation of the Freshman meal point system this year. This concerned attitude was extended to all four classes with a non-profit coffee and donut sale at Branscomb and Kissam during the whole of exam week. A school- vvide 50's dance and a student opinion survey increased the emphasis on class interaction in social and political realms. - Iason Poulos President, Freshman Class FRESHMEN Thomas Carl Kellogg, a, Binghamton, N. Y. Susan Elaine Kelso, n, Paducah, Ky. Stephen G. Kendrick, a, Clinton, Tenn. Phillip Iuan Kennedy, e, Clarksville, Tenn. Virginia Carol Kennedy, a, Nashville, Tenn. Walter Wallace Kennedy, a, Birmingham, Ala. Mark Thomas Ketterson, a, Nashville, Tenn. Ion Campbell Kinnard, a, Franklin, Tenn. Dabney Ann Kirkland, n, Mem his, Tenn. Robert Harold Kjellman, a, Needham, Mass. Brian Stuart Klein, a, Huntsville, Ala. Stepen Robert Klein, a, Gainesville, Fla. Kathryn Ann Klinke, a, Memphis, Tenn. Beth Ann Kni ht, a, Delray Beach, Fla. RichardgKoch, a, Des Moines, Ia. Richard Alan Koch, a, St. Louis, Mo. Laura Susan Kossoy, a, East Patchogue, N. Y. Carol Ann Koster, a, Paducah, Ky. Iane Elizabeth Krabill, n, Wadsworth, O. Michael Lee Kreager, a, Beaumont, Tex. Iuli Ann Kung, n, St. Louis, Mo. Robert Craig Kuykendall, e, Hot Springs, Ark. David Linger Kyger, a, Huntington, W. Va. William B. Lacy, a, Cookeville, Tenn. Iames Roydon Lancaster, e, Tullahoma, Tenn. Vicki R. Lancaster, a, Nashville, Tenn. Arthur Williams Landry, a, New Orleans, La. Catherine Maria Lan don, n, W. Hartford, Conn. Terry Wiliiam Latson, e, Spring, Tex. Dennis Richard LaVette, a, New Britain, Conn. David Claude LeDoux, e, Paducah, Ky. Robert E. Lee, a, Sherman, Ga. Stephen Paul Lee, e, Norman, Oklahoma Debora Elaine Leek, e, Tillar, Ark. Lissa LeGrand, a, Birmingham, Ala. Lillian Ann Lehr, e, San Antonio, Tex. Ieffrey Scott Leiboeitz, a, Dix Hills, N. Y. Patrice Ann LeMonde, an, Huntsville, Ala. Thomas Arthur Levensailor, a, Mobile, Ala. Ieffrey Ronald Levenson, a, Atlanta, Ga. Calvin Pearson Lewis, a, Shelbyville, Tenn. 404 Michael Ierome Lesley, a, Frankfort, Ky. :FV A :. V - Q., .. . s ss. is ss, t - iiii ,ft irit . tx A -..i ,V V A f V A '93 t . X V ll' 'eret 1 ' is A trtt F i'i 3 A ,,., - gigg, ,., VV V VW V . T .,. g gsi t 'EVE I V' A A Vkgrk V VV LLVV V . Q VAVQVV ii iliiiii K V VV it so ttti s ' ll llli VV...,VV VVV VVVVV V Vp A A 1 ,. e . V N . V V M an V V A VVV, ' C - ' 2 .W 5' , . , f f ili l A li 'Z i"'v , . .V ,,, ,Vf A , VV V' - . 'V JL N ,I -' , fmt V e Q: X V RV VV V 4 A W3 VVVV P M N, Q ff .... it ll A bl.. T its ' 'K , - g R, gn, . , . -, , h N ,. iq ., ' - A 'W 5, Iohn Edward Linn, a, Chicago, Ill. ' ' fi X - -' , -W , j I Iames H. Littlejohn, e,LaGrange, Ill. Q X A Richard Wayne Lober, e, Falls, Church, Va. N N s 53 Daniel Edward Lodter, a, Iohnson City, Tenn. f . , - i e il 1 I Melissa Yvonne Logan, n, Atlanta, Ga. ' 'L 'i ' Mark William Lonergan, a, South Bend, Ind. X- in M int ' if ' ,f ' b it g :QQ V' . Q vs , , . , v X ' William Allen Long, a, Chattanoo a, Tenn. A - , g -, -, Ioann Ford Longshore,a,BirmingT1am,Ala. E I A J Denise Irene Louthian, a, Vienna, Va. ' 51 'E f Sueellen Marie Lovato,n, Western Springs, Ill. gi F' ' , fir , Barbara Ieanne Love, n, Delray Beach, Fla. L ,- . ' 2 . Diane Love, a, Oklahoma City, Okla. if' , . 1? K an 1. w K' . . , , ' di 'M A ' William Edward Loveless, a,Memf1his,Tenn. f ,, + , I j' Susan Vanessa Lucas, a, Tulsa, Ok a. A fi' Trudy Lucas, e, Glasser, Ill. I , e, - Iimmy Bob Lucey, a, Hot Rock, Ark. si .V X I Lolhn Francis Lucey, III, a, Loudonville, N. Y. if V ,,,,, 5? arcia Sue Ludwig, a, Louisiana, Mo. R . C .,a,,ls i - ' .. .. . . A In . , ,", , , 5 Q my , F 05 . . ,ta S. ScottLundeen, a, Coral Gables, Fla. gif Y - f - - -f N ' l Lucretia Louise Lylnn, a, Dallas, Tex. ', Q' i-., ., Bonnie Lee Mac? erson, a, Miami, Fla. ' i it if X,,,,,, . I Margaret Frances Madden,n, West Palm Beach, Fla. sf 1 . ' ----- Robin Gayle Magee, a, Winnetka, Ill. X ' K 5 r i if 'if Edwin Bush Manning, a, Franklin, Tenn. 2 so A 4 a t is xiii ' 2 'ws , - FIX E' - - "N rv in ,, .,,. n Vs 4 O. f' v -,aff Q A - ' M 3 ' , Cecile Leguir Many, a, New Orleans, La. .1 , ' ' ' ' X ' 1 1 - i 5 Kathryn Marie Marion, e, Nashvglle, Teinn. Q. vi, , a Margaret Bower Marr, e, Co um us, In . 4 K Q A i Q a A ' . Elizabeth Rodman Marshall, n, Haverford, Pa. Mk ' . A3 - A ,Q A H I B Loseph Benlllamin Marshall, Ir, a, Knoxville, Tenn. ' A R A lizabeth itherby Marston, a, Memphis, Tenn. - W 4 A 'T 5' ' ,Il . ,, is A -s . ' , ,N 'V , n A , Z W ev gm K, e - -1' R .. Dou las Vass Martin, a, St. Louis, Mo. t A 'f' 1 '-, - I ' ' , WesTey Adair Martin, e, Atlanta, Ga. , '-' 5 My H' .W 2 Iohn Bernard Mast, e, Zanesville, O. ' ' I ' A - V, 4 Ben Ross Matthews, a, Kenilworth, Ill. A tl f A LQ L .sg .M A ' Miriam Metcalf May,a,Houston,Tex. gf ' Q , Isabel Mims Maynard, a, Birmingham, Ala. T , . If C. .1 0 ' C H --M . . 1 fr X- A :wx 4 ii 1 A .2 S. fi Donna lean Mayo, a, Alton, Ala. . ,. .. - A . t is Annette Lam e Mazeau, a, Bethesda, Md. 2 ' A 'L ' I, , - ' ' ' , ' 1 ' -' Dale Richardlson McBrier, a, Erie, Pa. ' 5 3- ,im it ,X V - , H ' 3 Barbara Lee McCall, a,Brentwood,Tenn. I "kt " 1, 5+ ' 3 ' - ,ni X X- . ' V -sa, Louise Garner McCampbeer, a, Oklahoma City, Okla K ini 1 4 5 +2 A 1 I Barrie Susan McCann,n, Lexington,Ky. 405 y..:5 .,wa 1. ,gt K 6 J. QF ,Q r 4 5 s s 1552 'fs .523 1- 5 'se S Q. Q Q ,gm is qw, 'vm S. an ,F X 'ft - . -.--:asf Ji fs I f .. '. -5'fgz:' - Q. FRESHMEN Marcy Ann McCarrell, n, Rocky River, O. Michael F. McGarren, a, Nashville, Tenn. Debra Iane McCarthy, a, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Thomas Philip McCarthy, a, Phillipsburgiq N. I. Eliza lane cClonaEghan, a, Nashville, enn. George Edwin Mc ollen, e, Henderson, Ky. Donald William McCormick, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. Kand McCormick, a, Birmingham, Ala. Cynthia glusan McCreless, e, Bethesda, Md. Margaret Myers McCullough, a, San Antonio, Tex. Robert H. McCuroy, a, Stone Mtn., Ga. Leo Earl McDougal, Ir., a, Forest Park, Ga. Beth Iean McElvy, n, Seabrook, Md. Keith Allen McFarland, a, Hagerstown, Md. William Charles McFee, a, Atlanta, Ga. Robert Steven McGee, e, Nashville, Tenn. Iohn Lucius McGehee,a,Mem his Tenn. Iames Shaw McGlennon,e, Collumbus, O. Daniel Brewing McGregor, e, Clarksville, Tenn. Norman Kenneth Mclnnis, e, Santa Ana, Cal. Melanie Mclnturff, n, Pegram, Tenn. Charles Merritt McGibony, a, Iacksonville, Fla. Alice McLure, a, Nome, Ala. Kingsley McLeod, a, Ormond Beach, Fla. Daphne Lynn McLeroy,a1dalisco Mexico Marc homas McNamee, a, ashville, Tenn. Robert Roland McNutly, a, St. Perersburg, Fla. Thomasrleter McQui,ston, a, Memphis, enn. Ellen ontaine Mears, a, Birmingham, Ala. Robert H. Meeder, a, Wi mette, Ill. Allison Melton, a, Odessa, Tex. Darlene Mendenhall, n, River Beach, Fla. Carlton Meredith, III, Dallas, Tex. Linda Ann Mersereau, a, Chevy Chase, Md. Carolyn Ogden Meyer, a, Cincinnati, O. Robert Rissell Meyer, e, Hamden, Conn. Mary Ca ell Miles, a, Mem his, Tenn. Charles Davis Miller, a, Iackson, Miss. Dale Anthony Miller, a, Tampa, Fla. George Lyttleton Miller, III, a, Memphis, Tenn. 406 Russell Edwin Miller, e, Rocky River, O. Solomon Ira Miller, a, Huntsville, Ala. C11 ga: LLL W ar . X .ta 31, wi- ,,,. fir ,K J fiwfai gg., ll,p OGRPWH7' i lm 5 GT ta..-u-ll l 'Y NG I EN KSC C D PH SH. CII il- 3-:OC WCC rs' " ,. ..,, N, A ins 1.5 . -S ff 0 5 L, 4?