Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1980

Page 1 of 444

 

Vanderbilt University - Commodore Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 444 of the 1980 volume:

451 MELQV'-'JF - Zi, rl' A 4,, ,,, L73 .V 9.41.4-ff-""" 1 , I , 4 gl! ,fp K ,git 3 1 Q4-"5f7sLf"' fum! J-,buf M . 4 .Ea 157' Q Wy- wg v I 92, 11 i , Q 1 I I 1 f I , .15 4,- 1 ,W -Q ' 1' . ' . ',QQL1' v- ' with ' ng- ji -' . 4' A? 1 f ,..w x R. Keith Moore Editor Roger I-1. Weiss Bus. Mgr. - Lars fpofxf -. ,sf mg. s -rf . g S-MTH ' I f X Qs Q. ., , f' r ' -x noi' l L .1 , ,,.f V' . ' . f ' Q f.'1,. . ...pff - '- .- .- ',-or F Q 4 uf' if p of 1,-5 gf N, N, I , . Q I , .X ,. JV . I- :iff 5 'W ' A 1 - . 9 4 gl Q' J 4- f .K ', y DERB 1Lf1"'5 g1TY . .- "- ,f 3 43 ff A... 45 1 i ? Y..- I " I H 4,191 .-'fiat willlliiilllii lllll L 1 in ll 1' lamulnin f L., I I I u I. ,, ' 1 if A-l fl- a K4 x xv! PH-3 A x xl' S! .J 9- ,WN if ,,-. 3.4:-' ' I FORIER L'l UIIOI SIHIOI Lfl!l1L SUMGS IDIIIKSYIAIIM Jnun :Ann - ' ' JAY Sdmlol' "' """ 5 1 916- iii' ' 'I ' New a QV iii f,-HY' . . ,h Q., .9-6, x -if ,Lf fwivif. 4, T. :N-Q , Qi -4 ff V, L X, LL: , "N, , gial, x., . 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A r' I -.1,kg:'Q' 4" . 4- A , ,.-r 1 I 4 . f-.1152 1 ' f ' All attempts at focusing the myriad of life that passes beneath the shadows of Kirkland meet the task of creating a lens to the image into clarity. The mo- tion solidifies and chooses a direction for flow, then takes the path chosen, filling the banks to their rims. Sated, the flow becomes torpid and warm, settling into its own patterns, guided by the hands of clay, funneled into the sea of life. All mingle-the Pacific, the Atlantic, the shallow and the deep- and come to rest on the farflung shore of some distant, dark land, melting into the thirsty sands. .ii ii Together is that special world that comes too often to be anything but spe- cial: Together fills long afternoons with a warm glow that can stop time, if only for that brief period together. To- gether wears many faces, but un- masked, Together has but one, the one which everyone from time to time catches a glimpse of. Together comes quiet, comes to every- one, olaspes your hand, and leads you on a journey into yourself, with the help of another. Oh, Together where are you now? r if , 41 '7l'! - 1 13 vv When seeing, what do you see? An insomnia curing professor or the anxious leather of a mittg the soft glow of a page of text or the endless depths in a lover's eyes? From the living, White flesh of the artist to the weathered-grey-green coldness of bronze lids, we see and are seen by others, by ourselves. As we see, we become part of the scene, part of the seen. So search the sky, search the written page, search the fathomless pools of sight until you see, then you can see. -, ,. v---..A ,.f. - ,. 1.7- ,g-'4.j.,,' rag, - ,-.f ,. L' - 4 , rl . A '..,. 4- - say- 1 -,,,,-',,, -.o-' ',.:q'-- 1- , ,--BV' -s..-...px--'.,..'., . ,nr .-.1 ,4g I ' nv.--'.. V. 'ner'- --...f., .:...,.3.- -A ,- - ,,-L. .-.V ....n- ,M - Q' 4- '41 P ,M ,A -, ., M-'!f.,:. -.,'L ' 14 99' K. x f"'.: H'-r ll'-5 - 1 if 4ff"E'1-S 47'.'!'+1 'HY31' - -4-W ff F., np .,.. v 4115- -A-,X me ' i. 'fu w - -JAH y Alone, we can be in a crowd of two or a crowd of severalg thousands of lives could surround us, encircling us like ris- ing floodwaters, ready to engulf us, trying to strangle the very life from us, still, we can be alone amidst this chaos. But alone is not lonely. We take the yellowing-brown bodies, their flat leaves, and welcome them, accepting their presence, and they accept ours. As around a stone in mid-stream, the waters recede, parting and allowing us again our aloneness. They do not pressg they do not askg they understand. r" A' -'- - '..,.,, ,-,- ,.. .- ' ' .f -1 ,-. ,- -rrlif af", , ef' ' f f ' , ra-fef'.f1,. Q Ar 2' ' 5, , K . : v .-" 'L . . .v',..- ,V 17 Ts. V 1, V, . -"" -.l1.-V . Y - . 1- , - , . ., , . , ,. . , ,.,i , , ' , .---. ,1--AL c Ji: -5 :.L."g-'11, 1 L iziwkfr: z,.,' . " ' . ' Y," - -.Q '- f'f-fairer . s l 'F W .gf-r, ,. .3-. " gt:,1?f12 -:TQ If S--Mft --..- .35 me 'el s' -- -- ' 'ls-1 !.' -' 'W ' 'f - "ir- 18 On the written page, we find words: in the words we find signsg in ourselves, we find their meaning. They move like a living thing, hiding from our eyes behind long black trunksg actively we search them out. We come for them using hawk- eyed vision and rendering their black forms asunder with the aid of thousands of their own kind. And when found, not are their heads put upon poles, but we reach down and gently scoop them into our hands, cuddling their warmth, calming their fear: they will stay with us for a while. l I. ,ing-gli Q 5 v nan:-irzui t. -.vans Yrs A .-l""'1"' 'i f-"' 1 1' N: - 1 if Pr 'Qi iff M -M. Vg ni v 1 N. x . I 1 I I . -s , 'fuck .V .1- ' I 1 I' 4' F .Il Q N . . has '-'W'-"r"'?'N '16 ' ' gi V ww-A W , . 'egg' lf 9 . Q 4 , -Lx 1- - QI 731 ,- wg ws "Q Q . l5rf.,5g1,4 - 3: '1'?, v J .AE fi 1 4, All .,. '-fv gi N. -C. A letter from that special friend far awayg a copy of the latest Hustler's views: or a few good friends: these speak to us with voices from the present and the past, telling us of the good times and the bad. We listen to their voices, and what they say. Then we stop and real- ize what they are trying to express-then we hear their meaning. Communication can become so easy if we tryg if not, then our loss is no one's gain: we all lose. So we speak, in order to win, and occasionally say words worth the breath. But when we communicate, words become meaningless and we see. True communication is hard to find. X "5 IW 'H T' X 4 'I ll., . 'llll 'v,' I, 'fs I1 1- -wu'vl F' Q. 'VF' .J...- '15 1 W vs., ,... ef From sun-filled smiles to the covered faces of rainy Tuesdays, we spend our days within the protective walls of Vanderbilt, safe from the storm that rages be- neath the Tower. Until we learn to swim, we stay here inside our shells, then, when the hatching begins we scream and cry the Old World down-our births creat- ing death. We flail wildly the water, churning the deep into white froth, only deepening the ocean. Eventually we tire, and cease our flailing, settling calmly into the old patterns of the sea, we ride the waves and crests, L jAi 5 'Q'-,fn K? I A 0 - lk ... ht. ,. 24 Q' nu, . - 1 A .1 ja ' r-Y , ,, - -,Lu X - V- - V f - , 5.4, 9 ' -7' .-' v J' , nu A 9 ,- - 'ch' .- -Q ., X . - Q 1 - 1 '--- - X t' "1 r' 5 """1qS-li X V7 'h'.AE5'.' .Wuvls I 745. X - , ., - --- - ..- -- -4 - qi ,A . -, r ' - -vu . . 1'."3." ,4 ,X 7-4 A --'H V ,Q-.L , ' -. , --4 X , i ' N H . . X I . , X . A ,V N 5:4 ,' XV ' 1' XX ' .N 1 X - 5 f- X , 1 f Y , X ,Q ' .X .,. . . X ,I k A X,n ' L X .. - ,- . 4, I ' , X Xr U - .X W ., X . . ,I M. V, . ,. , I , f . -4 ' ' 2, M11 2 -- ff- X --' , X, f X WX, .., - H MXX-,XJX , .sit -?.XX ' 1 : - Xp' Ci , f . 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' 'L'H.aI. :' fzrgt. n.-.' , ' -' A ' A... 32 Peabody, through its ancestry tDavidson Academy, Cum- berland College, The University of Nashvillej, dates its be- ginning as a collegiate college back to 1785. Peabody as a professional school in teacher training dates its beginning back to 1875. Thus Peabody has two beginnings. This line of institutions-this ancestry is older than the Constitution of Tennessee, a decade older than the state of Tennessee. It was a growing concern when Andrew Iackson first rode through the Cumberland country. It was visited by Lafay- ette and presidents Monroe and Martin Van Buren. Its alumni have been scalped by marauding Indians and have met death on the battlefields of eight wars.,This ancestry has placed Peabody in a select group of the oldest in- stitutions in the United States. In point of charter, it is the nation's fifteenth college. Naturally, there is pride in this maturity. The lineage of Peabody is direct, the inheritance clear. Without Davidson Academy there would have been no Cumberland College, without Cumberland College, no University of Nashville: without the University of Nashville, no State Normal Col- lege, nor Peabody Normal College, nor George Peabody Col- lege for Teachers. lt is, indeed a rich inheritance. As a professional school in teacher education, Peabody be- gan in 1875 when the college was established as a result of the gift of George Peabody. The college, with a single-mind- edness of purpose in the training of teachers and the promo- tion of public education with a new name, opened its doors to students December 1, 1875. It opened on the campus of the University of Nashville which first loaned and finally donated all of its grounds, building, and libraries to Peab- ody. The lofty sentiment, "Education-a debt due from present to future generations," was sent by George Peabody from London, England, to Danvers, Massachusetts, at the time of that city's centennial celebration, Iune 6, 1852. Mr. Peabody's letter, opened at a banquet in Danvers, also con- tained these words: "In acknowledgment of the payment of that debt by the generations which preceded me in my town of Danvers and to aid in the prompt future discharge, I give to the inhabitants of Danvers the sum of 320,000 for the pro- motion of knowledge and morality among them." This sum was later increased to S250,000. "Knowledge and moral- ity" and "intellectual development and morality" were key words that ran through all of Mr. Peabody's letters, documents and public utterances on education. In his let- ter of gift to southern education, February 7, 1867, which led to the founding of George Peabody College for Teach- ers, he again uses the words, "knowledge and morality." To be sure, in his own life, Mr. Peabody had become the embodiment of these ideals. The life of George Peabody epitomized the American dream. Among success stories, his is a classic. Born poor, he died rich. Parsimonious in accumulating, he was gen- erous in giving. Little schooled himself, he gave of his wealth for education. From his philanthropy were born libraries, lecture halls, art galleries, museums, church buildings, and housing projects. In the early years Peab- ody Institutes dotted America. Museums at Harvard and . -1--L. .- A " , -- . . . , - ,ap3"x'r'.":'-f- W - -- , r Top: Aerial shot of Peabody by Walter M. Williams. Bottom: 1929 Peab- ody Vespers Service at the Social Religious Building. 33 Yale aided science. London slums saw the dramatic erection of homes for the working people. In a defeated South, the trustees of the Peabody Education Fund labored for decades building schools, aiding public education, and training teachers. In September, 1875, Eben S. Stearns of Massachusetts was selected first president of the newly established institution which had been named the State Normal College. Eben Stearns was no casual choice for the presidency. A graduate of Harvard, he came of a literary family. In Stearns' selec- tion, once again is seen the product of a lofty vision for higher education in the City of Nashville. The period 1880- 81 was a crucial juncture in Peabody's history. The state of Georgia was bidding higher for Peabody's location than was the City of Nashville. Nashville could easily have lost its college at that time. But it did not. Eben S. Stearns had the final decision. President Stearns died April 11, 1887. He was succeeded by William Harold Payne, professor of pedagogics at the Uni- versity of Michigan. Dr. Payne was America's first and the worlds second professor of education, Dr. Laurie having preceded him in that distinction at the University of Edinburgh. He was inducted into the presidency of Peabody October 5, 1887. He served fourteen years, returning to his position at Ann Arbor in the fall of 1901. His administration was, indeed, the golden era of Peabody Normal College. He knew intimately the outstanding educators of his day and through them the fame of Peabody spread through all the 34-Peabody sections of the nation. During his administration, he strengthened the faculty and the enrollment of the col- lege increased some four-fold. For the first time, Peab- ody's reputation began to expand to national proportions. Dr. Payne's successor was Iames D. Porter who had been governor of Tennessee in 1875 when the institution was organized. Under Governor Porter's presidency, the trustees of the Peabody Education Fund, in 1903, resolved "that the trust fund in its hands should be applied to the establishment of a teachers college to be called George Peabody College for Teachers." A committee of trustees, after two years of study, endorsed the idea of appropriat- ing the sum of a million dollars for the enlargment of the college at Nashville. But there was a condition of match- ing funds and equipment totaling S800,000, to be pro- vided by Nashville, Davidson County, and Tennessee. In lune 1909, all difficulties were overcome, and on October 5, 1909, George Peabody College for Teachers was duly incorporated. Following that meeting, members of the Board of Trustees were confronted with two serious problems-relocating the institution and finding a new president. After extensive search, the Board, on january 11, 1911, found its president. He was Bruce R. Payne, a young professor of education at the University of Vir- ginia. The college, under its new name, George Peabody College for Teachers, opened its doors Iune 25, 1914. The students were waiting-more than 1100 enrolled that first summer. The Industrial Arts and Home Economics Build- ings were the only new structures gracing the new cam- pus at that time. The following year, Peabody's architectural symbol, the Social-Religious Building, was completed. The college was readying itself for a frontal assault on the twen- tieth century. The story of modern Peabody, with all the ele- ments of a gripping tale, was begun. Bruce R. Payne's administration lasted twenty-six years. It was a period of remarkable expansion. Dr. Payne was a ge- nius in selecting faculty, staff, trustees, curricula, and phi- losophy. Through his leadership the South's attention was focused upon the needs of improving rural schools. He early and forcefully demanded a greater equity of educational op- portunity for the southern Negro. He saw early and clearly that the soil is man's greatest economic source of security. His vision and his voice helped lay the foundation used by later conservationists. He was ever sensitive to beauty and to him belongs the major tribute for the beauty of the Peab- ody College campus. In his farewell message to a graduating class, he said: "It is the nature of man to love the beautiful, to be calmed by its glory and rested by its contemplation, to work eternally for its attainment and to rejoice in its realiza- tion. From the earliest dawn of recorded time, man has been known to love the truth, the beautiful, and the good. Truth and beauty and goodness have ever been his quest." Dr. Payne believed that teachers should be educated in a place of beauty. And thus he conceived the architectural plan of Peabody. There is virtue in Peabody's past. In its long life are crowded great men, great motives, and great deeds. But they-men, motives, and deeds-were great because they of- fered solutions to the problems of their times. Dr. Garrison's administration-1937-1945-was caught in the backlash of the great depression and the full force of total war. At a meeting of the Board of Trustees, held on September 21, 1937, he was made president of George Peabody College for Teachers. Quietly and in terms of his own personality he laid hold upon his problems-and there were problemsg the problem of the college's income, the problem of redirection of effort to meet an educational philosophy whose rigidity seemed to have weakened, the problem of contraction and expansion, the problem of the presence on the campus of the Army Air Force unit which required much time, energy, and effort on the part of the president. With the times out of joint, President Garrison redirected the academic programs of the college. Music, he held, was a special obligation of Peabody. Peabody's School of Music, with its national repu- tation, was largely the result of Dr. Garrison's dream. Art, health education, speech and dramatics, and commercial education were greatly enhanced and expanded under his administration. Begun by President Payne, it was President Garrison who worked out the details with Vanderbilt and Scarritt to develop the joint University Libraries. Dr. Garri- son's administration confronted the difficult problems of war and depression. He, perhaps, will be remembered in Peabody's history as the great conservationist. On May 6, 1945, Dr. Henry H. Hill, superintendent of schools in the city of Pittsburgh, accepted the Board of Trustees' of- fer ofthe presidency of Peabody. Henry Hill was a native of North Carolina, as were his two predecessors. I-le was a graduate of Davidson College, the University of Virginia, and Teachers College, Columbia University. He had been a ..,...a-Qui Clockwise from top left: Old South Campus. 1893 gym group, photo by Charles G. Whitson. Magnolia Circle entrance to Library Building. Old South Campus. Peabody-35 teacher, principal, superintendent of major school systems, and served as dean in the University of Kentucky. This ex- perience fitted well into the entire Peabody picture. The year he came to Peabody he was honored by being named president of the American Association of School Adminis- trators. Henry Hill was nationally known when he accepted the presidency of Peabody and it may be said that he ush- ered Peabody into an era of resurgence and rededication, thrusting Peabody again into the national limelight. Almost immediately after he arrived, he set up an intensive study of Peabody's purpose, function, and potential. The study was made by the Committee of Eleven which he appointed. The Committee's report reaffirmed Peabody's original com- mitment to the training of teachers and the promotion of public schools in America. President Hill, ever unique and effective in manner, called attention repeatedly to the "for teachers" in the college title. Under his guidance for sixteen years, the college increased materially the potency and pres- tige of its services. During President Hill's administration, four buildings were erected and assigned to their proper use: the Payne Build- ing, Garrison Hall, the Student Center frecently christened the Henry H. Hill Student Centerl, and the Maintenance Building. Major improvements were made in other build- ings. The college was greatly strengthened by important grants made by The Carnegie Foundation, the Ford Founda- tion, and The General Education Board. The Hill era at Peabody added both maturity and substance to the college. On September 11, 1961, Felix C. Robb, dean of the graduate school for a decade, became president of Peabody. Before coming to Peabody he had served as teacher and registrar at his alma mater, Birmingham Southern. He was awarded the M.A. degree by Vanderbilt University in 1939 and served thirty months in the U.S. Navy. He later attended Peabody as a graduate student in education and received the docto- rate from Harvard University. Under President Robb's administration, the college term, which since 1914 had been on the quarter system, was changed to the semester system. He likewise contributed to the implementation of the common calendar among Peab- ody, Vanderbilt, and Scarritt College. The Peabody Korean educational project from its beginning was a major interest of President Robb and under his administration it drew to a successful conclusion. Gillette Hall fwomen's dormitoryj, a gift from an able and beloved trustee, Frank E. Gillette, was added to the campus during his administration. Likewise, the john F. Kennedy Research Center, including the con- struction of the Mental Retardation Laboratory and the Hu- man Development Laboratory, which made possible a much expanded program of research and research training offered through the departments of Psychology and Special Educa- tion. Dr. Robb's energetic work at Peabody caught the atten- tion ofthe Southern Association of Colleges and Schools at a time when it was seeking a director and executive secre- tary. His training and experience fitted into their demands and so an offer was made to him. He accepted the appoint- ment in December 1965, and left to take his new assignment in Iuly following. In this emergency, Dr. Henry Hill returned to take over as interim president and remained until Iuly 31, 1967 36-Peabody Dr. john M. Claunch, university administrator and faculty member from Southern Methodist University, Dallas, be- came president of George Peabody College for Teachers on August 1, 1967. Before coming to Peabody, this tall Texan had faced the attrition of public school adminis- tration and teaching, university administration and teaching, government reorganization at local and state levels, forty months in the Army Air Force during World War II, and a term served in the Texas State Legislature. An acknowledged student and scholar in the social sciences, Dr. Claunch brought to Peabody perspective, breadth, depth, and understanding of the problems of children, parents, teachers, and society. He was regarded as an authority in the field of county government and his book on the subject was considered a classic. Dr. Claunch was told that he would find no problems at Peabody that he could not solve, endure, or perhaps en- joy. But there were problems. Peabody was undergoing certain stresses and strains which were nationwide on college campuses and known as the period of "student unrest". There were some which should have been desig- nated as both "student and faculty unrest". Because of his courage, firmness and intelligence, and to his credit and during his administration, these stresses and strains were turned around. In 1973, the Board of Trustees of Peabody made the care- fully considered decision to recommit the College to its original single-purpose mission of preparing educational leadership personnel and promoting research, service, and innovation appropriate to the process of teaching and learning. To implement this thrust they conducted an intensive year-long search for a professional educator of national stature, thoroughly grounded and experienced in both elementary and secondary education, as well as having achieved eminence in higher education. The search ended with the appointment of Dr. john Dunworth on Ianu- ary 1, 1974. Peabody's ninth president came to Nashville with extensive experience as a teacher, principal, assistant superintendent, and superintendent of schools in California, and following more than seven years as dean of one of the largest colleges of education in the nation at Ball State University. As a nominee and soon-to-be president ofthe American Associa- tion of Colleges for Teacher Education, he had established himself as a spokesman for American teacher education, and was so recognized in being asked to represent the United States at the World Conference on Education, held in Geneva, Switzerland, in 1975. Dr. Dunworth's impact was soon felt at Peabody as well as nationally. Under his impetus the Design for the Future emerged-a bold academic plan rooted in fiscal reality but innovatively designed to facilitate interdisciplinary pro- grams that would enable the College to "reach out beyond traditional limits . . ." During his administration, the college was fully reac- credited by the American Library Association, the Ameri- can PsychologicalAssociation, the National Council for Ac- creditation of Teacher Education, and the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. In addition, faculty and staff salaries were improved substantially, a program of facility rennovation undertaken, a Center on Economic and Social Studies Education established, and academic centers were opened in Europe and at several locations in the United States. On Iuly 1, 1979, Dr. Dunworth's administration ended with the merger of Peabody and Vanderbilt to form George Peabody College for Teachers of Vanderbilt Uni- versity. The existence of Peabody College as an indepen- dent institution ended, but its mission of education will continue in its association with Vanderbilt University. 1 Jag, fn. Clockwise from top left: East Hall dormatory. The Administration Building. Peabody-37 ,f 'Dlx " " af . -. 5.0.1 has , ,,,- ui U ' ,rf D ,fl , 'L :."71 1 ff 'L 4- wig. F . -fs., - 'F '. 11, .r 1 n n n , n , . X I :I 1 Q 2' 1 i , i F E I . 3 W I AAA.. - 1 .- f,.Q,,.. 5 -,-.f-auf' ' Q, ,. ..f 1... X' I Hn' ef?-f f 4 T '1 I X . 4 if T wi? gs: 4 .., if-3 nlss . L. .ii-' '4 V F. .- I 'x , 1 .. 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'43, . - - ' , an '1 me in. - x ..m ' .hr , 1 . w , h , . -v-v-3-H- ---at Q In , I 1 '- . ..rv" 1' "' 3 -.W..... 1 , -1 E 40-The Merger The Merger The George Peabod College for Teachers of Vanderbilt Universit . . . on Iuly 1, 1979, George Peabody College for Teachers officially merged with Vanderbilt University . . . The headlines of the February 13, 1979 edition of The Tennessean informed the faculty, students, and staff at George Peabody College of the possible merger of Peabody and Tennessee State University. Rumors of other merger talks began as soon as the first news came out. Peabody was considering merger plans with Tennessee State, Duke University, and George Washington University. That day was filled with questions to which no one seemed to have the answers. The first feelings of shock were replaced with anger. The people on the campus wondered why they had not been told of the possibility of a merger. Students talked among themselves, trying to figure out why Peab- ody had to merge and what they were going to do if Peabody did merge. Al- most every student called home with a similar message: "Mom and Dad, you're not going to believe this, but . . Dorm halls were filled with puzzled students, many looking at college catalogs to see what other college offered their pro- gram. In less than a week after the announcement, there came news that there had been talks of a merger between Peabody and Vanderbilt in the fall of 1978, but had ceased when the two committees could not agree on points dealing with the purpose and function of Peabody. Immediately after this information came out, an offer came from Chancellor Heard to resume talks, but it seemed that President Dunworth was not impressed. There was a strong feeling among the students that Peabody should be re- tained as a private institution rather than merging with a public university. There was a group of students who had bumper stickers printed up which read "Keep Peabody Private." The Tennessee State University merger began to sound less feasible as the Tennessee legislature cut education funds from the budget. As a result, the idea of a George Peabody College-Vanderbilt Univer- sity merger was considered, and talks were resumed between the two in- stitutions. In less than a month after this, the Peabody board of trustees voted to merge with Vanderbilt University, and become a professional school of Vanderbilt. The purpose of the Peabody School of Education was to concern itself with "education and human development." Peabody had taken the final step across the street-a move that seemed inevitable to most people. The offi- cial merger of the two was not a totally foreign idea. For several years before, there had been close ties between Peabody and Vanderbilt. Many athletes playing for the Vanderbilt teams were attending Peabody. Cross registration for classes was an established practice. The Ioint University Library system further served to unite the colleges. There were mixed emotions about the decision to merge with Vanderbilt. There was relief that Peabody would remain private yet there was a sense of uneasiness about how well the institutions would coexist. Would Peabody be able to retain its closeness when it merged with a university as large as Van- derbilt? Would problems arise from the obviously differing outlooks? Would it be possible for the students at Vanderbilt to accept the service orientation of Peabody as anequally worthwhile view? Actually, there were students who gladly accepted their new lifestyle. One student told a Peabody Post inter- viewer: "I'm going to go out and buy new shirts with button down collars, khaki pants, and funny shoes with laces on the sides. I'll cut my hair above me ears. I'll only date sorority girls. I'm going to throw intellectually stimulating parties." For a few days people seemed to be content with the merger until it was de- cided that several of the degree programs along with many of the faculty and staff members would be cut. This move enraged the campus to the point that on April 17, 1979, the faculty passed a vote of no confidence in President Dun- worth and Dean Stovall, stating as the reason: "Iohn Dunworth proposed a Peabody-TSU merger without prior consultation of the faculty, the staff, the students, or the alumni." The following day there was a protest procession that was led by the faculty. Students from the Music Department provided music as the group went from the Henry H. Hill Student Center to the Administra- tion Building. Representatives from the faculty and students-both under- graduate and graduate-had ideas to present in the short program that morn- ing. The fear that Peabody was being absorbed rather then merging with Vanderbilt was expressed by a Peabody English professor, Dr. Earl Hutchin- son. In spite of the opposition, Peabody's undergraduate programs in art, english, the humanities, mathematics, music, the sciences, psych, and social studies were eliminated as a result of the merger. Many tenured faculty were 'let go'. The past year has been a time for testing out the problem of the merger. It has been a time for uniting the two campuses. There was an automatic mixing of students with the elimination of duplicate classes. The two student govern- ments have worked dilligently to unite the students in social activities. The ice cream party, various dances, and the Muscular Dystrophy Danceathon are ex- amples ofthe SA-SGA efforts. One of the most significant aspects of the merg- ing of the students is through housing. For the first time this year Peabody stu- dents went through lottery and many of them will be living in Chaffin, Carmichael, and other dorms on the west campus. The process of merging is not yet complete, but it has progressed a long way. The Merger-41 1 ,- V... .1523 l la, 42-Peabody 'x Clockwisc from top left: Cliff Parmelee and Tina Greer Ginger Sylvis. Lisa. A child in a psychology experiment Tina Greer. A-Ni, AY 1,- '?'H-.., l,. , . .Sami X5 ffff-Wf If Q, 1 KA' H 44-Peabody . N Q 4 f -- mb-1-I V' -,," . .ap-t, - V , T-5'3" :A M' '.".", 5 inf . , , Lg, -. . Ciockwise from top left: Tina Greer, Sarah Henderson, Becky Schklar, and David Dewey. Gene Hough and loc fsingingj. The Time Capsule. Egg Throwing. The Mummy: Sherry Timmons. Mary Sturm. Pea body-45 Q "ga "'-- , 'f "' lwicrx ' E. l P13 V -1' 'Lv :A ., 'I' wx Ill ,, ,- ' -1 "RN if 'I' Q. '- .1 4 in f--T- JL 1,4 '- .7 f -.,,,,,L: , - - .J x91,,-,gba Q Lum.: - . Y K-.F - '-li' ' 5,1 nz A , Vi l-hl,b.,l I I -fa ,Ni .iw-, ,FA-,Y .I 1 A P.: , .gm L ' N A 'I Q -fig? 'Q '- ,,,,3,, "" "f 'f f fs' . 'f'Lf J, ,1 " 5 "f Y ily,-A HQ' f., V lr: is I T ' ' ' ., 4 "- ,""l"'x': - 4 , . 11.-5' - - 'V-323, ,W-Q, f, Af, f" '. 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'T' K. o ff -F'h..f'4f5W fi- M5 U 4 7' ' Tv,-K 'A ,EJ -' 'lf , ' 50-Graduation Umm luh W llnmvm 3. u ,.- nj . K pa a. -.5 ll KI x 4 nn il J INN .wg - 4 Graduation-51 1 x ' n E 4 YI "ff"-4 1 ff -l . 4 x If' P IF. .pk ' c ' x Q , f-rs M.. gm f J In I vu, N 4077 'QM -'fn-H L W,-P a frm-3591 . Urganizations X ' - AA 5 f 1 ' .'- 1 X- X 4 1" 'Q3i ,. 