- sb' LE' -Q -E1 QI A '6 :E Z s C' E-bl "' Z 42 5 5' E if i 'J g . gf-1 0' 'mvi A if 5 is sg 'Z Cu 2 U :s 'U 2 g LU is .24 Z -u -5 xr- it-9 C 3 v 7.5 'E W vf 59.5 :fi 7- O 34' W Z. ,tg l if' 5 l it . .. C L1,f1 ':1-1 ,fyy - --.,,,,.f.1Q1-f,1 , . , C ,Ti .FAA ..... . A Z 2 X, L 6 s i ' Il X A. ,fa ' A 7, 3 R15 aff.. yg ,ig ,,,,v f-ii il ll- f 12 A tg t M , A F . C A N I l il: , F 1 gg . -A . 1, .. H X, NJ 9 if 4 ,..,S- 'ni' -Q -1 i Q3-S if ' is -,.'1,' .5 . ef . wr , .. . 'lp K . Q Timothy Dirk Miller, a, Cincinnati, O. Ruth Anne Miller a, Washinlgton, N. Y. William I. Mitchell, e, Frank ln, Tenn. George Montague, II, a, Charlotte, N. C. Richard Abner Montague, a, Hattiesburg, Miss. lane Anne Montgomery, a, Tampa, Fla. Loseph Hunter Moore, a, Sikeston, Mo. atrlck Iohn Moore, e, Lawrenceville, N. I. R. Michael Moore, a, Decatur, Ill. Royanne Atkinson Moore, n, Richmond, Va. Ief rey Scott Morgan, a, Lke Forest, Ill. Stephen Gregory organ, a, Pisgah Forest, N. C. Sharon Elizabeth Morrill, a, Erwin, Tenn. Ann Marie Morse, a, Dallas, Tex. Valerie Leigh Muehlhausen, a, Smyrna, Ga. Brian Iohn Murlphy, a, Huntsville, Ala. William Carrol Murphydr., a, johnson City, Tenn Dean Rowan Murray, a, ouston, Tex. Sharon Ioy Musselman, a, Pittsburgh, Pa. Ann Keel Myers, a, Ft. Mitchell, Ky. Brian Brady Myers, a, Prairie Village, Kan. Edward Wayne Myers, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. William Wa ter Myre, a, Paducah, Ky. Peter john Nammack, a, Mill Neck, N. Y. Iohn Frederick Nash, e, Elizabeth City, N. C. Ionathan Dou las Nau, a, Batavia, O. Paul David Ngblett, a, Forrest City, Ark. Cynthia Lee Neff, n, Ft. Thomas, Ky. Susan G. Neff, a, Nashville, Tenn. Laura Marie Nelson, a, Memphis, Tenn. David Alan Newton, e, Hendersonville, Tenn. Edith Caroline Nichols, n, Savannah, Ga. Francis Nichols, e, Red Stone, Ariz. Gail Grace Nichols, a Pine Bluff, Ark. anie Blakemore Nichols, a, jackson, Miss. lohn MacQuiston Nichols, e, Atlanta, Ga. ' , - - 4 William Ronald Nichols, e, Oak Rid e,Tenn. gg ' ,Q , V F , , David Lee Nicholson, e, Memphis, Tgenn. I A new -A I fl f-A f 'Mimi Renee Nimmo, a, Sprin field, Ill. - V, A -. A ' ' Mark Charles Nitzberg,a,Hollywood, Fla. ,sa , :Q . ,1 . Q David Scott Noble, a,Tempe,Ariz. 407 A Q- , fl ti ' 5-zjif f. ts' X i , Samuel Augustus Nolen, a, Wilmington, Del. FRESHMEN Arthur Lee Noonan, a, Louisville, Ky. Kenneth Leonard Norcross, III, a, Louisville, K . William Chalmers Nordland, a, Decatur, IH. David Ewing Norman, a, Hinsdale, Ill Luci Kirtland Norman, a, Nashville, Tenn Elwyn Patrice Norris, a, Nashville, Tenn Lucille Terry Northcutt, n, Louisville, Ky. Daniel Mark Oates, e, Memphis Tenn. Marian Madonna O'Bryan, n, Louisville, K . Ellen lane O'Connell, n, Cincinnati. Kathleen Mary O'Conor, a, Ottawa, Ill. Sharon Denise Oehler, a, Okemos, Mich. Victoria Henderson Olin, a, Ft. Worth, Tex. Rebecca Gay Olive, e, Houston, Tex. Flo Anne Oliver, a, Nashville, Tenn. Gray Adlelaide Oliver, a, Nashville, Tenn. Robert W. Oliver, a, Dallas, Tex. William Langson Oliver, a, Savannah, Ga. james I. O'Neill, a, Rome, Ga. lean O'Neill, a, Fairbanks, N. D. Richard Winslow 0'Neill, a, Darien, Conn. Robert Edward Oswalt, e, Memphis, Tenn Ieffrey M. Ottum, a, Green Bay, Wisc Claudia Owen, n, Houston, Tex Elizabeth Owen, n, Houston, Tex Iames Wilson Owen, a, Bartletsville, Okla Sheri Lynn Pace, a, Nashville, Tenn Christian Witte Page, a, Eufaula, Ala Harry deButts Page, e, Austin, Tex Frank B. Pallotta, a, Atlanta, Ga Patrice Kim Pandick, n, New Providence, N.I Angela Cannon Pardee, e, Decatur, Ala Iohn David Pardue, a, Clarksville, Tenn Stephen Edwin Parey, a, Pittsburgh, Pa Richard Craig Parker, a, Ft. Smit , Ark. Gary Allen Passons, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. Iames F. Patrick, a, Lexington, Ky Iames Harris Patten, III, e, Nashvil e, Tenn Deborah Grace Patton, a, Nashville, Tenn Richard Morris Patton, e, Atlanta, Ga Linda lane Peacock, n, Atlanta, Ga Paul Farley Pedigo, a, Chattanooga, Tenn A K... -f1. ' Qnt K K VE, ilrx Akw 'sskkhk " i. K ..- s l "" f V 4. ,.L::: 1 . . ,. . , it E 3 . N. .. A V X , , it is. it A 4 . si it :ti -- - f 'ss-. If . . -A . ,ff if 2' fig t 4 ,. . .. Q. N, J A Q, . M' . v K l 2 , . ..,. , . y V if ' :: -F x W f -A- ' ,qi f as 1 1 ""' S , . ,U Q ik EN s.. .4. C , ti' i s ,..,. . gf 'T f l fe F ir I ml A f. ,.'. .. ,, M ' ' 2 rf . , , .,, t N "M 'V K-, H. J. .nv 3 mf Ei A , iii'.. - sis t ,j.:f X .QL .iff t -M' ,- - - I F . . , J , za - ww., ,m i , .Q -, . f' 1 P55 A.. . -,J A' x. . 'Q - l ,sl ,, if I ' M Q , M... F is I N E ' i'. --,, vi' , klihfk ,, Pt 'fle F 9 2 f fm. :r we ... .., 4. M X fs ff' 13- ' ' 3, :Q A 1. Q, A 3 X eff Ii, .1 'iff 5 1 A Q' if . is X 5 A 'jill N A 181 - fv . vs va K A Aj xg, 4' X? F, f-sl-E., ,.-. J., , uf. ,Q - N" . 3- Q 4 M3 S .--v A 'T' gf! , ' , 1' , ' f sr .A is ' N 'KN 1. in bg V var.. Akr. A-f , L Q . . " - - ' A 5. 'T' 'A' f s ' "Ne ., , ' N ' I ff' I :wif-:S t . i '. 5 K -'.'27'1Y't? 'B , 5 f .sp 4 fe ,.., 2 , ' a PA f " ""' ,., -CT, so Ea - get 4+ L' -P' v V J . f V'-.avg J I A ,V....7 .2 J A U J t N ug-xgz. X . me . Q g 6, A f '9 'Y' if' ' K i - U x L. E. 59 ff P' i",,,s,, Q ' ., , l .J ' t fl L l f Z W 'Y 3. , 2 U . x " 'WX' 5. , ,Q 4.1' 1' ,ed ., 1 f, ' , at . 3 A, A it 1 . V kkkk 5 . P ,V is A l T A P A A I Xi me 2. 'ts ff- X 337 fl 5 ,es Lf. -Q . j P.. nv X. ' pf' Ik A i., Malcolm Andrew Peeler, a, Ionesboro, Ark. Sheree Lynn Peglow, a, Munster, Ind. K. Sherri l Perkins, e, Huntsville, Ala. Will Harrison Perry, e, Pleasant Hill, Cal. Conrad William Petersen, e, Greenwich, Conn. Gina Petersen, n, Cincinnati, O. Mary Carolyn Peterson, a, Clarendon Hills, Ill. Sam G. Petty, e, Carthage, Tenn. Edward E. Peyrunnin, a, Evansville, Ind. Anne Sturgis Phillips, a, Birmingham, Ala. Crai Scott Phillips, a, Orlando, Fla. Kathleen Ann Phillips, n, Harrison, N.Y. Nancy Lynn Pierson, a, Athens, Ga. Emily Crea Pilkinton, n, Columbia, Tenn. Iames Ivy Pitman, a, Atlanta, Ga. ohn G. Pitton, a, Tampa, Fla. ohn Steele Pitts, a, Nashville, Tenn. atricia deGraffenreid Pitts, a, San Antonio, Tex. Iames Page Plettner, a, Cincinnati, O. Laura Anne Pohli, a, Dallas, Tex. lean Maurice Poitras, a, Tomson, Md. Margaret Ann Polk, n, Vidalia, La. lean Ann Popp, e, W. Hartford, Conn. Fred Higgins, Porter, a, Oklahoma City, Okla. William Marshall Potter, a, Birmingham, Mich. ason George Poulos, a, Miami, Fla. ennie Lynn Powell, a, Vestavia, Ala. obert Lee Powell,gr., e, Chattanooga, Tenn. Phili Whittemore owers, Ir., a, Houston, Tex. Gail Sarah Preston, a, Broussard, La. Clair Patrice Prichard, a, Nashville, Tenn. Michael G. Prieto, e, Chesterfield, Mo. Ionathan Bruce Pritchett, a, Gainesville, Fla. Sall Fuqua Pruett, a, San Diego, Cal. FFBCYPFUIII, e, Gage, Pa. Linda Ann Pruitt, a, Louisville, Ky. Richard Benton Puckett, Ir., e, Nashville, Tenn. Bruce Randol h Punch, e, Nashville, Tenn. Susan Ann Pylje, a, Mamaroneck, N. Y. Tim D. Quar es, e, Hopkinsville, Ky. lane Marie Quentan, a, Dallas, Tex. 409 Nial Kip Raaen, a, Oak Ridge, Tenn. F-'YQ A , W, Af - , - , 1 -W, V , - Ai- -. , pgmg DEVIL! CouLO'NT SELL 1 DoN'T SEE How THOSE ,L HIS fYlE.PtL. POINTS, , UYEK GIUYS IYXHKR VT is , es A L- S ff ,I - 'rRRu THE LJEEKEND ,,f"'4g,,',j 1, 211,-1,'7,QMQfl,'l Q" L0 ITHO UT Q " w by rva124emL.s. ,Q W ..-...... 6 W fi QISQJ Q if . ., 7 - ":'i11'ff L jggfwl ' , A QI' L-.fr f v 1 ag 4 1 !"'T'r f f 2'-tvfllllsllllkn, .6 Q f '11 - ffyjf JM 1 ' "4....x- -- . Z5 Q4 t X 5 ' V L ' ' j ye- A L ,J K. 7 so L E FRESHMEN i s Michael Dean Ralston, a, Clarksdale, Miss. A j Q A -L'LW if-Ti' .ig , 1 lohn Paul Ramsay, a, Sarasota Fla. 1 ' ,'fZ?" ,VL: it W 'rf' Charles TysonRandol h, a, Richmond,Va. 5 ' A Richard G. Rallie, e, Covington, La. 1 R' , ' I Karen Annette Rauch, n, Springfield, Mo. 3 M ,Q - Amye Lynne Reece, a, Atlanta, Ga. , S Q Q A .S QQ ,ir 'k-. AK QQ QQ, Q sf , 1 "1: i David LeeReed,a, Louisville, Ky. L , g A Robert Wylie Reed,a, Tupelo, Miss. Ag x , ' Margaret Anne Rees, a, Cooperstown, N. Y. -gil Q , Kirk Smith Reeves, a, Thomson, Ga. ' jf ' Curtis Reez, e, Iackson, Tenn. ' Andrew Willcox Reiland, a, Columbus, O. S ,. H A , ' if . ' . M Kathryn Anne Reiney, n, Indiana olis,Ind. Af mi M 'ng tm MargaretCarolReitz,n,St.ll,ouis,Mo. 4 fL ' ff' . 44' ' 'V Gary dward Rep? e, Huntington, N. Y. Q r R S , A R , lane Elizabeth Reyno ds, a. Huntsville, Ala. wi Q , Q if 'I V ' Mar aretAnnReynolds,e,Cadiz,Ky. 1 E, ff I A Steven Nlichael Rhodes,e,Leawood, Kan. 3' 2' ' if 1 f 'QWYQ - i 6 were ' yy f Thomas E.Rice,a, Cookeville, Tenn. ., - ' , 135, ' QQ hDavid 'ILQatedRich,a,INiaKshe1Qi:lei Terlrn. To Q Q Q 5 . Q G' G R' s n,a, a e ar es, a. QQ S 4 + I eyLal:1r:IEllizld:bg:hRllddick,a,Metairie,La. M Y " i t,11 Nathan HibbettRidley, a, Gallatin Tenn. X i A I S Q A ', H .L ' Ann Ellen Riebel,n,Haddonfiel,d,N.I. S ' , Q R' 3 5 ii S Q Edward Lee Ries,e,Louisville,KK. M, tit, 4 Q Q S Q .A Q Susan Stuart Riggs,a,Little Rock, Ar . ' , , " X fri 'lf-7 r Carol Lynn Ritter. a. Memphis, Tenn. f ,Q X Iohn BaxterRobertson,a,Laconia,N.H. 1, A. r t Q Claud Russel Robison, Ir.,a, Springville, Ala. Qs Q5!fgi,jf,.Q J A X Mark Harrison Roehrig, e, St. Peterburg, Fla. 7' i V. p - 2 f A . -ff rrt' A ttti Suzanne Rogacz, a, Andrews, N.C. f:-S , 1 .img l Qi IosephWilliamRogers,a,Perrysburg,0. 'V A at Q Linda Scott Rogers,a, Coral Gables, Fla. il Q Patricia Ann Rogers, a, Memphis,Tenn. ' 'rj' , S. ' , fi ki 1 Sharon Lorene Rogers, a, Nashville, Tenn. ,' 4 5 ' , 1 Anne Harrison Rose, a, Richmond, Va. Ianet MarieRose, a, Franklin,Tenn. ,, f RobertTerrellRosen,a,ShakerHei hts,0. W L QQ , ' I Q ffx Shelley Rae Rossoff, a, Taylorvllle, Ill. .fy ,A Ls, Kathy Ruark, n, Greencastle, Ind Betsy Lee Rubel, e, Clarksville, Tenn 410 Allen Maurice Rubin, a, Birmingham, Ala Q ' f M 4 1 i ' sl ee e 3' N rm gsmnmtv N01 WN, frL,,1ELL,VANDY5 FINALLY K, 5'O1NINCz ANY BICIOTED 1. GKETTWGK MORE FK, KKK LIKE A FRP5'l'EQNlTY... Q lx O Us GIRLS 5 1 xlg Besnnes, HLL THOSE FRAT 5 K F ' "LH kv, l GUYS Ana 14151 HLIKE. ,gs . ,mffgit . K 14, LQK 437'-fj:.K , .K K' ,Kw,KvfK'K- .L 1 fffff' J. f fe eff X2 15 Y. 2. will ' f ' ft g .. ww: rg- Ml ap Q ff T - pp 'gf 4 ' 1.1 "gt SK-4: fp ,s 'TWM' glial ' lg. , Y KK K f 1 . W l riciiflfll X El wwf:,'5Wflff: :,l1w.tFmigl 'nn pt"-li T T .1ll,ilj4f,1.,.l'4-iqll - r A, flwww.t:l'tl?wW N A S Wi' Wt' T' . Lv J, - ' ii' A A J L MK J I! ,,..- -r A . K vw, 4.9! at K "iK ,sq .. KK YK Xu KK KK 1 V wx ,- , H if . X K H .716 P A ' l aj' K 61.3 -4 is 2 - ,, .."tfi'L" ' 'P . . "T" 43 W l is . . .. . ' f H ' - ffl ff S . J' ,... l if 'tsl A Q. ex . . "3 fr 9' M il , ml,. Q . R if A D Q I ' K .g,,,.,4""K. 'K ,K 'N K K A Kr K I -ui A if it KK KK Qtr ' XL'2"'K f N-.KKK K 1 A 1-S. e is Q. R jg . ll 'IE 47 t , f.. .W A' fr . 2 nfl 1 1 ,4TSr .fav I Deborah Anne Rubin, n, Lexington, KH. Randal Hale Ruddeiman,a,Ga1nesvi e, Fla. Teresa Anne Rummans, a, Fa erreville, N. C. Marschall Stevens Runge, a, Xustin, Tex. Ieanne Marie Russell, a, Memphis, Tenn. Richard Russell, e, Nashville, enn. Brendan Patrick Ryan, a, Cornwall, N. Y. SallyhLynne Sangorigaa, n, Hainixilton, Ot Step anie ane am es, a, etairie, a. Segundo Hlumberto Sanchez, a, Montgomery, W. Va. Devinder Singh Sandhu a, Lexington, Ky. Lee Calvin Sanford, a, Clarksdale, Miss. Russell Harber Saunders, a, Lexin ton, Ky. Eric Voss Schaeffer, a, Memphis, 'I8enn. Mary Ioan Scheele, n, St. Louis, Mo. William Hillis Schenke, a, Lancaster, Pa. Robert William Schindler, ae, Louisville, Ky. Edwin Schklar, a, McMinnville, Tenn. Christina Ilse Schmalfuss, a, Cologne, Germany Leo Bachle Schmid, a, St. Louis, Mo. .Daniel Schmidt, a, Columbus, O. ane Ellen Schneider, n, Olivette Mo. obert Iames Scholes, e, Nashville, Tenn. Carol Ann Scholla, a, Louisville, Ky. Belle S alding Schroder, a, Atlanta, Ga. Robertgames Schumacher, a, Louisville, Ky. Gre ory Schunt, e, Pontiac, Mich. Michael George Schuster, a, Cincinnati, 0. A M Donald David Schwartz, a, Evanston, Ill. Elizabeth I. Schwartz, n, Great Neck, N. Y. All ,r 'N i " 'li' ' - . ' 5, 1 Bett e Kathryn Scofield, a, DeFuniak, Fla. , Y A' . LT' Lohn K. Selby, a, Columbus, O. N ,I b " usan Emily Senturia, a, Lake kackson, Tex. ,- , oe Hays Settles, a, Louisville, y. f D - X l ane Bingham Seward, e,E:ohnson City, Tenn. Ann Margaret Sharry, n, harleston, S. C. 'W L 'mum in f ---.C ' 'fa ' J? "' A I" Q f't Neat i Elise Levereault Shaw, a, Dallas, Tex. LA A T, , N- vw --3 Mark Andrew Shetley, a, Kennett, Mo. ' " 5 ' K K EW" ' Iohn Frederich Shirrman, e, Girard, Kan. . ,,.' S .1 Pamela Sands Showalter, n, Winter Park, Fla. V Mark Steven Sidney, a, Des Moines, Ia. ,m fi 'QA Kg, K K Q K, Scott Foster Slman, a,Spr1ngfield, Mo. y " , , .,,. .,, KKK A ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Sfiliriiirigi fiiilfflbfffen who have 8 We FRESHMEN A 81 S Bettina Harman Ault Evelyn Evan Batey Amy C. Brown Eugenia Cato Cris Ann Craig Patricia Mclntire Early Susan Ann Fennelly Barbara Thayer Fichman Sara lane Fortune Barbara Kay Goss Dinah Lou Grashot Karis Ian Hamblin Robin Gayle Magee Cecile Leguir Many Lynda Ann Mersereau Carolyn Odgen Meyer Anne Kell Myers Arlene Gisele Owen FRESHMEN Arthur Ioseph Simon, e, LaGrange, Ill. Mark L. Singer, a, Huntsville, Ala. Shelly Singer, a, Huntsville, Ala. Samuel Charles Skemp, a, Redstone Arsenal ,Ala. Martha Lee Slater, n, Iacksonville, Fla. Robert Harper Slater, a, Birmingham, Mich. Herbert Milton Slatton, Ir., a, East Ridgle, Tenn. Molly Ann Sleeth, a, Da as, Tex. Bethany Louise Smith, a, Memphis, Tenn. Glen Owen Smith, a, Novlty, O. Hallie Susan Smith, a, Orlando, Fla. Iames Kirk Smith, e, Sellersburg, Ind. Iarrette Dean Smith, a, Nashville, Tenn. Laurel Lynn Smith, a, Grand Rapids, Mich. Leroy Smith, e, Ponkville, Tenn. Phil Co eland Smith, a, Atlanta, Ga. Roth Ellen Smith a Chattanoo a Tenn 1 1 8 1 ' Stanford B. Smith, II, a, Kenilworth, Ill. Stanley Terrell Smith, a, Denver, Tenn. Thomas Garthwaite Smith, a, Birmingham, Ala. Vicki Ann Smith, a, Dallas, Tex. Douglas L. Smythe, e, Hixon, Tenn. Linda Sue okolsky, n, Highland Park, Ill. Michael Lee Solomon, a, Harrisburg, Pa. Edward Spacepangr., e, Arlington Heightd, Ill. Elliotte pegke, a, Birmingham, Ala. Steven Randle Slpeir, e, Birmingham, Ala. Sandra Kay Spe ings, n, Nashville, Tenn. james Dean Sgmrattdr., a, Atlanta, Ga. Stuart Laird prou , a, St. Louis, Mo. Shirley Lucille Stanley, n, HighlandPark, Ill. Miriam Elizabeth Staples, a, Orlando, Fla. Gregory Iohn Staff, e, Erie, Penn. Meredith Ann Statham, n, Atlanta, Ga. David Stebbins, e, Mobile, Ala. Tom Rye Steele, e, Nashville, Tenn. Phillip Andrew Steidl, a, Timonium, Md. Nancv Susan Stein, ni, Miami, Fla. Scott Allen Stern, a, Atlanta, Ga. Mar Faye Stetson, n, Sprin field, Ky. lloyce Ann Stewart, a, Tglsa, Okla. Katherine Louise Stewart, a, Dallas, Tex. 412 Sheree Lynn Peglow Sally Fuqua Pruett Sophia Ioellyn Schnetiter Susan Emily Senturia Molly Ann Sleeth Scarlett Inga Stewart Nancy Elizabeth Wheeler ENGINEERING Rebecca lane Bowers Leigh Elaine Duke Kathryn Marie Marion Margaret Bower Marr Angela Cannon Pardee Ianet Susan Wray NURSING Rachel Ann Brannon Patricia Ann Dodge Teresa Dunkel Mary Catherine Hoffman Susan Elaine Kelso Dabney Ann Kirkland Marian Madonna O'Bryan Kathy Ruark Sally Lynne Samoriga Mary Ioan Scheele Nancy Susan Stein Iill R. Strathman Robin Bentley Wilson Mary Sue Zavist Y I J 'V ll , -f i EI. 2 . tm I . I ...si 1, r- .... f -gi? Ni I I I X - Q fs W x . l A K. + as 5 - I 52' i'i g ' A' ietes ' if ' A JA , ,.,. , A 9' if ' iw v W I 1 I ",- g A Q f , , ..