5 'J 5 g 1 W ," f f ' -fi a .fff' f A, X, 11' --'An 1 R I, jf . fx ' xx f 1 ' "fl, ' - ., jk 'QV7 fi 1 A 'Sl 22 Q 'iv X ' -. ' 'ff ., ' V1 ', , I - px ,V x ,' uw In 'Q e W X Lg ,ll V! If I 'q5,i.:-T-'v , A f Wx f"f" f '- ' 13" . A ' ' A-A. .,,, f L ,, J' ,f 42? FYI, 'NI-'W X .,r'- V Front Row L to R Not Pictured Shirley Witten Iudy Ashkanzi Daniel Aronson Kathy Binder Vice-President Chris Skinner Treasurer Paul Brewer Ann Mullins Historian Greg Cliburn Howard Muntz President C.I. DeSantis Standing L to R Claire Cumbie Nelson Iennings Emily Frazer Dr. Richard Lars Tracy Wilkinson Peggy Layne Pat Willard Becky Rainer Inger Evans 54-Honoraries Amy Ettenger Geralyn Goulet Secretary Mikel Gray Iohn Hofman Tracy Hopkins I. Ann Morris en Advisor Ebie Stewart Karen Todd Dugan Wiess Mrs. Miriam Cowden Advisor Dean Nancy Gray Senior Honorary Mortar Board is a national honor society of college seniors. The society recognizes in its membership the qualities of supe- rior scholastic ability, outstanding and continual leadership, and dedicated ser- vice to the community. The Vanderbilt chapter chose two main service projects for the year: the organiza- tion of an Energy Awareness Day, and the publication of the information booklet for the student leaders. Mortar Board also hosted the 1979 Section X regional meet- ing, organized a joint Wine 8: Cheese party for the Vanderbilt Honor Societies, and co-sponsored the 1980 Honors Ban- quet. As has been traditional, Mortar Board financed its activities by selling ca- lendars in the fall. Leadership Honor Society Omicron Delta Kappa is the national leadership society on the Vanderbilt campus. Its member- ship is open to junior and senior undergraduates who have excelled in several of the following ac- tivities: academics, athletics, student government, social and religious affairs, publications, foren- sics, or the arts. With their intiation, new mem- bers become a part of the nation's first college honor society ot recognize campus leadership and service. Its members include Chancellor Al- exander l-Ieard, President Emmett B. Fields, Se- nior Vice President Emeritus Rob Roy Purdy, Sideny F. Boutwell, presently national officer, and numerous faculty members in the University. IMICRG Ann Morris-President Paul Brewer-Vice-President Emily Frazer-Secretary Tracy Hopkins-Treasurer Chuck Addington Danny Aronson Kathy Binder Donald Cochran Leslie Crofford Claire Cumbie C.I. DeSantis Mark Elliott Geri Goulet Mike Gray Alex Heard Beth I-Ietzler Lewis Jeffries Nelson Iennings Mike Keegan Michael Kelley Peggy Layne Diane Levy lay Logeman David McDaniel Dave Meaden Howard Muntz Bev Norton Leonard Silverstein Cathy Walker Dugan Wiess Tracy Wilkinson Pat Willard Ken Zabriskie Spring 1980 Initiates Pam Andress Ieff Appleton Shawn Coyne Cody Davis Mark Dietrich Linda Dulin Ann Fullinwider Clay Herron David Iames Scott Miller Scott Milner Sue Schact Tasia Theoharatos I-lonoraries 55 I GTUS EATE X., U0 R Notpictufed Sophomore Honor Society Steve McKnight Chris Speegle Ben Bell Randy Fraizer Susan Dohme Marti Winfrey Ellen Frauenthal Suzanne Doolan Sue Ellen Abney Ieanette Warner Trent Wallace Charles Leonrd jeff Horowitz 56-Honoraries Nancy Bramlet M. Alan Burns Elizabeth Goldsmith Howard Gross Robb Harvey lim Head Louie Hoop Stephanie Ney Cary Phelan Valerie Ravan Melzie Robinson Mary Shipp Sanders Lotus Eaters is the honorary that recognizes the achievements of out- standing Vanderbilt sophomores. Like Mortar Board and Athenians, Lotus Eaters not only acknowledges scholastic achievement, but also ac- knowledges campus leadership. They sponsor a faculty auction dur- ing the Rites of Spring week. Iunior Honor Society Athenians, an honorary for out- standing junior men and women, is one of Vanderbilt's more visible organiza- tions. Established in 1937 to promote sorority interaction, Athenians became a co-educational honorary in 1977. In addition to promoting scholarship, Athenians is an active service group. Their major undertaking is the tradi- tional Athenian Sing during Parents Weekend in the Spring. Proceeds from the event go toward scholarship funds. FRONT ROW Heather Allen Bill Lamear Sharon Filcik Maria Davis SECOND ROW Nina Martin Sally Plaxco Iulie Shupe Abbe Stein Iames Little THIRD ROW Mark Dietrich Billy Brewbaker Lewis Milrod Carl Mclntosh NOT PICTURED Kelly Akers jeff Day Linda Dulin Clifford Edelston Iohn Gwin Kathi Hovda Keith Newman Connie Norton Lisa Plamer Gina Rosetti Ebbie Stewart Honoraries-57 K FIRST ROW Tom Anderson Brian Willaims Alan Hufnagel Barbara Vickery Leeth DePriest SECOND ROW Cindy Iulien lim Ehret Rusty Cummins Allison Phillips THIRD ROW Laura McAlphin Tracy Hopkins David Young Catherine McHugh Edie Keith Richard Heard Margee Campbell Ken Zabriskie Wally Mann FOURTH ROW Steve Bryant Holly Abernathy Ioe Abriola Holly Scott Rami Mishu Sammie Coy David McDainel Susan Newcomb Ieff Appleton Alicia Harwood Hugh Francis Owen Hazelwood NOT PICTURED Howell Adams Claire Barnes Ronnie Brown David Bryson Leonard Casson Frederico Csapek Missy Cummins Dean Currie Richard Dickinson Mark Dietrich Linda Dulin Ion Dusse Kenton Erwin Bruce Evans Frank Fite David Frost Tim Gibler Denise Grandpre Keven Griffith Tim Hickerson Barbara Hull Iamie Hunt David Iames Bob Ienkins Kent Klinner Peggy Layne Karen Lindsley Peggy Linn Sissy Maddox Fred Manuel Charyl Menzies Dan Mitchell Philip Neely Philip Page Ross Pryor Mike Roberts Garth Russo Mark Smith David Stolle lack Straton Karen Todd Dat Triue lim Whitehurst Steve Whitehurst Iohn Zimmerman Ianet Zuckerman Honoraries-59 60-Honoraries CHI EPSILO Q V w bl 1 V1 Engineering I-lonorar BACK ROW Professor Dan Brown Ioseph Abriola Holly Abernathy Lee Iones Leonard Casson Michelle Strutz Ieff Appleton Michael Poston Barbara Hull FRONT ROW Rami Mishu Iames Ehret Christopher Wiernicki Robert Ienkins Robert Weber William Morgan Holly Scott Peter Heynen NOT PICTURED SENIORS C. Earl Carter Cindy Dunlap Comer Melissa Louise Cummins Iosephine C. Maddox Iohn William Stranton Maurice Ross Wingo SOPHOMORES Kurt Dickenson Swensson Electrical Engineering Honorar Iohn R. Adams Tom Anderson Claire Barnes David Lee Bryson Fredric Chapman Iohn Dewitt Richard Dickinson Mark Dietrich Kenneth Fernandez Franklin Fite, Ir. Loren Louise Fite Tim Gibler Iames Hunt Robert Michael Hood Elizabeth Iackson Iohn jackson David Iames Robert Magruder Wally Mann Dan Mitchell Ross Pryor Linda Trythall Mike Wells Larry Wilkinson David Young 62-Honoraries ' 1 Uutstanding Students in Music First Row Lucy Trivelli Maureen Logan Pam Dagenhart Diane Schubert Back Row Anna Vastola Mary Belle Cross Ph sios Honor Sooiet Front Row Martha Rehbein Debra Galloway Elke Hendon Terry Wright Back Row Scott Poucher Alan Shapiro Timothy Morgan William Gurley Iames Preciado Bradley Stancombe Iames Sowell Iames Woosley Bernard Korn Not Pictured William Cadenhead Edward Morgan Chris Myre Robert Thompson Kim Blackmon Iami Wright Rex Wright Honoraries-63 at 'ajxriffftl . ls - A llllllll .. Ianet Addis Byrd Bonner David Burge Sheree Carroll Daren DasKawicz Caroline DeMaio Linda Fletcher Paul Hahn Iean Henninger Linda Holden David House Kathi Hovda Stephanie Hurst Iill Iacobson Michael Kelly Kevin Kern Karen Klein August Krickel Ioan McKown Deborah McWhorter David Mosley Steve Moulton Ron Mueller David Schenker 64-Honoraries Iohn Stevenson Marjorie Tillman Patti Williams NEW MEMBERS Helen Bailey Marianne Brown Lou Ann Burnett Greg Cliburn David Fott Frank Stuart Gulley Ieffrey Norman Haynes Miriam Eliza Hizer Iohn Keith Ienkins Iay Iennings Paul Kingsbury Wayne Laney, Ir. Melanie Mattson Siobhan McLaughlin Becky Rasco Barbara Rich Rick Seay Elizabeth Snell Barrie Todd F. Carter Phillips-Advisor Outstanding Students in Classics Outstanding Students in Economics Bonnie Bell Orrin Beissinger Sue Beissinger Robert Boyce Bill Brannan Barb Bundschu Sheree Carroll Sally Clemmons Roy Collings Minna Cook Dean Dedes Freeham Durham Elizabeth Eason Amy Ettenger Bruce Evans lean Ford George Fox Ion Freeman David Hansen Ion Harris Eric Harry Steve Hatter David Hilliard Mike Iackson Bill Iones Val Kirby Orville Kronk Howard Mavity Robert McNeal Holland McTyeire David Moore Debbie Osborne Ieff Parsons Richard Schwartz Kaylen Silverberg Ebbie Sharp Bill Strench Susan Swearingen David Welch Connie West David White john Raeber PHI E Nasir K. Amra Wesley D. Allen Tracy L. Anderson Dolores L. Baehr Helen C. Bailey Kristine E. Bailey William R. Baker julia A. Bauer Nancy G. Beck Thomas G. Berkemeyer Patricia R. Beuttenmuller Bert B. Beveridge II james A. Bode Samuel N. Bone III Paris P. Bransford Faulkner, E. Brodnax jane E. Brooks Grace M. Buechlein Sharon R. Byrge Gerald j. Calhoun Harrison S. Campbell julia A. Cantrell john S. Cardone Michael C. Castellon Brent V. Chambers Cheryl A. Clark Theresa A. Coates Finely C. Coleman Elizabeth B. Collier jeffrey T. Cook Mark L. Corbett Christopher M. Culp Robert C. Culverhouse Ralph W. Davis, jr. Donald Henry Deutsch, jr. Nanda V. Duhe jayson L. Dusse Stephanie S. Ebert Gregory E. Erickson Richard j. Ferrara, jr. David S. Fott Mary W. Fox Catherine C. Fuchs Thomas R. Gale Lori K. Gershberg Marie-jocelyne Gessner james H. Gilland Timothy G. Givens Kathryn L. Glass joann E. Graf Tammy L. Greer Thomas E. Groomes Timothy L. Guyton Brian G. Harbrecht Carolyn E. Hart Susan C. Hervey David A. Hickerson Kristen D. Hickman Heather Holmes Charles L. Huddleston Kraig E. Humbaugh Andres G. Ibanez Daniel A. Ichel Gregory W. Iglehart Laura A. jersey Michael O. johnson Stephen L. johnson Shereen P. jones Ambrose S. Kalmbach Elizabeth j. Kamp Caroline L. Kappel Rhonda M. Kasper Elizabeth R. Kennedy Carol L. Kimbrough james C. King III Reba F. King Lisa L. Kirk Erik Howard Kjeldsen john T. Knight james G. Korkos Robert P. LaGrone jefferson L. Lawrence Myung-Moo Lee William H. Leifeste, jr. Cara L. Lilly David F. Loy Chris H. Luebkeman Alice E. Lumpkin jeffrey M. Marks Melanie D. Mattson Neal R. McCrillis Kathryn A. McDowell Robert C. McIntyre, jr Mary Lou Menzies Eric Middleton Gregory K. Miller julia A. Moore Mary M. Morgan Steven M. Morris Kalpana Murthy Bart D. Narter Denise C. Netson joseph R. Newman Michael P. Nogalski Donald S. Nutt Ward W. Ostendorf Rusty Overby Catherine j. Painter David E. Patte Bruce D. Peoples Stuart D. Perry Deborah L. Peterson Ronald W. Peyton jay Ralph Newmark Allison D. Plyer Barbara A. Pockaj Lillian M. Quarles Kenneth C. Ray Shelia A. Reilly Barbara j. Rich Wayne P. Richardson Howard T. Rosenblatt Petrina S. Rosetty Michelle M. Rothacker Simona M. Rubsamen William N. Ruh Michael S. Saenger james A. Scharf Mary C. Schneiter Karl D. Schnelle Richard H. Seay, jr. M. Thurman Senn Lynne D. Sherburne David R. Shumate Leigh A. Sisemore Ronald M. Smith jeffrey S. Spencer Raymond F. Stainback III Rosslyn Stanton Miriam Stohs Cheryl L. Stoney Patrick K. Steele Norton A. Stuart III Michael L. Tita judith E. Tobey Ellen L. Torrence Mary Anne Tyson Elisabeth A. Urbanczyk Richard W. Vail Gijs B. Veltman Deborah j. Van Horn Richard M. Vogt Nancy L. Wald Todd V. Wallace David I. Walker Robert W. Ward Richard S. Weinberg Amy E. Westall Mark D. Wheeler Mary Lou Widener Michael E. Wiggins Linda A. Wolf Martha L. Woolbright Virginia L. Wright Barbara M. Wysock Carolyn Yamasaki Patricia A. Yast Anna M. Youngblood Anne W. Zipp Spanish Honor Society FIRST ROW L to R Lisa Mead lean Herschede SECOND ROW L to R Karen Miller AnneMarie Harris THIRD ROW L to R Amy Snyder Cindy Young FOURTH ROW L to R Tracy Wilkinson Mary Gerwin FIFTH ROW L to R Becky Rainer Laura Schaeffer SIXTH ROW L to R Iosie McNeely Francille Bergquist Doug McKay Myra Sanderson Annette Duval Lacey Smith NOT PICTURED Helen Chytil Bobbi Ferrell Maria Gutierrez Libby Marks Ienni McCaleb Ioy Moeller Christie Mullen Ellen Peisner Sharon Rockwell Ann Samuels Geoffrey Smallwood Susie Thomsen Honoraries-67 - Honor Students in Germanic and Slavic Language R ald V All n Edda C. M C dless Roy Givens III Gaye Mankm Diane I. Peake Gail Smith Catherine M H gh STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATIUN With the merger of Peabody College and Vanderbilt, this was an extremely important year for the Student Government Associa- tion. Under the leadership of SGA President Mike Keegan and Peabody SA President Cathy Walker, great strides were made in bridging the gap between the two in- stitutions. SGA and SA co-sponsored the an- nual Freshman Weekend which was held at Peabody's Hill Student Center. SGA and SA also collaborated on such other projects as an Ice Cream Social in which students ate ice cream out of a canoe. The year's most successful undertaking was the SGA-SA Muscular Dystrophy Dance-a-Thon that raised over 515,000 for equipment for victims of MD. SITTING Left to Right: Iim Shulman, Mike Keegan, Tasia Theoharatos, Renee Reisel. STANDING Left to Right: Rhonda Brannen, David Gregory, Daniel Huneke, Steve Briggs, Alex Von Allmen, Ebbie Sharp. 70-SGA Additionally, the SGA became more in- volved in student life and more sensitive to students needs. This was evident by broad student interest in SGA elections, Pitchers and Profs and Commodore Capers. ln sum, the SGA-SA coalition helped to reconcile the differences between Vanderbilt and Peabody, and also built a solid foundation of student interest for the future. PEABODY STUDENT ASSOCIATIGN SITTING Left to Right: Gene Hough, Cathy Walker, Sue Schact, Sherry Timmons. 2nd RCW: Frances Mary D'Andrea, Racheal Cushing, Drew Hopkins, Donna Moore, lane De Bow, Cecilia Andrews, Allyson Colbs, Michelle Rothacker, Perry Cipolloni. 3rd ROW: Kathy Becker, Karen McHugh. PSA-71 NURSING CGUNCIL ENGINEERING CGUNCIL UNDERGRADUATE LEGISLATIVE CGUNCIL The Nursing Council is the govern ing body of the Vanderbilt Univer- sity Student Nurse Association. Our primary goals are to promote under- standing between students, faculty, and administrators of the School of Nursing as well as the university, and to offer appropriate social and academic activities to the members of V.U.S.N.A. During the academic year 1979-1980 the Nursing Council sponsored a se- ries of "Meet the Dean" activities, a workshop on Reality Shock, and a discussion between Dean Archer and Dean Gabrielson on the role of joint appointment clinical special- ists at Vanderbilt. We also spon- sored our traditional activities in- cluding the Spring Banquet and our fall dance co-sponsored with the En- gineering Council, Peabody SA and the SGA. NURSING COUNCIL -.P5v ENGINEERING COUNCIL SITTING Left to Right: Steve McKnight, Tasia Theoharatos, Mike Keegan, Renee Reisel. STANDING Left to Right: Mike Gray, Linda Dulin, Hays Miller, Robb Harvey, Steve Pate, Cathy Walker, Unidentified, Ron Pey- ton, Ieff Day, Beth Travis, Ted Parris. U L N E D G E I R S G L R A A T D I U V A E T E C O QI N C I VVRVU ka A 1 .c Hr x ,l,. 4 1 '-'7 EBS .W .1...1- 4 xq. WRVU-75 SCRIVENER 76-Scrivener D Q-1 ! 1 it I i i i i SEATED Left to Right: Gregory Cliburn, Iay Iennings, Heather Kreager. STAND- ING Left to Right: Laura Killian, Elizabeth Watson, Eliza Nunnally. NOT PIC- TURED: Iohn Eltinge, Lucy I-Iurst, Lewis Milrod. L. T..-+5-E' UNDERGRADUATE REVIEW in fi , , ,..., f A -A x fxi fi' The Stuff: Diane Levy, Pamela Levy, Carolyn Applegate, Cathy Baird, Rose Ann Dortch, Steve Freitag, lim Cailit, Leigh Hancock, Geof Huth, Todd jones, Lewis Milrod, Holt Satterfield, Mike Beuerlein, David Iohnston, lay Coogan, Iay Stapleton, Moira Wedekind, Rick Tysor Undergraduate Review-77 HUSTLER The charge against the Vanderbilt Hustler, the twice-weekly newspaper of the University, is that it covers things that don't interest anyone. At a spring Press Council meeting-an open forum for Vanderbilt Student Communications outlets-some students complained that The Hustler fails to cover issues of importance important to students. Perhaps this situation more than any other points out the uniqueness of Vanderbilt's student paper: it is completely stu- dent run, but it focus is greater than that of the activities of students. The Hustler traditionally has explored a wide range of complex issues that affect the University as a whole. Presi- dent Emmett Field's reassessment of the University's pro- grams, the proposed Arts and Science distribution plan, the Peabody merger, the refurbishment of Dudley Field, faculty is- sues, faculty research, Vanderbilt's relations with other col- leges and the Nashville community-all of these issues receive in-depth coverage from the Hustler. While the newspaper sees the importance of student issues, it also recognizes that no other publication can cover the overall University picture that it can. There was one major change at The Hustler in the past year- layout. The Hustler now has a more appealing look that it did last year. Larger photographs and fewer continuations of sto- ries, have given the newspaper a magazine look. SITTING Left to Right: Shawn Ryan, Andy Sneider, Michelle Howard, Charlie Euchner, Sidney Anderson, Scott Milner, Mike Conger. STANDING Left to Right: Missy Stoecklin, Iennifer Iohnson, Dan Brown, Iulia Howard, Sarah Barbee, Stan Federspiel, Mary Beth Pendley, Ann Robinson, Keith Derrington, Abby Aber- nathy, Paul Weathers, lay Coogan, Iohn Scardino, Allen Carson. 78-Hustler There were a few other changes. The Hustler produced two special editions-one dealing with a "Sounds" theme, the other exploring the changing role of women at Vanderbilt. The Hus- tler also co-sponsored a special photography review with Van- derbilt Student Communications. To cover off-campus stories of interest to students, a weekly "Page Two" column was initiated. The biggest problem The Hustler faced in 1979-1980 was the incredible rise in photography costs. Almost every phase of the Hustler operation was affected-from developing photos, to typesetting to printing. The photo inflation caused the paper to print a higher percentage of advertisement than ever before. For a newspaper that offers no academic credit for the hun- dreds of hours that staffers work per week, The Hustler has an excellent record for pl-acing its staffers at daily newspapers and wire services. In the past year, Hustler staff members have gone to work for the Tennessean, The Bergen QN.I.J Record, the Atlanta lournal. the Arkansas Gazette, two United Press Inter- national bureaus, and the Richmond Wal Times-Dispatch. Hustler staffers are constant winners of the Geyer Award for interpretive reporting. This year's recipient, former news edi- tor Pat Nunnally, won the prize for his reportage of the distri- bution plan. ,Q 4 . Hustler-79 UD CD LI-l 80-Versus F 1 Back row: Stephen Frietag, Pat Clem, Hollie Hopkins, Alex Heard, Laura Killian, Bill Horne. Front Row: Da vid Barie flyingj, Carol Towler, George Maynard, Sidney Anderson, Kats Smith. Vanderbilt Student Communications, Inc. is an inde- pendent non-profit organization chartered by Tennes- see law. VSC is the administrative body that oversees the operations of all student media. The VSC Board is comprised of three members of the Vanderbilt faculty, five student-at-large members, the editors of The Com- modore, The Hustler and Versus, the station manager of WRVU and journalistic consultant, lim Leeson. The Board's principal function is to select editors, station managers and business managers to insure that good journalistic and fiscal policies are followed. W 1. 71' rl s- f -all if:-sf 'sxi , asph- IA, 'h-. '-. "iv yu Ui 'E l -fm.: I it as , A A 'six VSC-B1 The Commodore Contributing Photographers: Daniel C. Bowen Douglas P. Braff Douglas L. Dean Tom Faulconer Iohn C. Foft Ellen Frauenthal Cathy S. Cordon Iann Greenland Peter Henesey Bill Horne Michael H. Kelley Laree King Iames A. Logue Ceorge F. Maynard lack McDonald Libby Meyers R. Keith Moore 82-Commodore Ioe Morris Harry Murphy Michael B. Orkin lim Orr Mike Patton Creg Pharo Mike Schiering Clay K. Smith Kats Smith Carol Towler Charles R. Wang Paul Weathers David Weiner Roger H. Weiss Anita Wilson Dixon Witherspoon Nathan K. Yu ldv R. Keith Moore, Editor Roger H. Weiss, Business Manager Clay K. Smith, Assoc. Photo Editor an Daniel C. Bowen, Assoc. Photo Editor Michael B. Orkin, Sports Editor Douglas P. Braff, Creeks Editor Paul Sullins, Classes Editor Iann Greenland, Student Life Editor Kristin Kane, Organizations Editor Richard Iohnson, Computer Advisor Penny Elkins, Peabody Editor d Staff Artist -V P. ?'?-' f i-5. pf' 1 . 1" ,,.- 35. f 12- -. ww. . ,f 'ra Q, J ,. 4' Commodore-83 YOUNG DEMOCRATS Democrats often get lost in the Vanderbilt landscape. A number of us believe in the aims of the Democratic Party, though, and we will keep working to make ourselves no- ticed. The Young Democrats functioned mainly as a dis- cussion group this year. Early in the year we canvassed Nashville to encourage the community to come hear Sen- ator Kennedy launch his campaign for the Democratic presidential nomination against President Carter. As the year progressed, we gathered to hear state representatives Mike Murphy and Tom Wheeler and professors I. Leiper Freeman and Michael Nelson talk and discuss current is- sues. We participated with various political groups in a student draft discussion second semester. We expect to actively support the Democratic nominee for President in 1980. Ji AL' Bruce Baum-President Matt McDonald-Vice President Martha Wolf-Secretary Caryn Rosen-Treasurer Betsie Diekroger Neil Foust Ken Syler Steve Pinals David Shaer 84-Young Democrats Lisa Wainwright Will Symmes Robert Engel lim Shulman Mike Pfieffer Tim Mulloy Keck Mowry Scott Bernstein Lee Seng nhl Amy Taylor Linda Wolf Matt McClure Gary Gillette S. Scott Milam Byran Misshore Mark Shone David Withers Steve Thomas Mary Mulligan Gwyneth Churchill Mike Sullivan Guy McClure Lisa Rone Barb Pockaj Sue Ellen Abney I- L . .V "--Q---...., Ya-.:...,,,M : ,..- STUDENTS FOR REAGAN College Republicans SITTING Left to Right: Becky Way, Gwen Burdick, Dave Schmidt, George Clark. STANDING Left to Right: Renee Reisel, Barbara Bundschu, Peter Benua. NOT PICTURED: Laura Mixon, Kevin Kern, Tim Welch, Iohn Medart, Dr. Wm. L. Mills, Clarke Dummit, Ken Kuettner, Nelson Davenport, john Martin, Alex Snyder, Scott Cerdone, Ieff Bragger, Nancy Niedringhaus, Kelly Crace, Matt I-Iuey, Mike Cusack, Chris Oetter, Daniel Do- r, Chris Coats, Carroll Wommack, Iim Newell, Bill Leech. venbarge Students for Reagan!College Republicans--85 VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY I THEATER 86-VUT ,25'3HIv- sz- 5,21-a,ii,"lf-N T--,Q ,A -.,, ,' r g" ' ' V vt , --X 1- ' - " , K'-3 1 - 1 -N ,v U s -g In L,-V --.f-Q , S 5.1 ' 1-4' X ,W 'H SEATED ON GROUND: Lewis Ieffries, President. FIRST ROW Left to Right: Tom Shelton, Susan Wilcox, An- nette Fowler, Tom Groomes, Beth Hetzler, Alex Stuhl, Leslie Eiring, jeff Alspaugh, Sarah Alyea, Uwe Meix- ner. SECOND ROW Left to Right: Mike Tulloss, Catherine Doscher, Leigh Campbell. THIRD ROW STAND- INC Left to Right: Marianne Rhea, Mike Iohnson, Corky McFarland, Freeman Durham, janet Addis, Ianet Shepherd, Anita Wilson. "Q, . ' , 3 x ' -Q , A Q ' mi ! X , -549 Irs I' 1 4 li? , I W 's gy . ,qui J 4 U " ,L '-'. A ,cl- f g "" "' N5 I ' fa Q34 if 59, ,V '. if Q' '," . 'Q' ,E " , ew' .g 4. Q. If I h I -S. F 5. Kb .. ,W " .,.,1,P' .,- A.-a I Amt' 1.3 ', 1 .'tffrWI:-. W Q.,-V V "N4"f' 4 ' V- , .' I -.1 .wr ,- - TW 1' . 5 f 'Y f tvs f . A- Y' mag? 454' -' ii .L E gt 1 Sw ,, 2: .. V 14' S wx -J K This years band received not only new uniforms, but a new self-esteem. With increased participation in extra- curricular activities and heavy emphasis on musical ex- pertise, the Vanderbilt Band's membership, spirit, and comarodery grew as never before. The Band represented Vanderbilt at football and basket- ball games and in concert arena. Making occasional de- butes on Rand terrace the band continued to draw sup- port from not only the student body but the Athletic and Administrative departments. In addition to the musical aspect of the band increased emphasis was placed on social activities. Beginning with New Orleans, the band achieved heights of spirit of which the University as a whole could be proud. All in all the band blended into a distinct group of friends bounded by their interest in music and a desire to be a intregal part of the university community. UNIVERSITY B DS -1 1 l l a l :iq-5 1 4,21 any , giyti University Band-89 The Band . . . Backyard Barbeque . . . KFC downstairs . . . "More Brass" . . .Early Sat- urday Morning . .. New Orleans .. . Southern Punch 8: Swampwater . . . Shots over Ponchetrain MD2020 On the table and in the trees at Pat O's . . . Herbie and Crazy Shirley Fun in the Super- dome.. . Is the Schlitzman here? . . .Awe- some bowling, golf, tennis, basketbll, soft- ball, and football ... Knock, Knock ... Horse . . . Cow tipping , . . Where did you get the signs? . . . The Banquet. . .Where's Steve? ... Zeke's gift-Oh, shit! . .. The Bander . . . Acquiring the lounge . . . Paint- ing Maybelle's Punch VDT, now the VDB . . . Yearbook parties, and the soaps get thick . . . The Costume Party . . . Late nights in the basement of Brans- combe .. . Lobster squad does Monty Py- thon . . . Vinegar's great but horseshit's better ... 'VVhere's jeff? ... The band's been Dicked again . . . concert in the park ... Stanly? . . . The year is only beginning The Vandy band can, did, and will. M ,I-7'F'.L"' 1 90-Vanderbilt Bands in fa-are Y 1 -. . 1 3 P' wg. ,af rf 2' p, un. .ij .L L Q 9 v -A- l ?. 5 ? r ' A ' , y,,..g. J, lr, , ..,. 'Ek A ,. 1 1 PQ x 'rf in FI ' 1, 'xi-. tl F 'RWM' nh vii -f 8 'ww -V N r-'L -.ah 121 'L ' "aff:-592 :TESZM ' ' ' -1.1, .:'-1'-S 3'.:igLf.1--. , --y -, H . 1 ,7::. 'wg ,' f'jfQ5?g.5E3." 'xg 'ff"f ' 1 . Q, . -,figkgfg it 1 X -,ffJrc..'f:L- 4. -, . - ,.f?fj .H ,,,, .. ,. , V ,,,.?k,.-. --'gi 1- . 'EW' 3.31151 '5 ' Z' 'J' ..a, 12 1L5.sE'.QkEif-"i '- ,Q .4-me f..', : -.ma 222172 j-:'A.,- J Qian .V . A i wg. i ri Y K 11' Vanderbilt Bands-91 IMPACT -41 -.,..z."f' l r- 4 -- -h a-ash! .-sq Impact-93 ITALIAN CLUB DGBRG SLOVO RUSSIAN CLUB KID The Vanderbilt College Bowl Society en- joyed great success in its first year of existence. After holding a campus-wide tryout in early january, the team which competed for Vanderbilt was chosen. In its first tournament, the team placed sec- ond out of fifteen Southeastern powers at Georgia Tech. Next, Vanderbilt finished second in our district to advance to the CBS Radio National Championships at Marshall University in West Virginia. Af- ter losing a tight match on the last ques- tion, Vanderbilt finished in a tie for fifth place, winning S500 for the University's scholarship fund. During the year, Van- derbilt's College Bowl Team beat a num- ber of top teams, including defending na- tional champion Davidson, Harvard, Rice, Georgia Tech. With most of the team re- turning, the College Bowl Society sees a promising year ahead. l VANDERBILT COLLEGE BOWL TEAM l 1 agar-.ng ,,..,.,....,., N I FRONT ROW Left to Right: Steve McKnight-President, Rex Wright-Secretary-Treasurer Robert Dietz In tercollegiate Coordinator, Michael Montmarona. BACK ROW Left to Right: Linda Fletcher Bruce Greenblatt Ricky Ray, Carolyn Yamanski. 1 - il. hc. I1 il. l N 1 xx." 1 'f Ngx 0 4 it-IAQ: 'T iq -- .+....- ,J .5 ....g5,,,v,j.,L - X 1 ix' N XX vvz' V Pak' Original Cast-97 HO UR COU CIL Many Vanderbilt students con- ceive the Honor Council as an in- effective group comprised of up- perclass men and women. However, the Council is an im- portant organization that upholds and implements the Honor Code, Vanderbilt's oldest tradition. The Code upholds trust between fac- ulty and students. The Council is composed of forty students from the College of Arts and Science, Engineering, Nursing and Peabody. 98-Honor Council ME S , i VVEEK COUNCIL FOR STUDENT ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES The Council for Student Athletic Activities, says our con- stitution, exists for the purpose of "promoting school spirit, loyalty and interest on the part of the Student Body." We are not a spirit organization in the sense of being merely a pep club: rather, we are the campus group which sponsors spirit-promoting activities. To this end, the 22 people listed below this year helped the Alumni Office organize and publicize the myriad events which made up a newly-expanded Homecoming Week, pro- duced a voter turnout for Homecoming Queen equal to that for ULC elections, oversaw selection of the Fresh- men and Varsity Cheerleading squads, and represented student opinion on the University's Committee for Inter- collegiate Athletics. Sue Brinkman Catherine Callery Rick Covington Colin Coyne Shawn Coyne Carter Crenshaw Iohn Cunningham Wendy Drapanas Randy Frazier Ann Cing Kim Kraft Debbie Law Marilyn Lee Iim Lord Alyce Manley Cathy McCollum Ralph McKay Katie Murrell Paul Organ Lenny Silverstein Kim Smiley Bill Tomai Eve Vaupel W.W.!C.S.A.A.-99 I.M. BOARD Intramural athletics, an important part of Vanderbilt athletics, are organized by the I.M. Board. The Board, which is com- prised of one representative from each fraternity, determines, for example, I.M. leagues, schedules, and general governing rules. Although I.M.'s are fraternity based, independent teams are welcomed to compete. 100-I.M. Board The Vanderbilt Afro- American Association serves as the political, cultural and social center for Vanderbilt's black stu- dents. The Association at- tempts to serve the Van- derbilt campus through the annual Black Arts Festival that brought Niki Giovanni to Nashville this year. All Vanderbilt black students are invited to be- come members however, all students are welcome to participate in the Asso- ciation's numerous activities. AFRO-AMERICAN ASSOCIATIGN VUCEPT is the student run organization that helps Freshmen and Trans- fer students adjust to campus life and the Nashville community. The pro- gram is coordinated by the VUCEPT Board, who are responsible for se- lecting Vuceptors, upperclassmen who volunteer their time and service to the orientation project. The VUCEPT program actually begins in late Spring when VUCEPT Board members and Vuceptors are selected and subsequentl prepara- tions are made throughout the Summer for the traditional orientation week. The program concentrates on Freshmen, although in recent years, Transfer students have been added to the program. The Dean of Student Affairs serves as the major adviser with assistance from the Office of Un- dergraduate Admissions and the Counseling Center. SGA also sponsors various events such as Barefoot in Branscomb during orientation week. VUCEPT has aided the adjustment of many students to their "home away from home" and the program looks forward to greater success in future years. -,il-111 CFY1 'W-. Afro-American Association!Vucept-101 ALPHA PHI OMEGA Service Fraternity The Vanderbilt Investment Club helps its members prepare for the future by teaching them basic techniques for stock investments. Economics majors are given the chance to apply what they have learned while other majors learn about the markets and contribute their own helpful input. The Investment Club gains an understand- ing of the stock market in two mannersg it sponsors discussions with brokers, professors, and analysts who provide helpful insightsg and once a month the members pool their money and after research se- lect a stock to invest in. Knowledge and experience are the c1ub's main rewardsg however, profits made from the investments are equally enjoyed. Special thanks go out to the club's adviser, Mr. Al- fred Morely, for the resources and advice he provides. ESTMENT CLUB 104-Investment Club FIRST ROW Left to Right: Christie Mullen, Steve Buchanan. SECOND ROW Left to Right: Bill Hydan, Ioan Routh, Greg Fischer, Ted Mankin, Betsy Salus, Bill Landon. NOT PICTURED: Alexia Daly, Mark Hoover, Charles Bryars, Cindy Stubbs. , Q: tg. - -' :'1,Q A 5 , t DISFSW3 an rg ri . ..,..,-1, .i . .gfgi-QHCQA. TOP ROW Left to Right: David Stebbins, Ron Pepe, Andrew Seay, Michael Flake, Pop Goodman, Ann Kearney, Noel Kim, Michael Wootten. SECOND ROW Left to Right: Terri Hogan, Director of Dismas, Tracy Rosner, Dir. of Vanderbilt Prison Project, Harold White, Myron Humphries, Greg O'Connor, Kathy Hill, Ron Tobin, Dewey Harrison. THIRD ROW Left to Right: Mary Brady, Ann Hardy, Anne Thompson, Neal Neuenschwander, Christine Daniels, Leslie Baker, Richard Hart. FOURTH ROW Left to Right: Kathryn Mi- nor, Laura Petro, Maria Gutierrez, Pam Ray, Natalie Burnett, Muriel Patte. C O N C E R T C O M M I T T E E PP RR IO SI oe NC Con. Com.!Prison Project 105 CCN CERT CHOIR VANDY GRASS Vandy Grass- ASSUCIATIUN FUR CGMPUTING MACHINERY DIG CLUB TEUR 108-ACM!Radio CI b XM' Q FIRST ROW Left to Right: Bill Stueky, john Weale, Rusty Cummins, Pam House, Ion Dusse, Andy Iohn- son, Gary Beiohler, Georgette Reshid. SECOND ROW Left to Right: Reggie Burch, Bill LaMear, Kevin Griffith, Wade Nelson, Ion Gersh, David Bryson. FIRST ROW Left to Right: Vivek Bhargava, Unidentified, Ieff Hooper. SECOND ROW Left to Right: Neal Evans, Neal Thompson, Bill Edwards, Cliff Barecca, joe Thompson, Ioe Wambaugh, Carol Beasley, Un- identified, Iohn Sprague, Prof. Basiok, Steve Caldwell, Dave Fister, Temple Ananaba, Unidentified, Ka- ren Wilder, Prof. Flanagan. BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY LS ETA M OF ETY I C SO N CA RI sv P1 CD k P sn S I 0-l O CD The Vanderbilt Environment Group is formed of friends who share a common concern for, and will to im- prove the environment. Members can be seen each Friday afternoon collecting newspapers from VEG's recycling containers in campus dorms, and bimonthly at the group's community recycling center. This past year money earned from these operations was used to co-sponsor an energy awareness play, to assist in hiring an environmental lobbyist in the Tennessee General Assembly, and to continue preservation at the Radnor Lake watershed. VEG also looked at issues such as toxic wastes and the Columbia dam, and helped arrange a debate on container legis- lation and the litter tax. VEG strives to serve the community and to keep it well informed on environmental concerns. Z1 .-4-""' FIRST ROW Left to Right: Lee Stanonis Allan Hughes Brenda Fitzgerald Brian Fields unidentified SECOND ROW Left to Right: Unidentified Ron Mathis Ilm Miller Patti Henry Al Horton Prof Ar thur L. Reesman, Dave Hay. THIRD ROW Left to Right Unidentified unidentified unidentified Sue Nava, Elizabeth Darwin, Lori Fritz, Deborah Deibler 110 VEGIVGS FIRST ROW Left to Right: Peggy Layne, Martha Lowe, Amy Reitman, janet Milcan. SECOND ROW Lefl to Right: Karl Sohnelle, Allison Phillips, Bob Cady, Dennis Patin, Dr. Schnelle. ERBILT ENVIRONMENTAL V INSTITUTE of RIC ENGINEERING SOCIETY ERS I ENG L CA I EM CH C U1 FI CD x UP P"4 CU U' ln na H i-K SCCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS vsfv"'I' 'ly' ' 4 . I iff! N ' Y- Q P ' ."' ' I V ' f -' -- ---- n5'o'o'9'-' I I f I-au I I Fil ffm-"-1:5 x, I 1 s 2 C . I ' I I AMERICAN SGCIETY GF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Stanley Witherspoon, Frederick Chapman, Franklin Fite. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND EERS IN C EN CS I CTRGN LE E UUE 2:21 gm 50'-3 73 QQ '1 142 KIT' can "ISP F.. 710 P5 52? UQ E: SST ,-pil! o FI:- E-:1 LU 55 :z Ev-.1 ,lo v--G7 EL. 5?- ca P: CD32 mn: GB E91 72 Um you ON Em cr FE, CDUJ 327 f-v-CD O4 'JU 655 Fil ry... ED! CUZ 50 Q-E im g? Ei? mf. Fo. G+ mm 5.5 Q53 EQ QE ff? SUCIETY CF PHYSICS STUDENTS 1 2 IEEElSociety of Physics Students 113 The Wilderness Skills Course . . . so why do we do it? The semester-long course consists of six week-end trips com- S plemented by weekly lectures ranging from survival tech- niques, botany and first-aid to the basic skills needed for upcoming outings. You go into it expecting to learn whi- tewater canoeing, rockclimbing and rapelling, caving, and winter backpacking, and come out with all these skills-and with much more. How to build a fire with wet wood, how to snuggle to stay warm on five-degree nights, how to talk someone up a rock-climb when they're so ter- rified that their voice fnot to mention their arms and legsj is trembling noticeably, how to orient yourself and chart your own path using only a map and compass, and how to camp without destroying the natural beauty of the wil- derness-these are only a few of the unexpected benefits. Meeting and overcoming new challenges on each trip, a small group of students develops self-confidence and warm respect for each other. -'Qld msg! FIRST ROW Left to Right: john Grammer, Iudy Ashkanazi, Ioa- " ' ' chim Bergman, Elizabeth McNaron, Dave Patte, Mike Witten, ' s , K Nancy Sherburne, Beth Smithers. SECOND ROW: Iacques de " r ll -- Fer, Farquar de Mont, Greg Cliburn. ' 'x K -if 3 t-5 v X s .ni va., 114-Wilderness Skills So you think that during six week-ends off campus we miss a lot of parties? Your right: Instead of enduring a Saturday night of smoking and drinking we stew "mystic apples" over the campfire, and swap dirty jokes and "worst-date-ever" stories. On Sunday, we wake not to grope for aspirin amid the smell of stale beer, but in- vigorated by the crisp morning and excited about the hike or climb ahead. Trees with nameplates and squirrels fed from trashcans are left behind for the beauty of for- ests too varied and vast to be labeled. Safety of the students and preservation of the wilderness are top priorities in all activities. Through the course, stu- dents gain a close group of new friends while striving to- gether to master new skills and realize a fuller under- standing of the wilderness and of themselves. X ' PIII? ' v ' F 6 . "H, ' x vi I A 0. . Wilderness Skills-115 SKI UUTI G 116-Ski!Ouling ,. ln. - Ski!Ouling-117 ? Student Life .jk-ni.. Anti-Shah Rallies Students rallied to support a number of causes during the year, dispelling the myth of the apathetic Vanderbilt Student. Gra- ham Matthews, a student at Vanderbilt Divinity School, insti- gated several Speak-Outs on Rand Terrace. The discussions on the Shah of Iran and KA's Old South attracted hundreds of students in addition to the Nashville media. A Speak-Out on big business was not as well attended. The Office of University Ministry sponsored Speak-Outs on rape, apartheid government in South Africa, and capital punishment. Rand Terrace was also the site of Sister Sadie's evangelism. Organizations continued their usual philanthropic activities with the notable addition of the Muscular Dystrophy Super- dance sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega and Peabody's SA. The SGA sprang into action establishing the Cambodian Relief Fund Drive to answer that immediate need. These and other activities proved that Vanderbilt students have regained their "voices" on the issues at hand if, indeed, they had ever lost them. 120-There QI" Ti,- i K once-121 5539 QI, f"'N AN , I xx , Qi? Q f- A.. 'gl I 'Q Ai F5911 bg I , vfbi --H1513 A Q' I, G .. C OLD SCIENCE 1880-1? dk-2 S8 K yu? Rv. x- Save Old Science M3 student 123 fit A campus group formed this year to save Old Science Hall, the oldest classroom building on campus. They attempted to beat the Board of -N-F...-f-f Trust to the draw-to come up with renovation suggestions before the demolition order was given. There is more at stake in this struggle than the building. An atypical segment of the Vanderbilt culture finds ref- uge in Old Science and destruction of the building could deliver a -XQSQ SXNTT .J l shattering blow to this art-oriented group. J J l 1 ! 11 - 1. ' T l 124-who i L ,'1xs. .yi A5 .5 . fb., f"'fw 'in Nat Turner Day RACISM 51 xx. A-1 4 I T d 2 X x nw 1 l I if 1 Q I'-. 'w photographers-127 1' 3, 4. .ta A J H in 4.15: ak . rxsq ' , .w , .X itil' N ,. I f."b1:u.,,. ,W N. f I . A . ...ij -rg-rl -iii f r?, Q -nfl 4, . , . .4 'Z' '. "f , Ji- gs, , , fl '- is ' , - ' w , . , A , ff ,V-.gg . , x, 4 - , ' , Q f-.4 ff 1 2 - . ix '-il", 'Q V f A- ,gjplk U1 Nj 'QJZQQ ..f Hn- ' ' ' "" 4 A ' ' hd- Ef li nl? 35 -'Z 128-during his 10 I1 X I , fiiw 42 K !f Z7 771111-,Z V nib- .q,..4h .- I 1A:,!,..- fo The Wall . . -u V 1 130 years L . 4. L., ,1 xy x 'N , ,- I w K wg 'si 9 is gi' .N- xx 9 Ax.: AL, ' ug.- ra-1 - v-15 li ff' r ' ,, ,tr-F . "Q .if at Vanderbilt-131 XX--1'-5 KN. " Mx! 