-Af . . 6 , e A . ' . 'S - S "gf I rig ' K I 11:2 I lit ... . Ii! ,W ""'f Vs, , f ,f .M ' - ' .... . P2 A? . ..... if V Q if . .3 ,' .,-aw' SOPHOMORES Io Anne Anderson Linda lean Anderson Iamie Elizabeth Baker Ioyce Ann Bonds Nina Lee Brazell Iulia Elizabeth Buckthal Mary Kay Burbach Carolyn Louise Clark Patricia Cochran Carolyn Lee Corbett Sarah Elizabeth Cornett Elizabeth Ioy Cunningham Oliver Carter Dale Lynn Strother Davis Christine Laura Devanny Susan Beth Dickey Laura Nelle Drury Eileen Mary Effinger Mary lane Evans Cheryl Denise Felder Marcia Kay Froula Linda N. K. Fuge Sally Lynn Geraldson Martha Ann Greek Martha Lynn Harrell Nancy Nancy Rhea Hart Susan Virginia Hoffman Kay Lynn Holscher Kathie Elizabeth Iohns Mary Ann Keeney Kathryn Leafy Knudson Carolyn Elizabeth Kraft Deborah Ann Lamar Nancy lane Larrison Diane Ruth Lauver Carol Louise Longbotham Iulie Madsen Ianet Elaine Martinez Rebecca Elizabeth McBride Polly McClanahan Iudith Ann McGraw Barbara Elizabeth Miller Kitty Lou Milliken Elizabeth Horner Mullen Kathleen Sharon Pittman i iitiii . in 'lfffiiii 5 '1 xg . . it l Q yyty , tfr' M ' ttttt .t My R :Sy g if i 8 J? . A S " A e a s ... rt sr r "f X . .iq if . N Q.. 1 is X 5. f it t A t r -, ffli A . ni 4. 1 ,, 4 s NSY' I l ,r l I Virginia Ann Place Beverly Elizabeth Pope lean Eckert Qualman Sherry Gail Rackley Carol Ann Ray Marta Louise Render Sharon Anne Rubin Elizabeth Shapiro Cheryl Ann Shepard Candace Io Sheris Susan Calhoun Simmonton Iennifer Lynn Smart Vivian Coward Spicer Margaret Ann Stennes Annette Marie Swank Linda Ioyce Tarbox Iudith Ellen Tobias Patricia Ann Trangenstein Cynthia Ustruck Sarah Virginia Webb Alice Patricia White Alice Sue Wilson Tara Lee Winkler Ann Hamillton Womer Kent Taylor Stewart, a, Nashville, Tenn. Scarlett Inga Stewart, a, Lithonia, Ga. Tobey Gay e Stilz, e, Versailles, Ky. Iohn William Stone, a, Shelbyville Tenn. Dale Christian Strasser, a, Oak Ridgsf Tenn. Iill Roberts Strathman, n, St. Louis, o. Lynn Adele Street, a, Henderson, Ky. Victoria Louise Streuli, a, Memphis, Tenn. Sephanie Alene Strohm, a, Barrington, Ill. Ian Strother, a, Birmingham, Ala. Iaclynn Denise Stroud, n, Birmingham, Ala. lane Gordon Sullivan, a,,Rome, Ga. Stephen Mark Sullivan, a, Huntsville, Ala. Timon Vincent Sullivan, a, Tampa, Fla. bahn Morgan Sundermann, a, Little Rock, Ark. inson Hutchins Sutlive, a,- Williamsburg, Va. Lori Catherine Szczukowski, a, Chattanooiga, Tenn Robert Glenn Tallent, e, Ft. Lauderdale, F a. Barbara Lynn Tate, a, Cincinnati, O. Iames Solomon Tate, Ir., a, Louisville, Ky. Iames Voorhis Temple, a, Atlanta, Ga. Harley Walter Thomas, a, Stillwater, Okla. Iosh Bradford Thomas, e, Tulsa, Okla. Lewis Charles Thompson, a, Bal Harbour, Fla. Peter Russell Thompson, Ir., a, Piqua, O. Ronald Terrly Thomtpson, a, Mobile, Ala. Rodney Car Threa gill, a, Birmingham, Ala. Ronnie H. Tilford, a, Fulton, Ky. Sarah Inez Tillery, a, Lafayette, La. Thomas Mason Tillett, e, Charlotte, N. C. D. Louise Timberlake, a, Princeton, Ill. Andre Marcel Toffel, a, Birmingham, Ala. Brenda Corine Tompkins, n, Hialeah, Fla. C. U. Tremble, e, Wellborn, Vt. Mark Ste hen Trimble, a, Little Rock, Ark. Suzanne ljllmer, n, Carthage, Mo. Ioel Wyatt Upchurch, a, Nashville, Tenn. Rawson Iames Valentine, a, Washington, D. C. Paul Douglas VanLandingham, a, Iackson, Miss. Debbie Ann Van Meter, n, Elizabethtown, Ky. Peter Howard Velis, a, Bethesda, Md. 413 Cathy Alice Verlander, a, Iacksonville, Fla. PHI ETA SIG Honorary for freshmen men who have a grade point average of 2.5 or above. ARTS AND SCIENCE john Peyton Alexander, II William Leonard Arendall jon Robert Berquist james Vincent Bonnet Robert Gordon Byron Alfred Hanlin Creswell Stewart Crile Crisler john Richard Dana David Winston Dooley Richard Paul Drake Robert Crutcher Eaton Charles P. Fitzgerald William Allan Freed President. ....... ........ D avid Walter Russell Norman CO0perFmst1Ir. Vice-President .... .... G eorge Lee Gewin johnson Joseph Pannell Goddard Secretary ..... ........ T om Tartt Brown, jr. ILeelfg31fef1gii1fHiCk . ames war o oran Treasurer . .. . . . RobertF.He1nemann Char1eSEdWinH0maday1Ir1 Historian . . . .... jeffrey Mason Wright George W1 Ienkins, 111 Alan Leslie jones FRESHMEN 1 1. ig. 1 1 11,151 1, 11 1 1 M th Vi 'naV el,n, Phoenix, Ariz. , 11 1 1 Q ' if 1 1 1 Ke?1l.onElttnle?Vooi?ees, a, St. Louis, Mo. A A 1 F11 '.'J'4', t" Karen Pamela Voss,a,Webster Groves, Mo. X 2 ' ' . 11 Thomas Wellsted Waid,a,Pep5er P1ke,O. s Z- 7 ' fi 11 1' 1 1 1' 11 Mar Adair Wakefield, n, Paso, Tex. A i s A r 1 ' " 6 A David' joseph Walker, a, Charlotte, N. C. 1 I ' 1a 'S Q1 ' Kenneth Edward Walker, a, Chappaqua, N. Y. ,Q A1 . 2 Q Sharon Gwyn Walker, a, Memphis, Tenn. H' 1 V .' Anthon Newton Wall, f, Shawnee, Okla. L' ,,1., , EQ? ' . ' john Stuart Wallace, a, Athens, Ala. ' 11 S 4 " Otis Bennett, Walton, III, a, jackson, Miss. ' ' il 111' 6 Robert Allen Wampler, a,Bristol,Tenn. 111,,,1,11,,,, F 1 "T 1, 1 1 ... 1 1 K .. 1" W F" 13-1.1. Stephen Recker Warren, a,Winter Haven, Fla. J - Fri- Q i1 H Lawrence Lee Washburn, a, Atlanta, Ga. X .31 ' '1 K john Eugene Watson, III, a, jackson, Mich. ' " it I Karen Weaver, a, Dickson, Texan. a Sarah jane Webb, n, Tallahassee, F a. A A A William LeeWebb, a, Albany, Ga. A 1 A 4' A ff Q A S A 0 il" ,,, is I ' Q X 2 2, David Lee Webber, a, jasper, Ind. 1 if - A ft ' - ' 1 Robert Loudon Webster, a, Madison, Wis. 3572 1 " gf 1. 1 Frank F. Weiner, a, Nashville, Tenn. if1 f 11j V ' ' 3 K' f Kane Christopher Weiner, a, Houston, Tex. ' ' 1' ' it t A . james Mitchell Weiss, a, Paramus, N.j. ' " , f ' 'am' Q S-'1 '.1f?9:,, William Perry Welchvll'-,8, Smyl'n8fTenn- - r - A I h l ...ff ...- ',1' fav -'1i f ' f 1 :-f' if "r,ii' 1 M1 t" " ffrtf , K K 11 .. att A r s - krz 3 - 1 'Q 1 1 1 1 11 .2 I ow Richard Brookbankwellinghoff,a,Cincinnati,O. ' 1 E' 1 -31 t 113 f, 1,33 1, Nancy LynnWells, a, Erwin, Tenn. ""' ,A Q ' 1' "jf 'H' f - ' Thomas CalvinWells, a, jackson, Miss. . 1 - - 1 W 1 'f ' Steven Allen Westby,a,jonesville,Wis. f ' 1 51 is - I ' 11 , 1:1 Kathy AnneWetherbee, n, Galena,O. . 'sy -" m ' ' ' SllS8l'l Palmer W6yf8UCh,n, Sewickley, PB. ,'1.1 1' f.:. gig: :ai . -f'. 1 19 1 1,1 1 N 1 11 William Anthony Whalen, a, Nashville, Tenn. ' 1 v1 11e- as jo nWharton, a, Lexington, Ky. 1, 5.1 1 it 1 Gale Denise Whatley, a, Birmingham, Ala. 5,1 11 3 - " .. iff ' 74 Nancy E. Wheeler, a, Anchorage,K . I ' G4 1 A X 1 joseph Michael Whelan, a, Cinnaninson,N.j. A I ' 'W ""' . . 1, ' Melissa Ruth'White,a.I-ake Charles,I-a- ttetssie stts t , .. , 1 11 1 1 f JF ,Q .. 