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' If x N gf, 2-94 I A I 1 anderbiltis Changing Face - n Urban Renewal Once upon a time, in an Uncle Wiggledy world of benevo- lent trust, Vanderbilt appeared to be playing the role of good neighbor to its old hometown. In the late 1950's and early 1960's Washington had decided to arrest that canker of urban decay with a completely new concept-university-orb entated urban renewal incentives. Now a city could invoke the power of eminent domain on behalf of a burgeoning university center, to the salubrious benefit of both. tHustler editorial, Aug. 6, 1974.1 The Uncle Wiggledy world which existed between Van- derbilt and the Eakin and Hillsboro neighborhood commu- nities was shattered by urban renewal and the University's grasping for land from 1956 to the present. The process has involved legal battles between the two sides as well as a growing resentment to Vanderbilt's expansion and means of land acquisition. Neither side has enjoyed the trials of the process, the neighbors have tried to protect their homes and neighborhoods from the blighting influence which the Uni- versity imposes. Vanderbilt has been assigned the role of the heavy for an urban renewal project which is designed to help the University better serve the community. Vanderbilt was purchasing land to the south and west of the campus on the open market before urban renewal was ini- tiated. The aim of these purchases was to provide additional land for expansion of health service and university residen- tial projects. Between 1956 and 1961 the University had pur- chased 104 parcels of land in the area. During this time Nashville began work on a Major Thogroughfare Plang this plan united West End and Hillsboro by joining Blakemore and 31st Avenue. Blakemore and 31st thus became the logi- cal limits to the University's south and west expansion. The residents of neighborhoods surrounding the campus were greatly affected by this chain of events and by the decision of the Veterans Administration to relocate near the University. What happened next gave Nashville's government and Van- derbilt's administration every reason to rejoice. The passage Section 112 of the Housing and Urban Development Act of 1959 gave Nashville a means of gaining federal funds by us- ing Vanderbilt's expenditures for property and clearing as "local non-cash credits." This meant that Vanderbilt could continue its expansion under urban renewal and provide credits to be used by Nashville toward matching federal grants. The arrangement between Vanderbilt and Nashville was viewed by some residents as a conspiracy and some felt they were being sandwiched between two monolithic bureaucracies. In 1960 the University Center Urban Renewal Plan was ini- tiated and by 1965 Vanderbilt had completed a master plan for implementation. The plan had to be first approved by the Nashville Housing Authority and the Metro Council, then submitted to HUD to procure urban renewal funding. Such an-145 ii i I On page 145: Vanderbilt's new hospital under construction. Top to bottom: The Hospital from a new angle. The new Blair School of Music located on Blakemore and 25th. The Blair School again. Opposite page: The Hospital. Inside the unfinished Blair. 146-insult All of this was completed by 1968 when the NHA and HUD signed an urban renewal contract, by that time Vanderbilt had purchased 59 per cent of the property in the urban re- newal area. The remainder of the property sought by the University was declared "blight" by HUD in 1968. This gave the NHA the power of eminent domain in comdemning and forcing the sale of land to Vanderbilt under the HUD Act of 1959. Nashville Housing Authority officials found the project to be a "good investment": In simplest terms, this project offers a unique opportu- nity to claim expenditures now being made by several institutions to match the Federal funds which can be used to provide needed streets and utilities in an area undergoing major change, based on existing plans for community development for streets, sewers, storm drainage, water destribution, etc., these funds would have to be obtained from some source during the next several years, and that is what makes urban renewal a good investment at this time while the expenditures for land purchase by the institutions may be claimed to match Federal funds. Residents were not as satisfied with the arrangement. By 1970 all but 75 of the parcels of land had been purchased by Vanderbilt. R.L. and Ruth Gardner and Charles H. and june Adair filed suit in U.S. District Court charging Vanderbilt and the NHA with conspiracy to deprive the residents of the urban renewal area of their "rights to property." Residents also formed the Project Area Committee QPACJ to give neighborhood residents a voice in the urban renewal project planning. This group has been responsible for much of the litigation which followed the Gardner-Adair Suits and has resulted in injunctions against University construc- tion for as long as six months. Prior to urban renewal the Eakin and Hillsboro neighbor- hoods supported a diverse housing and elderly community. Many of the residents were either Vanderbilt employees or retirees. Their objections were not to Vanderbilt's use of the land, but to ehs strongarm tactics used by the University in acquiring the land. They objected to being forced to sell their homes and relocate into an unknown neighborhood at such an old age. Most felt Vanderbilt would have no need for the land until they were dead and wanted to enjoy their winter years in a community they felt comfortable in. For this reason much of the PAC's success has been due to the realization that they only needed to hold off Vanderbilt as long as necessary, not forever. joe johnston, chairman for PAC said: "It's beyond anybody's real doubt that eventually the land will go to Vanderbilt but they feel that Van- derbilt should have to buy it on the open market like any- body else." The Gardner and Adairs suit was dismissed by the Sixth District Court of Appeals and then resubmitted with the HUD as an additional codefendant with Vanderbilt and NHA. The residents claimed that Vanderbilt purchased the land with the approval of the NHA and allowed the houses to deteriorate through the practice of short term leasing. This practice lowered the property values so that the area would qualify for urban renewal. HUD cooperated by decl- aring the area blighted despite the fact that the neighbor- l 1 l l . ll . .l 5 i i i . l l I r I i I l f j I i j j A l l tim: 1,11 , 1 1 ---Tl f , hood did not meet guidelines for urban renewal classifica- tion. Vanderbilt argued that despite the value of the neighborhood, a greater value would emerge from the medi- cal and educational facilities constructed on the property. The University offered to pay the fair market value onxall property and met with owners to determine this figure. The Gardner-Adair suit was dismissed by judge Daniel Thomas in March 1974. No sooner was this litigation out of the way than the PAC filed a suit against Vanderbilt and others to file an environ- mental impact statement for amendments made to the 1965 master plan. The University developed the Second Hundred Years Plan in 1973 to accomodate changes necessitated by development plans for the new hospital in 1970. The Second Hundred Years Plan made major amendments to the 1965 plan by closing most of Carland Avenue and discontinuing the plan to link Garland and Blakemore with 23rd Avenue. The National Environment Protection Act of 1969 required that any urban renewal project approved after 1969 or any "major amendatoriesn to projects approved prior to 1969, must file an environmental impact statement. The suit was filed in U.S. District Court, july 23, 1974 by joe johnston and others. It listed as plaintiffs HUD, the Metropolitan Devel- opment and Housing Agency Qwhich replaced NHAJ, Rice and Papuchis Construction Company and Vanderbilt. An injunction was granted by District judge L. Clure Morton in October 1974. The injunction was in an "on again-off again" situation until january 1977. During that time HUD prepared an environmental impact statement and Vanderbilt sought a clearer definition of the injunction to complete construction which had begun on the new hospital and roadways. I-Iv Y 1.4, . . 4, PIQLLTQQ -, -2-.-.. The HUD environmental impact draft was submitted in Oc- tober 1974 and received criticism from area residents and the University's own consulting firm. Much of the draft dealt with construction which had already been completed, and PAC members felt many environmental issues were not addressed. The draft did not include an assessment of Van- derbilt's expansion plans which the district's Metro Council member Betty Nixon called "a basic and perhaps fatal defeat." Following the submission of the environmental impact statement, Vanderbilt took action to condemn land which residents refused to give up. This was done with the under- standing that the injunction related to the development part of the urban renewal rather than the property acquisition phase. Vanderbilt had sought to avoid the use of con- demnation throughout the acquisition phase. The Metro Public Works Department claimed vacant homes in the neighborhood which were subsequently sold to the University. judge Morton lifted the injunction in january 1977 stating "though inattentive to the requirements enunciated in Envi- ronmental Defense Fund, and unresponsive to the intent of this court's order, the impact statement filed by HUD was- only by the good fortune of circumstance-sufficient to be deemed in compliance with the pertinent regulations." The repeal followed the submission of testimony by Vanderbilt that the injunction was delaying construction of the new hospital and causing numerous cost over-runs. Morton felt that the HUD impact statement served little purpose saying "the damage has already been done." The University, how- to the-147 ever, felt the lifting of the injunction offered the opportu- nity for greater environmental contributions. Vice-President for Business Affairs Don McDowell said, "I think the com- pletion of projects will be better for the environment than their current incompletion has been." By 1977 few of the residents of the Eakin and Hillsboro neighborhoods remained. Only those who had been the most outspoken against the urban renewal process waited out the litigation. johnston, who lived in a house his grand- father had built in the Natchez Trace triangle, and Gardner, whose home was the only one left standing in what had once been a middle class neighborhood near the stadium, continued to live in the urban renewal area as the vacated homes around them were brought down. Fannie Mae Dees fought with the city and University for thirteen years before she was discovered dead in the basement of her Capers Av- enue home. Throughout the disputes she had insisted that she would never move out alive and at the time of her death was prepared to defend herself against eviction by the MDHA. Dees gained a folklore status in her battles against urban renewal projectg battles aimed at insuring her right to live and die in the neighborhood she loved. She believed that the pressure exerted on the elderly residents of the neighborhoods was responsible for hastening their deaths. Celeste Albright, a neighbor affirmed this thought when she said, "I think you can count her as one of the victims of ur- ban renewalf' To honor her fights the Metro Council named the part being constructed near Harris-Hillman School off Blakemore Avenue, Fannie Mae Dees Park. With the lifting of the injunction Vanderbilt began to com- plete construction in earnest. In the neighborhoods pur- chased, construction has been completed or is nearing com- pletion on the new hospital, the Mayfield student housing, Blair School of Music, and the intramural field. The acquisi- tion of the Peabody campus has placed more land and buildings at the University's disposal. The impact of this ad- dition has not been assesssed, but major changes in the Sec- ond Hundred Years Plan are expected for the future. i ij Y 1'- l l i j . N i ' 4 i jj . jj l i i X I' , i j i 1. Il J ' if i A l r L ji l , . i-c 54, i H ,J ala , J, ,DJ ,,,,.r., ,r a D27 a.r..,' l lj . ju 'V i ' j 1 j' l l ' it . Q, . - - ---0 4 - ll -, C - it j . , , , , f , ij - T t On this page: Carole Rosen checks on the construction Li 35' .5 A j of and experiments on the condition of the new out- ,I Q1 ' door track. j U M., - A4-, . ,, j ' --7572:-":.-i li i li i . . lj i - i I1 .j Q l l I I 9 A .'A '-:Zak r j j 2 Q, ,V '1 ' .T H. fi 1 ' - j l 148-publication i" .,1o' V .V-" ",. -,.-ga-7- .ILT- --Q-9. . -1--lg' - I ' v-f'. il' l ,,. - ax ?e N -.4-AQ-"--fi-af' mf., X... .,,1, A -Q, """f"k6, ., - s - ,-v i ,t ,, , L" Yi i Y 'X ' .w S K Y 2 ,S ,,"- at In addition to Urban Renewal, Vanderbilt has pledged to renew some of its own facilities. These photos show the badly needed renovation of Dudley Field, to be partially finished by the 1980 season, and completed by the fall of 1981. .- 1,-f,. .J V.. ,lm KEEP OUT SANDBIASTIHG . deserved-149 L.I Clockwise from top left: Assoc. Dean Robin B. Fuller. President Emmett B. Fields. Dr. Iohn Lachs. Unidentified flowered Professor. Mellon Asst. Pro- fessor Gary B. Deason. S AW 5,50 4,00 W' Huw IJ illll I vl lb U- I -harrassment. 'X B ivfiffffll 7- XA ,f H' A photographer-151 152-sought Dr. Oakley S. Ruy lectures in Drugs and Behav- ior. Dr. Samuel T. McSevcny of the History De- partment. Dr. Pierre Soupart in thc Sarratt Base- ball Glovo lounge. Dr. john Siegfried gives an Econ lecture in the Stevenson lecture hall. Dr. Iohn P. Wikswo teaches to a General Physics class. A 1' ., X 1-4? the unwilling-153 154-subject I was born in 1945, in Wyoming: graduate of a Wyoming high school. I lived in Utah, Wyoming, Indiana, Illinois, Cal- ifornia, Tennessee, and Montana in my life. I am married, one of six kids. My parents live in the west, and are middle class. My father was a PhD. I got my undergraduate degree at Southern Illinois University. I was MA from Southern Il- linois Universityg PhD from Indiana. All of them in soc, ex- cept that my BA is a double major in Psych and Soc, a waste of time. I have a dog named Dreamy May. I was in the Air Force for about three years as a missle launch officer for the 10th Strategic Missle Squadron of the 341st Missle Wing of the Stragegic Air Command. I did that for about Zvi years. I never launched any misslesg they wouldn't let me near real things, except Death. They let me near that. That's what bothered me always. It made me what I am today. Thinking about that, I did my dissertation on the role of the expert witness in criminal insanity hearings, and asked the ques- tion: I-Iow come a psychiatrist is speaking there instead of a theologian or a medical doctor?, those kind of things. I am writing a book called Were Caveman Lighter Sleepers? and another one called Wrinkles in the Quiet, and they both deal with Nuclear war. I have been a number of things in my life. I worked and went to school: was a dorm resident counselor. I was in ROTC-Commadant of Cadets in ROTC, the head chief. Cadet Colonel Commander, thats what I was, I don't know, its been so long. fAt this point, the phone ringsj I'm not answering that phone. Unplug that thing. The phone is an imposition in your life. Either you control it or it con- trols you, and so, it bums alot of people out, but my time is my timeg I answer the phone when I think I want to. I tell my parents, "If it is important, send me a telegram." Other- wise, no chance. For most of the time, there has been a ring code to get in here. Sometimes that wouldn't get you in. If I was working, that was just the way it was. My father taught me this. I just was amazed when he first wouldn't answer the phone. I thought, I-low rudel, and he finally said, "Look, I didn't ask them to call me. I wouldn't take umbridge on it if someone didn't want to answer the phone when I was there, so why should they?" And I finally got convinced of it. OK, what else do you want to know? lLet's see, you've been at Vanderbilt four years, what about that, or say, the Sociology Dept?j I can talk to you fairly seriously about that, but cautiously. Some of my friends are there, and some of the people I dis- like. I feel they deserve at least the honor of me not speaking in their face about it. I think that what's going on is that the field of sociology is in some very turbulent theoretical times. Its not producing a picture which is acceptable to alot of people of reality. Alot of the discussion in the journals is archaing, absolutely archaing. The prose is so turgid that if you are not a specialist in the small area, you can not really use what they are sayingg therefore, I don't think it has alot of worth for people, except some experts who buy it and know what it is worth. But for the student, I think it went away, and I think that the salience of learning about social structure went away quite a bit. There is alot of alienation, and sociology doesn't take account of it. So in some senses I think sociology is kind of preatomic, and the world outside is full of ground sores, and chemical dumps and neutron bombs, and overdue limebomb fires from waste, and stock piles of nerve gas. That what's going on out there. You never hear it in a sociology class very much, yet it is the thing which frightens you when you watch the news in your middle age, which I am. Its the thing which worries you in terms of the question I always ask, "Can the thinking spe- cies think its way out from the things it caused itself?" So I'm always worried about what sociology is in some senses, and that Worry is in my writing when I was first here-it's still in my writing. The department shifted personel the next year that I cameg a strong senior member left for Michi- gan, and left me in the teeth of people who did not want to hear this critique in sociology-did not want me to upset the apple cart, or in Coon's terms, be a revolutionary scientist. I am not trying to be a normal paradigmatic scientist, I am not trying to be a normal sociologist. Normal sociology doesn't sell very well. I don't mean that cynically, I just mean as a Thing. And yet I'm a person who believes that you've got to have a sociological description of reality. I mean, what's go- ing on is that there are great big systems out there producing the problem that we have: photon cannons, laser guided smart bombs, and that kind of thing. Big systems. And so, I think that it is important for students to get a hold of that, to get a handle of the problem of too many facts, too many complexities, constant crises, continual change. I think that most people didntwant me to say that, and therefore, on the basis of a split vote on the faculty, and the student re- volt, I was given another year to change my ways, or change my mind I suppose is a better way to say it. I did not. And in fairness to the University, and in fairness to me, I resigned: sent in a letter of resignation saying I wasn't happy here, which I was not. In some senses, I think they have a right to do it, I mean they do have the right to do it. Those people work here all the time, and its their department in terms of their own careers, in some senses, and in other senses I don't think they have any right to do that. When the knowl- edge is not keeping up with the requirements of the students I think the University has a requirement to change its way of thinking The University has failed itself here, in my own opinion. But not only in my caseg I am not here crying my own case. I'm just seeing what went down, not only in my department, with the way junior faculty are caught demographically, or caught in the squeeze of the market. And those who don't play ball get out. That's just the whole sociological rule, and so I'm not crying for an image of pity here, I took a route, I chose it, I did it, and now I pay what is for some the consequences. In my own head, I get to learn from the thing, and then be liberated. I get to change my way of thinking relative to what I want to think, and finally, thats what I am doing here. I didn't get into sociology for the money, I certainly didn't get in it for the fame-name me a famous sociologist. I got in it because I thought that it was important to dog it was important for me to try to figure out those kind of things. And I saw a lot of people around me, immediately around me, floundering: not aware of the world they lived in, and frightened by it. I wanted to do something about that. I think your classes reflect my major worries, and my attempt to teach you how to think about thinking about those kind of things. That's the best tool-the tool to make tools. And that is what I try to give you in those classes. For me, it was terribly enjoyable. I enjoyed, and I learned an enormous amount and I mean that. I'm not horsecocking you, I am telling you the truth right there. I learned an enormous amount from the people at Vanderbilt, and I never disliked any of them. When I was warned about coming to Vanderbilt, people said, "These will be con- being-155 servative rich kids and they won't want to hear a critique of the world." Well, in some senses that is trueg in other senses that's not ture, but I never found one there that I didn't like over the period of knowing the students. I thought they were good kids, and I thought they were fairly bright, really bright. And well prepared-I like that part. I like being able to teach at the level my mind could work some of the times of the class, and I couldn't do that in other places. One of the reasons I came here was the fact that the students were known as bright. Back to sociology. Lots of schools are cutting back positions in soc, and a number of schools, including the one I am trained at, are restructuring their teaching of graduate stu- dents-teaching them to do a different task: to be planners, to be federal beaurocrats. I was never in it for that. I wanted to be a person who taught the way man saw himself in the west in the time that we lived, and I think that is the impor- tant thing to have when you go away from college. I'm a bit of an idealist. The task of teaching for me isn't a task, in some senses. Its kind of frightening. It's awfully anxiety pro- ducing in the terms of the way I am lose with concepts. And I would just bounce concepts sometimes in the class-and then go home and wonder if I had done some moderate or minor damage to some person. I never saw myself as doing heavy damage: you can just walk awayg you know this is college after all. But worry whether I upset someone in the class, I did that a lot. That was hard sometimes, cause I couldn't know, and if you asked the student, the student would never tell you. So, there was that sort of dimension to it. But then, any task worth doing has got to scare the shit out of you, and if you are not scared the shit about teaching, it doesn't seem that you are doing a very good job. You have always get to be worried that somebody is going to raise a hand and ask a question you cannot answer. You know, "Hey, you almost a clone!" Sometimes, kids would ask me a question that I couldn't answer. I remember one at Van- derbilt in my freshman year that just drove my head up the wall. Some kid in the back row says, "Suppose there were these two clones and they were raised in the same environ- ments, would their personalities turn out the same?" Well, that's a very old question in sociology. What scared me was the question, "Suppose there were two clones." Here's a kid sitting in my class, I'm talking about things which were written, oh, turn of the century, maybe 1920 at best, and this kid is talking about human clones. I'm going, "Oh, NOOO!" And so it is a question that I couldn't answer because I really didn't know, and hadn't thought about anything of the sort. We usually think of identical twins as clones, for example, but they aren't exactly always genetically identi- cal. Sometimes it is just a bit of change in them, so I can't know. Then, alot of people ask a question for which I am not able to give an answer because there are too many, or that the question makes sense in only these ways, but if you change the question over here it makes sense over there. So there is that kind of thing. But I don't think of myself as a particu- larly bright individual. I mean my mind is quick, but some- times I think that all it is is just the loads of work that is it. It's different, I know my mind is different. All along in my life people have been saying things like "Whew, I don't know what bridges you have walked across, but it is not the ones we came from!" I said, "OK, I got that part," but no- netheless, I have an angle on things, and I think a lot about 156-fleet things, so maybe my mind is just more busy than others. It never shuts down-I mean I have to turn it off at night when I go to bed, and the only way I can turn it off is to run through a sequence of thoughts or work with it, and it will go down after that if I get tired. But I will get right up in the morning and worry about whether six or seven countries are going to get the hydrogen bomb, and what it means. I mean, I get right up, making coffee, and that thing kicks it- 'Ding'-'remember: there is the hydrogen bombl' I am shav- ing, and I don't want to have a razor in my hand when I re- alize thatg that the world is in trouble here because I am afraid of what I will do. Uaughj So I get up and first tell my- self, "OK, there is the hydrogen bomb." Then I can make it through the day. I don't want it to come as a shock at ten o'clock. So, I think it is the fact that I think a little bit differ- ently than other people do, and then I obviously use the lan- guage in a different kind of way, but that is because I was a high school flunk out. And that makes you, when you get on the stick, like a born-again person, and you are. I always thought of myself as born again in knowledge. I-low I loved it! I thought it was the greatest thing going. But then, I had to learn how to use the language. Finally, my mind was given to me by a person. My major professor is a guy who taught me how to know what I know, and that is an enormous gift. And he taught me over a number of years. I-Ie didn't just sit me down and say "DO IT," what he would do is ask particu- lar kinds of questions and I would go home and worry them to death and come back with sort of an irony on the way I had seen it before. And that change of irony was how I built my mind to think in these ways right now-why I am the guy that you know, I suppose-the person that does those weird things. But I also know I am a person who wants to accomplish a lot, to experience a lot in my life. I don't like things that are boring, and so I have always tried my best to talk to people with the emotions of myself in my words, be- cause it seemed to me that that made it more interesting. I've just read too many things which are dryer than the Gobi Desert and too many pages long in my life, too many of them. There is a lot of shit in the world, really a lot of it, and alot of it being published. And so sorting through becomes something that I have to do a lot. I always try to get to the point with something that you can hang on to. I didn't al- ways try to make the students like me though. And I didn't always try and make the student agree with me. I sometimes wanted them to strengthen their own position, because fi- nally, l don't know what education is, per se, but one of the things it is is a communication between people. I don't know who had the power rights in it either. I mean, like if I am educating you and you guys are the ones who are going to run the world next, then it seems to me like you guys should be the ones to have the power in the classroom to some degree. To know what it is that you want to do, what it is that you have to do, to do it in your own way. Why should someone of my head or my generation or even older tell you how to think? I mean, why should we tell you how to know the world when the world is rapidly coming upon hard times here, and who the hell knows how to do it, I mean, really, who knows how to do it here? Se why should you ever listen to anyone? Unless it seems to me as if it was the first order of business, which is why I divided the boards into the epistomolgy board and Russ's Opinion. I wanted you to know sort of how secure my knowledge was, in not my head, per se, but in the world. Right now in the world there is this giant sense of crumbling in the knowledge that where we are not sure of what we know here. We know something. We certainly know that bombs work. You can make those kind of things equally. We know that we can weld eyes back together with a laser beam: a really great thing-Make the blind see! I mean, what a great thing you know. Right up there near miracle in ability on the one hand. But mechanisms either seem out of control or very shakey, in terms of our ability to control it right now, and I think it is time that the university went back to teaching stu- dents how to come to grips with the question of, I guess, philosophy. What does it mean to be, and how should you live, I guess, and I think that question is being evaded more and more on the college campuses than before. fTalking about a university, and Vanderbilt in particular, is it not kind of hard to do that when the administrative side ofthe university is being turned into a big corporation?j Well, there's always two things to say about it: on the one hand, Vanderbilt has to survive. It's prime goal isn't to teach, but to survive, in some senses, and that is the truth. I mean it is a corporation, an organization. The people that are running the organization think of the university in 1950 kinds of ways except economically-there they think like 1980. I mean they know where you put the bread, and how you do it. They got big guys with big bucks, and big brains running that side of the university, and they say what they have on the other side is the same thing, which is true in some cases, and not true in others. The quality control of PhD's is down in some places. I'm not depreciating the quality of teachers that Vanderbilt will have, l'm just saying that when they plan the university in the other direction they are never as bold as they are economically. They are less wise. The ad- ministration would object that this not true, but the univer- sity in any real seriousness is not counting for the energy crisis nor the ecological crisis. Nor even the spiritual crisis in the society itself. All it is doing is saying, "Well, we are being towed by winds of the great spirit-the Hegelian spirit-and there is nothing that we can do here," which is not true, in my view. And that is that you can begin to be in the forefront, but a southern university with an emphasis on a staid, tried and true recipy-I mean, look at the kind of economics they teach here-is not going to make that move. And so a university either becomes, in some real sense, and here I am talking about a collective body-what's forced in or out of a metaphor in a university, apologists for the sys- tem or a critic of the system. Obviously a university is not one thingy some elements of a university are critical of the system, and some elements are apologists for the system, but nonetheless, a university sets a particular tone relative to all kinds of things, and I would say at Vanderbilt there is a lat of discussion about the nature of reason whether it is the fu- ture or not, because a lot of jobs are housed in hell and owned by assuming that reason goes on in these com- partments for ever, as it does. There is not a lot of dis- cussion of the way in which the very lifestyle of the people at Vanderbilt are espousing and attempting to generate for their students. There isn't a lot of discussion about what that lifestyle is doing to the world in some senses and in that sense, this criticism is a criticism of the elite in the univer- sity itself. The world is in some trouble here. If these are leaders of men, if these are people who mount the eternal questions of the elementary forms of cruelty and final philosophical questions of greek or western reason, then we avoid them fairly badly here in our discussion of the world as it sits. And so I wouldn't call Vanderbilt anything but an established university in the sense of that, though I know very good people like Charlie Scott who are critical, and people in engineering who are critical of the way we are doing it. But the point is the rest of the world, even the TV now says, "Its in trouble here folks." Vanderbilt doesn't ever seem to even cover at that level. The students are frequently surprised when they just read common things like Time Magazines discussion of how bad the chemical ground score problem is. They are amazed by the world the rest of us have to live in day in and day out. And so in the sense of that, I would say that the university is not particularly fail- ing its goals, as it is not in fact: it is doing them admirably, in some senses. I just think that there comes a time in man, or perhaps a time in a system in which we need better thought than we are getting here. We are literally up against the lim- its in the forms of our imagination, and I don't see very much pressing going on in that university, I suppose is what I want to say. Perhaps the community doesn't want to face up, perhaps there is denial, I don't know. I do know that there is a lot of treble in the world right now, and thats re- flected only poorly in the things that are taught in the course catalogue that I saw there. Enough? fl-low about women at Vanderbilt, say the greek system, with the TVCS and TVMs?j Yes, I'll talk a little bit about preppydom, I think is a nice way to say it. I think the first thing to notice about Van- derbilt coeds is the way they dress. There is not a Van- derbilt coed that dresses like anything other than a coed-in straight 'preppie kind of clothes. It all looks very nice, and very formal, but there doesn't seem to be a fart in them. I mean, not among any of them. You know, I mean like I al- ways wondered what they would be like when they let their hair out of those golden berets that sit up there on the side winking in and out of classrooms. The whole time I was at Vanderbilt I never paid any attention to sororities and fra- ternities other than the attentionl paid in class. I knew nothing of them, first of all. I just learned at the very last of this semester things like the Tri-Delts were higher up than the, I don't know, Kappa something or the other, but I don't even know the greek alphabet, in the sense of that. I finally figured that those three traingles were the Tri-Delts, you know. But the amazing thing about it is amid all of this lad- der, when some motif comes in like stick pins-there was this stick pin year. One day I saw one of them, then the next day it was like grasshoppers out of a pod. They were every- where, I guess everybody had one. And the next year, none had them. It was like 'Those are out.' So, what happens to those old Vanderbilt stick pins? Do they sit in some drawer somewhere, and some little kid will pick it up one day and say, "What is this Mom?" And she will say, "Oh, yes, I re- member the fall of 1979 I wore this thing. It flashed more professors eyes." Well, why is it that if they have enough fi- nancial resources-money-to do that, why don't they ex- periment out. Why be the same, I mean all it is is that you open an LL Bean catalogue and you buy your combed cot- ton clothes. Why is it if you've got that kind of ability you don't go out there and be Andy Worhol with it. I understand the social structure, but you're in college, its the only time when you can really get funky. The rest of the time you've got to be in a bank, and if you're funky you can say things like, "I'm the accountant, and I'm funky,"-well, you're of foot,-157 never gonna get promoted. But no one cares in college. If you're in college, you can just slop around like crazy. Well, what I always see is penquin suits, and I never could figure out why it was that they cloned so closely in there. And it wasn't sort of like they were stratified, it wasn't as if it were the seventeenth century and we had classes which dressed differently, though clearly, sorority girls dressed one way and other women dressed in other ways. I always wondered if there wasn't some stifled spirit of dressing in thereg if there wasn't one day when a girl wanted to undo two but- tons rather than one. But I want to say one thing about the sorority-fraternity system and the way it does things at Van- derbilt: I understand Vanderbilt in terms of a university which produces the connection to the economic sphere in the south. I know that place. Vanderbilt people have good reputations and they go right up into the middle of junior execs, those kind of people. Its a good reputation to be. So, I know of the importance of having a connection in a frater- nity or a sorority to getting a job. But, to have a system in place which doesn't allow all people in it even if you have to rank it so some are on the very very bottom, but to have a system in which you just slice into some girls who have been doing fairly well, men also, is not good, because I don't think it is necessary. I guess I think there is enough cruelty in the world itself. Of the people that go through, regardless of whether they're in their fraternity or sorority system or not, some will die of cancer, some will die of car wrecks, some will drink themselves to death, some will die of old age, some will be happy and some will be sad. But it is not going to be a good time all of the time, it never is. So it seems to me as if you put an arbitrary system in place in which if you are in it then you are one of the very select, and if you are not in it then you are nothing-I don't think that system is very good because I have seen a lot of hurt people. I guess I don't think the planet needs anymore hurt people, in the sense of that. I just think that there should have been room for everyone. And there will be those, I suppose, in the upper echelon who would argue, "But, there is room for everyone-some guys can be in the Choir," and those kind of things. But the rush ceremony itself, because it rejects in some places so harshly that it requires a woman to, in sociological terms, 'cool out' the girls or men who have not been choseng I don't think that is a very good system, I guess. There is enough competition in the damn world right at the moment. We all are just born from a woman-die in the ground. Vanderbilt women can be very powerful in relationships with junior faculty in some senses, and that is they can be just Debbie Reynolds, just walk in and have on a nice little scarf, and some perfume, and Scarlet O'Hara through the door and come on in and you can't be mean to them when they're like that. You can't say things like, "I'm sorry, but you flunked my course anyway," without some big long ex- planation. It's a powerful place and they have it, and they use it, at least it has been used on me and a number of my collegues, friends, report the same. It is stuff to deal with. I much prefer someone who just sits in the chair and says, "Here is the story, Ralph" and then lets me have it. Young radical professors also always attract some cadre of ooo- girls who sit in front of the class and go "OOO-Dr. Carpen- ter, OOO-Dr. Carpenter," when you talk. Those are always there, some are very good friends of mine, by the way, who have liked me, and I liked what they had to say. Let me see 158-the young if there is anything else. I never liked those orange and green duck shoes they always wear. I always thought they looked like they had just been with a shovel off of Noah's Ark. fYou want to go for the male counterport?j You want to know about the typical Vanderbilt male? Lets see what I think of him. Big Drinker. There are a lot of big drinkersg that is the first thing that comes to my mind. Whoo, can those guys drink. I think of Vanderbilt males as both serious students and big time partiers. It seems to make only that connection. I didn't see a lot of them into televi- sion, some of them were into cars, which kind of surprised me. Guys that were bolting on side pipes, and nearer low- riding than I suspected. If you are driving a Mercedes and it has got side pipes, that is one thing, but these guys were driving Monzas with Porsche engines in them, those kind of things. The guys have given me some good excuses, but my best excuse came from a woman when I was here, and she couldn't make the test because a spider bit her. That was the best excuse that I got in my face, and evidently a spider did bite her, from what everybody said. A girl told me once that she couldn't take an exam because she had yeast infection. And that is not something I can say things like "I want some proof. Show me some proof." I can't say anything about that. fLoughj Its a great excuse-always call a card that you know someone is not going to ask to see the face of. But I don't think it was as good as the spider one. There have been some pretty honest excuses too. Kids just come up and say "I have been partying for about three days, and I didn't get your paper done." And I would say to myself, "Well, I should have some standards about when the papers have to come in." On the other hand, if they have been partying for three days, I should make them work for a couple moreg therefore, I would always extend and say, "Yeah, get it right in, and no problem there." I mean, make them work at least some of the time. Back to the Vanderbilt Male. Those guys that go around on campus throwing those frisbees always amazed me because it seems to me like all I ever saw them do was that, I mean they must have been majoring in it. There was a collection of them. I could look out my window sometimes and see them going by playing frisbee golf all of the time. Then there was the kind of guy at Vanderbilt which generally wasn't a student of mine-those guys in the pink button down shirts and combed cotton pants in the deep of winter. I was always saying, "Where are these guys from?" I mean, is it that you have to wear that kind of thing all the time? So the guy has giant goose bumps underneath it?, or was it that he was from Miami and that was the only thing he knew how to dress in? When it got cold it got cold, and that the way it was. I just couldn't ever figure those guys out. But it seemed that they showed up on campus wearing loafers, no socks, brown pants, some belt-gener- ally cloth woven-and a button down pink or light blue shirt. I never saw a green one. I always wondered why there was not a green one. It must come in only two colors: pre- ppy pink and preppy blue. Those guys had those things on all of the time. You open up their closets and all it is is pink and tan in there. I always wondered, "Who are you guys?" Then there are the guys that I like best: In the day that I was teaching my 100 class and I tell them that you needed some science to be able to tell you what is a mutant or not in life itself. And the guy said he could not just go to the window and yell, "Hey you, Mutant!" Which I did go to the window and yell, "Hey you, Mutant!" and two guys turned around. I wonder who those guys were on campus. What kind of Van- derbilt student turns around when some guy yells, "Hey you, Mutant!"? Who does that? What does that? What does the guy say? "Oh no, don't tell the guys back at the frater- nity." Those kind of guys. Then there is this sort of whole number about the way in which Vanderbilt males are into athletics, but not into sort of outdoorsy kind of things-this whole western motif where, like at Utah, everybody has got a backpack on, and a set of skis, and they're always doing that kind of thing. Well, here there is a lot of squash and tennis. It is as if they went to the farm, and the farm was a countryclub in terms of the way they conceived of sports it- self on the campus-team sport, done to a set of rules writ- ten preferably a century ago it seems to me as if. I met a lot of guys at Vanderbilt that I really enjoyed talking to and learned a lot about. A lot of really straight people I enjoyed talking to the time I was here. People who went to be copsg people who went to be lawyersg people who went to be doc- tors, and that end that went to sell kelp to fish out of here, I thought those guys were pretty neat too. I really enjoyed a lot of the people, and the way they talked to me in class. Sometimes I wished, in fact more times than not, they would raise their hand back there somewhere and say, "When are you going to quit throwing this shit by me?", so that I could then get them aroused enough to get them in a conversation where they would have to defend a position. But, Vanderbilt students are as reticent as any I've seen to talk in class. Somewhere in the training, somewhere in the formalization of the socialization, somewhere perhaps in the background thats common to a lot of Vanderbilt stu- dents, comes a place where one doesn't speak back. Or where one doesn't make ones self vulnerable in public, I suppose is what it is. That is a shame because periodically, by asking a particular question and even getting your face stomped, you can learn an enormous amount. The stings I remember in college were where I would raise my hand, and ask some question and they would just drive a truck in my mouth and make me feel about an inch tall. Well, I re- member those times, and I remember what I learned from them, so sometimes I think that it is not too bad, though I don't think of the University as a place that should be com- bative at all. I think it all should be at the level of gentle- menliness, and nothing else. A set of agreed upon rules about what is going to go down, and then staying within them. fSuppose you were just entering college now, at this time, what courses would you take, say here ut Vonderbilt?j A knowledgable high school graduate, you going to give me that part? I mean you know, I'm not some guy who smokes 20 joints a week and leans out the window of a Chevy. All right, knowing the world is in problems: In my book, I say that no one plans their college education for the event of nu- clear war. They do not. What courses would you take? Death and Dying? I mean, I'm serious. I would certainly take a lot of language involved courses, because it seems to me as if the problem here is as much how we say it as what we know. And I would want to be able to, when I left college, articulate what I knew-that seems to me a problem in the world. We invent these crises and we don't know how to speak about them in a way which will work forward, in some senses, so I would take a lot of language, I suppose. What I think is an important thing to have in the world is a sense of the movement of history, and that's something I don't have myself. I didn't take history in college. I don't think I had a history course throughout college. Sociologists say structure and time, and historians say flow. So, diacro- nic and syncronic, and I stood on one side of that line. I think I would take a series of courses in the history of thought. I'd want to know what the 19th century looked like. Like, in our wondering whether or not the world is going to work out or not, one of the things you can do is the classical ploy used by some historians to justify their work, and that is to go back and look at the 14th century and see what they thought and how it worked out. Then I think that I would take economics. You have to know about how economics works, because it is very powerful, and a very basic thing in the world, regardless of whether you're a Marxist or not about the place of economics. I certainly would take a num- ber of particular courses I know on the campus. I would take anything Charlie Scott offered, because I think he's got the right approach to what an education is, and the right ap- proach to what philosophy is in some senses. I would take those kind of courses. But there are a number of courses that are offered now that weren't offered when I was an un- dergraduate which I would go hunt down and take a look at. Most anything that said Ecology on it I would stick my nose into finding out what was there, and probably go running down those kind of routes. I'm not sure whether I would have taken one of my own courses. I'm not sure, I don't know. The problem there, in thinking about it is not only whether you think you are any good or not, but also whether you would want to have to hassle with a guy who taught like me, if you were like me, so I am not sure in the sense of that. I would have taken some other sociology courses. I would have taken Greg Samson's course on the sociology of the south. I think that was a good course that was being taught here for while, and his social problems course was a very good course. For my head, I would have taken a course in potteryg I think you can take those courses where you can go over and work there and do those kind of things so that I wouldn't have to be always only working with a pencil, in some senses. And you can't really build cars or airplanes or boats in a dorm room very easily, not in the ones they got you guys crammed in to-cliff dwellings they put you into over there. Little tiny cubby holes with an excuse for a hotel bed, and they say make meaning in this room, you know, not women, make meaning. And that's why it is small: Parents can say things like, "Two people can't really fit in this room, can they Ralph?", and they pay the money, and away they go. I would take some courses in engineering, just because my head is the way it is. I would want to know sort of the limits of ability in engineering. But I'm not sure whether or not one has much of an understand- ing of what one's doing in college: you have sort of 8 to 5 to go to school, 5 days a week, and you say things like, "OK, now I need a 2 o'clock on Thursday so I can have Friday off." And that is the way the thinking goes. So it is almost like having a station wagon full of kids and each one's gotta pee-you stop periodically and randomly meet a new sta- tion: "Hi there, what does your bathroom look like?" Well, the same thing: everybody does it. Everyone says, "I'm gonna map my college out, and do it like that," but after about the third year you are saying, "not any more 8 o'clocks-I cannot go to school at 8 o'clock in the morning, my mind does not work at 8 o'clock." And so you cut out man-159 whatever they teach at 8 o'clock. Sometimes, I think there ought to be a rule in college: Stuff that you absolutely have to have but you can get the notes from someone-8 o'clock. 4 o'clock on Friday: the same thing. Only people that should be allowed to teach the 4 o'clock on Friday are guys who give comprehensive notes on the board, and you can rotate about three guys in and out of it. Like, because it's four o'clock on Friday, and its the nice day in the spring, and you're saying things like, "Not a chance on going to this class!" I know, I was there. And so I think they ought to like put the guts of the things right about-I like them right about 11 o'clock when they are hungry still, and they know they're gonna get out and they can always say things like, "Well as soon as this is done, I can go over there and gorge down," and thats alright with me. So, I guess I would take courses that made me read a lot, and I'd take courses which didn't make me memorize a lot because a lot of the things that you memorize in the world quickly, quickly change. And so I would want courses which left me with, rather than point- less paintings, more broad sweeping strokes in things be- cause I know about how much you can remember after about six years, and it is not a lot. You're going to listen to Beowolf once more in your life, and thats when your kid brings it home, and you say, "Oh, yeah, Beowolf, I took that in college." Nobody at no party ever, in the whole of your life is going to tip a champagne glass your way and say, "Now, what did you think of Beowolf?" It ain't going to hap- pen-its not there. And so if you know that piece of informa- tion, what do you do with it? Do you sit back and savor it about 2 o'clock in the morning one time and say things like, "Ahh, the language!" For what? In any case. ISO you would keep your bosic soc major, and study in thot oreo?j Yes, I don't think that I would turn out to be, oh lets see-I have to be careful here-a gay forest ranger: I'm not going in that di- rection. I like the stuff over here-the knowledge that I learn about a lot has always excited me because it is always ask- ing the same kind of questions and those are questions like, 'What does it mean to go about this thing in the way we are doing it?' 'What's death?' 'What's marriage?' 'What's love?' 'What's hate?' I never ever understood how kids could learn the words, 'what, where, when, why,' those kind of things. How did they ever get that in their mind. I think if that as the very basic grasp of time and space. One has to be able to abstract. Then there are a series of questions I have never gotten over: Those things like, 'What's life?' 'What does it mean to be on this planet?' 'How come the stars are out there?' 'Why are there so many?' You know, those kind of things. That's one thing I have never gotten over. And the second thing I have never gotten over are things like they give him a 950k chance that everything will go alright with the bomb the first time they let it off, and they let it off, and that bothers me. I don't know if I would have taken that kind of chance or not. I'm always amazed that people are not more careful in living. I don't mean careful like don't get on any horse that bucks, but I mean not more careful with what they think of their life, or what they think they will think of their life. I don't want to be a rock star at 40, run- ning around in those sequin suits not knowing what mean- ing is any more. I don't want to look out over a balcony and see vacuous space in front of me. I want the knowledge to continue to drive me, force me, challenge me, make me angry, make me afraid, because one day I'll die and thats the 160-took to way it is. I'll be doing it, and it will never come to a solution, never going to fix it, never going to handle it in my life-you can only help as you go along, I always think of it as "we are making this bridge across the water of time and you gotta hang on and you pass it to the next person down, and they hang you on, and you make meaning going down that route." So, yes, I think I would stay in the areas that I am in because I think that I don't want my mind stagnated in my life. I don't want to be 50 and look back and say things like, "If only I would have done And that is the way I feel about Vanderbilt: I did at Vanderbilt what I wanted to do at Vanderbilt, which I think was well within the contractual arrangements that I had with them. And I paid whatever price there is, and thats alright with me, because I don't want to look back on my life and say, "Gee, I should have gone, but I didn't," or "I really should have studied harder but I didn't," those kind of things. Because it's my life: I'm the judge of it myself and for me the first order of business is making meaning on this I don't know what little round ball on the side of nowhere with nothing else to compare yourself to. We are the aliens remember, we are the ones that sent the spacecraft out. Yes, I think I would stay in the area that I am in. I don't know if I'll ever shut this thing down, in some places. I may, in my life, do something else, but it would have to be radically, radically different be- cause I um a sociologist in my mind, and I learned to be an adult as a sociologist and that sets sort of a critical motif in your head that you see things in those concepts. just as a painter can't look at anyone elses painting and not notice technique it it-so too me. A sociologist looks at technique, social technique, a lot-keeps some distance, and I suppose that distance is a little bit lonely sometimes. But nonethe- less, I would stay where I am. I don't think l would change. Much. fAny Porting Shots?j Make a little meaning. That's the only one I know. The only advise I ever have is that. I don't know any other advise. I can't tell how the world is going to come out. I only know that every day you have to get up and make a little meaning, whether they bomb the cities away or not. And you have to do that number. And no one pays much attention to that any more, in some real senses. You guys have to do it, both of you. When you fi- nally put this book to rest and go along your merry way, you have to do that. I enjoyed it. I enjoyed being at Vanderbilt, thats the truth. nn' , .. r" .vi .., .Ln vi f n-Yprlf, ,Q-f.,,.. In V ..x,,!l', - ,..,r,'--rw ' '. ..-' 9' ML H21 'V :. A , n .r:.ff:-Maki iii: ' rf", f ,W Ullman, uh-iz. lm ffj, yn ,ql.1 lx H .y,V'f L,fg,'7'g1ff..-E ,m,y-':2y.,'i.'E. A 'qr jm' ',,f,',,.L1,. QW"l.:a h Al. z' I fl,,4,y,1, V' fg!7ff.K:Qf" :ff 1,911 ,' 'aff '. 11'-ww - r'2aawf4,f4a+ffx :W P021 -- L u""" JF' 'll----MA." 'C-f-'L' 'X -Shi. 14' '2"-m-...- :Czar cw g "ur -auf! '- I 1: 1"1"' ff' N fd . . Whig., 4 , '- v M, ff" V- 'r v.,fff,1 Wlillwlll -r:ex.m ' Q4 ' 5? All U: ff'F H I "J,:rgg--- 31.2.1-'H M :X fiii, I J" :lvl-nnuu.u3""'unq-T' . " 57 ' . 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Myrick, a Commodore defensive mainstay since his selection as a freshman All-American in 1978, and fully recovered from his injuries of 1978, anchored the 'Dores tough secondary with 54 tackles and 1 in- terception. Other standout defensive performers for the 1979 Commodores were Pointer and Staley, each with 82 season tackles, Swindoll with 77, Sherman with 71, in addition to his superb secondary play, and Dean with 64. Chandler led the squad with 3 interceptions. Racking up 35 points against Auburn, 28 at Ole Miss, and 29 at Air Force in a heartbreaking last-second defeat, the offense, under the direction of both Van Heflin and Whit Taylor, proved it could score. Hef- lin, a junior and second year starter, completed 51.6 percent of his 124 passes for four touchdowns and rushed for 520 yards to rank third on the squad in that category. Taylor, who played in the defensive secondary in 1978, showed his ability to operate the new split-back veer, and in late-season action com- pleted 57.5 percent of his passes for three touchdowns. One player Coach Maclntyre had no worries about was tailback Frank Mordica. All Mordica did in 1978 was rush for 1065 yards, including an S.E.C. record 321 against Air Force, an effort which also yielded four touchdowns. Mordica underwent sur- gery in the off-season to correct an off-center knee- cap, and the surgery obviously helped as he finished 1979 with 830 yards and 6 touchdowns, further in- dicating his pro potential. Mordica's backfield partner, junior Terry Potter, en- joyed his finest season as he rushed for 579 yards and two touchdowns, and caught 14 passes, in- cluding an additional T.D. A Vandy's quarterbacks certainly had a reliable target in the person of speedster Preston Brown. Brown, a 4.35 second 40-yard dash man, finally achieved his 'potential as he caught 52 passes for 786 yards and 3 touchdowns, earning All-S.E.C. honors in the pro- cess. Secondary pressure was taken off Brown by junior tight-end Flavious Smith, who hauled in 25 tosses for 288 yards. Another receiving mainstay was sophomore Wamon Buggs, who Coach Macln- tyre says has "as good a hands and body control as I have ever seen in a receiver." Punting was ably handled by jim Arnold, who booted 60 for an average of 41.9 yards, one of the S.E.C.'s best efforts in 1979. The kicking of Mike Woodard accounted for 39 points, including 21 P.A.T.'s and 6 field goals. The Commodores' first game, against Big Ten con- 196-Football l For pages 194-195, clockwise from top left: john Pointer 1651, Keith Phillips l56J, Ronald Hale l50j. Frank Morclica. Homecoming Court. Frank Mordica. Offensive squad. Mark Matthews. Whit Taylor. Clockwise from top left: jimmy Arnold. Andy Ervin. An offensive breakthough. A jubilant squad. Iimmy Arnold. Iimmy Arnold. y tender, Indiana, at Blooming- ton, illustrated just what the 'Dores would be up against in 1979. The offense moved the ball well, in spite of fumbles, interceptions, and key in- completions. However, the de- fense was unable to stop the Hoosiers, who racked up 44 points to Vandy's 13. Game 2, at Dudley Field, pitted the 'Dores against The Citadel. Again the offense moved the ball, as Frank Mordica rushed for 187 yards, the highest single game individual effort by a Vandy player in 1979. The Vanderbilt defeat, 27-14, can be attributed to fumbles and men- tal errors in the first half. As Coach Mac said after the game: "I don't know what happened out there. That was the worst first half I've ever seen." After two successive defeats the Commodores would have preferred to face anyone but Alabama's Crimson Tide. As Football-197 one player said after the Citadel game: "We're in for a lot of work against Alabama." The Tide put the game out of reach in the first half, and rolled to a 66-3 victory. The Tulane game was notable not for Vandy's play, but for the achievement of Frank Mordica, who set a new Vanderbilt career rushing record, eolipsing the old record of 2162 yards held by Iamie O'Rourke. The Commodores, with the additional exception of Preston Brown, were outplayed and defeated by bowl-bound Tulane. Brown had one of his finest games of the season in a losing cause, prompting Coach Mac to say, "Preston had a fine game, his best of the year and he made some really good catches." Unfortunately, his efforts could not avert a 42- 14 loss. 198 Football 200-Football T.-f, After a 52-35 loss to Auburn, in which Whit Taylor emerged as the Commodore quarterback of the fu- ture with 224 total yards, and a 31-10 defeat by Georgia, the Commodores returned for the Home- coming festivities with an 0-7 record and myriad problems, most of them centering around the inex- perienced defense. Homecoming festivities started with an old-fash- ioned pep rally at Dudley Field, enhanced by vari- ous entertainers and a fireworks extravaganza. At the rally, senior center Mike Ralston gave a moving speech, and Coach Mac promised the Hfightinest bunch of Commodores ever." The effect of all this excitement was obviously positive as the 'Dores won their first game of the season, over Memphis State, 13-3. The secret to Vandy's success was the correction of two problems which had plagued the squad all sea- son: turnovers and the defense. In fact, the defen- sive play was the key to the victory, holding the Ti- gers to only 236 total yards. The secondary had five interceptions, including a record tying three by lack Candler. The offense had only two turnovers: an interception on the fourth play from scrimmage, and an unim- portant fumble with only 23 seconds remaining on the clock. Vandy's first score was set up by a 57 yard bomb from Van Heflin to Preston Brown, and was scored by Terry Potter on a pass from Heflin. The 'Dores lead was cut to 7-3 in the third quarter, but in the fourth period Whit Taylor drove the Com- modores 64 yards, setting up a field goal by Mike Woodard. Vandy's final score came on another boot by Woodard. Vandy suffered two more losses prior to the tradi- tional season-ending showdown against arch-rival Tennessee. In spite of a strong defensive effort the 'Dores lost to Kentucky 29-10, after leading 10-9 in the second quarter. Against Air Force, Vanderbilt seemed to have the contest in hand, leading 29-23 with two minutes left, only to be victimized by an 80-yard Air Force drive in the final 55 seconds, fi- nally falling to the Falcons 30-29. The season's final game, against Blue Bonnet Bowl- bound Tennessee, could have alleviated all the suf- fering of 1979 had the Commodores emerged victo- rious. However, U.T. proved too deep, and the 'Dores fell, 31-10. The 'Dores surged to a 10-0 lead in the first quarter, powered by a Woodard field goal and a Heflin touchdown following a U.T. fumble. The Volunteers responded with 31 unanswered points in the second half to frustrate the 'Dores yet again. Back Terry Potter closed out his season with a bang, rushing for 127 yards on 19 carries. Frank Mordica added 86 ground yards to push his Vanderbilt career record to 2622 yards. Coach Maclntyre had this to say after the defeat, Vandy's tenth against one victory in the year: "lt would have been great to have won this big game. But we're just starting our journey. We're just down the street now, but we're going cross- country." While the season was indeed disappointing to all, its aftermath lends hope that Vanderbilt's football for- tunes are on the rise. The football program will un- doubtedly benefit from the new recruiting stance taken by Roy Kramer and his staff. Vandy's recruit- ing base has been broadened to the point that ten times as many prospective signees will be contacted this year than last. Coach MacIntyre's search for "scholar-athletes" who will uphold Vanderbi1t's rich academic tradition while raising Vanderbilt to a competitive level in S.E.C. athletics makes the fu- ture for Vanderbilt football that much brighter for 1980 and years to come. . lzf' 'll Q Clockwise from top left: Whit Taylor. Lucius High. Van I-leflin hands off to Terry Potter. Andy Ervin 1461 and john Pointer 4659. Keith Phillips t56j, Mark Matlock t72J, Tom Woodruff t78j. A pinch. Whit Taylor. A grab. Football-201 x E5- ' ' if ' fi ,af ' .. "HQ .- Q . Y-1-N-V w--mrs-D Qgy ' Quay, K g'-172. 1 'iff'-' 5' 'fig' if Y-ffm! 5535. XF? nv ' t'T"' Headed by coach joe Franklin and team captain Terry "Scruffy" Moore, the Vanderbilt Rugby Club ended the year with a combined record of 18-4-1 for the Fall and Spring seasons. Among the more notable accomplishments of the club were the taking of first place in the Vanderbilt Cup tournament, defeating the King's Own Scottish Borderer's QA British Army touring sidej, and a respectable showing of sixth place in the Eastern Rugby Onion Collegiate Tournament. t?"1,.a V. 4, -'-.,an:l!' , ,,, il Paar.. ' J . N -f ul -. 'Z la, V H bg.. Q ' ,B-v S 1- gu w.: QL, 1 mx-s ie' Q A- rx 1' . , -if . ,rib mf -a.. . '35 if 5' 1' w.. 1- ... i J .., A, Men's Rugby-203 3-R Men's Rugby-205 If QP" 5 ... G 4.-X X ' . 'V in , Y ' V ' dv' ' 4:1 , - ' N V -Q -xi I 'B r '-'X 1' Q. A '.. ,.,..v--" l - R151 I' -an ,,, il' v v. ' ., .,, ... .- ma -nuns 1:-nn:-v, nvtuv-r- 7-H1 , 4" --' H as H -Q if , A lu If 'gg pf U K, Xi Q V 1 1 " . 'P 'mxlifg 'pu AA Y sh i X? 1 ,. f i 5 Q " , 3 5 x Y X .xi " 6 Q T " 11' x. . in fi .- Ice Hocke In its inaugural season in the Southern Colegiate Hockey Association, the Vanderbilt Ice Hockey team finished in second place. Vanderbilt compiled a 12-8-1 record, which included three wins over rival Tennessee. In the semi-fi- nals of the conference tournament, Vanderbilt defeated Tennessee in a 7-6 thriller, but then lost to league cham- 'l pion Alabama in the finals. K , x T a i l:.s wtf it 208-lce Hockey we Mwi- Bill-ww-4-as' .SV 1 . .M e Center and team scoring leader Fred Hurley, goaltender Ira Evans, Mike Broderick, and team captain Ieff Bairs- tow were named to the SCHA all-star team. The SCHA consists of Alabama, Emory, Georgia Tech, Tennessee, and Vanderbilt. The league is expected to ex- pand to 10 teams in the 1980-1981 seasong four ACC teams have applied for league admission. Vanderbilt will be returning 18 of its 20 player game ros- ter and expects to be a strong contender for the 1980-1981 championship. Ex-Vanderbilt Ice Hockey player and Vanderbilt Law student Wade Cowan coaches the team. Ice Hockey-209 Sailing During the past year, more sailors than ever flocked to the shores of Percy Priest Lake to participate in sailing instruction and casual cruis- ing. Attendance was usually be- tween 30 and 60, ranging from com- plete novices to hard-bitten racing skippers. Sailing club members competed with considerable success in the weekly regattas. The addition to the fleet of two keelboats, a 19-ft Rhodes 19 and a 27-ft Soling, helped to accomodate the increased mem- bership. The clubs now owns two 14-ft Iavelins, a 16-ft Musketeer Ca- tamaran, two 17-ft Thistles, a 16-ft Rebel and a 16-ft Leeward Sloop, all of which are on loans from faculty members. I " XS .1 S...-f 1 210-Sailing :W 3 , L f Q r ff 9' " X Y f "1 1 -,gi -1 A ' b ' f. 'mf 'I 1: li! ' V . . L A' , i V 4 If - ' N E2 T- A-NLE w , .1 W , , . I 4? in f 1' H h A A A A f ' -, . " , 71,554 l H .B 4, 4 H-1 A+ if 4' A .M + 711 Ig. h f X7' F' - E ' Q A X5 f J ' 9' . 45 Q- rv. 5 fs, 45 B' " -X1 ff K ,f is 3 1 Y . 'GSA---' I 7 . " - ' N.-L-1 ' Y ' f' 431' H f' . 1 A '.!f, M M' 'N A L1Q , 1 N if 33. Men's Soccer T ,QE SHT" 'YPEF -Q -,f 1 ., , -u.,-iL-'WI f' .,..,.. ,AZ . - ' The 1979 Soccer season was indeed a positive one as their efforts brought the team great joy in addition to a lot of disappointment. Starting out with 9 of 10 games on the road, numerous problems were encountered, including the creation of a game plan. A year that could be termed as a rebuilding one by some, to others could be called a year of acquiescence. The four graduating seniors consisted of leading scorer Mike Shea, Ben Tyler, Larry Kornman and Corky Or- mond. With just four juniors-Derek Minno, Rich Levine, Roy Dickinson, and Iohn Gasdaska-providing key talent, Vanderbilt relied heavily upon the services of freshmen and sophomores. Vernon Taylor, Marle Baretta and jeff Iacobson, along with sophomores Robert Pullen, Tom Lanhman, and lim Dickson, succeeded in blending in to become a formidable nu- cleus. Freshman goalie Iim Pullen excelled throughout the season. 212-Men's Soccer in-f, X i 1 Q.. ' , A LII Y The 1979 season ended in a familiar fashion as preceding ones. At the SEC tournament, the team showed they were better than their record indicated. The SEC presented no challenge as the squad ran up the score and advanced to the finals. Their opponent in the game was Florida State, a team they had played and tied 0-0. However, after beat- ing Miss State 6-1 only hours earlier, they lost to the tough Florida team 4-1. This gave the 'Dores second place for three years running, Men's Soccer-213 Men's Basketball In his debut as a college coach, Rich- ard Schmidt led the Vanderbilt Com- modore basketball team to a 7-12 con- ference record and 13-13 overall. The Commodores ended a somewhat dis- sappointing season with a loss in the first round of the SEC tournament against Florida, a team which Van- derbilt defeated twice during the regu- lar season. 'vi 1 I -At ..,- nf. -1113 Liockwise from left: Tommy Springer. Iames Williams. jimmy Gray. Mike Rhodes. Mark Elliot. 214-Mon's Basketball 1- VF? 1 . qua---b' gi.. -,,iGP"""i lm "ff" I. -iff", 'rear-sr" ,- ., i, tt 1' VI! V l VD' QI? f I a 5 4 . i , I W . A -- 'L l A 1 T ' ., T ' . f is A ' 5, 2 .. , ,g ...M , -9 Charles Davis in the exclusive 1,000 Point Club. The Commodores next travelled to Tuscaloosa, and on a Saturday night they lost to the Crimson Tide, dropping their conference record to 0-2. Beginning to show signs of incon- sistency, Vandy returned the following Thursday to Memo- rial Gym, only to lose an overtime game to Texas Tech. Next came the brightest spot of the entire season: a three game home stand, during which the Commodores won games over Georgia State, SMU, and LSU, with Rhodes scoring 23, 19, and 29 points respectively. Over Christmas vacation, the Commodores posted their biggest win of the season, a 77-66 triumph over then undefeated LSU, the eventual SEC champion. jones added 13 points, and shared the team's rebounding honors with Brian Allsmiller. Losing to Georgia in Athens, Vandy dropped to 1-7 in the conference. But they were able to rebound from this devas- tating defeat to tame the Tigers of Auburn 66-57. The Com- modores saw jones equal his season rebounding high in this game. From Auburn, they travelled to Knoxville to take on the Volunteers, with the big men seeming to take the night off as 5'10" guard Tommy Springer led the Vandy rebounders. Clockwise from left: Ted Young. Mike Rhodes. Mark Elliot. Brian Allsmiller. Pat Berwanger. Willie "Hutch" jones. Men's Basketball-217 N 5 K Q- 4 I.. -Y Vandy pulled out two close games against Auburn and Georgia, but then had to faee Reggie johnson and the rest ' of the Volunteers. In a slow-down game, the Com- modores lost 48-51. Tennessee held the ball for ten minutes, while Coach Schmidt elected to keep his zone defense and allowed Tennessee to stall. This decision provoked many fans to voice their disapproval, and many columnists to lobby for a 30-second shot clock. p-ig., h - T' - ef up gr 4' p, A nl' 1 '5 Q ' J' .- -., .J-t -fieigf t Q, , Men's Basketball-219 ,RI 11-L 'I ,Q Over the remaining four games, Rhodes averaged over 22 points a contest, however, the rest of the Commodores did not fare so well as they handed games to Ole Miss, Kentucky, and Alabama. Van- derbilt was able to salvage a victory over the Ga- tors in Florida, allowing the regular season to end at a 13-12 record. Hopes were high for the SEC tournament in Birmingham, where Vandy was to play Florida in its first game. That first game, however, turned out to be the last as the Gators surprised the Commodores, and everyone else in Birmingham, by defeating Vanderbilt 72-71. D1 Men's Basketball I, " - Q Q Y ' " 1 U ' lg. g 7 ln- 3 51 ' - . 