1. G ,. f i i 11. - 't it -1 SISTER Harlper Whltmore,a,Mt.Pleasant,Mich. 1 , gi, 1 M , Elizabeth ebarde eben Wideman,a,Birmingharn,Ala. ' '14 .,.r , M - 1 'X 'vw xfjw y ' e ...., 15' i Randall F. Wiersma, a,Western Springs, Ill. '-are ' '1 A 14 4' ' 1 4' Thomas Daniel Wiesman, a, Evansville, Ind. ' ' 1 4:1 'T it BF, 414 CariCochran Wilkins, a, Greenville, S. C. i f 'ii' .1 11 'sa 1 athy Lyn Wilkinson, e, Newtown, Pa. 1 S'-fa 7' Paul Andrew Iustice, Ir Stephen George Kendrick David Linger Kyger Iohn Edward Linn George L. Miller, III Ioseph Hunter Moore Ieffrey Scott Morgan Stephen Gregory Morgan Robert William Oliver Richard Winslow O'Neill Craig Scott Phillips Iason George Poulos Thomas Earl Rice, Ir. Russell Harper Saunders Ronald Alan Shattuck Robert Paul Siegel Iarrette Dean Smith, Ir. Ronnie Haymond Tilford Paul D. VanLandingham Otis Bennett Walton, III Richard Winfield White,1r Stephen Harper Whitmore XI ' nv ,K ENGINEERING Paul Richard Barkus Stephen Michael Bennett Deland Darrell Burks Luther Bowen Caldwell, III Steven Carl Cantera Peter William Carrico George Edmond Clark Ronny Glenn Deere Allen Devaney Elster Gary Belgrave Gostin Terry Lee Hasis Robert Douglas Iames Robert Charles Kain, Ir. Robert Crain Kuykendall David Claude Ledoux Thomas Q. MCawley Dennis Wesley Mette David Blake Minor Dovard Wayne Nelms Edward Lee Ries, Ir. .wgws ....,., M , . ,v . P . , L ,-. 1 N : f . -P ', J J , 'iw' N A Q W e ,t,,,tt ,ttt J ,,,, as V, h, . I , Q ,,,,,, ' IEW 'Sd be ia I if if iq . ,. H . gf at e at 't is K ...r ft .f . ' .zv fri wi . 4 ,Q l L-i .ff 1 ffzz:-oz. - , -.wal -f,. . 4 .1 . ..-.- -A 5 DX K. tml X WWZS , K . t.,,.. . . , '79 . 'M' A ' ' swf in t 1 if at - 'a I i 44, Li ...gy , F alt 1 .. 1 -,,W,... I A ' 'M I 1 . ,. f 'if 'S M, Q55 . , . WW, ui 5 lei V' H liil HQKH wi '. Iohn Anthony Schindler Arthur Ioseph Simon Edward Spacapan, Ir. Michael Iohn Tierney SOPHOMORE CLASS Philip Arthur Boese Harry Murray Brammer Robert Paul Breum Iohn Edward Carr Harrell Gregory Chotas Stephen F. Daugherty Iames Orville Gailit David Monroe Horning Stephen Thomas Ikard Robert T. MacLachlan Douglas Howard Martin William Patrick Mulloy Charles Monroe Myer, III Adrian Valdermar Popescu Ieffrey Michael Rayner Iohn Albert Sobel, IV Margaret Elma Wilkinson, a, Corona Del Mar, Cal Mary Elizabeth Wilkinson, n, Cincinnati, O. Mar Bennett Williams, a, Minnetonka, Minn. Mary Ieanne Williams, a, Meadowbrook, Pa. Bruce Wayne Williamson, e, Mendenhall, Miss. lane Elise Williamson, a, Dallas, Tex. Robert Bermel Willis, a, Nashville, Tenn. Walter Daniel Willis,a, Onelo, Fla. Albert Timothy Wilson, a, Nashville, Tenn. HarveyiSarkis Wilson, a, Holden, Mass. Eames obert Wilson, a, Ashburn, Ga. obin Bentley Wilson, n, Chapel Hill, N. C. Dawn Michelle Winkler, a, Birmin ham, Ala. Steven Robert Winkler, a, Dalton, Ga. Allison Winship, a, Winter Fark, Fla. W. Ieff Winslow, a, Shawnee Mission, Kan. Margaret Kay Wischme er, a, Fair Haven, NJ. Peter MacPherson Wofg a, Highland Park, Ill. Sally Wolff a , Nashville, Tenn. Iohn Leiand Wolford,a, Louisville, Ky. Cynthia Marie Wood, a, Atlanta, Ga. Isabella Cecilia Wood, a, Atlanta, Ga. Leslie Hankins Wood, n, Louisville, Ky. lane O. Woodbridge, a, Topsfield, Me. Elmo Coogier Wright, lr., a, Perry, Ga. Robert Us er Wright, a, Atlanta, Ga. Martha Lee Wyatt, a, Barrington, Ill. Steven Robert Yafrate, e, Franklin, Tenn. Kath Ann Yancey, an, Louisville, Ky. Sarah Kendall Yancey, a, Nashville, Tenn. Margaret Polk Yates, e, Atlanta, Ga. Cindy Yobs, a, Atlanta, Ga. Rosa Lynn Yocum, n, El Dorado, Ariz. Thomas Edward York, a, Old Hickory, Tenn. Iohn William Young, a, Smithville, Tex. Ronald Lyle Young, a, Tullahoma, Tenn. Richard Lee Zaiman, a, White Plains, N .Y. Mary Sue Zavist, n, Louisville, Ky. William Lyons Zelenik, a, Waukegan, Ill. Keith Allen Zimmerman, a, Highland Park, Ill. Michael Floyd Zoccola, a, Nashville, Tenn. Laurence Alan Zuckerman, a, Chattanooga, Tenn. - - '- wx 1- X-1 . 5 QMS, my 'K .Liw .K V .ww-iA.Qf wwmgam. iv' k-f: NWN 1-wg, A iii The Librar -wnuuwwm .W .,f,......,wM,. , .A -wh wwwq, an ,., .,.. A I K ."'?"""lur.,,,-H V L ,X ,Q .X x 5 ' .3 - ti I f ,'1r' . 5J L. 2 'ff' ,f .3 , ,... - K, gg 3 'gun-.L .. 'MLA . me M- -P-15 Q,-' gnv' so ,4 f v f ' 1 if-my ,.4....,. N, My -v 7 . ibiff' 'ff f .. , -6'-4-M, B - 3. A 1. . '- . - -'- -. .. ,.- -at Q... 5:1 :Q .-zixgk .' Q , . 1 .,,. N w V T . ,ir-"Z'S'i'!mv .N -AQ , f , 'A N " ,Q WV "- 'f.,"Q 'EBM f, k . ., - , wt --:ff,,g1 K:-' -. if ' ' , , .. , ,1. . 2 .X x-,1.if. .- e , 3 . 1, 4 5, X 51.12.12 , 5, ,L , .f 5- ,K . " gjf:gE:i'i' at f a gi 4 I Q f L g K :gif X I 3 ,K A W , hr' ig R i 3 'Q . . Q rl 'K 2-, u ,. -' , - - ' fQIi "'+ g L. AQ A wma" alan I lg' f ' ' 1 Y , ' 'K f , eg i Yrrg , c in Q I Q? 5 x if 21 Q 1, . , ' -Q . i 1 28 if is I ., k W L V , fy! ' R. nw , elffz A - ,np 5' H' f 1 , -fy 4 ,. l I "Q , , ,rx 4.4, N ' 5215 3 4 Q K sri' Q1 4 .. ""f +L : gif ' g, ., Q X X M is A li lj 'A Q 3 . W 'F ' I ' ii. Q an ii " Q ' gli ui b-,tiki ff-T-Q: Q ,A ?,.gx 19 :ag ,- 2.2 . ' I F 1 I, W L. f A It ? g-, l an I' , . 5:-,, A ,iw n : ' 9 ' - , 'ff' F 5 """' ' W-.. fl' -- A " ' -x 1 O . 3, '- 1 ' -- -W ' -iii ' - 1- W1 1 1 X M P .:- K 3 I h iix me I kk Y Q' , M A sg P ' f A ' M 'R A 5' 5 " 1 l l L ' , P I fl --- Q A ,.,.. dw., M ,Egg 1 In X X Q i N f R 'f " gi' ' Q X l E M L - ' X X 4-"5-"-35 QA A' .X ' XX X X ETQ M 2 x X WI. EY I Q 'H' iz' 2 K y fit 1, f L f Trudy Trevarthen, Amelia Anne Whitehead, Chrystie Zellner. :electrical engineering honorary, K. Clark Collins, jr., President, Robert W. Kirby, Vice-President, Larry C. johnson, Secretary, Murrell G. Shields, Treasurer, Calvin D. Coleman, Bridge Correspondent, Stephen D. Abernathy, Ginger L. Alred, Kenneth Anthony Chung, james D. Evans, David L. Fehrman, Gregory A. Flurry, Wayne E. Galella, Tae Whae Haw, Michael D. Henry, Zachary E. Holmes, Phillip R. jones, Marc Michaelson, William K. Parks, Gerald L. Paulk, Mark Shepard, Edward A. Thoenes, William H. Vogt, Arthur j. Wan. :classics honorary. Mary jane Birzkloy, Prytenis, Bob llenrirzkson, Hyperches, Kay Stephenson, Grammeteus, Sam Carter, Chrysophylex, Rex Arendall, David Boyd, Ella Frances Brown, Susan Brumfield, Gail Cooper, Camille Dean, Donald Fisher, john Gibson, William Haffner, Thomas Higgins, Charles Hill, john Hewell, james Hunter, Susan Lebourg, Elizabeth McCurley, Archer Martin, Mary Anne H8 iililffiz gferg? 5 E' ,A . 1. I , t 3 M75 ' il- it VN t,t:N1naNNlftL MM 'U' if . v t 4. . 4 A 3, E 4 I W at 'V .t .:.. .,a. , ,. W, . in 1 Q as N e noni l lx l I t th 3, veal W 1 l'l0"'i'f MM Neely Kennedy, George Harrison Kidd, Robert Fletcher Kidd, Emmitt Clifton Knowles, Robert Harry Latham, Kathryn Ianelle Lee, Rene Octavio Lerer, Iohn Patrick Luckett, Mary Meredith Lucy, Robert Herman Magruder Ir., Elizabeth Chester McCarley, Clark David Mervis, Barry George Nedoba, Valerie Ong, joseph William Parks III, Sally Anne Perryman, Martha Susan Philips, Mary Crenshaw Rawlinson, Katie lean Rawson, Robert Fleming Rea, Constance Leigh Reynolds, George Marshall Reynolds, Ir., Douglas Iulien Sale, Donna lean Salem, Anne Gwendolyn Seawright, Calvin Ray Shaffer, lack Barry Schreiber, Clarence Paul Sims jr., Barrett Boulware Sutton Ir., Robert Barrow Sweeney, Gregg Darrow Thomas, Alandra Marie Tobin, Denise Monzel Tucker, Susan Elizabeth Vester, Sandra Kay Wagoner, Deborah Gail Waldby, Ianice Maria Parker Watson, Mark Alan Whiting, Linda Sue Williamson, Thomas Whitten Wright Ir. class of 1974, Raleigh Barbee Kent III, Robert Iohn Miodonski, Ierry Edward A- . . sf ? 2 -..