2 4-W A- - 1 L Vanderbilt finished the season with the best scoring average in the SEC with 79.3 per game, and was second in free throw shooting with a percentage of 73.9. Moreover, Mike Rhodes was fifth in the league in scoring, and both Tommy Springer and Mark Elliot were in the top ten in assists. Hitting 57.5 percent of his attempts, Willie HI-Iutch" Iones finished third in field goal shooting. But as expected with a good offense, the defense was lacking-Vandy finished dead last in the conference in defense. With the season completed, first year Coach Schmidt and staff turned their attention to recruiting, and hopes for improvement are high. Clockwise from top loft: Pat Bcrwanger. Coach Schmidt and Mark Elliot. Memorial Gym during pre-game warm-ups. Ted Young. Brian Allsmiller. Mike Rhodes. jim Lampley. Coach Schmidt. Coach Schmidt. Men's Basketball-221 A 5 , A W Clockwise from lop left: Ted Young. Mark Elliot. jimmy Gray. jimmy Gray and Mike Rhodes. Mike Rhodes. jimmy Gray. james Williams. 222-Mon's Basketball 2 .lr Q :-:.-1... -lex -4 .4 , Q - .-., Q li.. Q-li A . . . in f I S Q 8-3.2 . V Men's Basketball-223 Cheerleaders How often can a student travel over 10,000 miles, from Colorado Springs to New Orleans to Atlanta, in a single year? This year, the 1979-80 Vanderbilt Cheerleaders accomplished this feat. Although they worked harder than ever representing our school at football and basketball games, as well as at the many alumni functions, they had a great time in the process. This year they strove for a variety in their perfor- mances. The incorporation of gymnastics to the tra- ditional cheers, pyramids, and partner stunts, pro- vided both excitement and participation for the audience. The "Vandy" spellout, the "Black-Gold" cheer, and the "Charlie-D" pyramid typify this vari- ety which has brought out the best in the Vanderbilt crowd. 224-Cheerleaders nf ns. as .1-f A... u. --1.2 -. A--' 'Q-f' ' V - .l 4: Q - ,, f -an Y ff.. - '- "5n,. .- 4. - . Y .... f ei :,. -aa. I ,,.,.,-. 9 -wr' fi VVomen's L Cross- . 5....i-9 LT it .-. W... ' - "T '-l---- Q' ""i'4"'4 " 'L' .,, " - ' "' - " ' . . ' - "Usa, 1. ,, , "'f""5'7?- inf?" ' ,sire - I f-'-Q-'Miva . ,,g,Wv. ' - U-, 1...-"fp-I gt. ,-, ggi' .5-. 'i 1, ' ' .- f " ' ' " -1 , -' 'f 'Z if - A , i' -21' 1 ' --P 'i I H l' f- -. ,. - ' 'T' "" -'V . J' "' 4-' . . -V ,E -Lf. . " ' ,g 1' . -Q ,fr , , K, .,,,, H ..,......, ' 5, , " .Y Ai.. , . in vw- Q . , . ,, v . '75, t . - ' " 5 W. 1- ' -. ' ' wg " ,, . ,fi F" ,I ,, V t .-V, K -.. - . , . - fl g.: Q . ,S-. ,P Q f -"5 , . s T -Q f .m ' f' , , . h H X" Us or Q ' .-7 -f . if: - -of- ' ., - N- . 1 '-f"', 'Q l ,,,,s . "' -gl , . , 53,6 T, vit' -1- Es. ,if -' 'N ..Q.f. A small and rather inexperienced group of runners formed the 1979 Women's Cross-Country team. Fortu- nately, the combination of a talented coach, in Tom Raynor, and determination, in the runners, brought about a successful season. The highlight of the season came about in the AIAW regionals in which Gale Courtney finished fifth, Kim Combs, fifteenth, and the team placed third, qualifying for the AIAW nationals. The Teams performance marked the first time a Van- derbilt Women's team had qualified for national com- petition. The team lacked depth this year and is thus hoping for a larger turnout for the 1980 Fall Season. As a varsity sport the team is well supported by the Women's Athletic Department and has a great deal to offer any dedicated runner. Women's Cross-Country-225 Womenis Basketball The 1979-80 Lady Commodores' basketball team, un- der the direction of third-year coach Ioe Pepper and first-year assistants Pat Moran and Cynthia Lee, fin- ished with a 12-14 overall record against some of the finest teams in the South. Aljeanette Bramlett, a Iunior College All-American transfer, led Vanderbilt in scoring with an 18.3 aver- age. The 5-9 Pulaske native also was the top rebounder with an average of 7.5 per game. Sheila Iohansson, a 5- 9 High School All-American from Mt. Iuliet, returned to the team after knee surgery the previous year to score at a 14 point clip per game. Teresa Lawrence, a senior from Lookout Mountain, Tenn., who was named Vanderbilt's Women Athlete of the Year, remained the career leader in rebounds after averaging six a game this season. Allison Floyd, a junior from Nashville, passed out 111 assists for the season, and Cathy Bender, a sophomore from Mt. Iuliet, had 84 steals for the year, good enough to rank nationally all season. This year's team, in its third year of intercollegiate status, experienced many "firsts" for the women's bas- ketball program. This season marked the first time sea- son tickets were offered for the women's games, a broadcast of the Tennessee game by WSM radio, sev- eral home and away games broadcast by campus radio station WRVU, and participation in the first South- eastern Conference Tournament for women. 226 Women's Basketball 4 7 Q. ,- brit ..f mv., X L. A P '- -1 Women's Basketball-227 Wornen's Track The Vanderbilt women's track team increased in numbers and talent this year. Coached by Demin Harper, the Lady Com- modores competed in several meets and made an excellent showing. Letter winners for 1980 were: sophomores Lisa Loftis, Anne Wishart, Nancy Bramlett, Denise Berry, and Gale Cortney. FTF! 228-Women's Track . -,M -of '-vi, Ffh-."'1 .!:.aaa.. VVonunYs Field r Hocke o ..- lA , - .V 4. .. - - ,,..- -- hs V 1. - 1, . Q . I ' J t V ,, xx, l V J ix Ms! u,:qf:4 - -,g -Q I nl-Z.: 'I' .I -- F" ' . ' . . ' ' - 'af ' 'J' 'il vdf I.-1 " ' 'WL 1. '. L' 5 1 .',.u .f,.. 'L. I. . ' .QQ ' -. Mr. D '- ,i Q , f 3, '- -. Q.. A ,,.'.'s,4:'., .-1 f - .1 ',. - : 1-.11-. .P :if-"-S,......"d.in.' . ' '. .. .-, W ,. rf- t 3 ' tie"--'fn '24 ' ' f3 1 V W l '- diff? J S Y Y-,' Tn Women's field hockey is the only club sport that has not been given varsity status since Roy Kramer became Athletic Director. This year, after defeating Sewanee, Vandy was the state representative in regional com- petition at Williamsburg, Va. Though only a club sport, the field hockey team in 1979 achieved a level of competition that few varsity teams could match. Being state representative was the culmination of hard work by the team and by several individuals. Shirly Witten, Iill Gilbert and Nan Lowe led a score of aggresive for- wards in scoring, while the defense ably boggled op- posing teams with the talents of Io Ferguson, Babs Ber- ghausen, Linda Hancher and many others. The team will be losing five seniors, but freshmen and returning upperclassmen, under the direction of coach Pat Tell- inghuesen, will find a way to fill the void. In 1979 the field hockey team was recognized as being able to compete on the intercollegiate level. Babs, taking over leadership of the club from Nan, will be in a position to make the club better than ever. The 1980 season will expand on this year's accomplishments to show Vandy which sport to watch for the future. Women's Field Hockey-229 VVomen's Volle ball The Vanderbilt women's volleyball team entered its first season of intercollegiate competition this year, compiling a winning slate of 23 wins and 16 losses. Under the leadership of captain Sharon Filcik and Sheri Miller, the Lady Com- modores journeyed to numerous colleges and unviersities to compete against some of the best volleyball teams in this area. The lady spikers brought back a total of four tourna- ment trophies, including two first place and two second place finishes. Though most of the team's losses were tallied near the beginning of the season, due to an abundance of talent and enthusiasm and a "do or die" attitude, the team finished strong by winning second place in the Division III State Championships at Maryville, where Linda Cobb, Anne Gladden, and Miller were placed on the All-Tournament team. Along with the above, the Lady Commodores were led by the strong serving of Ianet Kennedy and Tricia Benson, the accurate setting of Cobb and the power hitting and con- sistency of Cladden, Lisa Loftis and Lisa Frances. Other members of the team are Sherry Ammon and VaNita Fletcher. Lynn Pennington serves as manager of the squad. 230-Women's Volleyball V , J-he N 2 lf? 1. Y Women's Soccer The Vanderbilt Women's Soccer Team was chartered as a club sport in 1977, to provide Vanderbilt women with the op- portunity to learn and play the game of soccer. The program, under leadership of coaches Peter Lamb and Iud Panky, stresses learning the basic skills so as to fully enjoy the benefits of the sport. During the past 3 years the program has grown tremendously, as seen in the fact that 65 girls registered for the 1980 season. The problem faced in earlier years of lack of competition is slowly disappearing as women's soccer is catching on throughout the country-this is evidenced by the fact that this year's matches included Ala- bama, Tulane, Southwestern, and Sewanee. The team of 1980 was a perfect mix of ex- perienced upperclassmen and incoming talented freshmen. Some outstanding players and the most improved for the season are Kelly McCampbell, Ingrot Hu- lander, Michele Willis, Mary Young, Kim Reisin and graduating seniors Tracy Hop- kins and Christen Havasyko. The girls re- turning for the 1981 season should pro- vide a knowledgeable and capable nucleus for the team, in the hope of achieving varsity status. iff. :st ,, .W-4 --4-us . 5 '1":""'-I-ffm N .' , .-Q Q 'U ., if H gt-, - ' t R 232-Womens Rugby Women's Rugb Vanderbilt's Women's Rugby Team was founded in the spring of 1979 by Gina Dod- son, who is the team captain. That first sea- son the team struggled through two matches, winning one and losing one. The fall season proved the team's serious intentions as they completed a full schedule with a 3-4 record. The spring season record was 3-3-1 and ended with the team competing in their first tournament, the SEC tournament in Athens, GA. The team has grown under the coaching and support from its mens counterpart at Vanderbilt, especially Allan Hughes, Kurt Reinke and lim McCowan. The team, through its testing period, is now an estab- lished club sport at Vanderbilt, looking to grow stronger in the future. t 4 M !!.E!!!lll!I!!l.l"l! I!-all Ill H ..,.n 5' 13 ,f--. , A? . Xi 1- 'nb A. , .,, 4'2" ' 'Q7,"TS, bi ', f A .,.', vi, ' 1 ' . fi v..,.- .,, 0 K.. , ' ' - :N W ' 2 -:Mfr '- ,,. N . .1 .X rl-: 5 A , L1 - - gt, . n, A! ' ..,-.J ,id Lis 0'--'sv J 6 gf, .. Tv . V J , . .. .. gf, if '.-un. . xv , ' f- .V .1 ,.- gr:-' gb: ' ,-ul' .- Ii' 47" -A--1 -hw i ,Aw . :, .x- --- N- N 4,.:V, 1 4--' A, . .1 ,YQ . - v. .. . N.,-,A . , -M -., ,144-, , , , .,,,. ,bw-f-aw f ' ,. -mi --rp'M is .VA ' hai I T' 'ik-.., :'f""z1 55195.65 d . .rm-m ,jx Ni 1 r' ,pv-WW. nal ' bv -1. f 1 ,.,4 I -: -A A 4: .fl Ku, ' Y 'lfil M4 x A , 2, T? X 97 f R' X. ' ' . '- 5' 1 Qui? ' Ctix 4 X' . -S ZQLQX' "W ,ff sl f' - I xl . y -V X. l M X . bf' , EZ-Lark I ' I AX ' ' v Q., :QM ' A me- 5. -E 5-1 la- ff.. .au-. ffl-2 MK, df' Q Squash The squash program at Vanderbilt this year was a tremen- dous success. Things got off to an early start in October with Vandy's first annual Insilco Squash Tournament. Vandy members Hap Holiday, division B, and Chris Traut, division C were the tournament winners. These two went on to the regional playoffs in Dallas, Texas. This year has also been a growing one for the program. Membership has doubled in three years and many beginners have been taught the fundamentals of the game. An ongoing arrange- ment with Maryland Farms Racquet Club in Brentwood al- lows members of the club to play on a real squash court. In the fall of 1980 the club hope to compete with other Tennes- see clubs. This past April the club had a tournament with Maryland Farms squash players and emerged victorious in the B class. All those who participated enjoyed the chal- lenge of the tournament. With similar enthusiasm and coop- eration squash in 1980-81 is expected to be even more successful. .O c 3 Q-if ,vp u U -J v 1 42 l B115- .- t n A 4... I '5 f Nj 1 .3 1:1 MRM . :J Q..-, . .af- 'X 5' 'T' 1. SA. Sm , i 'S 'QT' ,ff'f""15fQ?Z4ffj,:'1iQF'' 1919? f x pr - :Elf-59" --- :1.'f'QZ5f . ', f ' '11--S- ai., . 2 511--1 f. - I -M -.- --Fl -1.-1 g,.,.,.,,- . ,im-1541 -'f' " fr ' mffff' -. ' fx IT QE., 35:5--1'-3, ' ' z f. -1, 1. I .,A,j1..'?, f qw jfalfz-,ilqir-:c-s' F' ' -' . . , , . - -,., ,f 4-,4-,',..,. 5 ,tguftl-A - -., ..:' I' ' ' ' ' ff '-3, ,f.fa.. . , - f ' HIL 1 . I A .Ay - .W 'in 11, ,fig 4, ' LF I ' ,JI Q fTv 'K' '-,sr 1, .. s-I tiff ' ' " " x Qezxbn -f.g5e.gj"' .. ' ' A i I ,f t T Y9? 4a,,?"-,..T:' :'T'-n1",'a-'fL-:- 4 f-- ,. , 44, ' i t 4-.9 x it f ,,.,....f- -1, ck mes- ':..,'., -, .w. . et -' f- - - , -5, I J., -Ll . V , V-rig., J ,.l- 1-5-QL., -i:f- -f-,---,',,,- ' .Adi ' 4- fx--.1 , . , ., i l l ..- , .-L ri ' V '-:5-g'-3.vL-.-,fN-- -,, The Commodore Cricket Club was founded by a group of Cricket enthusiasts in the year 1976. Now the club's mem- bership has grown to a considerable extent with players drawn from traditionally cricketing countries as Austra- lia, Bangladesh, England, Ghana, India, Pakistan and Sri- lanka complimented by a healthy representation from the U.S.A. In the past year the club played games with nearby clubs such as Memphis State University, Ole Miss, University ol' Kentucky, and the local Nashville team and can be proud ol' being one of the unbeaten teams in the University. The club is thankful to the uni- versity for providing the funds for the purchase of new equipment and the expenses incurred during travel. Fu- ture plans include the formation of a Southeastern Con- ference league with the existing teams, and those newly springing up in the region. .nm- ni 4 v-. ala. ,r A- 4 -1, -13' 'Ax ' :MRL V- 'wg J. F , Q, . .Q ,K . -v ' s-. . , , A, , A, -1 , ,. -faffbv. .- -ww. e - .. ma i- '1.+:.r' - - 4- - -..L -t me . . ., Q --du, V1 lx it N HT' A v V T . K . V-I '--uma-. ' . ill ti: 'tix 5 4 - gl tif in in? e S in Cricket-235 W S Men's Track and Field ' sf ! 'Mm i .JJ-1: .mn Y J E Lp' 1 , . ,ow- kf' l '13 Q4 33,4 -"'7'--:Zia " 4. - , , - JV., H -.A - ., QL. Qqlml -L N ,ag 1" 'Q-Q." ' ' y 12", -2-'TE . -. . ' ."',".,4f?" L4f'5' v-- . -H f, ff' -.f .-:--,,. - f' V . , --H ,pf 3,-i rg -5 4, - 1:-r 42 , , .L g-1 ,-.,,,- . "4-'fa n , Q- 1 I. ,. 41 ' 'M ' 4 "i V "f v Lk I .0- -M - 4 - f ' - N . ,N ., , 'flu' N.. A ,...,g.L.5 C:--A ' ,.r , , . .x - ""'5f-J.:ff " 'e3'wiQ " "' .. ' .- ' . .4-4 1- f . . '- " .u 7... A :.g'2'r,.., H : ' -1" ' gg:-1- ,.4,w,- 4 . :Rf . 4...-1,2 . ' ' , 2' ,'-5, .- -S 'K f':-..-'- Hag. ... 5.1, .ff-',5"'., T WJ. ' 1'-lf 5' . ,.i.5:f'?- " J Q '-,- 1.01. - -2,4 ,S -2 ' -,'Qff m,,-1- ,-'ffg,.. 'K--'H 12251,-ii i: 'f1.,:.'Lg,q-?,4- ' ' ' '--nf -,.f. Under the guidance of new head coach Kevin Harper, the Men's Track Team took rapid strides toward becoming a highly competitive program. The season's highlights included a tri-meet vic- tory over Delta State and Southwestern at Mem- phis, a second place finish in the Alabama A8:M Invitational, and third place finishes in the Rome Relays and the TIAC Championships. Vanderbilt had three TIAC state champions in 1980: fresh- man Richard Hash in the high jump, Tony Bas- tian in the 500m, and Clay Herron in the 10,000m. Coach I-Iarper's first team set four modern Van- derbilt Track records. Richard Hash high jumped 6'8", Neil Ramsey leaped 21'11 W' in the long jump, Bill Stucky ran the 400 intermediate hur- dles, and Clay Herron raced the 10,000m in 31:46.8. Men's Track and Field-237 Tae Kwon Do With the command "Chum-be", class beginsg for three days a week, Mr. T.W. Haw instructs his class in the Korean martial art of Tae Kwon Do. Slowly, he patrols the pairs of fightersg amidst the exploding feet and fists, he watches for a kick which was completed well, and the counter attack of the opponent, or those which only come close. He claims he never misses someone's effort, even if it failsg individuality, intertwined with the mental and physical discipline of the art, is stressed in every movement and aspect. "Be Yourself" can be heard in every class, and is expected with every action. 238-Tae Kwon Do The result of this combination is an atmosphere in which the art, as well as the individual, can mature to their fullest. Tae Kwon Do re- quires as much mental effort as physical. A blow from foot or fist is worthless without the total concentration of the fighter. Tense with the high levels of concentration, the air surrounding the fighters shatters with the sound of "Huuusss", as they pair off and renew their fightingg and Mr. Haw patrols amongst the sweat-dripping, white robed fight- ers, searching among the erupting kicks for the proper form, and never, never, missing a move. A, . or-r:Q,"" ,, Y . a 141- ' .F ' 'F M S -2"-.n"M - iafvyrhj ug-L Q ,f t . , ff..-ufpf--ft. jill. -IQ.-, vanw- - .... . X 3 I, 1' e - jJLjj"4:li, -pqm. - -f ' 'mo' ' --9 . rr' . V, , .I H -.- .v-.V . "'1'!5'19 ,. ' '4 . ,- . 1v. f . - - .2 :af-.If ,gg I M ' . ' 'F -1 A, b A . ' .wi -.. N I I 1, H' I, is-1' fu .,i-.,, , ,',,, M - .i - - - ,- - Y -,, - v ' ""31,, J'-' "' " 'H' 4 ' 1' ' fffsmziff "I .- ' . 4 -1 -' I7 4 . .. ,. ... .t A ' A. ' 7921155 t o A -I 3-3 Ni- ff . ' :- " "ff .,f"5i F571 .- .gg ,,,. ," 3 " ' r3l5" - ' 'VJ' - ' W' ' - W" " ' , ' . 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Over BOM of the stu- dent body participates in this program, a figure well over the national average. The student has a seemingly endless variety of activities from which to choose, everything from football to bridge. Participation in IM's offers an outlet from the pressures of academic competition at Vanderbilt. Intramurals-239 'f,,,,,, VVo1nen's Tennis The 1979-80 Vanderbilt women's tennis team, the youngest of all the five women's intercollegiate sports, consisted of five sophomores and seven freshmen. First-Year coach Chris Boyle led the team to a 7-9 dual match record. The women netters par- ticipated in several tournaments, including the In- diana University Invitational, the UT-Martin In- vitational, where they were crowned champions, the Southern Collegiates and the first Southeastern Conference Women's Tennis Championships, which were hosted by Vanderbilt. Valerie Donath, a freshman from Miami, Fla., fin- ished the season with the best dual match record, 10-6, and also captured the 1123 singles consolation championship in the SEC. Ian Maxey, a sophomore from johnson City, Tenn., returned as the W1 singles player and posted a 9-7 record in dual matches. Maxey and her dou- bles partner, freshman Liz Iamison from Nashville, qualified for this year's AIAW Division 1 Regionals. Donath and Ianet Wepfer, a sophomore from Memphis teamed up for the best doubles record of the year, 10-6. X . 240-Women's Tennis --nga :A . '. , . . WI! l -I I , . I. V t -' 'U 'ff . ' X .. " 1 ., -gy in-V - 4 , - 'r-an 9 --323' .- -., ., -A ,f 3.1-'er ,.., Q ,za ' ' ' ' . 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N.ii1'?y'Wkl!5:"f"flli-f4ii5ii'- Elie'--wt-t ' f Vx, Mn vgmrt, -,Rn 4 ,guy -P- 4.-, ',-w."'.-A ni E., i- .. . . z., ,f-r4 " ,t,1,11 .gi.,,-ni A A ,Q2H.'.ila.4' 11:55, , , W 4,13 -we gi-711 ?gw,f.J"M1,, . .i,P.. -'A-J'A , a " . 'fbm v - 1 ', . T 1 ti. 1- -f'3.'l..2scl'g:.LeJ:g,i.,- s , 1 ' i... 'Wi '::.1f-a',1d'- Jn, A - . R. V Men's Tennis , .Lf iff-A P' ' Men's Tennis-241 -n-ivait C cling - ' . '-- A ., -v ' -' ---is """"""' The Vanderbilt Cycling Club is an organiza- tion interested in both pleasure and com- petitive cycling. Every weekend in the fall and spring the club sponsored a ride through the scenic Middle Tennessee coun- tryside, varying in length from 10 to 40 miles round trip. The Vanderbilt Cycling Team is a sub-unit of the Cycling Club. Team mem- bers are interested in challenging, long dis- tance rides and intercollegiate competition. The Vanderbilt team has played an in- strumental role in developing intercollegiate cycling in the central United States by hos- ting the 1978 and 1979 Central Section Inter- collegiate Championships. Cycling-243 omenfs Swimming The 1979-80 women's swimming team, coached by Iohn Smith, and the diving team, under the direction of Gil Cyr, made vast strides in their third year of inter- collegiate competition. The 5-5 overall record does not in- dicate the accomplishments made by this year's team. The Lady Commodores claimed victories over Tulane, Evansville, Western Kentucky, Kentucky and Brenau Col- lege while dropping decisions to such powerful teams as Clemson, LSU, Georgia, Virginia, and Tennessee. This year's team possessed both talent and pride and be- came the first team in the history of Vanderbilt Inter- collegiate Athletics to produce college All-Americans. lane Brigham and Ienny Apthorp were named AIAW All- Americans following their performances in the National Championships in Clarion, Pa. The pair was also named to the Coaches All-American team along with swimmers Denise Berry and Barb Cornett. Rebbecca Niemann was awarded the Coaches All-Ameri- can certificate at the Nationals where she and Eleanor Wilson represented Vanderbilt's finest diving team in history. I 244-Women's Swimming Men's Swimming -Q? Even though this year the Aquadores fin- ished the season with a losing dual meet record of 3-8 and finished eighth out of eight teams in the SEC Swimming and Diving Championships, they shattered eight school records. Senior captain Eddie Schmidt led the way with new marks in the 100-yard backstroke, the 200-yard backstroke, the 100 yard freestyle and the 200-yard individual medley. I-Ie also became the first Com- modore swimmer to qualify for an event O00-yard backstrokel in three years. Iunior Bill Brigham set two records of his own, breaking the marks in the 400-yard in- dividual medley and the 500-yard freestyle. Sophomore Kirk Buese smashed the 200- yard butterfly while the last record was set by the 800-yard freestyle relay team. Looking to the future. there is great-potential if team records continue to be made follow- ing the leadership and determination of men like Schmidt, Brigham, Buese, and Iim Sexton. ,,,g,awfJ'9,'4"" . . U 4 ' I I I A h Vx. V.. I ' f v' ',4 qv 6 Q- .1 Q f lil" i fl. 4 s 'A h Ffgfftf-1 , . . 'A 0,1 , I Ftrs .f .f.n4s,J' AI' 1' at-im.-1' I ' N A -' j' , --H U ' . -1 Q iii 3 1- , . 1 - V f I,-.158 ,A , ,, fm" ., . ,Lf 5 , -1 ':ff',':,"n,,'1f' .. Men's Swimming-245 1 -s-.- . , Lacrosse 1.12 :-i J Under the leadership of second year coach Bruce Steinwald, Vanderbilt's Lacrosse club enjoyed its best sea- son in its 10 year history, compiling a combined 10-2 fall-spring record. Ater dropping the first game of its fall season, the team went on a tear, winning its next nine games, and 10 of its last 11. The string was broken on the road against perennial pow- erhouse Georgia which claimed a 10-9 victory on a last second shot. En route to compiling its winning streak, the club rolled over such Southeastern Lacrosse League pow- ers as Clemson, Georgia Tech and South Carolina. A group of talented freshmen, most notably Tyler Harrison and Scott Bedell, added much needed life to the squad. Harrison, the team's MVP, tallied 44 goals and 21 assists in the nine game spring season. Bed- ell, in his first season of lacrosse, picked up the slack at goalie, ac- Lacrosse-247 -I ...A I l counting for an amazing 107 saves. Bedell and Iohn Adams were named the team's most improved players. Dave Hill received the team leadership award. Much credit should go to Steinwald for his coaching abil- ity and class, Dave Anderson, who, although side-lined with a knee injury, helped with the coaching chores, and captain Isaac Manning, who spent countless hours on scheduling, ordering of equipment and whatever else was needed to keep the team on its feet. Q n i ,, 'sift sf. -. - ual 41:1 a 1'-1 kg 155522 Q ! , Ql iffiilliw 5. -'53 Qpff-2211111 i::,Q'ii.i13 eg. -fig.--VL-n,.f' it 24, ' f,'!i,i.j, 'HFS' ,ff il. : P .3,,, --k............,-........ ...... .. ..-...- .... : . .,:.'-,-,,,, 248 ' 'l I W- - -...Y 5,-.0 - .. , .., ...QQ-A ......,-... I Fencing Club The Fencing Club is one of the oldest club sports at Vanderbilt, and one of the most successful. Fencing is a sport of both mind and body-"chess played at lightning speed"-and every body type and temperament can learn to excell at one or more weap- ons. It is both physically and intellectually demanding. The gif- ted athlete will find it challenging, and the non-athlete will find his or her speed, endurance, reflexes, and coordination con- stantly improving with practice in fencing. The Vanderbilt team, chosen from the Club, has only three times in its history lost a match to an SEC school. The Men's Team con- sists of three fencing foil, three fencing epee, and three fencing sabre. The Women's Team is composed of four women foilists. The teams took two long trips this year. One was to St. Louis, where the Men had two victories and one defeat while the Women were undefeated against two teams. The Florida trip dur- ing spring break was very enjoyable, especially since the teams returned with four victories and one defeat each. Not all competitions are for the teams. There are several individ- ual tournaments year-round, and Vanderbilt hosts some of these. Many of the Club's members have placed in the top three posi- tions this past year, and several have won Tournaments. Fencing is open to undergraduates, graduates, professors, and staff members of Vanderbilt University. Many people find both relaxation and stimulation in "the oldest modern sport". Fencing Club-249 5 xy s,gq I A fgwg , 1 Ny If-gf . w V . , H!" i E . ,f 5-1 E 11 . I 44 1 ' Q .f 1? 1 ' ' wr X L5 1' 5-N ,I .. K 2 h 4'5 'W 1- s se- 11-f, as--, . ' .-. 1 t 4 . 4.-f 'M . . '-x,., 5?-. ihhiir- -xii-1 V 's"'5n-....t, N -. . fy - A--L43 1 .-2 . 7 f" 'E' ij H X A .., , , , 1 i ...K-rf-' i lik Y , J- - nn 'AE-:EL N K . . v? . " ,.I.,. "1 , ,xv W A N . W gif iff? in A , 'Lf 155: -V! x 46 , W and shortstop Steve Chmil made an excellent com- bination at the keystone sack. Speedy center fielder Hal Cohen specialized in circus catches and scoring runs from his leadoff position in the batting order. Right fielder Ierry Williams was a Vandy veteran who regained the academic eligibility he lost in 1979. Mew- bourne completely rebuilt his pitching staff. He dipped into the. junior college ranks to grab starting pitchers Don Iahnke and David Nenad fwho also was the desig- nated hitterj and relievers Iohn Yanello and Gary Burns. Freshman recruit Barry Ralston stepped into the starting rotation in the second half of the season, and the only holdover from 1979 was junior walk-on Mike McCarthy, who was utilized in both starting and relieving roles. ,Cla oo The Commodores were not an immediate success. The 1980 regular season proved to be one of maddening in- consistency. The 'Dores were able to knock off nation- ally ranked powers such as Florida, David Lipscomb, and Birmingham-Southern with ease, yet they were of- ten tripped up by the likes of Trevecca, Belmont, and Grand Valley State. The SEC games were equally frus- trating. Vandy grabbed the early season lead with a 5-1 mark, but then lost seven of the next ten conference contests, including a memorable doubleheader loss to Florida in which both games were lost in extra innings. The Commodores recovered to finish second in the . .ig . u -- .v.Y: '-- ' ' .-.li N .'-.aqyi - -I -ip:-Agfgfrv W- -.I . - 1 SEC's Eastern Division and claim a spot in the conference tour- nament held May 9-12 in Gainesville, Florida. After rain forced postponement on Friday May 9, Vandy met Au- burn in the tournament's first round on Saturday. The War Eagles pulled out a 3-2 win in the bottom of the ninth inning, sending Vandy into the losers bracket of the double elimination tournament. The Commodores faced the unpleasant task of win- ning four games in three days to win the tournament. And that is exactly what they did. Vandy staved off elimination on Sun- 252-Baseball day by defeating Florida for the fifth time in seven tries this season 11-7. Barry Ralston got the win, with john Yanello saving the game in relief. What happened Monday and Tuesday defied explanation, boggled the mind, and rewrote the record books. The Commodores set off a hitting explosion and a demon- stration of pitching precision that will likely never be equaled. Monday afternoon, Vandy eliminated Gle Miss by crushing the Rebels 21-0. The 21 runs on 24 hits were both SEC tournament single game records. Lefthander Don Iahnke tossed the first shutout in SEC tournament history. The Commodores stole six bases, three by Charles DeF- rance. Both marks tied single game records. DeFrance also scored five runs to establish another single game standard. The ousting of the Rebels projected Vandy into Monday night's rematch with undefeated Auburn. Vandy's hitting eyes remained sharp as the 'Dores pounded the War Eagles 16-3, with Gary Burns tossing 5 116 innings of one-hit shutout relief to claim the victory. The Commodores had come too far to be denied in Tuesday's do-or-die match with Auburn. The game was no contest as Vandy used an eight run upris- ing in the eighth inning to defeat Auburn 13-0 and claim the SEC championship. David Nenad came back with only two J vi ,g J g ,.. days rest to hurl the whitewashing of the War Eagles. The 'Dores established offensive standards for the series that will stand for a long time, including runs, 63g rbis, 533 hits, 713 and batting average, .370. Baseball-253 ' '. K - I f I--.nl lk ii -V D: ,A :I if-k : A - I -,, x ,.:,. A H . . 1- A A- V . A ' .. -as--'M i -rw. -- A - Gif' 1--ww-. -:rf-, .- i i L..a-if .K ' ' f ' A .. f R" 1 gQ.Ql,'T.'iP -53.-Q fiLi3,jFigfi.113lf.fJL3il:-I -.1nqe,:". 1,, I ,jig -'- ' ,5 fg, ,.- . -- .,.t,.H.F. . - .15-M, W 'ry "Qing-. J, .:,-,,g,q,-.:- 312217. A ,A ,-' -- V Q Q -'f l 4- 'f gg,,,,, 1, f , , 5 K 7 - J.. . f :.. f-vii. ma ' S-1 .' 'GN . -a'fn.'31.w, A- '4'-. ' -ff ww- .1 WH l-:km-:A - -4 lg,-"' ' L . 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Seven Commodores made the All-Tournament team: Scotti Madi- son, Mike Pike, Charles DeFrance, Bill Hench, Ierry Williams, Don Iahnke, and David Nenad. For the year, Madison and Hench were se- lected to the regular season All-SEC team and Madison was the league's MVP with a season batting average of .430. Madison also became the first Commodore ever to be named to the first team All-American team. Coach Mew- bourne was a consensus choice as Coach of the Year. The SEC championship earned Vanderbilt a - 54'1E,"'-'fir F'-.f '72, - ,A -- ' ,.,e 1 A+ ---k place in the NCAA Southern Regional playoff in Tallahassee, Florida. The Commodores en- dured a week and a half layoff following the SEC tournament, and the delay proved too much a handicap for Vandy. The rusty 'Dores fell 15-4 to Western Kentucky and 8-2 to New Orleans and ended the season with a record of 34-21. Despite the regional losses, the 1980 sea- son proved quite significant. The champion- ship was Vandy's first in the two year reign of AD Roy Kramer. Coach Mewbourne has appar- ently turned the program around in a short time and has it headed back to the glory years of the early '7O's. But most of all, Vandy seniors Scotti Madison, Mike Pike, Bill Hench, Mark Elliott, and Nelson Iennings had accomplished their preseason goals: to win the SEC and carve a niche in Vanderbilt baseball annals. This they did, and in a most admirable fashion. 73519 , .r - i-:al-1 -mmf, - 1, --5 Q 1 -nv: r p ,. 02 N 2 s s s Q Q IIIIIIILML' Q.- MMIII!!! 1- i 1- I fylll ll Ill Y .34-f 258-Carole Rosen ' ff 'V " ,Cin T 'Y -'fr flllluw H 1- 1, if W' :Lf Q" hr nl L 5 i L- 5 Q' i if "ss, .1-wt' .4- xr-'Y A 1 K W! . I . 4 f I 1 X I f '- Q 1 , qt? L31 1' Qi 1' FA 'Gr -'KN . WN! roy, MY T-" 5' 5: ll -.viii 5:3 dp. -uk-:QR n,'.?Xv .. 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M MLP., 2Fr ,. , .gym , 'HQ g?'gv"f4E , N I W f 'ft ff A, 4 mir' Alpha E an n ., 5n4""i.- 4 1 """' "VT Q-- 4 , .l - H-IE ' iam ' 1 131 1111 11: li H111 til 1 iii 11:1 iii 11 1111 wilt ll 11 11 J i 11 :- i F 749 ff? fi fi ffl' 3?-1'. . l lk,'.':fVj-g.',:"-'f .A ?. ' X Qi?i'if,iffiA-5. 'Q ' fs- ii ual- . - ,,, V : -- A - .-if. f M -f ?a?' ' 4 lf ' is x - '-1 IX- xy 6..l',' , 4' ,I ,,,.'. .. ,. ,. -1 1Q"la- :fe X c -L E 'A The goals of AEPi, in general, and Tau Chapter, in particular, have been realized in our medium sized, personable, and com- munity oriented chapter. The Brothers represent the Fraternal ideals first established by our Founders. In addition to having one of the highest mean GPAS among Vanderbilt Fraternities, AEPi's have taken on leadership positions throughout the cam- pus such as General Manager of WRVU, Editor ofthe Vanderbilt Undergraduate Review, and Business Manager of the Com- modore. Also, there was a continued community minded interest among the entire Brotherhood. The AEPi Sports Trivia Bowl, in which over 60 people participated, raised several hundred dollars for the American Heart Association. The Brothers also worked dilligently on the SGA Dance-a-Thon to raise 55,000 for MD. In retrospect, 1980 was an excellent year for the Brothers of Alpha Epsilon Pi. 'Q Alpha Owi iOH' Pi ,.-f-1 :iff ,g. X 4 ff . ,4-v v ,.., I, 9 I 9 9, an 4. Q L - - ww -. .4 -'Q "N fm -- vs' 'Q ,f H ".' .- . . ' - "j'5"l , ra .ASQ-1 1 . . .. ,- '1' ' 4 xx? f r W A . 4 y U 7 . 'A ' I Vi 5:5 . , 1 5.--ff" W Lf ' 1L"A4i."g'i it gs .ii-3 ... ,N .Aw ii , Aw'-Q?-Q Q , 4 M- fs! 4, . Q 'W X11 Q 4 F 0. 95 X592 3555 9' -IU f Y R Eiffffgf' E31 .,-rw g!l!r gl' 5 I ES' , 1 f ,X A , .1 ei 5 Ei 'f S Y A View! Na 1 ' V Q L 1 -1: X X at . X Q I ' N' 3 . f L, X 1 ' 41. Ny' 1 X . Xx ,af ,-1' k 'T .KW f 5 V' ,fA," xi' ' KJ . P 1' . , I, f , 1 . f , . 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Mystery Dates . . . 31 Schol- arship Original Cast Ice Cream Parties Evsinian Bachrach and Athenian Sing Picnic at the Lake Swaps Apple Polishing Dinner .. . Float with the Pikes . . . Chez Nous . . . Pizza Sales . . . Senior Banquet . . . Ribbon Belts Secret Santas . . . Christmas and Easter at General Hospital . . . Top Shelf . . . The Waffle House Toilet Seat . . . Spring Formal at the Sheraton . . . Sun on the Back Porch . . . Big 'Sis Kidnap Dinner . . . Candlelights .. . Binder-Lady of the Bracelet and Homecoming Court . . . Spats Happy Hours Cardinal and Straw Spring Party at Columbia Rainy Days and Derby Day . .. We go together gg 1 Z f Ef-A! "u-'ff'-l'51l' 'F -1 -rvffL..,f', 1 iq 1... 5, ,3,,,4,,,V, I 3,71-l-'-sif+i.w,ff - j 5, ,,-,gp-, ' ' . -Qiww ,544- ., .mf in qgivm si ..-Q-.-- ---, 1----:xv 5 1 ,' 14, .' 1.414 1 - ' . . I ...LQ in : cf . -1 .f H'--nv .yd gc c L: . 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N 3 , ,, 5 'A fl ff' ' - -..1.Z74-'. I A-'N' ' 5:7 -' ' ' ".Y".,J--if H'-' '- ':"'-x xl' x Q .,.' H j gg tgfggkg-xl' -'fx 1.4 Z' + ...ffm 1-.1 , - ' 7 v fr -f ' LV, XX -F I I ,ga ' 4 A Q :I-I. ,N iv N. ffyf ,144 A Q .gn if . lg. 'f P' if A f 1 24-f"iff-,. -- - - ' ,., X '- A - V- '- 1 -- V-.,. v W L-.- '- L ' "fix-fff'Lff Li x ,5 sf' if 'Al-Q , u ' X -ff w ' 7 f " .. In -,Q vi fig, up-HJ-1 4 .L .f"""'--k Q fs. in 1 .V - . , A .l,o. 3 Vs. 5 QI, , 'g V A - . "mf 1 , 1' ' ' 3' iff 1 W ' ' ' L .F 'A 1 - H ...T ww--fvr ' .iw :fin A N Lu " , , , X .- F -V ev- HQ 1 1'-il "' f-' .' 'J 93 va- gf iff' Gamma Phi Beta hung the moon this year with the good times had by all, both at Work and at play. Beginning in early fall with our annual Country Fair featuring Tennessee Crafts, the Gamma Phi's successfully raised several hundred dollars for the March of Dimes. The Alpha Theta's topped off the semester with a Fall Party.held on a Fantasy Island at the Woodmont Country Club, where special appearances were made by King Arthur and Guinever, Penguins, the Sugar Plum Fairy as well as the Shah and his Harem Queen. Spring brought twenty-two Singular Sen- sations and numerous choruses of "I Can Do That" which in- spired our pledges to win the Derby Day Competition for the Sealed Bid Party. Echoing in the minds of all Gamma Phi's were fond memories of the Pink Carnation Ball and our last "sped" ac- tivity of the year-the Mystery Date-Sock Exchange. Gamma Phi's-looking ahead to F all 1980 and another exciting year. Q 5 f .xxd ik i -...P 'x 5 f' .. I . F' L 1 ' C' A. U- . is ...VA- x, Q .z 4 X JN- N' K 1 f"'.:Q. 1. w. The year opened last September, with the usual flurry of parties and some memorable times for the KA's: Laurance found Bo, Taylor left his mark on the couch, Bert said something at Chapel meeting, Bam-Bam found that Furman is wild, "Love is like a But- terfly," McClellan ran a 9.1 hundred, and the waitress stole the show at the seafood dinner. Second Semester opened with the usual expectations for an un- forgettable Old South and a new pledge class. Also: Chuck and the Big "En returned, K. Hoagie took over the moral standards reigns, Irkins inherited the Coke machine, little Iimmy grew up, Lew Nodroy graduated after 7 years, Doris found his nurse, Bre- wer got a date, Dad made a "B", David entered into an "exclusive relationship," Old South was threatened, Hot Rod's "I know," Brose broke his goggles, Mathews wrecked a dorm, Torn got mar- ried, Perry became president of Honor Council, and the "Man- sion" got even more unbelievable. Overall it was quite a year. There were numerous pitfalls, and we were misunderstood often, but the traditions continued, nothing really changed at all, and the group continued to grow. V JF :rib Q 'QE-f if ', ' lr P .va ' 'Q Q Q . M H ' a 5 , I -Q 2: E 5.1 I I R il 'WL i 9 61 1. - . .3 .. 1- -.,,, L 4512 Y Qw 'K li 1 U N f if 14 Q 1 A A-Ep Y I V ,A 1 x L. ' 5- H g , M, 4 ,.,., ,- lpw WHY A 'J .- g. -. V' wQffef4v,. .Qi s , .,.. Q. 1151 -' w N Affxfl Q '-A 'jr yy? f.-:iz ...gfu I 1. .-,mx .Q ,-J A'-F gi . 1 -,.- -U 3, ,.v-L-434 ,',,' a' ,-xx.. 1 -"v'.' 1" ,xx x,.,i.5 . 'ATTN 1-1 ' . -,ti , jjxy. 1' ffffigai - MM .jf3L..g 4313 '- 1-0 . 'Q f Eff' Qui V' 4, V , 1 , x 1: T: we: W ah . .. 'frykg .JE-i' .152-gk. ' M -. w :,'1, Qvi 1 :F A .X .W 1.- , :FA ,-wg 1 . 5 +33 ff ifff iff- iff H "'f ,-"L '- Y i :gif Y ,. , ,. . .. .. L 'V .fyq,,. if.. wit- 152 . , .5 , ' l".'1k? if? .f ,.' if-, :H ff:-g'-. 2' we '15 f' ' 'frifff . ..- 3---1, ,. ' .V ,. x ,ix lvjfij .Ni EE... 1 1 .1 :xx .zgm -K 511, . .4 ,. . . 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Bid-day at the Hamilton's farm the Iunior-Senior Prom, crashed by the Sophomores . . . the Pansy Book "Tie One-on!" Bluegrass-n-Barbeque-m rain Housegirls, "Ya better watch out" Bah, Mrs. Frauber, Welcome Mrs. White 81 Misty . . . "That's very lov- ing of you" "Annie" Night moves at the Hyatt White wine on ice Candelight craze . . . Same time next year Senior roof day . . . We had a bloody good time in Sanabel . . . pushing and funking to the Cars . . . pulling our G.P.A. up to 2.0 Sunbelt Salads . .. Bahamas raffle won by Who? . . . My name is Mona .. . Love that mud . . . iil in Athletics Hallelujah Hollywood Roasting and toast- ing at Senior Slide Show "while your young remember have fun" .. . "I will survive" . . . Theta's rip . . . Theta-our 'Corner of the Sky," l 4 f 9' n And let the best be for your friend. If he must know the ebb of your tide. let him know its flood also .. . "Let's drink a toast to the Kappa Delt's!" Homecoming Set sail with the KA's . . . Fall Party, House Party, Party, Party . . . Mystery Date Dinner, Valentine's Date Dinner, Scholarship Dinner with your favor- ite Prof. . . Brunch for the coach's wife . . . Let's learn etiquette or how change a tire . . . Blood Drive . . . Symphony Ticket Sales . . . Christmas Party, L.B.'s burning angels . . . Rush-"Magic To Do" . . . Kd Did It . . . Little People, "Tommorrow," KD Golf Invitational, "Come Saturday Morning," Thirty-four Wonderful Pledges! . . . "It's over, it's over now" . . . skating, roller or ice? . . . Pooh Bear, String Hunt, Big and Little Sis- ters, pizza sales . . . Derby Day, Spirit Award and the Plane, the green and white bus . . . Kidnap pizza party . . . White Rose Week . . . A.O.T., Apples, Oranges, Tomatoes? 8: I.T. Wilson! . . . Wonderful Wednesday, Chapter Dinners, The Soaps and Friday Lunch . . . Softball, Raquetball 4121 Athenian Sing iF3 Spring Formal-Chattanooga, Here We Come . . . brunch at The Choo-Choo, "'cause who the heck would date a girl who's not a KD? . . . HO, HO, HO!" . . . April Fool's Ruby Tues- day's, the Seniors and Mrs. Sauter!! . . . Initiation Banquet . . . Little Sis- ter Poems . . . KD Kotton Pickers . . . "Tell me, just one more time, the reason why you must leave" . . . Kappa Delta always deep within my heart . .. life long friendships . . . Senior's Trip to the beach . . . cham- pagne graduation brunch . . . "When we say KAPPA, you say DELTA! KAPPA . .. DELTA . .. KAPPA DELTA!!!! - . . . And in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter, and the sharing of pleasures. Or in the dew of little things the heart finds its morning and is refreshed. The Prophet, Kahil Gibran ! t A! I I l g aff' jf .3 W 1' -lf." M 1 QTRUR gui Q re UAIQHGMY 'JJ ll PIX ,...... .- -. 11' Q. v 3 9 QQJQ gg. -. ' --' K . wa' .w -M , 1 W' gnjfu h , N 5 ' ry - 'N ' ar ' 2 -I Fill? X L Kappa Klassl .. . Puts the others next to last . . . One full year in the house and still competing with the Nubs for parking space . . . Who's supposed to be on phone duty? . . . Will Nina marry Cliff- Will Mario and Karen be found out-What will happen to Rich and Monica? . . . We love our soaps . . . Who broke the ditto ma- chine . .. It's too hot-no, it's too cold . . . Someone has been eat- ing my Pepperidge Farm Milanos . . . Sunbathing on the back pa- tio-Kappa's answer to Hilton Head Come on down, we're having a keg at the house . . .Another Candlelight?-who's getting hitched this time? Will someone please answer the door Well, Mom, you see, this little puppy followed us home-can we keep her? Formal at Opryland Hotel-swaps at Franks-n- Steins . . . Mom, did you win at cards tonite? . . . Lily and Levi's in the same room I'm a Kappa You're a Kappa We're proud 'cause there's S-P-l-C-E in Kappa . . . Three Kappa's on the EN White Rose Court . . . First annual Phi Psi 500 winners . . . 1980 EX Derby Day Winners Kappas involved in IMPACT, VU- CEPT, and Parents Weekend . . . Monmouth Duo with Pi Phis, Ro- ckin Rancheros, and the Vandy Campus .. . Uh-Hello, joys? We need more carnations . . . Kappas ham it up with VUT and boogie for M.D. .. . 1979-80 Women's IM Volleyball Champs Recipi- ents of Queen Megaboobe and Lakaboobi at EN Wanna Lei Pike Calender Girls . . . Going to Convention in Palm Beach, Flor- ida . .. ' 4 D ,N 'QI' f- ,Vx N . . ' So- " ' - 51,1 . , f -ff .. LN- ' P ' i .J , --29595 ff .., A . -Y 1 , 'fif V ' ml ..4, I. 5.1 -.V ,. r A 1 ' 4 'n '.".v Q -,,.. ., ,.:ljpa.g. "ri.r 1 'V 11, 0 :-:,f: wg f' ' ' 2' ., X M, ' .411 . .':,1 ,Iii - wig --N ,. . 4 - QL, - at x -:lg v- 2: 1 :1. .. .,,.i-- t."'fi,4T'q'1LVjg:v--2: -R-Eg!! V: z. ,I Y- , S-" if-'M',"'1YyL. -rf: W' f 4:4 " Q ff -f' . N-: .ff':4-s-1 ,f- '..f. 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Beeramid-Nose it, Palmer! Se- nior Banquet . . . Spook Swap with the Chi Os . . . Have You I Ever Been in Iail, Sir? . . Kunau's Scalping Episode . . i Iames the Cook OJ .. Trophy Chugs The Roach . . ' Crer1l1ch's Activities at Michigan Beef Suite-Who Art Thou? . . . Shafer's Return ..Iam it Dicker! . . Boy, I'd Like wr-"- .lf -4. .- T. 'X x 1' xl f. , p- , Ax- 'L 2'5- ' A 'K f, I -, A -,A 'x YXRFT, 'X -.- JW Wixr... . ,JM 'gig A f . L 'ff dw-.5 . . nk .1, .' K. 1 Qi-J 4 , 1 f Q2 . L .. Q, g,,,.,. 3,15 -N ,.g 44 f. y r '1 , ...A , it . , .: , ,X ,.h., 0.:.fxY.v:,. . V. . .. , ,.,.. 1 J . .,,,., .,. ' ., .1 5- 4 K ,n 3'.,J.',v ,.' .4 . 55M 5 ' x ,fl :L 1 - ' , A -, f f,-, ,.., In , Y -- - .- -1 , ,, v - gc,-f 5. . : -.. . , -. .-4, -' ' 'FQ-xxiu-,',.. ,.,-1, ,. X . . LE f ' ' 14- '-ff' .1 1 V A I X 4 ' 'W 5 ' n , f 3 ' .ISV vi . 44 . Al , - Q.fv :Hr ' ff 1 .-,. ,,.. - x-J . -G as' l,q5 ,Zyl 1. . 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Ditt How 'bout those 34 angels . ct o .I-1 cz IJ GJ Cd .Ad O o 4-I VJ 'U o o Legendary W true Pink Thanks Clark hes :A 4' .SQ mf: U3 O 3 cn 3 as Z CM- CD YE -U,-C1 GJ 5, E :1 O vs CD S'-I if -A T15 E rs U3 .12 D G D f-1 if Q Q. .1-f 32 Q 1-ri I ef an , qi n c E N w. . . -, v, Kappa lpha YPP'-F-. . EN 1 WWE Bihne Next Unnr VISITORS and ' ERIES 3 i 1 x xg-N was X Y ., 1 1 -:ffl .'f""': I N ., V, - N., ,T 1 '- 1 W I W l l N v 5 9,5 , wr t .1 JV, an A 'QL A ',. In 1339 -, ,pq '- . -5 ' ' M' ' P - , ' " ls , Q 1,13 .V i f ..-',-' l' kr C5..' ,I Q' I ' 1 -A 'Rc - Q ll I' ' -- , - . rl, r K T4 4 U, V tIl1f,-- lf - ti -E ' 7 1' fl ' J - .L N - ' l N, ,. I '. -'Q V1 L V V' Jr . ! '- ,M A , L" 1' K ' su n, ' -y If 9 - v , 'If ' D K 3, Q av- . , , . . ,. 5,1 P' 1, f f- ' I. I 1 ' U , I" YA ' I F' ' xl 1 A! , , - .1 .P ' fwfufw. ,,,.--Q 1. 1: "' -41' w-. xr ' L u ": Liv ' 'gg f f f 'J 4' fb I ,-r VW" ,fi I ,- l 3, 1 ,. g,,..'-fi .' J ji, 4 Mi. 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ZBTahiti Weekend The Little Sisters' auction fand for those of you who still haven't collected, just two thingsj . . we "get Small' and win I Commodore Capers-finally! . . Possum Holler I-Ioedown . . l Playboy Plaza comes to Kensington Place .. . Father Time gives his farewell , . . 34 new additions . . . "if you come to our parties" ., . wild parties in suite 1404, and at ZBT South . . .The St. Valen- tine's Day Massacre Party . . the next time an RA knocks on the door, let him in .. the pledges' "f1oury" dinne greeting git Bud! Mardi Gras Mambo Space Invaders gits hit "Head On" .. Athenian Sing 1980: Mom, Dad, and First Place ...alittle Friday night tequila party . . did you earl, too? . . The formal at Gpryland . .The Little Sisters strike back . . . the Zebe softballers in IM finals .. A Team B Team . . C Team? .. V.B.F. Blood Drives .. The Kensington Probation Clean-up Free Bird . . . Awwright Homer . . . "the verge of greatness' . . finally, farewell to the Boys of 1980 and to another excellent year at Al- pha Gamma. 1. lanice Tittle 2. Tedra Pryor 3 Delora Kennehrcw 4. lerry Turnerhill 5. Patrice Washington 6. Teresa Lawrence 7. Tessera Marlin B. Debbie Burton 9. Leslie lennings 10. Gail Kirkland 11. Kim Smiley N01 present: Ramona Bell Linda Williams 1. Paris Patrick Bransford 2. loelynn Tuwanda Stokes 3. Chandra Carmella Taylor 4. Darryal K. Dunerlson 5. Terri Lynn Slrawrlcr 6. Belinda Iuyci: Granl 7. VaNita Rochelle Fletcher 8. Ceretha A. Andrews 9. Margaret Elaine Houston 10. Steven Anthony Patten 11. Kevin Antony Carter 12, Merrill lerone Adams 13. Chester VcKay 14. Michael Kevin Terry 15, Clarence Dewaynn Smith 1. Liz Cattanach 2. Beverly Paris 3. Linda Miller Alpha Kappa lpha Qgmm f-9 . , Q aww: GMM' Alpha Phi Alpha A i W hr V A43 i l glib? J tx! J ri V 0 iiliiifgli Beta Kappa Tau 4. Anne Haugen 5. Lynn Albritton G. Mary Kay Turner 7. Unidentified 9 8. Pam Stecker Q 9. Frances Mary D'Andrea f v 10. Beckye Schklar A y 11. im High N Y 12. Cecilia Andrews l 13. Sheree Kuoser 14. Tammy Hoffman Y M Nut Pictured: I ' Cindy Lindaure, Mary Date Ryan ' -30' l l 324-Greek ID's Delta Phi Sigma 09055 Q o 0 "'i'W'9 41: 019 xt YP' 9 if V f9ttLt'QfQll'm5"+ fP-Y . v 'P Wt I lpha Delta Pi tiff: A .9 . rw "'ggj4a3ae'afiQ,e 1012 all-0 Q4 4 - f it 1 lpha Epsilon Pi F x tax rx 5 6 wvrale 2.56: '59'i96iV g,m4l"2'3'!" W' ff as ow- tw mlb It .wa atiaaa Q Q09 ' .2 fl fbi For .Hu rs "if iaajfffavglx ee 'WW ttf an 1015 06 +1-1 1 4 ff - tgp I "' Cathy jernigan Sandra Frankenstein Beth Weeks Sharon Nankivell Libby Kennedy Lorilce Ward Ginger Sears Patricia Bowers Fran Unger Becky Castro Becky Roberts Mary Catherine Tubbs 13. Muna Hall 14. Amy Welborn 15. joAnn Hill julie Dusek Laura Guttenplan 18. An ne Glarlden Carol Barnes 20. janet Lemmon Becca MeLemore Not Pictured: Ellen Yetzer Carol Poynter Karen Heard Karen Klein Susan Reed Kristin Kane Geri Alfridge Kathy Knauss Eliza Tassin Beth Hunt jana Wagner Lisa Mead Allison Plyer Amy Reitman Meg Zimmerman Carol Gimpelson Susan Dohme julia Robinson Donna Paramore Melissa Terry Susan Pitts Ralph McKay Debbie Bell Mary jane Rodgers janet Sheperd jean Hancock Ann Karl Anabelle,Kirkpatrick jenny Miller Kristin Kane Mike Gold Anne Page Diane Yancey Laurie Blumenthal Unidentified Danny Picciotto Unidentified Harry Abram Susan Wynne Cliff Edelston Sharon Haskell jill Bcinhcrn Mike Weisberg Phil Page jenny Foley Leeth DePriest Unidentified Charles Leonard Mare Osslnsky Unidentified Marc Arons Greg McCord Unidentified Liz McNaron 27, Cathy Gordon 28. Mary Ramsey 29. Cindy Kling 30. Catherine Barker 31. Sharon Wooten 32. Gail Plnzay 33. julie Thomas 34. Anita Wilson NOT PICTURED Berne Kolb Kathy Wilder Terri Cohn Angela Mushmore Cyndi White Glennie Brown Debbie Petro Dcde Dempsey julia Wallace Missy Oliver Bitsy Walker Heather Holmes Diane Lourie Lisa Manly Mary jane Haven Karen Larimore Dave Patte Mare Lashley Gene Rose Andy Lobsenz Lorraine Zirkle Rich Kapner Emily Meyer Howard Muntz Bob Eye Roger Weiss David Weiner Unidentified joy Mallick Tom Rattray Trixie McCord Dave McCord Wally Mann Unidentified Caroline Bouvier Alex Von Allmen jeff Spencer Unidentified Lisa Gymory 49. Virginia Norton 50. Andy Cohen 51. Becky Rosenberg 52. Unidentified 53. David Linn 54. Martha Vail 55. Chris Myre 56. jason Bernstien 57. Peggy Linn 58. jon Gersh 59. Rob Rodgers 60. Sarah Akers 61. jean Hancock 62. Pam Levy NOT PICTURED Bruce Greenblatt Ted Vagelos Greg Rowe Howard Rosenblatt Peter Sotiropoulos Lewis Milrod Alan Shapiro Elbert Chan Robert Engel Greek ID s 325 Stephanie Davis Ann Mullins Christy Haskins julie Craver Siobhan McLaughlin Lisa Greene Susan Halley Leah Simonson Mary Means Marti Winfrey Susan Byrn Nancy Myers jane Menendez Eleanor Hill Lisa Behren Lisa Munick Sara Flault Tricia Donovan Anne Lotiise Bottomley Susan Slaton Lynn Everett Laura Miller Laura Camacho Camilla Brntton Lisa Royer julie Wilcher Susan Ludlow Rhonda Bailey jennifer Diversi janie Becker Lori Snodgrass Sally Richardson Sera Barry Wendy Ellerlme Ro Lamprinakos Linda Harper Kiane Weissman Maria Davis Tricia Deegan Missy Mclutyre Carol Stude Chris Laird Sue Hershberger Wirthless Italian Pledge Phil Lalio Sltaf Tee Ben Dover "Thu Tool" Buster Hymen jimmie junkie l.M. Voyeur Rod Yanker Ant Hole Anil Kavity l'larlot's Boy Mad Dog Shoulve Ben Bill Horne Pal Pate Walt Chambers Dave Cooper john "Schmed" Snyder George "Phase" Maynard Barbara I-tart Maeve "Mute" Mannion joel "Liquid" Williams Carole "Tull" Towler Pele Martimer Phil Richardson Kit Earle Scott Moffitt Randy Moore Bill "Cowboy" Collins Grid Every Pete Goodman jimbo MacPherson "Blue Dragon" Franzoni Paul Gillispie Annette Allen Claude F. Mize Dylan Morgan justin Monehayram joscoe Cambridge Mike "Anything" Ericson Mark Nelligun Bill Bottelli "Dick did it" Hereford Rob Nathan Dorothy Mize Buddy "Beast" Lea skip "Ae-oc" Ashmore Dante "The Shah" Shaw Ted Randall Dave "Geek" Meeks jeff "Carcass Brain" Cobb 44. Cheri DeLay 45. Elizabeth Andress 46. Babs Berghausen 47. Lauren Cranford 48. Debbei Bennett 49. Michelle LaLunde 50. Cheryl Davis 51. Susie Thomsen 52. Mary Daugherty 53. Mrs. Stone 54. Sally Smith 55. Ann Thomas 56. Susie Calland 57. Mindy Ford 58. Diane Collins 59. Andrea Rowe 60. Allison France 61. Caribe Cotton 62. Cheryl Menzies 63. Becky Tabor 64. Carol Cagle 65. Nina Marlin 66. Lucy Hurst 67. Ginna Wiese 68. Hayden Dyer 69. Kelly Kuehn 70. Kathi Hovda 71. joy Moeller 72. Kathy johnson 73. Elizabeth Lavette 74. Leslie Hague 75. Eli Watson 76. Susan DeWitt 77. Amanda Cunningham 78. Pam Andress 79. Tasia Theoharatos 80. Anne Zipp H1. Lisa Blackburn 82. Elizabeth Citrin 83. Geri Boulet 84. jane Suker 85. Sarah Gill 86. Martha Bennett Blaekballed 15. Redneck Mother 'l6. One Time Only 17. "The Rock" IB. Meat-Loafer 19. Sleaze Bag 20. Weasel 21. "Kid Loser" 22. Connie Lingus 23. Imp O. Tent 24. Sod O. Mee 25. S. Eatin Crin 26. Eugene 27. The Shadow 39. Murphy Rogers 40. Chip "Farmboy" Fudge 41. jim "Captain Ozone" Peyton 42. Sally Sherrer 43. Chris "CT" Laird 44. Christie Hill 45. Bob "Mango" Herrmann 46. john Step 47. jim "Tools" Compton 48. Dana Holmes 49. Rick Holz 50. Good Dude 51. Two Whips 52. Beta Lay 53. Hose Queen 54. Rot 55. Cut 56. Beta Wheels 57. Loan Shark 58. Credit Control Down the Street at Plasma Alliance: Eric Blossom Scott Sundby Pete Rotskoil' Mike Register Pete Fawcett Rusty Rushton Dingle Howe Pete Hyndman Riek Vlasic Slevo Rogers Mac Smith Randy Friedlander Kevin McAleer Pat McCrary Marcus Rowe Will Holman Scott Lacefieltl Michael Healy Mark Cenesen Goeff Dlin jamie Campbell 87, Lisa Becker BB. Sue Scalabrino 89. Maynette Smith 90. Linde Hancher 91. Ginny Foley 92. Kay Tauscher Not Pictured: jane Alexander Kris Anderson Diane Bauremeister Andrea Beldecos Tina Botts Sue Brinkman Elisabeth Bureau Carol Carter Kim Case Amy Clayton Martha Dalton Susan Dennison Diana Donley Kathy Egger jo Ferguson Sharon Filicik Cindy Freeman Ann Cing Mary Kay Ging Linda Holden Carol l-lovda Lisa Hyatt judy johnson Pat Kelley Sherri Kelly Dathleen Kuehn Martha Nolan Sissy Ramsey Becky Schamore Sue Schroer Sallei Shores Sandy Smith Liz St. Gear Caroline Tate Cynthia Wells 28. Baby Huey 29. Pill Popper 30. Beat Weed 31. just Another Wench 32. Virg ln 33. Mystery Man 34. MeCillicudcly 35. "The Placebo" 36. Graham Crackers 37. Seaman Retention Not Pictured: Ethel Campbell Laura Wilson Alex Wilson jR.l.P.j jaek Sniado Dave Wallace Phil Biber Faulkner Brodnax Richard Donenfild Fletcher Ethridge jamie Caller Courtney Carman David Harwood Dunbar Healy Peter Horwitch jell' Irwin Mark Piper Ken Scott Nelson Torre john Wiiilburrr Maggie Hills Mitch Wittenberg Lise Murray janet Milcan Mary Ann Ghnlson Barb johnson Lisa Weston Amanda Keahey Cay Watson Dawn Deiforge janie Fiolich Katie Caslin Mary Holloway Cathlean Wells Kit Stablein jean Hardie Robin Wells Nancy Everhart Patty Donovan Kathryn Sterling Ann Gilbert Lucy Sagansky Maureen Cleary Katie Reese Llewellyn Sinkler Susan Rawls Susan Nickerson Leslie Dent Cary Ruscik Wynn Bopeley Alpha Omicron Pi fll9fQ45n6l'5twf'? 69:10 , 1 Yi-s fsiilfjtly W S? mfg' tai 'tt' ii I W' 6 0 leg! 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' W ' I the Ashley Olson Kathleen Knight Kim Redd Sheri Abrams Liz Brophy Sally Mattei Cathy Shew Laurie Sammons Heather Allen Robin Vitlingl Lisa Lewis Robin Severson julie Barber Leslie Homra Teresa Ruf Cathy Willis Erin Bryne Molly Erwin Betsy Whitaker Elisea Tuleen Anise Cardwell Elizabeth Goldsmith julia Sobo Susie Elliott Ann Boger Beth Travis judy Olin Susan Selby Debbie Gannaway Karen Williamson Valerie Ravan Heather Birt Ina Powell Leslie Bergerson Cara Lilly Susan Holle Suzanne Dollen Kate Varley Beth Miree Sissy Maddox Deede Murrell jane Flynn Tricia Thompson Cat Thompson Buzzy Bouchard Wendy Greene Marie Grimes Ruth jordan Margaret Martin Laura Mostellar Susan Exton Ann Gately Beth jordan Sara Stevenson Marilyn Lee Mimi Griffin Rachel Williams Martha Garson Norma Mosby Lisa Francis Ginny Wright Marilyn Hammons Lele Shannon Liz Melvin Anne Coith Leigh Tuggle Leslie Collins Mary Christian Rachel Kisber Mary Banks Anderso Louise Tillman Kate Cowan Martha Fleetwood Lynn Winningham Trudy Caldwell Helen Williams jan Vestal Lee Keith Ann Hodge Kristi Knight Debbie Ashbrook Nora Hull Lara Satlerthwaite Lisa Marable Cathy Eggers julie Fister Mary Both Cahffin Val Cannon john jcnnings jay Lissey Richard Felton Stuart Stubblebine George Stein Keith Anderson jim Sharf Unidentified Unidentified Noel Estopinal Mike Klahr Marshall Seigler David jones jim Morgan FI 44. Mary Singer 45. Eleanor Smith 46. Elizabeth Kennedy 47. Carolyn Lightfoot 48. Anne Warner 49. Stephanie Page 50. jenny Straub 51. Susan Fuller 52. Suzanne Rich 53. Anne Axton 54. julie Mannion 55. Betsy Brown 56. Piper Pfannkuehe 57. Karen Garrison 58. Linda Gardner 59. june Daniel 60. Trish Taylor 61. Katie Murrell 62. Terri Fry 63. Beverly Cann 64. Liza Andrews 65. Tracy Mathews 66. Stephana Bottom 67. Sandy Brophy 68. Pam Davis 69. Stephanie Hurst 70, jane Victor 71. Annette Adams 72, Rachell Friday 73. Cappie Alverson 74. Polly Kinder 75. Melissa Kilpatrick 76. Chris McGough 77. Anne Carpenter 78. Laura Hendrix 79. Cameron Simpson Not Pictured: Carrington Holmes Heidi Ockerlander Beth Nicholson Liz Lewan Anna Mclntyre Mararet Hornberger 46. Elizabeth Lamar 47. Beth Boyce 46. Cay Collinsworth 49. Rosie Mallory 50. Ann Fullinwider 51. Mary Mullins 52. Carol Montague 53. Missy Skidmore 54. jane Dudley 55. Susan johnson 56. Mary Drew Roane 57. Leanne Whitehous 50. Helen Bailey 59. Virginia Scott 60. Dibbie Smith 61. Sue Elsion 62. Teri Prillhart 63. Leslie Eason 64. Beth Kahlmus 65. Beth Houck 66. Alma Hale 67. Leslie Crofford 68. Stewart Spencer 69. Kathy Boykin 70. Tennyson Rhodes 71. joan Roberts 72. Kristi jackson 73. Kelly Akers Not Pictured: Terry Abide Dru Anderson Kathy Arnold Laura Baker Claire Bates Heather Bell Tina Benyunes Susan Biggerstaff Vance Bohachek julia Gray Bradshaw Kathryn Burr Tricia Caldwell jane Callaway Suzanne Canon 15. john Watts 16. Mark Mercy 17. Hal Schillinger 18. Tom Groomes 19. Steve Sowell 20. Mike Hancock 21. Mike Posten 22. Bruce Scott 24. Bill Davis 25. Patrick Griffith 26. Charles Moon 27. Stan Sullivan 28. Mike Tulloss 29. john Halsell C Ellen Bviyle Karen McLaughlin Nancy Heller Shari Miller Marianne Rhea Di Bearden Mindy Hoover Kathy Derbes Baby Kohler Barb Booker Anne Thomas Beth Blankenship jean Herschede janice Miller Gina Rossette Beth Reilly lane Olgcsby jane Brigham Chris Dozier Ellen Sinkula Alicia Harwood julie Wofford Ellen Shcwentker Karen Bratland Lisa Bernhard Lisa Weston Gail Courtney Cappie Alverson Lisa Powell Becky Loomis julia Arwood Beth Flynn Hollis Rawson Shippy Sanders Surah Wilcox Beth King Alison Paul Margaret DeBorde Mary Sue Andrews Kate Norman Martha Hornberger Marnie Gosiger Anne Holt Laura Clement Minna Cook Mary Cumming Libby Davis Debbie Dever Lyn Dunn Alison Floyd Emily Frazer Ann jackson Andrea jackson jan jordan Liz Little Lucy Lyles Shannon Madden Kristen Mathes Lea Mathews Heddy Murphey Cheryl Melson Mancy Moffel jennifer Northrup Pam Pack Shelly Pearson Kate Phalen Nancy Richards Sephanie Ridgeway Liz Schwartz Caroline Sinclair Sylvia Sparkman Lindsey Stokes Gwen Swift Kay Templeton Mary Toms Sloan Tawner Goog Tucker Sue Tull Paige Vaiden Marion Wall judy Wedan janet Wepfer Dugan Wiess Monica Wolk Lisa Wright Susan Zabel 30. Alex Sanchez 31. jeff Murphey 32. Bob Orr 33. jon Freeman 34. Steve Moulton 35. David Burge 36. Bill McGuire 37. Bill Cadenhead SB. john Morrow 39. john Erdmenn 40. Robert McCampbell 41. Burry Kessler 42. Sam McClain Greek ID's 327 1. Susan Wilcox 2. Rubin Uhlinger 3 Susan Merkle 4. Nancy Schaffer 5. Dale Givan 6. Melinda jo McConnell 7. Anne Lively 8. Sue Shiehl 9. Beth Hetzler 10. Mary Martin 11. Kim Mitchell 12. Angela McClendon 13. Debbie Hoah 14. Emily Meyer 15. Anne lloskins 16. Leah Lamprinakos 17. Pam Eaton 15. Tracy Anderson 19. Tracy Howe 20. Barb johnson 21. Sally Parks 22. Gretchen Dick 23. Mary Van Over 24. Beth Slate 25. judith Mcl-lenry 26. Laurie Winton 27. Alice Lumpkin 20. Beth Mclntosh 29. Lauren Young 1. Fred Kelly 2. Tad May 3. john Mercer 4. Hob Hoehn 5. jimmy Rowe ti. Laurance Van Meter 7. Hugh Francis 8. Phil Russell 9. Robert jackson 10. David Otteniohn 11. Scott Kenny 12. jim Mathews 13. Hill Anspack 14. Hal Irwin 15. Phil Risely IB. jeff Greenfield 17. james F. Gould 10. Scott Anderson 19, Ken McClellan 1. Kim Wood 2. Penny White 3 Anne Wallace 4. Mary O'Shaughnessey 5. Cecelia Harrison G. Paula Aclark 7. Mary Cunningham 8. Renee Fuqua 0. Betsy Settle 10. Theresa Coates 11. Ruth Kelleher 12. Lysheth Kent 13. Caroline Morgan 14. Katie Andry 15. Katie Burrus 16. Melanie Arrington 17. Helen Neuhofl' 18. l-lelen Short 19. Lucy Walt 2tl. Laurie Obrien 21. Mary Adalnson 22. Carol Upshaw 23. Laura Lee Heinz 24. Christy Smith 25. Lori Lewis 26. Susan Spickard 27. Lisa Gruy 2t!. Susie Dunkel 29. Monique Nassar 30. Mary Floye Federer 31. julie Harrington 32. Tricia Settle 33. Ginger Walsh 34. Sue Dorger 35. Simona Ruhsamen 36. Betsy Pantser 37. Keri Cordes 33. Carla Sinor 39. Lynn Stiehler 40. Marjorie Tillman 41. Ann Horlsey 42. Christa Hawkins 43. Ann Unterberger 44. Francis Rune 45. Mary Beth Blum 328-Greek lD's 30. joy Hendrix 31. Colleen Hardeastle 32. Sarah Caress 33. Barbara Beegle 34. Beth Melvin 35. judy Toby 36. Antoinette Guido 37. jane Dunlop 38. Eileen Kovaleh 39. Karen Ford 40. Maria Fiddler 41. Karen Smith 42. Sarah Akers 43. Susan Curitz 44. Kathy Teacltout 45. Susan Hutchinson 46. Cindy Stubbs 47. Sheree Carroll 48. Mary Fox 49. Diana Benya 50, Dex Mundy 51. Nancy Schuler 52. Cathy Dilts 53. Cindy Redmond 54. Anita Timbrook 55. Kathy Borders 50. Dawn Shiley 57. Pat Stamps 58. Susan Nesbitt 20. Perry Keel 21. Paul Leverett 22. lay Kessler 23. john Herring 24. Steve Swenson 25. Pat Lamar 26. Keith Hoagland 27. Paul Billings 28. Brad Stevens 29. Allan Barnes 30. Steve Nyquist 31. Henry Hancock 32. Booth Kalmbaoh 33. Peyton Forbes 34. Frank Hundley 35. Matt McDonald 30. Robert Wendling 37. Eric Huddleston 38. Skip Kiser 40. Peggy Dore 47. Hillary Roberts 48. Mary Sprins Scarborough 49, Ann Balch 50. janie Flugham 51. Kim Cordes 52. Dayna O'Toole 53. Lacey Smith 54. Louise Osborne 55. Tori Thomas 50. Tricia Burt 57. Trudy Ward 58. Lee Harlin 59, Giggy Marlin 60. Macon Paxton 61. Stephanie Ford 62. Merrill Barringer 63. Sharon Glaser 64. Amie Todd 65. jenny McBride 65. Rebecca McClain 67. Mary Phil Hamilton 60. Maura Sheldon 69. Mary Ella Meek 70. Kim Bowman 71. Cary Young 72. Susan Mitchell 73. Lisa Palmer 74. Virginia Anne Summit 75. Terri Welch 76. Sharon Chapin 77. Catherine Price 70. Lou Condrey 79. Terri Hantzen 80. Mimi Cosgrove 31. Kathy Drake 82. Caroline Rone Not Pictured: Ann Colgin Liz Cox julia DeZonia Sidney Cause Anne Gilmore 59. Laura Register 60. Sarah Hadley 61. Cindy Hendrik 62. Marye Pellettieri 63. jode Blakcr 64. Karna Burford Not Pictured: Molly O'Toole Anne Gilman Ann Drill Peggy Linn Caroline DeMaio janette Woatherbie Anne Lindegard Marcie Hirshberg Susan Duffey Teresa Lefevhre Renee Rempert Margot jaffe Sue Ellen Abney Pamela Somers Martha Light jane johnston jill Willen joanne Weinroth Amy Westall Liz Duff joy Law 39. ltrose Kalmbach 40. Ben Bell 41. Altlolto McGregor 42. Chuck Rutledge 43. Wilbur Owens 44. Mel Camenish 45. jay Herd 46. john Gibson 47. Greg Lord 40. jim Bryant 40. Will Gordan 50. Rob McMullin 51. Will Symmes 52. Andy Humphries 53. john Wallace 54. Malt Hawkins 55. Scott Pastor 56. Richard Rogers Pat Henry Vickie Herrman Lisa Huber Mary Anne Hunting Dot jones Leslie LeGardeur jenny McCaleb Cathy McClure Beth Philips Carol Roberts Emily Sherrill Catherine Stewart Ellen Williams Liz Ackcrley Susan Aston Rhonda Brannan Martha Dclvaux Leah Fallin Carol Grant Suzanne Goss Lisa Hanes Lyda Larkins Liz Litten Delaney Murchison Susan Paradise janie Rowland Miriam Atkinson Margot Bell Cynthia Groehe Sarah Heinz Nanq' Perot Cary Phalen Carroll Wommaek Lisa Yearwood Patty Alfeld jeanie Cochran Nan Cause Kay Graham Liz jamison Karla Lopez Kelly Swisher Meg Thompson Lee Terrence Gamma Phi Beta -f o n Qiitq 0 W, a'5l?gnL 121516 . Mani' sq ay 0 0 .v . 6 mage amgmp aaa Mt. 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Paula Haddad Ellen Frauenthal Leslie Royston Karen Soltis Karen Scignious Beth Kem Terry Wright Kathy Horn Margaret Bethany Lynn Kimbrough Shelley Long Kris Curtis Tami Aschenbrenner Annemarie Harris Karen Melting Sydney Evans Nancy Brower Lynn Bopeley Cynthia Hayter Alone Whitaker Allison Heath Abbe Stein Kathy Reed Bctsie Sauereisen julie Hanahan Katie Kilbane Sarah Menas Tracy Stoneman Melissa Sanders Mari jean Eng Chris Crockett Kathy Howerton Kim Alario Karen Hocroiter Suzanne Lowenstcin Laura Cifelli Nancy Wald Dude Catsavis Sallie Belle Davis Pam Forsythe Laura Burrus Roni Ubermeyer Anne Pope Wendy Wheeler Katie Rees Lee Ann l-larrod Leslie Herd Lisa Robbins Monica Pollard Carolyn Allan Beth Reeves Melissa Helms Laura Robertson jeannie Griffin Blair Sutter Debbie Metcalfe Libby Black Mary Holloway Donna Ray Lizzy Guthrie Nancy Wilkins Felicia Layson Carol Wood Chris Young Angela Peterson Debbie Saber Nancy Nants Tenley Heskett Lisa Mumma Betsy jackson Anti Stadler jackie Lupo Sharon Hoffman Rebecca Harvey Ann Tway Lisa Mullady Marcia Levy Carrie Holms Debbie Osborne Charlotte Brailsford Lynn Mullady Polly Dickson Carrie Angus Beth Barnhart Heather Banton Diana Wakefield Patti Baker Angier Wills Scott "The Tool" Lucas john Pregulman Bruce Kenworthy Heime Mahoney Lee Daniel Kevin jordan j.R. Hathaway Tom Blackwell Peter Gazinya Phillip Street Ben Dover Beoff Rozen Bill jung Goal Ray Bees Steve Lawson john Drienbecker john Tull Hi Frazier Lips Leon Bu too Kevin Parke Goal Coleman Bob Gish Davis McConnice Richard Cheese juan McDowell jeff Swann Oil Logan 45. Elizabeth Keil 46. Suzanne Roy 47. Lenlee Covington 48. Barrie jeffrey 49. Amy Parks 50. Liz Gardner 51. Kelley Hoffman 52. Elizabeth Vance 53. Anne Oswald 54. Sarah Porter 55. jeanan Mills 56. Susan Martin 57. Susan Smith 58. Georgia Scoular 59. Terry Bushman 60. Tootie Lassing 61. Karen Thomas 62. Ellen Mann 6.5. Kats Smith 64. Kathryn Hart 65. Lucy Sagansky 66, Marion Netlles 67. Dabney Cabbage 68. Nancy Mac Kenenzie 69. Gay Watson 70. Kenya Clements 71, jeni Lasher 72. Becky Rainer 73. Andrea M. johnson 74. Rebecca Nieman 75. Helene Thurman 76. Ann Heins 77. Molly Shea 78. Mary Ann Gholson 79. jane Kupfer 80. Tracy Martin 81. Lisa Sclinieder 82. Delissa Nichols 83. Kelly MeCampbelI 84. Gayle Wunderlich 85. Lynne Flowers 86. Charlotte jonhsom 87. Meredith Berwick 88. Dana Ziegler 44. Ann Chandler 45. Karen Mathews 46. Beth Holton 47. Diana Cooke 48. Lynn Peters 49. jenny Patton 50. Cheri Lomax 51. Susie Everett 52. Greta Holtz 53. Lou McCarthy 54. Mary Duncan 55. jennifer johnson 56. Lori Moore 57, Sue Beissinger 58. Elizabeth Snell 59. Laura Hawes 60. Ellen Morrison 61. Kathy Nissly 62. Lynn Douglas 63. Nora Toohy 64. Kelly Thompson 65. Cathy jeakle 66. Polly Dickson 67. Susan Nickerson 68. Leslie Dent 69. Karen Mabie 70. Elizabeth Fields 71. Kate McDowell 72. Susan Schnieder 73. Marcie Dickes 74. Nonie Perdiago 75. Ann Miller 76. Beth Tallant 77. Kristy Bailey 78. Lisa Schoenbaum 79. D'Ann Douglas 80. Lynn Young 81. Patty Parker 82. Sara Browder 83. Karen Schermerhorn B4. Laurie Dowen 85. Barbie Hutchinson 86. Carla Overby 43. Arnold Gardner 44. Fay Lynn 45. Stiffy Little 46. Goat Martin 47. Goat Wilemon 48. john Lamaster 49. Goat Ranna 50. Goal Watt 51. Goat Taylor 52. Goat Peoples Not Pictured: Bob Black Eric Butte jim Conn jack Collins Cary Cox Larry DeAngelis jim Drash Lou Dye Will Eckert jim Ehret Keith Forman Bill Frey Bob Friedman David Frost Don Gorback Henry Cray George Grayson Kelly Herschel Tom Hodge Doug Kenney 89. Debi Conlon 90. Clarie Graham 91. Mrs. Cornelia B. Sauter 92. Alice Cantrell 93, Ellen jones 94. lame Oswald 95. Helen lx 96. Holly Hoffman 97. Nancy McBride 98. Margie Davis 99. Martha Walker 100. Polly Berry 101. Sarah Page 102. Nancy Bcgel 103. Susan Garrett 104. Marshall Burke 105. Cindy jacobs 106. Barbara Mariani 107. Laura Ellis 'l0B. Kim Combs 109. 'Teresa Lammers NOT PICTURED Wendy Behrens Caric Hammond Alice Baxter jerilyn Boylan Melinda Burrows Alison Clnningham Wanda Harris Lisa Hughey Andrea L. johnson Amanda Keahy Candy Warner Troylyn Wigginlon Betsy Daugherty Edda McCandless Sue Million Sue Sotoropolis Lynn Vanderford Leslie Redford Darcy Curran Cary Bowen 87. Gwen Simons 88. Diane Noskins 89. Lisa Bowers 90. Alison Finn 91. Amy Daviss 92. Lori Heath 93. Sue Rettig 94. Kristen Hasloy 95. Liz Barrow 96. Kathryn Hall 97. Nancy jenscn 98. julie McFall 99. jean Ronan 100. Susan Luckett 101. LouAnn Burnett 102. Kathleen Lightsey 103. Blair Collier 104. Alyee Manley 105. Kelli Carter 106. Lynn Wingard 107. Betsy Rissler 108. judi Grow 109. Sally Clemmons 110. Maggie Connor 111. Laurie Killian 112. Melissa Ford 113. Martha Woolbrigh 114. Nancy Callan 115. Bess Adkins 116. Sarah Alyea 117. Andrea Meyer 118. Beth Dondanville NOT PICTURED Kathy Dunn Cathy I-lutts Diane Peate Gretchen Peterson Annette Duvall jane White Sara Clark Louise Durfee Mary Lou McLain Ron Kletter Brian LePage Henry Lipscomb Corky McFarland john McKnight john Merter Firas Mishu Terry Moore Phil Ploska jim Popp Tim Purcell Kurt Reinke Gary Rice jim Ed Rice Dan Shepardson Bob Shingler Rich Smith jay Sullivan Kin Wasson Bob Pike Rob Roach Ted Young Ed Dudcnhoeffer Scott LePage Kelly Kolb joe Pohlkamp Trey Alford Ed Williams Ned jessup Wes Holsten Andy Tompkins 10. jon Utterback 1. Bruce Campbell 2. Richard Pritzlaff 3. jim McQuade 4. Tom Arnold 5. john Stegall 6. jim Schuengcl 7. Dave Bloch 8. jon Snyder 9. Steve Shell 10. Doug Hancher 11. Hal Brown 12. Dave Rusnak 13. Chris Calhoun 14. jim Rissler 15. Pete Prevas 16. Larry Kornman 17. Ray Cacicedo 18. Mike Beesley 19. Walter Berry 20. Bill Strench 21. john Gasdaska 1. Mark Aune 2. jeff Horner 3. Bill Fowler 4. Charlie Hawkins 5. Rob McNeal 6. Clay Robinson 7. Brian Grove B. john Goodman 9. Phil Northup 11. john Parran 12. Rob Ayerst 13. Breck jones 14. Tom Gaus 15. Ted Parris 16. Fred Kniffin 17. joe Estes 18. Sam Harman 19. Byrd Bommer 20. Allen Schrieber 21. Edd Karam 22. Byron Norflcet 23. Howell Russ 24. Dave Meeden 25. Geoff Grenlich 26. Steve Cobb 27. Peter Bolvig 28. Stuart McDonald 29. Dan Barrett 30. Marc Shafer 31. Peter Hicks 1. Al Sawyers 2. Bart Williams 3. Scott Reed 4. Fry Daddy 5. john Royal 6. Dot 7. Scott Seidel 8. Hayne Hamilton 9. Page Davidson 10. Howell Adams 11. Rob Taylor 12. Bill Hawkins 13. Randy Wilson 14. Bill Henagan 15. Randy Pike 16. Ruffner Page 17. Howard Smith 1B. Scott McGinnis 19. Brooks Cowles 20. johnny Roberts 21. Brent Kaplan 22. Chip Smith 23. Charles Miller 24. Whomp Thompson 25. Mickey Tune 26. Stuart Scott 27. john Howell 28. William Glusgew 29. Greg Webb 30. Chep Hurth 31. jim Mercer 330-Greek IDs 22. Steve Wedemeyer 23. Walter Pord 24. Steve Crayon 25. Tom Hatchkiss 26. jay Lipscomb 27. Rob Harper 28. Chris Hellman 29. Art Lowell 30. jim Lord 31. Dan Auter 32. jim Blair 33. Mark Winoleur 34. Blair White 35. Greg Danahy 36. Rob Kanahy 37. jim Clark 38. jim Pharach 39. jay Logeman 40. Sean McClure 41. Lyell Asher 32. Doug Reighart 33. David Demo 34. Francis Hare 35. john McGowan 36. Stewart jackson 37. Bill Leech 38. john Dille 39. Sandy Gullquist 40. Will Hurst 41. Richard MeClary 42. George Dunaway 43. Neil Flanegan 44. Walt Kumau 45. Todd Palmberg 46. Kent White 47. Rob Williamson 48. Brett Barrett 49. jim Camp At Hugo's, enjoying a drink: Gary Abrams Brett Combs Charlie Davison jim Debell jim Decker Matt Doherty Don Ellsworth Rich Frohlich Bill Giltner Frank Grant Chris Hageman 32. Barry Hicks 33. john Knight 34. Walt Haugen 35. jody Macey 36. Bobby Osburn 37. joe Morrison 38. Mike Donius 39. Hank Ennis 40. Trey Baldy 41. W.D. Morgan 42. Nelson Bean 43. Van Wadlington 4-4. Claude Cotten 45. Skip Woolwine 46. Marty Lifer 47. jeff Meyer 48. Clifton Beach 49. jud Pankey 50. Roy Bell 51. Bill Benton 52. Mike McNeil 53. john Adams 54. Howard Lamar 55. john Medart 56. Bob Thuss 57. jack Stokes 56. Lee Carter 59. Cody White 60. Tom Stumh 61. George Freeman 62. john Steck 42. Alan Wagner 43. Tyler Bourne Not Pictured: Brock Alexander jeff Bauer jeff Calran Ross Chamberlain Steve Clark Carter Crenshaw john Crenshaw Dave Dickson john Dunkel Marshall Dusenhurg Dave jansing Peter Toffrien Neil Ramsey jim Rissler Todd Shoffeitt Mike Van Gilder Pete Vourhees Steve Harris Grant Hendrick Palmer Henson jeff Hooper Hohn Hudson Per johannson Bob johns Rett johnson Tim Kebbe Byron Kennedy jeff Kirk jef Kinney Dean Lindsey Dave Love Rex Macy Ned Mankin john Martin Charlie Marsh Dave McCoy jim Newell Neal Neuenschwander Roh Pollock Rob Rudder Bob Steele Dave Stolle jim Stove Curtis Suitro jim Steppan Sid Wright 63. Ted Baldwin 64. Tom Campbell 65. G.G. Graham 66. Charlie McDaniel 67. Steve Bartlett 68. Lyle Beasley 69. Common Container Not Pictured: 70. Scott Riegle 71. Vernon Taylor 72. Rusty Benton 73. Allan Duncan 74. Corbin Frame 75. Robert Given 76. Dave Hansen 77. Steve Hatter 78. jeff Haynes 79. Mike Keegan 80. jack Matheson 81. john Miles 82. David Smith 83. Peter Sporting 84. Dick Taylor 85. Tom Woodruff 66. Billy Wright 87. Henry Holder 88. Chuck McLain B9. jerry Porter 90. joe Straus 91. -and on. More Common Containers Phi Delta Theta I S Q-A A4 A 0 asia?-eraratawt fs 'Q' rv noaxwd 'Qwemtvlqri -1 gm 5 SPN D, V 550 Wah -Qmaittiivwoiffvttfri-rrwaaw. S' LQ? Q! , AQ xv' J tagwgmgba A f-. awww jfs' arena? Q' ' -Sr 1 10 L' "dr Q A i 4 6 ' my 'Mg' N " is lj xx M0 . rn 1 5 n I -1 'Sf nf' . YB 'aging' Path' 5 1' ovsttai Blk Phi Kappa Psi 017423, 'stair x ' Wig? 1 mt j ery T ' quo ,E ,- I. C 'I5 G 9 chili? if -vfffiiaitteirs J! X ,.,tfQt25,g it ali' :ij tij W tl Phi Kappa Sigma fs A 6,14 Ps pf fr 19 fa 0353992322 Q o. Yo'h"N31ta'15"i RIM? 