-' 13 ., v Q WS j - Cusack, Richard B. Gormly, Iohn T. Iones, Bernardo G. Negrete, Paul D. Rula. : nursing honorary. Eunice Bell, Nancy I. Curtis, Sue Dodds, Nancy Gentry, Rosie Hammond, Susan Higgens, Faye Hilley,1ulie Anderson Kiser, Anita Mark, Martha Pollard, Barbara Gwartney Schmidt, Mary Hillman Trueblood, Elaine Waters, Denise Williams, Susie Yapp, Sherry Zischang. :honorary for premedical students who have a grade point average of 1.8 or above. Paul A. Rosenblatt, President, Mark A. Bechtel, Vice-President, Linda A. lost, Secretary, Ralph Daniels, Treasurer, David Abernathy, Rex Arendall, Eddie Arnold, lim Atkinson, Bruce K. Bowen, Theresa Brevard, Rebecca Brooks, Iames B. Gash, George R. Gompanioni, Gregory I.. Daniels, David S. Daube, Richard Dearman, David Dolen, David Drugger, Robert Frankel, Ieffery G. Garber, Pamela I. Gilstad, Richard Harris, Scott Hestevold, Hugh Holliday, Mitchell A. Irwin, Bob Israel, William M. jones, Virginia Q. Kaderabek, Richard Kisber, Emmitt G. Knowles, Iohn Lea, Andrew Littlejohn, lohn P. Luckett, Paul N. Means, Karen McAlpin, Andrew 1 fl ,?f.':'1-:Qi l P liebe, -:I r rag Q . Mickler, Barry G. Nedoba, Richard A. Nix, William Parker, W. Scott Pennington, Richard Orr, Mary C. Rawlingson Larry Redden, Michael Reed, john Remmers, George Reynolds, Sarah Sandlin, W. Craig Sanford, james Schalmerg Calvin Schaffer, Gary Stewart, julian E. Teske, Alandra Tobin, Fred Williams, Scott Zander, William A. Zimmern : engineering honorary. Don C. Gilbert, President, Zachary Holmes, Vice-President, Ginger Alred Corresponding Secretary, Murrell Shields, Recording Secretary, Larry T. jones, Treasurer, Clark Collins Catalogner, Curtis Baysinger, joseph Bearden, David Caldwell, Walter Coe, Michael Cooper, Phillip Custer, Mary David, jack Dews, james Everitt, Larry Felts, Greg Flurry, Wayne Galella, Tae Whae Haw, john Holland, joe llndson john T. jones, Phillip jones, Cecily Tipton Kent, Robert Kirby, Carol Lang, john Lea, IV, Douglas McLain, Mart Michaelson, William Morgan, Phillip Muth, William Parks, Charles Parrish, Gerald Paulk, Thomas Reynolds William Riddle, Paul Rula, Mark Schneider, Cathy Thompson, Dwight Thompson, George Viele, joan Wohlneter. 8 3 v v v Is that all there is . . .?" -Peggy Lee VJ 4 .- 'S' The Covmei- ,w.M,,,WvWmNtQs.MN.M,W,WWs E now offer to our friends, and to the public in general, the second volume of the Comet, with the hope that it will receive impartial consideration from every one, and with the request that Y due credit be accorded it for whatever merit it may possess. WG For several years there had been considerable talk as to the expediency of projecting into our college orbit an object of this character, but nothing was ever effected until '87, when the first volume of The Comet came from the press, in a garb as to finish any literary merit that did honor to our University. It was, however, allowed to fly into its orbit in a negligent and careless way. Accurate data were not taken for determining, even approximately, its condition, and when '88 rolled around the fraternities found the course of their offspring of last year tracked by such financial disaster that a repetition of the enterprise seemed of doubtful expediency. Astronomical prognosticators felt assured that the periodic returns of The Comet were not annual, while to the casual observer the eccentricity of its orbit seemed so great that the conclusion was at once arrived at that another Lost Comet was to be recorded. But the second volume, which we now give to the public, proves the error of both these theories, and we believe substantiates the truth of the prophecy, that The Comet is a periodic one, and that its periodicity if that of a year. We also hope that these two volumes will convince the college world that The Comet is to be recognized among the best of college annuals as it should be as a representative, to a great degree, of a University which is gradually falling into rank with the best of American institutions. Whether it has increased or decreased in brightness since its first appearance it is not in our province to say. If in the judgement of our readers it has maintained its former worth and beauty, we shall feel that our work has been well doneg if, however, impartial criticism must decide that it has waned as time has waxed, we shall confess incapacity rather than attribute such deterioration to neglect of duty. In conclusion, we would say that we have no apologies to make to "the powers that be," or to individuals, for anything that may appear within this volume. It is not the object of a college annual to eulogize its institution nor to pass panegyrics upon the good qualities of its satellites. Observation has shown that the former has always been adequately performed by the catalogue of that institution, while experience teaches that the good deeds of men need no artificial promulgation. If, therefore, the contents of this Comet seem at times to glance upon the other side of things, we hope that it will not be thought that the aim of a college annual has been misconceived. With these few words we submit our work to the criticism, we hope, of indulgent friends. It is our wish that the expectation of those who have honored us by entrusting this performance to our hands shall be fully realized. If this be accomplished we shall feel that our work has not been in vain, and that the trials and inconveniences attending it have been amply atoned for. ti Editorial The Board of Editors has not undertaken and carried out the task of publishing the Commodore without feeling a full measure of reverent responsibility. Be it said here that it has been animated in none of its actions by any spirit of iconoclasm. This justification seems appropriate in view of the possible adverse criticism that may be arounsed by the changing of the name of this publication. Under the title of Comet the Vanderbilt Annual had long since won a place in the hearts of the local public and gathered about itself many tender feelings that time had served to associate apparently forever with the name itself. The present name was adopted by the fraternities only after a careful investigation of student sentiment and after a full discussion by the Board. The former name was adopted in honor of the brilliant achievements in astronomy of one of Vanderbilt's foremost alumni, Prof. E. E. Barnardg the name Commodore was preferred as carrying more meaning and being more distinctive of Vanderbilt University. For this action no apology is needed. There is much in a name, but there is more in the thing itself. The change of name is a departure from the usage of our predecessors, but we have not presumed to attempt to improve upon the inward spirit which inspired their labors. This volume of the Commodore has been compiled with the same object in view that consistently marks the twenty-two volumes of the Comet, namely, to give an accurate and impartial record of the student institutions of Vanderbilt and to interpret the spirit of our student life. In the first of these purposes we hae succeeded better than any of our predecessors. We have given the athletic history of the University practically in full. We have labored at much length in compiling the names of all medal men since the founding of the University. We have attempted to present the oratorical and debating interests more fully than ever before. We must acknowledge that they are far from complete, even after much labor. In our endeavor to interpret the spirit