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Rossi Stanton Diana Schumacher Karen Stadlcr Linda Cobb Linda Perry Lisa Lynch Nancy Bramlett Sarah Barbee Wendy McCarthy Maggie Chamblin Amy Pudvin Dana Beer Dorothy Goodson Melinda Malone Catherine Callery julia Bauer Eleanor Owen Salley Plaxco Rebecca White Maria Kain jean Rosenheimer Shelly McKay Michelle Pickhole Mignon Dupepe Mrs. Alexander Heard Chancellor Heard Kirk Williams jo Beth Folger Sara Davidson Shelly Duer Emily Watson jodi Erdman Missy Dorval Nancy Shea Sidney Anderson Holly Graham Ann Robinson Gretchin Wilson jane Mossy Terri Dealer Eleanor Wilson Martha Mann Kimherly Bcrnstrom Louise Spencer Mary Harper Wendy Drapanas Carolyn Close Liz Conroy Daws Rich Dickey-Bob Hub Hays Kettleworth T-Bird Oliver Knockers King Tux Bib Bill Toddma Cy-Dog jerry Lamb Michael O'Donnell Hayesness Phil Prince Otis Dan Searhy Hahibi Steve Ballina john Sarcone T'Bone Adkins Chicken Lips Shithead Pops Ram-job Clark john Parke Mark Brandon Ken Kuettner Bruce Hcberton Tad Wert Dcano Andy Smith Tad Stokley Peter Conway Ricky Batson Russ Shelton Sarah Heinz Ann jackson Helen Short Tammy Ashenbrenner Nancy Perot Ann Wallace Mike Hoguc Scott Biddell David Simms Scott Degerberg Isaac Manning jay Harrison Bobby johnson Eddie Lancaster Charles Coker Carol Grant Bill Watson Stephanie Ridgeway Mark Young Susan Moore Tyler Harrison 49. Martha james 50. Laurie Martin 51. judy Holloway 52. Kathy Petrone 53. Lindsey Owens 54. Stephanie Ebert 55. Kelly Butler 56. Nancy Scruggs 57. Marianne Brown 58. Erin Loftis 59. Kay Moore 60. Peggy Papert 61. Curran Croskeys 62. Gindi julien 63. Susan Gross 64. Teryy Choate 65. Martha Lowe 66. Beth Silcox 67. Andrea Burke 68. Helaina Vial 69. Mrs. Henard-House mother 70. Nancy Petrone 71. Ann Potts 72. Lisa Abrash NOT PICTURED Mary Ackerly jenny Alli Maggie Aven Clarie Burge Kendall Carnes jennifer Dalton julie Davidson Rosie Dejuan janie Dixon Shawn Doolan Nell Emery jody Farley jenny Gault Bess Glasgow Kelly Hall Celia Harmon Heather Hewitt joan Higham Mary Blake jackson Amy johnston Harlee Kaveoras Anne Kearney 31. Stickman 32. Pot Whelan 33. Tim Welch 34. Mildew 35. Weiss 36. Kurt Swenson 37. Baus 38. Bockend 39. Devin Kern 40. Pooh-Bah 41. Cass Brewer 42. Sledge Not Pictured: Brian Allsmiller Mike Beck Bill Bomar Rob Boyett Toby Bruce Mike Canady Kelly Grace jeff Crane Tim Crenshaw Mark Cubine Mike Cusack john Cunningham Tad Dacus Nelson Davenport Marc Epstein Greg Garfield Phea Gustafson Allen Hertzman 27. john Cato 28. Ben Haverty 29. Grant Helmendach 30. Bob Kinnett 31. Tom Williams 32. Laura Lee Heinz 33. Betsy Settle 34. Beth jordan 35. Bruce jackson 36. Drew Baker 37. Scott Eskind 38. Marty Martin 39. Lee Blank 40. David Horn 41. Ford Mosby 42. jack Morris 43. George Huddleston 44. Henry Huddleston 45. Byron Burrus 46. Carrie Phalen 47. Charles Dunn 4B. Bill Hagerty 49, Bill Frazier 50. George Faison 51. Rad Mayfield 52. Chuck Lassing 53. Pat Srehnic Annette Luetzow Alison McKay Alice Miller Ginny Montgamery Marianne Montgomaery Susan Moore Martha Morris Leslie Munkeboe Beth Murphy Catherine Petty Eileen Phelen Lyn Rast Cheryl Rcinties Katie Schenk Ellen Schneider janette Shelby Nancy Soderberg Cindy Stubbs Betsy Van Vleck Megan Walker Dorothy Walmsey Melissa Wehe Larke Woods Carolyn Young Sue Overholt Elizabeth Craig Phyllis Pecligo Kayser Enneking Ann Dillingham Kit Dupree Madeline Duva Germaine Giola Marti Hair Marcy Hurst Beth james julia Keim Shelia Reilly Sally Shepherd Susanne Smith Amy Taylor Debby Werthcim Debby Werthcim Kelly York Carolyn Hillegas Timi Pitts Elizabeth Smith Doe jenkins Heidi Mantz Mark Hilliard Bond jaeobs Eric Katzman Greg Kern Steve Lawrence Bob Lengel Fleet Malek Kirk McCaleb Ken McCarley joel Montgomery Carl Mechtman Ten Nichols Mike Owens Dan Papcs Dave Ray Kurt Regulski Mike Rhodes Dave Schmidt Bob Scdberry Ross Staine jay Stapleton Dave Staser Mike Strinich Bill Stucky Rob Vaughn Doug Weikert Ward Wilson Nathan Yu Stanhope johnson Bill Trigliff 54. Pete Edwards 55. joe Harkins 56. jim Albert 57. Greg Simpson 58. Karl Viehman 59. Sandy Severino 60. Rick jacques 61. Lee McCluskey 62. Rob Teel 63. j.P. Lowe 64. Steve Phillips 65. Carolyn Thompson 66. David Howell 67. Bill Sanford 68. Tom Hill 69. Louie Haggin 70. john Logan 71. jerry Patterson 72. Ross Perot 73. Lacey Smith 74. Chip Williams 75. Mickey Martin 76. jack Stratton 77. jody johnson 78. Buck Cowan 79. josh Steed 80. Peter Hennessey Greek IDs-331 Steve Sikes Lew Sharp Chris Phipps Vernon Buchman jon Page Don Mitchell jon Dusse' Wade Caldwell Tom Moore Roger Hale john Walker Andy johnson Dan Hamer Robert Weinmann Drew Parobek Dave Mosley Tom Butler Matt Wilkins Rich Covington Scott Vaaler Kevin Sihbring Dick Brewbaker Bob Smathers Lee Condrey Gary Belenski Brian Armstrong Matt lmfeld Bill Rusconi Bentley Long Charles McNutt Pete Benue Chris Speegle Mark Mitchell Steve Briggs john Paty Kevin O'Gonnell john Barzizza David Pease Bill Leifeste Ben Palatehi Mac Sutherland Mike Wiggins Cris Sadler Lee Hightower john Christel jeff Frankel Mike Cross Gregg lglehart Chris Traut Frank Caughlin Eddie Schmidt Steve Elliott Derek Minno Terry jordan Randy Bailey Chip Tolleson Larry Fox Lee Smith Bill Kofeod Gregg Verales jay Harris Dave White Bob Stigall Ted Wilson Tim Klein Maury Blumherg Arnie Miller Larry "Curly" Harris Gary "PuIies" Gillet Frank Gantz Rich Gottlieb Rich Weinberg Genry Stockham Tony Goldsmith Darlene Scott Sheldon Harben Gene Hough David "Slam" Grand Lenny Silverstein Danny lehel Louis Rosenthal Ross Loevy jay Newmark Henry Saurborne David "Vic" Victor john Stephenson Scott "SAM" Miller Mark Cohn Brian McGovern Boh Simons 332-Greek ID's 39 40 41 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. til. 62. 63. 64. 55. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42 43. 44. 45. 45. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. Bob Boyce Matt Kisber Tom Saleetti Stan Walker Tripp McCuhrey Tom Andrews jim Pettcs Bill Green Tim Sanders Randy Frazier Martin Fleming Mike Silhol Mark l-torvath jay Dusse' Alan Belenski Shawn Coyne jim Korkos Dan Baxter Danny Moulds Ronnie Brown john Early Kevin Eigel john O'Glesby Charlie Curtis Tom Koesters jeff Van Laeke Don Hurwitz Greg Pharo Tripp Stuart Colin Coyne jim Turner Tom Saunders Bill Lamear Billy Brewhaker Steve Saslow Dan Callison Rich Gray Charlie Whieside Maury Wingo Tom Rowe Kevin Ash Rick Weidman jim Gildner Bruce Evans Mark Gralen john Swan George Fandos Mike Bwerline Gregg jeckovich Chris Robinson Robert Pullen Sean McNulty jim Holbrook Bruce Goodman Bill Walton Billy Brigham jimmy Wilde Sam Luten Sandy Watkins Patil Emhree Alan Bostie Doug Brown Lee jamison Ed Unger Andy Stuehrk Rick Schwartz Emmet Sehwartzman Alan "AC" Cohen jim "Bone" Sidd Doug "Herhie's Band" Monsein Mike "Opp" Oppenheimer Richard Morrison jim Thomson Bud "Budwinkle" Wolfson Howard "Duck" Gross jim Hamilton Sam Griffin Eric "Ace" Abrams jim lsaeson Bruce Altamn Bob "Bubba" Evans Robert Friedman Lee Cahn Mike "Whaeker" Step jeff Schmurler 77. Bobby Ward 78. Ric Noone 79. jamie Hunt 80. jim Woodbury 81. jeff Allen BZ. joe Burroughs 83. David Price "At Dotties:" jeff Carlton Mylan Engle Alan Fister Ed Gienger Steve Gilmore Stuart Goldsmith Danny Halford Dave Garvey Steve Haynes Richard Heard Lou Hoop Paul Lorentzen jack McDonald Steve Melink Hans Morsches Richard Murphy Tom Short Mike Wholey Scott Berger Dick Brewbaker Greg Burdick Scott Carrlone Dickie jackson Doug Lowery Steve Powell Evans Simpson Bo Smith 56. jeff Rogers 57. Mike lleaberg 56. Dave Garrett 59. jeff Meyer 60. Randy Wieherg 61. Bob Smith Nut Present: Rob Anderson Bary Parks Steve Stuehrk Russle Miron Tom Kellogg Mike McCarthy Gregg Guillot Marshall Su-mer jim Kaiser Sam johnson Paus Seoisia john Forrest Tom Horlgkiss Grant Glassford Kevin Sims jeff Cobb Doug Atripp Trip Pilgrim Steve Schley Billy Altman 45. Mike Schiering 46. Greg Passes 47. Craig "Buddy" Rosen 48. jeff Horowitz 49. Michael "Markus" Orkin 50. jeff Orwin 51. james Scarola 52. Bruce Sandler 53, Glenn "Bozo" Rozensky 54. David Scheer 55. Eric "Wunga" Unger 56. Bruce "Batman" Rosenhlum 57. Greg Close 58. Roh Lapidus 59. jim Zians 60. Gary "AlebelJo" Lynn 61. Berry Ripps GZ. Mitch Steiner 63. Scott Bernstien 64. Bryan Misshore I A S F FF 11 '- P 7 as C' P l ' " 'J "- 7159. "' ' '-'ev-49 ie'-f MNH. reef Q- ' 62 .gferg-Qgiwv 2' . rx Mxfsyfnf' -f rs, MW-ie as o U 'I 'Q '-gm fi . gs' Q me 9 - AM EQ? Sigma Chi 'aan 1 ae2.2a?g. . '43 65 A rr- - A G mn - -. to '- ' in Q9 " 1 arise!! Q Atttlwte :Merrie -4 ,, my K Q '1 ' S '57 5 U .vs MW? Zeta Beta Tau 525: Gif IQJ5 A nqgr-6' 5 me, ev 9544? rw an, Q wee t fggajvg FE? QV gif 1 I ' Z , I nfs' V M V J emi " P-I 4 rfd Jew F' ng A ra I Q gf. at aw? 3-fi:-UE. Q R rs 'M ' eg v 1 ng . 5, - I D I J A pt 3399- .1 f lm .Y 56 W fa 4 r' h I r L' 6 I I J U1 6 Q .f C 9 v 'Q' kms., Am cm: Classes I l jr I I ,V 1 . 1 .- I ' -' ' ' ffiff' 1 "Q 5' z is .. 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C L, . 1 Y-J X I L : 4 P th S I 1: SENIGRS abdal-khallaq, sheila abernathy, abby abernathy, holly s. adams, gladys adams, howcll e. adkins, lucy alario, kim l. allen, jeffrey n. allen, ronalcl v. almeida, maria amelia anderson, drusilla l. anderson, keith arendall, rebecca gail arons, mark cl. arrington, melanie l. aune. mark d. awad, joseph a. bacon, carol l. baden, eric a. bain, amy f. baird, susan l. baker, patti balton, rebecca a. banner, robert lewis barach, andrea c. barnard, kevin b. barnes, claire l. barreca, clifford a. barrett, brett a. barrett, mark bartelt, barbara i. battey, thomas mell beck, nancy a. beck, perkie c. behrcn, lisa j. beichlcr, gary 0. bell, deborah e. benyunes, mark c. bernstein, jason a. berry, madeline m. nashville, tn birmingham, al nashville, tn hopkinsville, ky atlanta, ga nashville tn sarasota, fl memphis, tn n. little rock, ar paiana, brazil ashland, memphis, nashville, tn Woodbridge, ct ky tn pampa, tx florence, al ada, oh cincinnati, oh washington, dc atlanta. ga jackson, ms pittsburgh, pa wilson, ar richmond, va nashville, tn louisville, ky natchez, ms hollywood, fl rockville, md nashville, tn longwood, fl augusta. ga new orleans, la nashville, tn miami, fl sterling, oh hobe sound, fl morehead city, nc yorktown heights, ny beckett, ma Q' -425 f' W 1-I I 7:1 " ' it 340-Seniors B E9 Q7 1 f I lf' -.. 1.-'fr -- fl .-, I X. ,4-'vi 'S 12.2 ft 42- "' M- 's I' Q t 1. berry, walter t. bigelow, ann binder, kathleen m. birch, carmen bishop, michael blackmon, s. kim blankenship, beth bloch, david j. bonner, byrd l. boring, cynthia a. bottom, stephana boyce, elizabeth j. boyle, ellen n.j. brackins, david brandon, mark r. brannan, william h. bratton, camilla j. bridges, lisa d. bright, rhonda brooks, howard s. browder, sara brown, daniel b. brown, karen hrownlow, john bryant, h. randall bryson, david l. burchett, louise burnes, allison burrur, laura burslem, richard r. burton, dorothy o. butte, eric g. callison, melissa callison, will l. calnan, jeffrey f. ca mp, carol e. Campbell, margaret s. canon, suzanne canter, stephen carpenter, ann m. Wichita, ks glen ridge, nj ashland, ky mobile, al lebanon, tn arab, al cape girardeau, mo pittsburgh, pa sulphur springs, tx old hickory, tn mission, tx atlanta, ga st. louis, mo erwin, tn racine, wi atlanta, ga hartsville, tn pittsford, ny nashville, tn montgomery, m. houston, tx nashville, tn washington, dc knoxville, tn dalton, ga beaumont, tx nashville, tn prospect, nashville, wilmington, de ky tn nashville, tn lake grove, ny w. columbia, sc asheville, nc duxbury, ma mcminnville, tn louisville, ky memphis, tn Chatham, nj st. louis, mo w kill Mali' Q. L INN 90' 'vm I Q 'wx .Aa IQQ 44 . U F.- 4 vi. Z, ff nam L M" I 0 an ha 1 1 S k x 1 W .. .1 " if carroll, freclda d. carter, carol a. carter, clarence e. carter, katherine d. carter, susan r. cartwright, crys eassidy, kelly chambers, diana l. chan, stephen f. chancellor, deborah f. churchwell, mary a. cifelli, laura clark, herbert a. clayton, Wesley a. coats, chris d. cole, penny d. Coleman, sam jr colgin, ann b. collins. candelee collins, diane l. collinsworth, cay a. condrey, lou coogan, john m. cook, iverson m. cope, randall coscia, rebecca cowan, catherine w. cowles, d. brooks cox, Cary l. ' cox, mary e. coy, sammie r. crafton, florence a. crofford, leslie croskeys, curran l. Crowell, mary a. culp, diane I. Cummings, timothy b. Cummins, claude e. Cummins, melissa daniel, lee b. hot springs, ar owensboro, ky pembroke pines, fl nashville, tn Cobham surrey, england dallas, tx dallas, tx hendersonville, tn santa barbara, ca memphis, tn savannah, tn easton, ct nashville, tn jackson, tn nashville, tn hermiiage, tn smyrna, tn Waco, tx cornersville, tn atlanta, ga birmingham, al birmingham, al la new orleans, marietta, ga benton, ky memphis, tn dallas, tx st. simons island, ga athens, tn morgantown, wv ponca city, ok henderson, ky nashville, tn indialantic, fl jackson, ms Cookeville, tn burlington, ia maysville, ky frankfort, ky danville, ky 344-Seniors H. 1- -. K- 1-!.' " '.' ' s 'Q x .X X J. daniels, robert j. daugherty, betsy davidson, donald l. davis, elizabeth l. davis, sallie belle davis, stephanie dawson, gerrit scott dean, bruce dean, elizabeth nancy debell, james W. delgado, janet m. dempski, marica j. dent, leslie a. depriest ii, leeth depuy, laurctte desantis, Conrad j. devault, dawn s. dewey, david f. dezonia, julie click, darlene m. dille, john a. disantis, william f. dodson, gina donnelley, diana k. drake, michael cl. drash, jim w. duer, shelly duffy, barbara a. dunaway, martha e. dunkel, susie m. dunlop, jane l. dunwody, emily durham, m. freeman dusse, jon l. eaton, pamela edwards, k. herbert c. egner, pamela g. ehret, jim eng, marijean ellis, laura a. sunrise, fl nashville, tn tucker, ga Chattanooga, tn pittsburgh, pa poughkeepsie, ny Coral gables, fl nashville, tn rockford, il boxford, ma titusville, fl tulsa, ok louisville, ky nashville, tn Whittier, ca n. palm beach, fl nashville, tn north Olmsted, oh memphis, tn miami shores, fl norman, ok mayfield hgts., oh kirkwood, mo lake forest, il richfield, wi pittsburgh, pa crossville, tn pittsburgh, pa nashville, tn st. louis, mo Chesterfield, mo macon, ga cincinnati, oh syracuse, ny atlanta, ga clearwater, fl newport, ar wilmington, de san antonio, tx grand rapids, mi -1. v I ul be K,-F. . -',,,., . v,,,f- 1. VY,.,,. 346-Seniors . .. fe. ' "5 lrhrx 1 A lb 'Ez l 5 fr' fr 3 e-, s-.1 mv f"? til' Qfv '13 1-1 estopinal, noel c. ettenger, amy sue evans, inger 1. evans, robert j. farley, patricia b. farrer, cindy faulconer, thomas j., fenning, pam fesmire, william m. fickle, nell filson, patti fitzgerald, lucy fletcher, linda l. footitt, james w. ford, jean d. ford, julia e. ford, melinda j. forrester, eugene s. jr. forsythe, marian r. forsythe, pam l. franca, vany martins frazer, emily frazer, polly freeman, rosanne b. friedlander, randy h. friedman, deborah fritz, leslie k. fuqua, marcia r. galland, susie gallant, greg s. garber, betsy c. gaskins, abe b. gause, sidney gienger, edwin b. gildner, james l. gilman, susan r. gilmer, andrea gilmore, anne barry giltner, robin l. gimpelson, carol a. monroe, la port washington, ny signal mtn., tn oak ridge, tn baltimore, md nashville, tn danville, ky ft myers, fl mufreesboro, tn Webster groves, mo goodlettesville, tn st louis, mo Clarksville, tn quincy, il dyersburg, tn nashville, tn lake forest, il memphis, tn nashville, tn st. louis, mo sao paulo, brazil cincinnati, oh danvllle, ky miami beach, fl daytona beach, fl university city, mo birmingham, al russellville, ky shelbyville, tn wayne, nj birmingham, al nashville, tn memphis, tn west redding, ct springfield, il trussville, al charlotesville, va atlanta, ga nashville, tn milford, ct df' fa i fs. 348-Seniors .-vw .L . ff, ,4 glaser, sharon glenn, george iii glenn, marcus 0. glockmann, michele c golden, kelley m. goldenberg, lori goldsmith, anthony m. goodson, dorothy e. goodwin, bambi l. gorbach, don h. gordon, cathy sue gordon, jayne goulet, geralyn p. graham, collier graves, pamela j. graves, richard gray, marsee h. green, ellis a. greene, lisa a. greene, wendy a. grimes, varie b. gwin, john l. haddad, paula l. hadley, sarah hahn, lisa b. halebian, jane halford, william d. hall, susan c. balley, susan c. halsell, john r. han, hauw t. hancock, jean hansen, david j. harasko, Christa hardcastle, helen hardin, janna rose harmon, celia a, harper, james r. harris, annemarie harris, stephen nashville, tn san diego, ca lakeland, fl miami, fl huntsville, ai west hartford, ct northbrook, il huntsville, al murfreesboro, tn Westport, ct charlotte, nc athens, al elm grove, wi jackson, ms henderson, ky jackson, tn lilburn, ga n atlanta, ga brentwood, tn beverly hills, ca rocky hill, nj Chattanooga, tn webster groves, mo columbus, oh deerfield beach, fl dallas, tx memphis, tn memphis, tn topeka, ka atlanta, ga st louis, mo dallas, tx milwaukee, wi bloomfield, ct huntsville, al lexington, tn st. louis, mo durham, nc miami, fl germantown, tn harris, twila y. harrison, cecelia harry, eric l. harter, robert h. harvey, david e. hatchett, susan n. haugen, anne l. hawkinson, cathy l. hays, kimberly hayler, cynthia l. heard, richard a. heflin, martin h. heller, carla ann heller, nancy helms, melissa m. henagan,wi1liam f. hench, bill hendershott, anne c. hendon, clke j. henry, pat w. hetzlcr ellz :beth g heynen, pete j. hickerson, timothy herschcde. jean m. - - , 2 . w high, sara j. hill, eleanor c. hill, john m. hill, patty a. hillegass, carolyn hillier, jeffrey s. hochreiter, karen m. hodge, darrel m. hodgson, kim c. hoffhcimer, mark t. holder, barbara j. holland, lisa a. holmes, carrington homra, charles m. hopkins, tracy w. homer, jeffrey honolulu, hi jackson, tn laurel, ms lyndhurst, oh Somerville, tn ellendale, tn columbia, tn jacksonville, fl signal mountain, tn greenville, tx dallas, tx marianna, fl middlcburg hgts, oh mattoon, il morristown, tn atlanta, ga lexington, ky kennebunkport, me birmingham, al tullahoma, tn dayton, oh webster groves, mo cincinnati, oh mt. Vernon, oh Carthage, tn louisville, ky melean, va gadsden, al jacksonville bch, fl dallas, tx stony brook. ny frederick, md bay minette, al cincinnati, oh kingston, nh stamford, ct owings mills, md murray, ky mcallen, tx hanover, in house, pamela m. hudson, john h. jr. hufnagel, alan hull, barbara a.k. huneke, daniel a. huneke, laura f. hungerford, emily l. hunt, samuel w. hurst, debra jackson, donald c. jackson, michael j. jacobs, cathy jacobson, carl i. james, bill janncy, charles jarrett, avery m. javaheri, monoochehr javidpour, ebrahim jazab, aram jeckovich, gregory t. jeffries, lewis jenkins, robert b. jennings, jay f. jensen, nancy jivoff, lorraine m. jones, dot l. jordan, sherry l. jung, william f. justice, james l. kantack, kim b. kapner, richard j. katz, frederic i. kavooras, harlec kelley, fred c. kclley, michael h. kelley, mylinda kennebrew, delora kent, lysbeth d. kent, richard c. kidd, sandra k. nashville, tn Clarksville, tn louisville, ky Westport, ct nashville, tn nashville, tn columbus, in humboldt, tn nashville, tn hethesda, md laconia, nh atlanta, ga memphis, tn, tx lagoona beach. ca toledo, oh tifton, ga nashville, tn nashville, tn brentwood, tn hacienda hgts, ca atlanta, ga beaver falls, pa little rock, ar houston, tx fayetteville, ny memphis, tn west paducah, hamilton, ky oh nashville, tn nashville, tn w. caldwell, nj nashville, tn glenview, il washington, dc atlanta, ga goodlettsville, tn hamilton, ga birmingham, al palos par, il tullahoma, tn killian, laura j, king, charles kingsbury, paul f. kirby, valoric lynne kirkpatrick, steven klahr, william m. klein, karen knauss, katherine rx. kofoed, bill t. kolb, bernadette h. kooser, sheree l. kozak, jan f. kramer, jackson g. kreager, heather kunau jr., walter l. lake, elizabeth a. lamar, elizabeth h. lamb, charles e. larkins, lyda laub, ruth e. law, debbie a. Iawrimore, karen l. lawson, steve e. layne, margaret e. lee, yeung sook legardeur, leslie v. lehmann, laura jo leonard, lisa m. levan, liz levy, diane f. lewis, pegy j. lindauer, Cynthia Iindegard, anne l. lindsey, ann s. lindsley, hays linn, pcggy lippert, steven j. locke, bruce r. logan, frances logeman, jay p. briarcliff manor, ny Smyrna, tn memphis, tn charlotte, mc ft lauderdale, fl jacksonville, fl huntsville, al ann arbor, mi easton, pa plantation, fl novelty, oh nashville, tn knoxville, tn heaumont, tx owensboro, ky tulsa, ok Camden, sc louisville, ky jacksonville, fl winter park, fl aiken, sc morristown, tn houston, tx lynehburg, va newport news, va new orleans, la louisville, ky pulaski, tn baton rouge, la west hartford, ct chatanooga, tn oklahoma city, ok glen rock, nj new orleans, la dallas, tx nashville, tn cincinnati, oh silver spring, md smiths grove, ky cincinnati, oh Vgxk. . l, ,Q if fav' ,gigm?..'.Leh32..'L't YV. ' 5--oi 'Pa'i'1l.l '-ff .5 I 9 1 qi. 5- ' i f. Q" ,.,f . 1--4: I .. -xx- V3 1' J Seniors-355 lorentzen, paul b. loveless, lucy r. lowe, nan lowenstein, Suzanne ludlow, susan e. lueck, frances lyles, lucy n. lynd, lloyd a. macdorman, john c. maddox, josephine c. madigan, melissa k. magness, eric f. mallick, joy e. malone, melinda mankin, gaye manley, alyce h. mann, Wallace b. manouchihr, habashi mantz, heidi manuel, fred l. markham, jan c. marlow, robert martin, laurie j. mathews, karen matthews, marianne mattison, charles e. may, karen maynard, george f. IV maynard, nancy d. mays, william e. mcbride, matt r. mccampbell, robert g. mccandless, edcla c. mccarthy, mary mccook, james h. mccord, david h. mccown, jim mccusiton, bert mcdaniel, david joseph mcgraw, gertrude l. atlanta, ga memphis, tn silver springs, md atlanta, ga jacksonville, fl nashville, tn Spartanburg, sc leawood, ks arlington, va atlanta, ga little rock, ar nashville, tn pittsburg, pa gallatin, tn murfreesboro, tn demopolis, al st. petersburg, fl nashville, tn dallas, tx erwin, tn cinci., oh fort meade, md st. louis, mo ft worth, tx dallas, tx jackson, tn w palm beach, fl nashville, tn louisville, ky atlanta, ga dallas, tx oklahoma city, ok houston, tx st louis, mo Valhalla, ny hopkinsville, ky memphis, tn jackson, ms jackson, ms cincinnati, oh " "'fffff'l Il L-1 ' I 'e "s 9-'5 ffm: w M Lwt I -4. :grip '1 , ..?.... 'L'f-'-r-' L A If ,Q , , 1 lr"'r'-' r 'hui ll.-.K ,J AK v, 5-I it v, 0:15-1. Q Arr' -X, il., 'Isp-.jv I 3:0 19", F3 ' A .1 2+ - , , I lf! ' af QI: I 'I 5 ' I : " - .1 gl 4-A ' ,. ga? L 'PQ I j , . J f ' 1-III ,, .V 1 I ML, , bg, v ' E ' - , , 1 ,' I 4 ' . , I, . f ' A ' I ' I f A g' ' f 4-..,,m , ' 'Ui' " ' A 4 ,N i:,1fQfgI,fif.',,g. 'A J II I - AI II?L.f.,'- - - mg 4- x , F ' h I 1 I . Y 1 I II' . ' If .ff . v" ., ' W -' I r an IIN ' -4" 'F -. - ' f- - -M , -,,, it . ' , R, ", I . -7: . 'T,,., I NI 'uf - 5' ., f,LIIII . rr A K-Y, ,'I1: I I V' 'Jw - , Q a , x 'I M I In I,- . If I. 1 ff'-1 1 531-5 --3: I ,. X1 Q 4:-1. W 0 ,I II.,jn I . Q I 1 ex ug: : -1. 1 I- , ' v ww- - - Q , x, , ., 'W N, "T ,r , g L Z , N,-N, ' ',,'T4 .-N, ,f 9 st: . 'K ' KN. i il gshf'l"" i A43- 1-FF" uv--ai' N Y x ... J3- Q ' I-I-f"" bn ,rr . 1:1 TL .A+ :ff .12 ,..p-nl' I A 3: ,L K xNNx mcguire, william n. mckay, alison i. mckown, joan mcminn, van e. memurty, allen mcneely, josie e. meaden, david h. meek, rosemary melnink, stephen merten, john r. meyer, jeff p. meycr, emily g. miller, janice ann miller, scott lewis miller, sharon mills, lisa j. mitchell, cindy mitchell, kimberly moeller, joyce t. moore, edward n. moore, r. keith moore, roger morgan, iames morgan, linda s. morgan, lori l. morgan, michael morris, jeanne mosley, david l. moynihan, claire mullen, helen e. mullins, ann e. mulloy, katherine muntz, howard g. murphy, beth l. murrell, deede myre, christopher rl. namic, marc w. nanfro, mary theresa napier, franees nassar, monique asly newtown square, pa davenport, ia st louis, mo pine bluff, ar brentwood, tn marion, ar houston, lx eatlettsburg, ky loveland, oh chapel hill, ne quincy, il peoria heights, il new johnsonville, tn indianola, ms st louis, mo nashville, tn homestead, fl fairfax, va louisville, ky madisonville, ky lexinglon, ky columbia, tn w palm beach, fl louisville, ky oxford, oh tacoma, wa birmingham, al louisville, ky birmingham,a1 Starkville, ms norton, va nashville, tn cincinnati, oh richmond, va orlando, fl paducah, ky orlando, fl irvington, ny concord, va greenwood, ms 4 'N 4 i 'T,'x Q' , , i iv in ' :gg I WMD Q 'li at . A of ,. , 360-Seniors 'w 4 . neff, john c. nelson, wade hampton nicholson, beth nashville, tn huntsville, al lexington, ky niewood, charles el paso, tx norton, virginia a. nashville, tn novoa, maria i. columbia, south america nunnally, elisa nashville, tn o shaughnessey, mary t. macon, ga orr, robert como, ms Osborne, deborah l, owens, michael w. page, anne e. page, ashley page, phillip palmer, dorothy e. pannullo, ava m. papert, paggy a. parobek, drew t. parrish, peri 1. parrish, w. scott partridge, angelyn pate, stephen patten, steven a. paz, gustavo peck, james t,v. perry, betty peters, stephanie peterson, kimberly peterson, lynn c. petkov, theodore petro, laura phelan, eileen k. phillips, allison m. phillips, elizabeth c. phillips, elizabeth e. phillips, reginald c. phipps, christopher d. phy, phillip e. pierron, Cynthia a. pilgrimj paula indianapolis, in danville, ky darien, ct bay minette, al dallas, tx nashville, tn newark, nj dallas, tx lorain, oh huntsville, al nashville, tn atlantic beach, fl beaumont, tx atlanta, ga miami, fl agana, guam oakland, ca jacksonville, fl new Canaan, Ct nashville, tn cincinnati, oh birmingham, al memphis, tn mcelean, va nashville, tn deerfield, il memphis, tn dallas, tx doylestown, pa wynne, ar memphis, tn Si' sm- 1- isa ' Q -.QR Lx' V 1 ,A 2, X. , ,, we if' . 'Kg ,I L. N K -,, A f A-I-H'-'A' .x yu a w V"' af' FQ piloian, marc j. pittman, phyllis d. plybon, christopher j. polston, leanne poole, leslie porter, gregg poston, michael powell, emily m. powell, rikki powell, teresa m. preciado, james presbrey, thomas g. pryor, ross a. quenon, evan rainer, rebecca susan ramsay, robert a. ramson, seth ranney, thomas a. rattray, melvin t. rawlins, wade regulski, kurt rehbein, martha c. reid, patrick scott reid, raymond w. reisel, renee m. rettig, susan m. reynolds. m. patricia rhodes, tennyson l. richardson, robert rickard, challice rickard, ellen 5, ridgway, stephanie rissler, elizabeth c. rittenhouse, mary riven, donna j. roach, nancy roane, mary a. robbins, lisa l. roberts, carol p. roberts, douglas longwood, fl dallas, tx Centerville, oh Chattanooga, tn spartanburg, sc new orleans, la nashville, tn houston, tx birmingham, al nashville, tn river vale, nj aurora, il memphis, tn st. louis, mo reform, al birmingham, al new york, ny dallas, tx owonsboro, ky brentwood, tn Clearwater, fl columbus, in cherokee, al tampa, fl st louis, mo lagrange, il ormond beach, fl Chattanooga, tn albany, ga tullahoma, tn summit, nj dayton, oh louisville, ky fort washington, pa stamford, ct nashville, tn memphis, tn evanston, il signal mountain, tn clarion, ct rflq , W X 1,21-5 If .f-fx ,M T7 'S 'W i It tx X 4.1- 5 Q 1 Seniors-363 robertson, elspeth j. rockwood, sharon 1. rone, frances rowe, clay rowe, james c. royal, john r. russell, philip t, ruth, donna rutland, sherrie ryan, mary kate sadeght, ahmad safavi, reyhan sageght, parvane sanai, nasser sanders, timothy r. sarcone, john e. saunders, sharon schine, peter j. schmidt, david b. schmidt, eddie j. Schmidt, harold e. schneicler, elisabeth a. schneider, liz schrader, glenn schubert, diane e. schuler, nancy m. schwartz, rick a. sejen, laura e. sepmeyer, mary ann shadbolt, craig shannon, lela f. shapiro, seth s. Sherman, judith lynne shew, cathy a. silas, dean n. silverstein, leonard simpson, laurie skinner, chris slaiby, peter e. slate, beth blacksburg, va kennewick, wa jackson, ms gadsen, al st petersburg, fl chattanooga, tn dallas, tx st louis, mo Seminole, fl rockville, md nashville, tn nashville, tn nashville, tn nashville, tn hardy, ar birmingham, al dublin, tx miami beach, fl fort mitchell, ky new orleans, la hialeah, fl w. redding, ct kirkwood, mo forsyth, mo highland park, il nashville, tn cincinnati, oh potomac, md nashville, tn basking ridge, nj birmingham, al north massapequa, ny bala cynwyd, pa massillon, oh deerfield, il mobile, al nashville, ln nashville, tn manchester, ct decatur, al S.. . 5. v x , ' f' ,- ,H J 1 'a+ Q ' ff ,,: ' rs- .",41- ' ,n , - ' .1 51 I ' A N , I I V V -Q, 4. A-61? I--ifwplfgl 'F K Y xr ,-. ' vg a P "R ,, ' X M4 J, 4 , it 'N' , ' ' ' ' U .' I' -in-6 v 'rl K 1' X . I A, 1 4 fwfr, J, Z slaton, susan slaughter, robert cl. smith, carol ann smith, Clarence smith, elise smith, gail smith, kathleen a. smith, lacey smith, mark e.g. smith, nancy l. smith, sara leianne smotherman, amy e. sneecl, scott w. snoclgrass, lori a. soderberg, nancy solomon, kathy sowell, james sprague, john spurlock, vickie a. st. gear, elizabeth stancombe, brad b. stanley, mary p. statuto, richard j. steiner, kristin l. stewart, bonnie e. stewart, catherine k. stiehl, susan ni. stinson, marcus stoner, james h. streneh, bill g. strench, lynn strickland, glen l'. stricklancl, suzanne strutz, michele l. sluhl, ron alexander sugarman, maryanne swearingen, susan g. swift, gwendolyn talmadge, ann katrin taylor, ann e. nashville, tn birmingham, al atlanta, ga chattanooga, tn pensacola, fl nashville. tn nashville, tn nashville, tn cambridge pcnsacola, fl tullahoma, tn college grove, tn erwin, tn daytona beach, fl nantucket, ma las vegas, nv goodlettsville, tn clinton, tn adams, tn chattanooga, tn hixson, ln decatur, il roslyn, ny phoenix, az new Canaan, ct houston, tx belleville, il smyrna, tn chicago, il louisville, ky nashville, tn little rock, ar franklin, tn cincinnati, oh dallas, tx mclean, va san antonio, tx nashville, tn birmingham, al des moines, ia 91' 1 7- 'S t. K ,V , 1 ,I ' iffy ,f A- Qi -1' 368-Seniors thomas, ann p. thomas, karen ann thompson, amy thompson, anne r. thompson, carolyn timmons, linda tishler, john c. todd, karen tomlinson, william k. tricu, dat s. tull, john c. tulloss, michael b. tyrce, melissa a. urena, zoc 1. utley, grcgory l. uyi-ekpen, ogbeide Vaiden, paige m. vail, jay e. vail, martha a. van poucke, vicki m. vangilder, michael j. vanmatre, barbara l. varelas, gregory victor, david m. waites, carol l. Walden, m. jay walker, jr., ronald p. walker, john h. warren, joel jr. Wasson, field k, waters, jerry cardell watson, elizabeth watson, william taylor iv watts, john c. weaver, richard webb, dan wedan, judi a. weeks, john weidcnhaum, james Weiner, irving d. shelbyville, tn Coshocton, oh cincinnati, oh little rock, ar nashville, tn nashville, tn montevallo, al lafayette, la knoxville, tn nashville, tn lonoke, ar nashville, tn nashville, tn galesburg, il madisonvillc, ky bendel state memphis, tn nashville, tn dallas, tx siloam springs, ar elm grove, wi annandale, va wantagh, ny houston, tx lithonia, ga lake st. louis, mo anchorage, ky decatur, al nashville, tn siloam springs, ar nashville, tn kingsport, tn asheboro, nc fort smith, ar dunwoody, ga ewing, il stone mountain, ga hohenwoald, tn st louis, mo orlando, fl Seniors-369 370-Seniors Wyoming, oh Weiss, david W, Weiss, roger h. Weldon, susan Wells, robyn r. Welsh, robert a. Whelan, patrick f. white, White White Cynthia e. , david j. White, , denise david W. Whitehead, marcus Whitehurst, steve l. Wiernicki, chrsitophcr Wiess, dugan Willard, james p. williams, brian s. Williams, leila e. Williams, roy Willis, cathy Winchester, timothy a. Wingo, maurice r. Wise, ann m. Witten. michael l. witten, shirley Wolfe, kirk d. wood, carol a. Woodruff, steve a. wright, alice f. Wright, terry Wyatt, mark young, cynthia young, david W. young, don c. zarrin, tahereh zega, laura jean Carmel, in chappaqua, ny Conley, ga ft. pierce, fl cinnaminson, nj Wilmington. de Clarksville, tn tulsa, ok folkston, ga newton, ms dothan, al bethesda, md defuniak springs, fl knoxville, tn atlanta, ga new orleans, la Cookeville, tn nashville, tn Whitley city, ky hammond, la washington. dc birmingham, al louisville, ky basking ridge, nj hillsbrough, ca berlin, ct denver, co nashville, tn nashville, tn nashville, tn nashville, in clarksville, tn nashville, tn clearwater, fl . , .N lt.. 'M -ff'5:4f' 4.1. ' 4 . . -.,L,... R., -'ffl'-V3.Efl'5'Lir .'i'x 'K ' 'li ' - - ' 414 . ,f.'--6-Q .14 ' ' ' 1' 5' u r' 'fl' 'f'-f N1-W " I' , . 5.50, A - gg- .11-4 sew, ,I '42 " 1. badesch, cathy j. baird, judy e. belenske, alan d. buchman, vernon l. calabrese, joanne camp, james cl, iii campo, gerald s. cook, debra l. diaz, lawrence c. dean, douglas l. ferguson, jo f. frame, a. corbin gantz, frank g. gerson, loren t. green, susan d. hale, alan b. hicks, peter r. johnson, joseph a. keblusek, mary e. keegan, mike kenworthy, bruce kletter, ronald w. lee, ingram lynn, alabebo s. mackay, douglas e. marsh, charles p. mcgowen, john g. mclean, amelia g. meyer, louise m. mullady, lynn a. noonan, richard m. roberts, michael c. sutro, curtis d. thomas, justus w. tull, susan v. yanker, rodney s. zabriskie, kenneth a. louisville, ky signal mt., tn burke, va savannah, ga miami, fl ft. lauderdale, fl avon, ny jacksonville, fl memphis, tn louisville, ky signal mt., tn berlin, md summit, nj charlotte, nc vestavia hills, al hamden, ct murfreesboro, tn nashville, tn houston, tx maryville, tn louisville, ky dallas, tx munster, in dallas, tx akron, oh birmingham, al huntsville, al huntsville, al chattanooga, tn barbourville, ky st. petersburg, fl hamdon, ct goodlettsville, tn falls church, va aurora, il wauwatosa, wi as T 1- K vt' . nf lr, -Q' , j t Seniors-373 IUNIQRS abrams, shari l. ackerly, elizabeth a. ahern, eileen akiyama, keiko albrecht, Cynthia b. alexis, luchelle alldredge, greg allen, heather j. allen, sherry l. alverson, eappie l. ams, glenn kevin andress, pamela f. andrews, jennifer andrews, louise g. androkites, arthur t. applebaum, jane C. aschenbrener, tami e. ashbrook, debra e. atwell, stephen j. avary, robert I. ayerst, robert i. babos, ronald e. baker, rick ball, bonnie lynn ballentine, susan banton, heather m. barbee, sarah e. barber, julie a. barber, rodman barie, david barlow, nan bash, steven r. baxter, alice e. baxter, daniel h. beck, frank p. beisel, margarel a. beissinger, orrin h. bell, heather bell, ramona m. bellamy, patricia benatar, ann m. bennett, keith berghausen, babs bernstein, scott m. beuerlein, mike bick, joe p. billings. paul b. bishop, linda black, libby blackburn, lisa c. blumthal, angela m. bogg, barbara j. bolte, debra e. bolvig, c. peter bowman, kim a. boyce, mary jane bozeman, lacinda brandon. william c. branham, becky l. brannan, rhonda b. atlanta, ga dallas, tx washington, dc shizouka shi japan shaker heights, ok new orleans, la birmingham, al huntington, ny dickson, tn cbattanooga, tn huntsville, al cincinnati, oh montgomery, al houston, tx norristown, pa Williamson, wv northfield, il lexington, ky montgomery, al atlanta, ga new orleans, la ft. lauderdale, fl clearwater, fl owensboro, ky nashville, tn new orleans, la atlanta, ga gulf port, ms brandenton, fl bcthesda, md savannah, tn wilmette, il shelbyville, tn salem, ny atlanta, ga evansville, in hamilton, oh jackson, ms bristol, tn kenilworth, il atlanta, ga st. louis, mo cincinnati, oh miami, fl lt. walton beach, fl brentwood, tn Osceola. ar birmingham, al Corning, ar decatur, al pompano beach, fl ft. mitchell, ky pittsburgh, pa birmingham, al terrace park, oh ashville, nc prattville, al boxboro, ma barrington, il san antonio, tx . . ri! N Q5 175 -.. K 1,5 if 5' '- 21? 