of our college life we have been guided mainly by our own ideas. Whatever the merits and demerits of this annual, we think it will be found that all its pages are invested with a kindly and catholic spirit. Our connection with the Commodore has been a labor of love, and we submit it confidently to the hands and hearts of its readers. Sometimes a kind of glory lights up the mind of a man. It happens to nearly everyone. You can feel it growing or preparing like a fuse burningktoward dynamite. It is a fee ing in t e stomach, a deli ht oft e nerves, of the forearms. The skin tastes the air, antfevery deep-drawn breath is sweet. Its beginning has the pleasure of a great stretching yawn: it flashes in the brain and the whole world glows outside our eyes. A man may have lived all of his life in the gray, andthe land' and trees of him dark and somber. The events, even the important ones, may have trooped by faceless and pale. And then-the glory-so that a cricket song! sweetens his ears, the smell of the earth rises chanting to is nose, and dappling light under a tree blesses his eyes. Then a man pours outward, a torrent of him, and get he is not diminished. And I gliliess a man's importance in t e world can be measured by t e quality and number of his glories. It is a lonely thing but it relates us to the world. It is t e mother of all creativeness, and it sets each man se arate from all other men. I don't know how it wiljl be in the ears to come. There are monstrous chan es takin place in the world, forces shaping a future whose face we do not know. Some of these forces seem evil to us, erhaps not in themselves but because their tendency is to ellfminate other things we hold good. It is true that two men can lift a big er stone than one man. A group can build automobiles quiclcer and better than one man, and bread from a huge factory is cheaper and more uniform. When our food and clothing and housing all are born inthe complication of mass production, mass method is bound to get into our thinking and to eliminate all other thinking. In our time mass or collective production has entered our economics, our politics, and even our religion, so that some nations have substituted the idea collective for the idea God. This in my time is the danger. There is great tension in the world, tension toward a breaking point, and men are unhappy and confused. 428 At such a time it seems natural and good to me to ask myself these questions. What do I believe in? What must I fight for and what must I fight against? Our species is the only creative slpecies, and it has only one creative instrument, the individua mind and spirit of a man. Nothing was ever created by two men. There are no good collaborations, whether in music, in art, in poetry, in mathematics, in philosophy. Once the miracle of creation has taken place, the group can build and extend it, but the group never invents anyt ing. The preciousness lies in the one y mind of a man. And now the forces marshaled around the concept of the group have declared a war of extermination on that preciousness, the mind of man. By disparaglement, by starvation, by repressions, forced direction, and t e stunning hammer-blows of conditioning, the free, roving mind is being pursued, roped, blunted, drugged. It is a sad suicidal course our species seems to have ta en. And this I believe: that the free, exploring mind of the individual human is the most valuable thing in the world. And this I would fight for: the freedom of the mind to take any direction it wishes, undirected. And this I must fight against: any idea, reli ion, or government which limits or destroys the individual. This is what I am and what I am about. I can understand why a system built on a pattern must try to destrocy the free mind, for this is one thing which can by inspection estroy such a system. Surely I can understand this, and I hate it and I will fight against it to preserve the one thing that se arates us from the uncreative beasts. If the glory can be llilled, we are lost. -john Steinbeck EAST OF EDEN 429 .ffl our 42nd year 1 Q Qs. 'Q lm oneloffiige f f wor s oremosi 'ivgffl music licensing 3 organizations. WORLD HEADQUARTERS: 10 Columbus Circle, New York, NY., 10019 C2125 586-3450 REGIONAL OFFICES: The SESAC BuiIding,1513 Hawkins St.. Nashville, Tenn., 37203 546151244-1992 PRINIING 00. NASHVILLE, QTENN Benson. Quality yearbooks since 1907 This logo has been reproduced from one of the earliest Commodores. Fl 5 2' 5' 2- so :- 5 :- 3 an 2- 2- 3- :- 3- L 1 s- Q' 5? 'Iva .aims 3 5 3 3 5 3 Home 13 Whmfe the u ss4..'-'fs YET. QEEP 21-5 Our Home Ofhce and our hearts are 1n Nashvllle We started out here and weve Stayed here Its been a matter of sent1ment and economrcs Nashvrlle has been good to us 1n many ways We started out 1n 1903 IH an oflice that rented for S12 50 a month Today we own two of the c1tyS tallest buxldlngs and we have over S4 b1ll1on 1n hfe insurance ln force That couldnt have happened wlthout the favorable busmess chmate and gOOdW1l1 that CXISIS 1n Nashvrlle Though we operate now across the country home office 1S stlll where the heart lS LIFE E8 CASUAL INSURANCE CONQQNY OF TENNESSEE 'mam' v 5 an ' .n Q Q S J .g , vi F v ." ',x - Q 'v ' .4 S, 1 ,--At. J :N xr A., .W vga- D . wx A ' f s T ' I ' " S , ' It L -, 1, I X - L. H S' 'll ' - ' 12 'S 7- ,N .. . A t V 'ik 'LT' or ' ' t 4,' S v .J l ' E ml 'jjrfy-'SS " S ' ' '52 ." 1 ins ' ' ' 4 - X. , , J . - S . as . of +P ,, H S S- filfufi' tw l.,z,. .. .. , k- . ...i WEIE at A. in 'ph . I, N N . ,M , ' n x,1 'lf A Q, 4 . 'f l . at 'lm ' f H "' - ' ' l . , . 'K' "' I ' ' ' , . , l - A , 1? L- f. Ti l Q. 'X i L' 1 A P .L-I E, I ' ' ' ' V - . .. V Q My H :er I fl S I "7 E '- , H -A , r ' N 1 N K . UQ . AK' W I t iw- lm 3 . ,A , - ,, .4 'L' Ill.., .1tw:iz1 .Q ' " J 1 ' -"' -S ' ", ,z,- -,wig-...,..-'ata ,,,, : K ,h - p . H 1 .,: x. H 35 -,ir ,.,L-,-G!! -A it U- ll A x Q . ,... ,... fu1.." " ' ' ' 'S ' ' - -' - - I l ii- - '."s E. - ., , x N xl ,x "'- 7 A K X ,, . . . 7 5 ' . , . . 9 . .... . , 7 - i tlo A A 'Q "ij 'rf X ,fn A N R.-If-fs s t e 5 5 5-f R"-J-My l :iv onnis EWELERS 158 8Th Avenue North 5. Nashville, Tennessee 37203 Y ft. JEWE DIAMOND IMPORTER MAMTUIQWAUNDHQ and IEWELRY MANUFACTORS JEWELRY 'wg ms vmsn oulwrgffli' PUBUE mvnu' FREE PARKING Come 1n and let our Professlonals Help you with your jewelry needs. Free Parking Adjacent To Showroom mm M Phone 255-3511 t'M""'M" t r If QI. -X Y v mx li A I .Y F ,Z f 'pd .5 14 -3-gg In vlMt,tN Zh 4.4 ,Q XR' .mt 'lll ' fm t WE 1 nefmlfrx ifiiliif' ll Ml N A N V 'TT7'lWWl"' , f ' f,11z2if111Z" 75" XX S gifts fy ' ff ywll tt NW" t"' X f - J R l 9 X 'll' X. ' X ,lla Jigixl ' X X f X ffl 1 E Z W The ilnling Combination anderbilt 8z5gQ0Q5.dlmq Swv? xYMYf M IN IE IIIIII THE woRl.o s 1 INNKEEPER 1' 'F REG. U.S. PAT. OFF. SOUTHEAST MURFREESBORO RD I EAST AT35U HARDING PLACE VANDERBILT, 2613 WEST END I6 NORTH AT TRINITY LANE CAPITOL HILL, IAMES ROBERTSON PKY RICH-SCHWARTZ BEAUTY SALON Exquisite Styling Specialize in Hair Coloring 2400 West End A 9 G I N N I S M INCORPORATED 3006 GALLATIN ROAD NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 37216 KUDAK NIKUN LEICA New and Used Cameras COMPLIMENTS OF A FREUNDLY COMPANY we f'- I . 455 IV? LN 543 Wjffx .I ' iw? I I2 ull. I Di II' 5 2 ' Vw I' II MII I I III v , ggi! -21-.L+ I,g,I,Q4-M., .I I ""EEEf2Qn1a ' I' 'VI M Ill qy ,sq Fj A rw "ww DW I sr. fm E1 !I'iaI af 'Iii 1!I III WI - ,. ', ff " IE 2' I Nm + L f: 111,.L-115. ff .- Ix I f- -,V-A 'I ILI4lQ'4, .i,.g21g...4f MEDICAL BUILDING. .1 LII fb Ir: :zu If I I I?-I - Nu. 2 1 , who ,I I f I5 i W I DI f"1VT ,td-A H. VANBEFBILT UNIVUP IVV 1 -Y 1... Ln.1 'I 5 IIQ I 11175 EunJE..I I v w I I g2rIi..,.1I If IIMJIEIJ I- z III' ' IIII 1 Q, I 4 A "I , gel LE "fr -, 4 - ff, .III EQ Ij'i' EDF 'I 'WIE ' I 'T 1 F -T .J F QF!! Z: , ML J ? , , ,I T li ii! 1 i f f 1 L ili -I l, 3 i l i A I v--f'-fta'trm5if1! rl f If'-Tf5'f'I fig'-it l!5A :n fs , 7 f' HI Q. D7 'if-'E -WI: 2 "" 'Ii f- iv .Ali I DL ?" -1 3:21 f A Q- - E L 5 ' E' I r11"'f1'f' ' - fp-A1127 I " IM, , 'V TQ, Ili' I i QI! " Li if 'H' I C iii! +24 7: II' Y I .Z I-,I I1-A QI, , Il,.- , ' Bai? " ,'If'! ,f:'4', -.2' Im Il"l:..Ef'l1F,. I, fi 21 - I I IVI IT.f' '1 f"W 'II' 5 If 'C-T51 , 'illfi 1. LAW AND DENTAL BUILDING. THESE ENGRAVINGS WERE PRINTED IN THE 1896 COMET. When you need a small bank, we're small. When you need a big bank, we're big. We've made our reputation as a community bank. We know the needs of Nashvillians from first-hand experience. It pays to be big and small. First Amtenn brings you facilities of a billion-dollar financial institution. This means a depth of knowhow and experience others can't match. To individuals, this means a fuller range of banking services, including mortgages, trust services and money management. To companies, it means large commercial loans for expansion, help with leasing, pen- sion and profit sharing plans, factoring and international services. First American also leads in industrial development, bond issues and commercial financing. Whether your needs are large or small we're as big as you need us to be. I' F t 5 ? Amserlcan I FirstAmtennBankgroup Member FDIC 440 Have you done it Without a touch, Without a word, Without a sign? Have you done it By being yourself? Perhaps thatis what Being a friend means, After all. Have you been a friend?-I have TWO PHOTOGRAPHERS I have known two photographers- One is a young man Who has lived with the poor And has photographed what Was in his heart: Soup kitchens, tired eyes, lunkyards of homes . . . And trees, lovers . . . and himself. He has said: "I hope everyone who Looks at one of my pictures will find Something in it for himself." One is an older man Who has photographed what is in his head. He has said: "It takes a college degree To even begin to understand what I am Trying to do." I have known two photographers And I could have gotten by Had I just known one. October 1968 Old Hickory Iames Talley iiizsff' fznm y ...W -A, W-,-.M ,-., .W .1 5 1 . . ., , - I . A AM, , . -E ff ...wt . T ,yu V Q 6 - b H g ,cg f A- 1 V 1--if ' ' ,, -E x-'L"t'rg---.-1.t4 T "fm ' , T , - , - , - - .. T 1 Q, ' . , -we-N-, at 3 , ' '-, -t -rg. f f A f A .t -f ,"' ff .?-qpfsqv, , fi-jf""- , Q, f +9 V- fy'5a,,,m.- ijt- 4 ' ' - ' " - - A 1 V "-..,,,:,.jL. X SOME PEOPLE Some people are smart: They read all the right things, They do all the right things, They see all the right things, They think all the right things- And they never cry . . . April 21, 1966 L A Iames Talley Special thanks and credit to Mary Elson IDJ for her interviews with campus personalitiesg Neil Comerford IAJ for his motivating cynicism and good humor, Iohn Sperry Wade III ICI for his etchings, especially that of Cornelius Vanderbilt in his first sailboatg Al Clayton IBJ for his guidance and respectability, and the Collective HUSTLER Staff U31 for its proximity, resourcefulness, and generosity. ALSO: Mrs. Peg Westmoreland, Iohn Hedgecoe, Henry Moore, Morris Wray, Vereen Bell, Professor Henry Swint, Mike Rozek, Greg Thompson, Woody Kaye, Mike O'Conner, Mr. William Vanderbilt, Bo Carter, Benson Printing Company, Durand Manufacturing Company, and again, Mike King. ,,. ..,, N swf' me 83 'www W ' , , - wwuww .,. , I lltllk Without Val Hicks, Susan Williams, and Ed Collier, our efforts and accomplishments would have seemed insurmountable. SPECIFICATIONS: The Commodore is a division of Vanderbilt Student Communications, Inc., financed by an activity card allocation of 88.75 per student. Presswork by Benson Printing Company via offset lithography in 16 page signatures on a 25 x 38 inch Miehle two-color press. The paper is 80 pound Paloma Coated Matte, by Consolidated Papers, Inc. Endsheets are Strathmore. Trim size, 9 x 12. Offset print plates by Gulbenk Engraving Company utilizing a 150-line eliptical dot screen. Binding by Benson, Smyth sewn in 16 page signatures, rounded and backed with matching headbands. The cover was designed by the editor, and made by Durand Manufacturing Company of Chicago, Illinois. The base material is Dark Maroon 478208 fWindsor Redj, on 160 point board, embossed with a hand-tooled dye, top-stamped in gold mylar foil, and rubbed by hand with a black overtone. Headlines and text are set in Melior. The 288 duotone pages are with Pantone IPMSJ 402 plus black. Class pictures by Vantine of Hamilton, New York. Over 24,000 candid and editorial photographs were taken by the editor and seventeen assorted photocon- tributors. Most photographs were made with 35mm Kodak Tri-X film developed in Kodak D-76. Tri-X rated at higher speeds was developed in Agfa Rodinal. All prints were made exact size or larger on Kodak Medalist F-3 or Polycontrast paper. DW 65 68 10 12 75 'L 13, 11 BQ 9, in ,Tri-X 4 lil' 95 BV: 72 eh Y F94 s-x io s 7 s 5 Plus-X - 65 ss 10 72 75 ooN'T KEEP YOUR THOUGHTS Y0uCf:HeaCh T0 YOURSELF... H11 newtncks. if Q' 5i'!A,'3ll1'kCAllllIl!Cilf. Talkinus. ' ' 52, 326' f , x - Z 5 Q7 X: 1 , ,vwflfn fi H A If 1 fx AJ, . 1' Q 2 'I 2' -, L ' Wg, 448 A FATHER sees a son nearing manhood. What shall he tell that son? "Life is hard, be steelg be a rock." And this might stand him for the storms and serve him for humdrum and monotony and guide him amid sudden betrayals and tighten him for slack moments. "Life is a soft loam, be gentle, go easy." And this too might serve him. Brutes have been gentled where lashes failed. The growth of a frail flower in a path up has sometimes shattered and split a rock. A tough will counts. So does desire. So does a rich soft wanting. Without rich wanting nothing arrives. Tell him too much money has killed men and left them dead years before burial: the quest of lucre beyond a few easy needs has twisted good enough men sometimes into dry thwarted worms. Tell him time as a stuff can be wasted. Tell him to be a fool every so often and to have no shame over having been a fool yet learning something out of every folly hoping to repeat none of the cheap follies thus arriving at intimate understanding of a world numbering many fools. Tell him to be alone often and get at himself and above all tell himself no lies about himself whatever the white lies and protective fronts he may use amongst other people. Tell him solitude is creative if he is strong and the final decisions are made in silent rooms. Tell him to be different from other people if it comes natural and easy being different. Let him have lazy days seeking his deeper motives Let him seek deep for where he is a born natural. Then he may understand Shakespeare and the Wright brothers, Pasteur, Pavlov, Michael Faraday and free imaginations beinging changes into a world resenting change. He will be lonely enough to have time for the work he knows as his own. Carl Sandburg:THE PEOPLE, YES K9


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