1 A 1 iv 376-juniors . lr' Ab brattland, karen l. brewbaker, billy briggs, steven r. bryan, jo ann bryant, james e. bryant, steven l. buck, aurora budschu, barbara p. budzynski, karen a. burch, james r. burk, lorrie a. burroughs, joseph w. busbin, sylvia m. Cady, robert b. Caldwell, g. wade Calhoun, chris w. Camacho, laura Campbell, lynn e. canady, michael caress, sarah Carnes, kendall carrithers, robin C. Carroll, deborah l, Carroll, sheree l. case, kim Casson, leonard catavis, dede Cato, john b. Chapman, frederic e. Charlet, jeannette m. Charlton, r. scott Cherre, joan m. Childers, christine a. chombo, ignatius m. Churchill, nathan j. Clark, elizabeth s. Clark, george m. Cleary, maureen b. Cobb, jep b. cole, peter b. Coleman, Constance m. Collings, blythe Collins, melissa a. combs, kim Cone, diane Conner, maggie Cordell, janet l. eordes, kimberly cl. Council, jim courtney, jay b. bloomington, mn montgomery, al Columbus, oh woodstock, ny mobile. al Chattanooga, tn nashville, tn independence, mi timonium, md kingsport, tn Chattanooga, tn raleigh, nc nashville, tn groten, ma albany, tx jacksonville, fl memphis, tn beaver falls, pa shelbyville, tn crowfordsville, in joplin, mo louisville, ky lakeland, fl tullahoma, greer, tn SC new port richely, fl st. louis, mo macon, ga austin, lx nashville, tn lakeland, fl st. louis, mo st. louis, mo nashville, tn fairfield, sewanee, Chattanooga nashville n n ct tn tn tn mobile, al oak ridge Cinci., shelbyville, tn oh ky cincinnati, oh montgomery, al Crossett, ar jackson, ms ashtabula, oh pittsburgh, pa pasadena, md milwaukee, wi columbia, tn Coyne, shawn L jamaica, west indies courtney, l. gale Crenshaw, geroge carter cunningham. alison d. cunningham, amanda Curtis, kris dagenhart, pamela l. daniels, john daugherty, mary davis, eva maria dallas, tx mason, tn Winchester, tn pensacola, fl oak ridge, tn fairfax, va nashville, tn montgomery. al daviss, amy e. day. jeffrey a. de juan, sarah rosemary degeorge, james r. deitrich, mark j. delvaux, martha j. dempsey, deidra a. dempsey, tim l. derbes, lawrence dickinson, roy s. dickson, polly a. diekroeger, betsie r. dondanville, beth a. dortch, rose ann dottei, elizabeth a. douglas, lynne e. doyle, frances t. doyle, Suzanne h. clozier, chris g. dugan, terrence l. duke, laura gail dulin, linda duncan, alfred g. duncan, mary a. dunning, kimberly a. durand, laurance j. dye, mary beth eason, elizabeth h. edelston, clifford d. elder, thos. b. engel, robert v. erdmann, john c. erwin. molly estes, joseph h. estes, leigh e. ethridge, alan mackey evans, bruce r. evans, delores a. everetl, lynn a. evins, daina h. eyerman, margaret fagerstrom, lisa a. fallin, leah g. fastenau, julie felts, nikki filcik, sharon r. filson. kimberly a. finke, marianne r. fischer, robin fisher, carl e. flautt, sara e. fofl. john c. folger. jo beth foote, anderson m. forbis, beth ann foster, george dallas fox, debra s. fox, philip f. frederick, alan h. freimanis, pete j. san antonio, tx maitland, fl mobile, al nashville, tn atlanta, ga nashville, tn san antonio, tx pulaski, tn new orleans, la rome. ga Winnetka, il overland park, ks moline, il nashville, tn plymouth, wi atlanta, ga austin, lx decatur, al montgomery, al bryson city, nc kingsport, tn charlotte, nc new orleans, la Spartanburg, sc kingsport, tn maryville, tn johnson city, tn cartersville, ga jackson, ms st. louis, mo nashville, tn indianapolis, in spartanburg, sc atlanta, ga atlanta, ga greenville, sc maplewood, mn hermitage, tn louisville, ky lebanon, tn glendale, mo orlando, fl moultrie, ga ashville, nc joelton, tn cincinnati, oh nashville, tn dayton, oh goodlettesville, tn paclucah, ky glendora, ms birmingham, al columbia, tn jacksonville, fl huntsville, al macon, ga roslyn, ny houston, tx n. miami beach, fl columbus, oh fig.. fi' FS E miie - l ivl 5, s i . , .ffl -,,...--- lab C 'A AJ i. A. Q ay .-.- J, V A iJ,.lq?,'i.'ar. . gi ,vii 11' .. 1' Q 4'-4 ,v' 1 , , ' :v.gf-f,g2,'..,,- ' .:.'- -'-g.'-.ffTQf:Ci5' ,V s ' , lr 4' ,if I , . r I 1, -. . v .A N s. " ,. L V , . .nr I, 5 r v ,Ed-.L I'-x -Jr' X 53327 378-Iuniors "f, Q ,,'. frohlich, richard l. fry, larry cl. fullinwider, ann gaehet, michelle garmon, kay garrison, karen gault, jennifer gerwin, mary l. gignac, suzanne m. ging, mary kay givan, dale a. goldsmith, stuart m. goodgame, carol gowen, barsha r. goy, lisa r. graham, chris w. grant, carol ann gray, celeste l. gready, margaret l. greenland, jann m. gregory, amy griffith, kevin j. griffith, thomas j. grow, judi s. gurley, william q. gutierrez, maria e. haberman, ha rriett s. hagerty, william f. iv hall, kathryn hamilton, molly hancher, douglas l. hansen, randall w. happ, meredith hart, loretto m. harvey, brent hash, susan r. head, terence c. heath, loren l. hendrick, grant k. hentzen, theresa l. herd, leslie l. herron, walter clay hersberger, tim s. hevener, katherine hill, christie hill, debra l. hills, maggie a. hirshberg, marcie s. holmes, dana l. homra, leslie a. hood, michael r. hudgins, loie m. hughey, lisa a. humphreys, sarah j. hunt, jamie hutto, cathy s. illges, ralph w. jacobs, lane k. james, david w. james, donald l. broxville, ny dallas, tx midland, tx jackson, tn birmingham, al savannah, ga new Canaan, ct terrace park, oh deerfield, il pittsburgh, pa cold spring harb, ny albany, ga tulsa, ok antioch, tn olean, ny jackson, tn nashville, tn nashville, tn washington de stuttgart, ar lebanon, tn galion, oh shaker heights, oh houston, tx hixon. tn birmingham, al nashville, tn madisonville, houston, ky tx indianola, ms cincinnati, oh Westfield, nj macon, ga lakeland, fl Carthage, ny nashville, tn milwaukee, wi louisville, ky houston, tx milwaukee, wi ft. worth, tx atlanta, ga covington, tn franklin, wv somerset, ky north branford, ct lake forest, il nashville, tn pensacola, l'l murray, ky winter park, fl hunstville, al dickson, tn joplin, mo Clearwater, fl miami, fl columbus, ga tulsa, ok indianapolis, in chevy chase, md ' I W I", 1 f-s 1 . -' 4 . 14 at i ,,,, ' t ,- v ', A ' ,.. Y X. C- g r. 1, I i ffl vp- W4 'ft 1.-f I IW! 'fav . ..- X 46 ,4-4 lx l,l'lx,,', 4fXl t f i juniors-379 I . 4, X X ,Fi jamison, lee s. jasper, richard p. jeakle, catherine m. jeffrey, barrie anne johansson, per a. johnson, barbara l. johnson, jennifer johnson, jennifer d johnson, judith a. johnson, richard johnston, jane e. jones, paul b. ju ng, chris kahlmus, beth Ji it 380-juniors kalmbach, james booth jr kamarasy, eugene k. keahey, amanda l. keel, perry h. keith, james W. keith, steven h. kendall, kevin m. kennedy, byron l. keyser, richard l. king, kevin kirby, douglas a. klasing, dirk knoebel, r. jeffrey kolber, peggy a. komisky, judy p. krickel, august h. kynoch, brent lamaster, john lamprinakos, roseann lancaster, edward k. landreneau, randall l. laney, d. wayne langley, phyllis elaine lea, robert iii lefebvre, teresa m. levine, richard j. levis, sarah levy, pamela r. little. james v. long, Shelley, w. loomis, rebecca c. lourie, diane b. lovern, mark a. lowe, martha k. lucas, mark c. lucki, beatriz luetzow, annette m. luneack, randall mack, priscilla mackenzie, nancy maginn, becky maiden, todd mallis, magda mallory, rosie m. manley, Wendell a. manly, lisa miami, fl pensacola, fl florence, al columbus, oh sweden charlottesville, va new Canaan, ct georgetown, ky winston-salem, nc pfafftown, no paducah, ky louisville, ky dallas, tx meridian, ms louisville, ky carbondale, il atlanta, ga nashville, tn greenvillc, ga st. louis, mo cherry hill, nj st. petersburg, fl alexandria, va st. louis, mo hermitage, tn birmingham, al Westport, ct fort lauderdale, fl nashville, tn columbia, sc atlanta, ga houston, tx pittsburgh, pa columbia, tn baton rouge, la decatur, al nashville, tn Winchester, tn lilburn, ga princeton jct., nj alton, il west hartford, ct san antonio, tx nashville, tn winsdor, ct chicago, il owensboro, ky columbus, ga oklahoma city, ok coral gables, fl dearborn, mi nashville, tn cleveland, oh prospect, ky nashville, tn wyoming, oh baltimore, md st. louis, mo oakridge, tn dalton, ga .if ,felis I i 1 'Q 1?- ' 1 1 ' 1,1 X .Q L3"'. v if Iuniors-381 it -. C' . i:,. t , ,W, 2 ,ft , y , . W L-Af J X l .4 U iff' i A -1 V- V ,. ,a , . "I 2 - It 1-xv -VV 7 X -vw' 382-Iuniors Y- N df marks, harlene i. marquand, michelle marshall, stanley w. martin, nina c. martin, tessera martin, tina j. mattei, sally e. mavity, howard mcalpin, laura m. mcclain, sam s. mccloud, stephen w mcclure, matthew mccrary, jeffrey a. mcdonald, k. jack mcdowell, thomas a mcgee, patty a. mchugh, karen j. mcintosh, carl f. mcknight, steven g. mcworkman, heidi l. mcad, lisa milcan, janet C. miree, beth l. montjoy, Carol l. morgan, abby l. morrison, ellen d. moulton, steven a. mundy, elizabeth e. murphy, richard m. murray, michael nanney, kathryn a. nash, timothy a. nava, susan j. newcomb, susan noffel, nancy norton, Connie s. oglesby, jane orkin, michael b, orr, james a. ossinsky, marc overholt, susan e. owens, john C. paris, beverly gail patin, dennis j. patterson, david w. paty, john C. peake, diane s. pearson, sharry l. peisner, ellen peters, laura s. peyman, peppy e. pitts, susan r. plaxco, c. salley pugh, sherri d. purvis, richard putnam, marilyn p. raeber, john rector, dawn redd, kim C. reese, stephen m. milwaukee, wi kendallville, in hartsville, tn madisonville, ky memphis, tn spring hill, tn st. louis, mo clalton, ga atlanta, ga Clearwater, fl nashville, tn jacksonville, fl nashville, tn memphis, tn nashville, tn ft. mcclellan, al cinCi,, oh allendale, sc Clarksville, tn bethesda, md san antonio, tx Westfield, nj birmingham, al jackson, mi nashville, tn scarsdale, ny nashville, tn nashville, tn hermitage, tn durham, nc spring city, tn summertown, tn philadelphia, pa louisville, ky Cape girardeau, mo Cullman, al nashville, tn atlanta, ga lexington, ky ormond beach, fl deerfield. il louisville, ky lebanon, tn orlando, fl franklin, ky bristol, tn durham, nc mc manville, tn orlando, fl bryan, tx starkville, ms moore, sc greenville, sc south plainfield, nj Chickasaw, al abbeville, la evansville, in decatur, ga brentwood, tn st. louis, mo ., ix'- X X Nm uw. ,Q I I 'J x, 1 . J I 4 ,B 7 X ell reilly, beth s. reinke, kurt r. riccitelli, jon rice, gary s. rietman, amy rose, eugene b. rose, jacqulyn, h. ross, jonathan a. rusnak, david l. ryan, donna c. sammons, laurie sampson, william r. Sanders, melissa schacht, susan m. schaffer, rebecca a. schwarz, f. kipp schwentker, ellen scott, paul t. self, stephen b. seng, louis lee seymour, shelly sharp, ebbie sheckler, sarah a. sherman, linda c. Sherwood, allen shine, john silverberg, betsy e. skinner, david smith, clara c. snaders, ellen s. sparkman, sylvia s. spungen, gail m. stachkunas, deborah r. stadler, karen e. stanke, scott a. stanley, martha f. stark, pam h. staser, david r. staub, chris e. steier, gary e. stephenson. john m. stern, myra m. stewart, ebbie a. stokes, lindsey stone, juli k. stovall, george slow, john strinich, michael j. stucky. william v. styles, lynne a. suker, jane h. sullivan, mike p. summitt, virginia a. swan, john l. swann, hayes swanner, anthony tate, carolina taugher, sharon a. teachout, kathy terry, candy a. rochester, mn richmond, in beverly hills, ca pittsburgh, pa cincinnati, oh cincinnati, oh jacksonville, al latrobc, pa highland park, il butler, ky memphis, tn enterprise, al columbus, ms avon lake, oh oak ridge, tn st. louis, mo evansville, in kinston, nc hopkinsville, ky elizabethtown, ky ft. worth, tx nashville, tn western springs, il pala alto, ca hixson, tn hackensack, nj st. louis, mo jacksonville, fl monroe, la kenmore, ny savannah, ga polomac, md falls church, va urbana. oh springfield, va oak ridge, tn ahstabula, oh rochester, mi dayton, oh louisville, ky albany, ga hollywood, fl atlanta, ga mclean, va baton rouge, la houston, tx haddonfield, nj nashville, tn deerborn, mi st. louis, mo kenilworth, il nashville, tn signal mountain, tn mobile, al signal mountain, tn montgomery, al Waverly, tn toledo, oh orange, ca sand springs, ok 1 - , .Y ph mf Eg' f 5-5 1 'Q ' t U? ' 5: pl -I 'v 0 ' I :QQ I LL n f. Lf- - noon- 0 Y-'Q 45 " 3 '14 , I, W' J Q u LK: 11' . A- ' is V rf '-Q-Q - f ,J "'2f , Y V '5 . mfg.. , I is -an H9 Qs ng. za X . E -- ,1 mg. .F as 'sg 41 thompson, Cynthia s. thompson, patricia f. thomsen, susie s. tinimons, sherry l. tomlinson, kendall p. towler, Carole l. trevarthen, tamara turnbow, tony tutton, stephanie k. upfield, scott vanbochove, Carolyn h. vansant, Claiborne m. vershel, richard vowell, molly e. Wakeman, pete wall, kathleen j. Wallace, julia s. ward, glen warner, Candace Warren, lisa Wasby, david Washington, edith p. Watkins, lawrence j. weale, john j. Weatherbie, janette l. Weber, monica m. Weinstein, lynn Weisberg, louis m. Welch, david Welch, timothy r. wells, Cynthia e. Wheeler, William White, Cynthia d. Whiteside, charlie h. Whitman, dean h. Wilhide, judy l. Williams, patricia l. Williamson, karen jo Willis, sherrie d. Wilson, anita m. Wilson, edward 0. Wineland, vickie Winokur, mark d. Winters, samuel m. Winters, seanne m. Wofford, julie a. Wood, susan g. Woolf, keith t. Wootten, michael r. Wright, kelly yancey, susan d. yates, sam e. yetzer, william j. jr. york, gary a. york, sarah l. young, jo ann young, lauren m. young, linda s. young, sandra h. zirkle, lorraine e. fayetteville, tn montgomery, al jackson, ms nashville, tn fairview, tn aiken, sc jasper, tn hehenwold, tn new orleans, la dallas, tx kalamazoo, mi frankfort, ky newport richey, fl clinton, tn West palm beach, fl goodlettsville, tn atlanta, ga rockledge, fl lake forest, il houston, tx Cincinnati, oh jackson, mi murray, Cincinnati, ky oh cincinnati, oh Cleveland, oh monsey, ny huntington, Wv louisville, ky memphis, tn Wilmington, de nashville, tn Chatham, nj northville, mi louisville, ky florence, al brentwood, tn ashland, ky goodlettsville, tn brentwood, tn greenwich, ct pine bluff, ar Cranford, nj nashville, tn raleigh, nc huntsville, al nashville, tn mentor, oh nashville, tn signal mountain, tn baltimore, md atlanta, ga troy, mi tallahasse, fl etowah, tn nashville, tn nashville, tn Wilton, ct madison, tn houston, tx akers, kelly 1. belenski, gary b. boylan, jerilyn m. citrin, elizabeth a. cohen, lisa m. guthans, robert ai. johnson, andrea l. manual, leah n. pendley, mary e. peterson, angela roberts, joan b. robins, j. bird b. ronoaglione, katie k. rosenweig, ann e. skiclmore, missy a. sneider, andrew i. struub. jennifer theoharatos, tasia d. weston, lisa a. wholey, michael h. nashville, tn burke, va Westfield, nj hollywood, fl plymouth, nh mobile, ul overlane pk, ks nashville, tn new orleans, la nashville, tn louisville, ky bethesda, mtl charleston, wv hot springs, ar cincinnati, oh miami, fl winnetka, il memphis, tn cincinnati, oh oakmont, pa 4' WV, A T7 S- SUPHGMURES agran, scott d. alberts, elizabeth I. alexander, j. brook allen, annette alper, windi s. alsheimer, lance w. alyea, sarah apthorp, jennifer armstrong. brian j. arwood, julia p. auter, daniel m. bailey, karla jo bailey, rhoncla l. bailey, w. leo baird, cathy t. baker, susan r. baldy, trey ballina, steven m. barnhart, both barron, tom barrow, elizabeth a. batson ii, richard h. baxter, lawrence beaeham, jeffrey b. becher, kathy a. beegle, barbara a. bell, benjamin bcnner, laverne r. benya, diana berkeley, antony 1. bernstrom, kimberly a. blair, james 1. blakeman, lynn blaker, jode k. bostock, nancy a. botts, tina j. bowers, patricia braff, douglas brailsford, charlotte m. brice, milton p. briggs, patrca t. brooks, sheila r. brown r. tucker browne, glennie burchers, samuel a.m. burge, david burger, karen a. butler, kelly caciceclo, ray cameron. betsy a. cantarutti, mary anne carrozzella, william j. Carson, chester allen casey, jim castro, rebecca y. chaffin, mary beth Chapin, sharon l. Chapman, jeff w, chernoff, shari m. christian, mary m. Westfield, nj port charlotte, fl texarkana, tx signal mtn, tn st. louis, mo springfield, va georgetown, ky orlando, fl urbana, oh pelham, ga anchorage, ky west palm beach, fl clunwoody, ga hixson, tn birmingham, al huntington, wv tampa, fl oklahoma city, ok claredon hills, il indonesia greenwich, ct Clarksville, tn buffalo, ny Chatham, nj albuquerque, nm atlanta, ga dallas, tx johnson city, tn baton rouge, la houston, tx richmond, ky northbrook, il frankfort. greenfield, oak ridge, tn kingsport, tn ky in Clarksville, tn locust valley, ny spartanburg, sc isla verde, pr mt. juliet, tn huntsville, al huntsville, al hoopeston, il punta gorda, fl arlington heights, il paducah, ky st simons island, ga coral gables, fl cartersville, ga nashville, tn wallingford, ct chattanooga, tn jersey city, nj n. kingstown, ri franklin, tn wilmette, il hopkinsville, ky huntington valley, pa dallas, tx Q44 I 'h. ,4 .1 ll ' ttiawga Simi ' l X r' SVT' U '-1 - K'-. -I. 1' i A Lt. 1. l' 5 .ga 4 ' ' '41 T l 21 . i , ' J f' l ' l ' ' r 1 o t .4 -1. , ' t - "ir Sophomores-389 churchwell, lu g. clark, cheryl a. clark, george b. clark, jim h. clark, nicholas g. close, floyd cobb, j. perren Coffey, james r. collins, jody e. cook, andrea j. Cooke, diana l. Cornelius, Commodore cornell, sue g. cornett, barbara e. cosgrove, mary p. cowden, craig a. cox, stephen f. cragon, stephen d. crawford, h. carol crimm, thomas jr cross, david scott cunningham, john j. Curran, molly b. d'andrea, frances mary danahy, robert s. dao, minh vien dedman, david a. delay, eheri denman, john jr dennison, valerie e. depriest, jack 1. derenbecker, john f. derrington, keith a. dewitt, susan dickson, james s. dohme, susan k. dukes, john dunaway, george w. early, john h. edwards, michael p. edwards, theresa a. eifert, james b. eldrege, mary l. eliason, leanne elkins, penny e. eltinge, john l. erickson, michael estopinal, marcel federer, mary floye federspiel, ingrid feniehel, amy ferguson, debra fields, timothy a. finney, katharinc s. fister. julie a. flynn, elizabeth a. fothergill, melinda b. freund, mary e. fritz, lori j. frohman, bradley l. savannah, tn chattanooga, tn memphis, tn greensboro, nc memphis, tn oklahoma city, ok louisville, ky tulsa, ok n miami beach, fl northville, mi columbus, oh nashville, tn columbus, oh tampa, fl lake forest, il pensacola, fl murfreesboro, tn birmingham, al goodlettesville, tn nashville, tn kendall, fl nashville, tn bethel park. pa wainscott, ny cinci., oh nashville, tn evansville, in nashville, tn dallas, tx nashville, tn surfside beach, sc new orleans, la memphis, tn chevy chase, md nashville, tn cinci., oh atlanta, ga memphis, tn amarillo, tx birmingham, al tampa, fl Clearwater, fl nashville, tn Sparta, tn jackson, tn northville, mi jamestown, ny monroe, la amarillo, tx nashville, tn nashville, tn jacksonville, fl nashville, tn baltimore, md memphis, tn hendersonville, tn miami, fl cincinnati, oh halos corners, wi shreveport, la Y"Y C., ' .1 " frv J Q l7J ,,...4 . 2. 'rx rl' ix G16 N? 't ff! 'L C.-4 AJ L lit Sophomores-391 ,- - K. ' as 41 . J . jx L 1 , .ji-,, .,,,j i jjj 41:51 ' .- .. i. ,lj 392-Sophomores 1'5- -,- ! .- , xistl frost, pat gannoway, debbie garland, tom j. garner, harold j. gasdaska, john r. gibler, timothy j. gilbert, ann r. gilbert, l. jill goldsmith, elizabeth h. gottleib, richard gray, david b. gray, rich m. greer, tina l. gregory, david a. gregory, tracey griffith, robert groebe, Cynthia l. guttenplan, laura hall, ramona hamilton, diana g, hamilton, james l. hammond, carie k. hanahan, julie a. harkins, joseph d. iv harkness, leslie g. hart, richard harvey, david j. haven, mary jane havran, laurie a. heckman, andrew t. heckman, robin heitman, john iii hellman, chris 1. henderson, sarah f. hendrix, cindy hendrix, joy v. hendrix, laura henninger, jean hershberger, susan l. hert, dennis w. hill, jo ann hill, tammie hill, william d. hipke, clay holmes, Carolyn p. horton, william houston, sally howerton, kathy huey, jeannette r. humphries, laura b. hunt, susan hyatt, lisa a. james, martha c. jansing, j. david jefferson, karen a. jenkins, david r. jenkins, john jennings, leslie johnson, mary a. jones, debra anne san antonio, tx lancaster, sc greenville, tn memphis, tn bethlehem, louisville, pa ky nashville, tn ambler, pa atlanta, ga dobbs ferry, ny waynesboro, tn lewisburg, pa nashville, tn knoxville, tn nashville, tn melean, va atherton, ca hoachwood, oh darlington, md nashville, tn highland park, il loveland, co painesville, oh lexington, ky alexandria, va rolling meadows, il oak ridge, tn scottsville, ky houston, tx bernardsville, nj immokalee, fl st. louis, mo dallas, tx whitefish bay, wi wilmette, il meridianville, al atlanta, ga athens, ga jupiter, fl louisville, ky nashville, tn chatanooga, tn bristol, tn tyler, tx st. louis, mo demopolis, al silver springs, md jonesboro, ar st. louis, mo memphis, tn lagrange, ga knoxville, tn bloomfield hills, mi owensboro, ky columbus, oh new orleans, la pine bluff, ar las vegas, nv old hickory, tn fort oglethorpe, ga 6- AMN 1 'Q 41' 1 -1 952' X 3 4. 53. , 'r L' y ff' ,I -.1 Hs: ,fig .-is F -Q X. .v ' A 1 I 5 is -.1 V j Z' 1 all .gv 4--" mf. , wo-"' X fzlgsi , Lgf- "J cific' gm "ff-' ' 'ffif ' Iliff 45 ...,1. --Y, P , , 4. N V Ui . ,.r rv v I Iv ' ' ' . ' H 'Q ' l.:.T'."?1 L 5 5, W". - ,, x.: "'N""' ' I - " ff'1'Gn fi . " '. . . , I .-HH v . F '--'.l.:.A " , ' I ' 41' 7? ef Q ' ' ' ' , ' I K Hr" K . , ,,,.. X- , ,- -111-.f--l s -A -"'- U' .1 l' -:AY -." . f.-1-f""' kd "' if . 2 ' 13151. ' '- .-.-."' , P . - ":' F- - - if ' .,A- "m .'-h " 1, " 5.0 , , . "' , K . Al-Jig:-I' .' , 13 'M M m ,QA Vw, . V , wb? N,- xe. ' f- xr , .' . ' . - f 5 ,Q-f J' . I -.59 A .. ,-gg. . -Y V "., W ,L -' ,-5 , QI Q AI1' v- 1 it - - V 4 -f-5' 1 H - . .,- ' - . 1'.,Q- A ,:.5l-Pg -- T., - -,JL .7 w ,F Vx M L AA Al ii' J, .nh ,, , . M,-iii ,. U V. . V-Q - ,. f ' ,W 1' - , " - ,, I, 4 ,I , bl. 4. . .QL - W' ' -' va . , N N," ,. 5-1 . a, ., I. ' W, -,5-3552 ' ' .1-wx ' ' ' . Yf:-7,,gt ,ks I 'ran d 1.51 -, Q. , ll--f f - . .. V . geaff ' , - . ' . 1 X --.:.1,.f' -Y F - A 4 , - -,'. M.. K, .- up ' ' ' "' fj Q-yr-H ' ., t ' .o - x 4 ,,-.f-1 ' . . U. 'I - 1. ' ..-f-"' v- -. , Q" X 4. x-W 1 I ', I Ja " -. , M A 4 ' 5 Sophomores-393 tt? 394-Sophomores jones, lita d. jones, sharon m. jotte, randy s. judkins, sharon a. kaiser, james h. kambhampati, kali keeton, keith kelley, steven l. king, jeff w. kirkland, gail a. kling, cynthia knecht, mitch b. koehler, kathryn h, kofsky, stephen kohanowieh, karen m. kryder, g. jeffrey laman, kathleen a. lane, k jeff. a. la ngdon, gregory l, lantz, kathy j. lashley, marc s. leeper, laura lensky, mark leonard, charles e. lepage, brian j. leslie, kathy d. levitan, ilene m. lewis, edward clay linhardt, paul m, linn, david r. linzmeyer, mary beth lipseomb, james m. lively, anne m. lobsenz, andrew logan, patrick j. loggins, brian lomax, Cheri e. lopez, armando macey, john magee, kellye e. magidson, sue j. malone, shannon e. marcum, greg c. mariani, barbara e. marks, elizabeth a. marshall, franklin martin, mary a. mason, g. stephen massey, donna g. mathes, kristen l. maxfield, deborah s. mccall, james mcclellan, ken l. mcelendon, angela m. mcclure, sean p. mecluskey, lee c. mccormack, james m. mcfall, julia a. mchenry, judith meintyre, missy beattyville, ky dallas, tx sl. louis, mo lancaster, ca Webster groves, mo des moines, il huntingdon, tn atlanta, ga nashville, tn greenville, sc grosse pointe f, mi north miami, fl little rock ar huntington valley, pa pensacola, fl napolian, oh akron, oh romeo. mi louisville, ky gordonville, pa brooklyn, ny nashville, tn houston, tx jackson, ms mandeville, la bristol, tn smithtown, ny danville, ky columbia, sc nashville, tn paducah, ky dallas, tx dayton, oh glen rock, nj indianapolis, in nashville, tn st. louis, mo fon du lac, wi nashville, tn metairie, la miami, fl falls church, va kingsport, tn bellair, fl Ocala, fl nashville, tn nashville, tn oklahoma city, ok monroe, la athens, tx berlin, nj atlanta, ga huntsville, al babson park, fl jacksonville, fl Columbus, ga holliston, ma st. petersburg, fl nashville, tn birmingham, al melaughlin, mark r. mclemorc, rebecca g. mcquade, jim t. medart, john s. meixner, birgit mclvin, beth a. mercer, stephen t. metcalfe, debbie p. milam, christopher m. milam, samuel miller, jennifer j. mills, tom montgomery, marian moore, donna j. moore, randall c. moore, susan v. morgan, alison h. morgan, dylan t. moseley, kristin mueller, ron o. munick, lisa m. murrell, katie j. nankivell, sharon m. neely, william a. neskow, derek j. newcomb, jeff ney, stephanie s. nguyen, phong kim nicoladis, michael f. nolan, martha norris, elizabeth c. northrop, jennifer j. northrup, phillip w. noskin, diane e. nower, lia o neal, david m. offutt, catherine a. osment, m. jenifer owen, eleanor pankey, judson l. parks, paul d. partin, cindi pastor, scott e. patte, murielle pattcn, william a. patterson, jeanann paul, alison e. payne, david p. perdigao, nonie peszko, maureen cl. petro, deborah marie petty, catherine b. pinals, stephen l, pohlman, gregory l. pollaek, grant e. porter, james poyntcr, carol e, preusse, julia pritzlaff, richard g. pryor, treda pittsburgh, pa hanover, in pulaski, tn st. louis, mo 8401 grossberg, w ge troy, oh albuquerque, nm natchez, ms nashville, tn brenlwoocl, tn orange, ct jackson, ms jacksonville, fl pulaski, tn northbrook, il houston, tx jacksonville, fl atlantic beach, ll austin, tx austin, tx cincinnati, oh orlando, fl hopatcong, nu donelson, tn tequesta, fl huntsville, al albuquerque, nm houston, tx metaire, la louisville, ky ashland, ky pina mln, ga haverford, pa glencoe, il ballwin, mo signal mtn, tn mexico, mo Winnetka, il baton rouge, la memphis, tn jacksonville, fl tampa, fl tulsa, ok nashville. tn eovington,1a clarksville, tn baton rouge, la ballwin, mo new orleans, la mt. lebanon, pa lincolnwood, il hinsdule, il memphis, tn ereve coeur, mo dayton, oh maryville, tn melbourne, fl chester, il phoenix, az hartford, ct fr-4 tm - ' Sophomores-395 f Y L 5. 'x 3 1 mf' .. 1, - nl if . Q , ' " 5 M1 396-Sophomores a h--L' -'za .-9', A--.4 -2.18. ramsey, mary e. ramsey, neil p. randolph, john redmond, cindy I. rhodes, william e. rice, scott richardson, sally m. riely, james p. roberts, rebecca robinson, elizabeth l. robinson, melzie l. rogers, mary jane ronan, jean rosenberg, paula a. rowe, andrea m. rowland, scott r. royston, lelsie a. sabo, beth salcetti, thomas m. salus, babettc salzer, bruce r. sanders, mary s. saunders, thomas cl. sawyers, al b. scarborough, mary s. schafer, deborah k. schermerhorn, karen schklar, beckye a. schneider, ellen c. schoenbau, lisa Schulz, nancy a, schwartz, elizabeth scott, beverly a. sears, ginger r. sharpe, mary jane shcenk, kathryn m. shell, stephen b. shelton, tem c. shepherd, christy j. shcr, james d. sherburne, nancy e, shores, sallie shulman, jim simmons, laeie simon, stuart b. skidmore, milus smith. elizabeth tl. Snyder, amy r. snyder, jon h. somers, pamela speligene, lori stamps, patricia g. stanford, deborah k. stecker, pamela m. steen, craig w. stegall, john stegner, sandra steppan, james j. stevens, robert a. jr. stewart, rebecca l. huntington, wv tell city, in little rock, ar webster groves, mo columbia, tn cincinnati, oh north palm beach, fl pound ridge, ny metairie, la nashville, tn columbia, sc pennington, nj fremont. ne gleneoe, il palm beach garden, fl tulsa, ok pittsburgh, pa dallas, tx bethesda, md silver springs, md st. petersburg, fl jackson, ms pensacola, fl A nashville, tn winston salem, nc payson, il houston, tx franklin, tn new orleans, la san antonio, tx cincinnati, oh melean, va ehattanooga, tn durham, nc memphis, tn mission hill, sd pensacola, fl atlanta, ga nashville, tn far hills, nj nashville, tn hickory, nc johnson city, tn nashville, tn jackson, ms oak ridge, tn nashville, tn bristol, tn ft. worth, tx atlanta, ga oklahoma city, ok brentwood, tn sheffield, al johnson city, tn germantown, tn carpenteria, ca towson, md lawrence, ny cincinnati, oh atlanta, ga Sophomores-397 V fc I l, , 398-Sophomores ff. 1' fs lf stille, jennifer e. Stinson, William david stoner, john d. symmes, william tabor, rebecca tassian, eliza terry, melissa m. thomas, julia c. thomas, tori thomer, susan m. thompson. david e. thompson, kelly e. thurmann. elena tillman. marjorie h. towner, sloan travis, elizabeth a. tuggle, leigh turnerhill, jerry uhlinger, roberta unger. francine vance, susan e. vanhook, paul vanlaeke, jeff vaughn, robert vaupel, eve s. von allemn, alex t'. von der mahden, laura Wadlington. van r. wagner, annette e. waits, jeff walker, bitsy m. walker, margaret a. Wallace, roy trent Wang, david m. Ware, nancy 1. Weinberg, michael d. Wheeler, wendy a. white, harold White, jonathan Whitley, michael t. Willard, j. michael wille, michael j. Willen, jill Willson, donald r. wilson, stuart a. Wilson, William d. Winfrey, marti s. Winton, laurie a. wood, hamilton Wood, kimberly Wooten, sharon k. Wright, donald rex wrightson, a. stevens yetzer, ellen s. young, joseph young, leah g. zakrewski, michael j. ziegler, dana ziegler, linda p. valley stream, ny memphis, tn chicago, il houston, tx Valparaiso, in cincinnati, oh anderson, sc cinci., oh dallas, tx ft. lauderdale, fl kingsport, tn athens, ga st. louis, mo athens, ga memphis, tn kingsport, tn atlanta, ga denver, co hixson, tn potomac, md birmingham, al madisonville, ky lake bluff, il springfield, oh nashville, tn prospect, ky houston, tx nashville, tn kingston, tn college park, ga st. louis, mo miami, fl knoxville, tn W. newton, ma knoxville, tn pompano beach, fl dallas, tx jackson, ms frederick, md memphis, tn knoxville, tn louisville, ky Canton, oh clarksville, tn memphis, tn nashville, tn knoxville, tn wilmette, il tullahoma, tn midland, tx rock hill, sc huntsville, al louisville, ky troy, mi nashville, tn madisonville, ky wethersfield, ct ft. lauderdale, fl new Canaan, ct anderson, Sidney w, bchrens, wendy borders, katherine a. campbell. bruce v. Cochran, rick m. daniel, june e. dowen, laurie a. euchner, charlie george, Carolyn l. giardini, lisa a. kisber, matthew h. lahaie, patricia a. mankin, ted h. mclaughlin, siobhan miller, karen a, misshore, bryan c. obial, renee m. rosenhlum, bagman rowe, andrea m. ryan, shawn r. schiering, michael r. seligman, marcy d. silva, ralph j. sinclair, caroline m. Snyder, amy r, steiner, mitchcll s. sullins, paul m. timbrook, anita tobin, ron s. vagelos, thoedore h. Wareham, elizabeth warner, jeanette watson, emily j. yosantis, robert w, little rock, ak st. louis, mo neptune beach, fl atlanta, ga hollywood, fl bellair, fl willmette, il huntington, ny memphis, tn huntsvillc, al jackson, tn ft. lauderdale, fl wilmington, de st. louis, mo vero beach, fl new orleans, la cincinnati, oh charleston, sc plm bch garden, fl louisville, ky plantation, fl pembroke pines, fl cantonment, fl memphis, tn bristol, tn atlanta, ga decatur, ga ft. lauderdale, t'l commack, ny allenhurst, nj ft. worth, tx nashville, tn tulsa, ok sprng lk height, nj Freshmen abrams, erin g. achenbam, martha adkins, lracey l. albridge, geri k. allen, michele allsopp, mary l'. atlanta, ga irvington, ny ashlancl, il nashville, tn maitland, fl little rock, ar -v alsentzer, john s. amra, nas r anderson, emily j. anderson julie anderson, mary banks anderson tracy l. andress, elizabeth anclrews, mary sue andry, kalherine t. arm:-strong, anne auerhach, jonathan baehr, dolores l. hahr, william l'. bailey, helen bailey, kristy e. bailey, rebecca s, baker, walter a. baker, william ba ran, gregg a. barber, brian w. barfield, kelle l. barnhill, steven barker, hennie s. barker, catherine harnes, tamara l. barrett, susan m. basili, joseph r. bales, claire a. bauer, julia a. beckman, shirley beak, nancy begel, nancy e. heimdiek, beverly a. beinhorn, jill l. benavides, jill m. bennetl, martha henna, peter louis bergersen, leslie berkcmeyer, thomas herkley, gregory k. berry, denise hethany, margaret cl. beveridge, bert h. birch, victor bishop, wendy j. black, dorothy a. boger, miriam ann bohnstedt, kevin hone, sam n. bouch, young boueharcl, lisa boyer, edward brack, ronald a. bradley, stephen e. knoxville, tn al bireh, israel houston, tx hinsdale, il durham, nc atlanta, ga ininden, la atlanta, ga new orleans, la chevy chase, md oak ridge, tn new orleans, la Carbondale, il montgomery, al oklahoma city, ok terre haute, in houston, tx Clearwater, fl bradenton, fl vandalia, oh hollywood, fl primm springs, tn orlinda, tn arab, al nashville, tn birmingham, al brooklyn, ny atlanta, ga little rock, ar salem, il nashville, tn west long branch, nj st louis, mo Williamson, wv sterling heights, mi carbondale, il Westerville, oh Winnetka, il cincinnati, oh mayfield, ky knoxville, tn eutaw, al san antonio, tx mobile, al birmingham, al cincinnati, oh belmont, nc plantation, fl atlanta, ga oak grove, ky nashville, tn oxford, ms pompano beach, fl naperville, il i J -av , . , Qff .,f fy F reshma n-401 bransford, paris p. brewer, Cass bricc, ronald briggs, laurie brooksher, leslie brower, kim a. brown, carolyn brown, lida brown, susie l. bruce, toby buchner, Chris buCur, victoria buechlein, grace m. bullington, joni r. bureau, elisabeth m. burgreen, dana r. burks, david h. burrus, kate d. burton, debbie l. byrge, sharon r. byrne, deirdre 0. cahn, leon Calhoun, gerald campbell, frank e. campbell, harrison campbell, tom C. cantrell, julia copobianco, Carmine f. Carpenter, cathy a. Carter, kathy m. carter, michael s. Castellon, mike cathey, henry m. jr. cavin, brooks Cawood, kitty c. ceccarelli, joan n. Choate, terry e. Clark, mary e. Clayton, amy Clements, kenya l. Clemmons, linda b. Clifford, peter z. Coates, theresa Cobb, linda g. Cochran, jacqueline a. Cochran, jeannie k. cohen, andrew b. Cohn, samuel Cohn, terri p. Coleman, candy l. Coleman, rhonda Colsky, arthur cone, kevin cook, jeff t. cooper, frank Cooper, susan a. Corbett, mark l. Corcoran, elizabeth a. Costello, ellie h. cothren, donetta houston, tx hamburg, at isla verde, pr new providence, nj st louis, mo huntsville, al coral gables, fl birmingham, al brentwood, tn Cornelia, ga Chattanooga, tn arlington, va jasper, in athens, al washington, dc athens, al estill springs, tn nashville, tn Canton, oh nashville, tn Westfield, nj meridian, ms madisonville, hopkinsville, ky ky hanover, in atlanta, ga greenville, tx glen head, ny loxahatchee, fl pembroke pines, fl memphis, tn atlanta, ga silver springs, md washington, dc nashville, tn kaneohe, hi indianapolis, in kingsport, tn jackson, tn mabank, tx hamilton, oh st louis, mo austin, tx jacksonville, fl boca raton, fl nashville. tn bloomfield hills, mi greeneville, ms atlanta, ga livingston. tn nashville, tn miami, fl marietta, ga memphis, tn new york, ny vinegrove, ky louisville, ky miramar, fl norwalk, Ct benton, ky if ' 'P K . . .W 'ld O w . I ,Q .,i K' ', I 3. yf 'N r, x.a L. Q ii. -1 4 C-is -.12 mv I p J' QC v ...ww wa "- I 'iw n - Q I :Ji 4? s w 4- 5-gl .., -' ' V I .v f as 4 A Yi .J u .ff 1" -Ak ., - "wfff 'W' az, .Y N 'Ka , s , . 4-0 -n, Q, ,.,-4-r'-f"""du2 , .3 -tin u . . tr U' ks ,eil I " Q1 '. A .A-. -W ' - HAROH , ,', gp "QW: b ' ,P ,ft-Q'!'l Q15 -Q., ,. , 1? . X lla' ' , 4' H l , ' I 4- . ' 'Div X" A. .- ' " 7 ' ' .P 'IA'-,'.' . , ' " 'fy , 'v, " ' ,-4 is . "J f"', a'."s,..'c' xxNM'RHH 1, - .PHY :?'.:, 0 'J I. wo - i, Lug, gs 3 ' .- .X . . J - Q H ' . a '- .f A -, .fr ' ' .. 01' -I pf H v 3 . . a 1, . 1 1 ' ', .T - " 9 Q 'K " - 'r, " ' 5 -'-',-E" 174, ' '55't'9""' -fa. "M ur: I 9" 'A Q -VI" '. '. .- 4 . F5 P". vga -Y ,, ,- j.Q,-VJ .A id QI: v . 5 "D, I Q'-',,"f I ' , .. I 49 15.--.f.':fw'2 4 " 3' A I if I' Q34 ' 4 :L IW, ' . 1 '1 ' I", ' , fi 1, U - lv 1' 3 'if' A . 1 in 10 3. +9 3 'f +C s I .s '.- s ""' -'I 're 1,4 17: u lk. A L-2-ft 1 Covington, lenlee b. coync, colin m. cozby, richard s. eravens, karen culp, christopher m. culverhouse. robert e. l cummins, megan m. cunningham, teresa dance, linda m. daniel, bruce a. davidson, evelyne dawson, leslie e. day, john denny, scott dewey, harry t. dick, gretchen s. dickes, marcy dietz, paula j. dietzen, john w. jr. dilts, catherine l. dinella, ken diversi, jennifer i. donerlson, darryal douglas, dorothy downs, donald b. doyle, deidre g. drake, kathy a. duff, elizabeth k. duhe, nanda v. duncan, richard dusse, jayson duwell, marlene r. eddins, marion l. edgley, regina l. eggers, catherine a. egli, elizabeth a. eigel, kevin j. elias, david b. elliott, Susie elvart, linda s. erdman, jodi eriekson, greg e. espitallier, philippe fcldahaus, julia ann ferraro, stephanie 1. fields, elizabeth h. fipp, carol m. fisher, beth a. flanagan, neil p. fleming, martin d. fott, david s. fox, kathy fox, mary w. frankel, richard e. frazier, alan freeman, carol a. freitag, stephen e. fuchs, catherine c. fuller, susan j. gable, elizabeth birmingham, al jamaica, west indies huntsville, al knoxville, tn lookout mountain, tn fulton, mo frankfort, ky pensacola, fl temple terrace, fl miami, fl knoxville, tn san antonio, tx louisville, ky nashville, tn memphis, tn evansville, in Winnetka, il pittsburgh, pa Chattanooga, tn memphis, tn sheffield, al atlanta, ga atlanta, ga atlanta, ga hixson, tn st. louis, mo san antonio, tx , darien, ct cypress, tx paducah, ky solvey, ny atlanta, ga memphis, tn columbiaville, ny lake forest, il greenwich, ct cincinnati, oh oak ridge, tn birmingham, al oak park, il atlanta, ga powell, tn severna park, md shelbyville, tn gcrmantown, tn lake forest, il jacksonville, fl canfield, oh chagrin falls, oh memphis, tn Clarksville, tn franklin, tn tullahoma, tn northbrook, il kingspori, tn paducah, ky murfreesboro, tn new orleans, la dallas, tx frankfort, ky gale. thomas r. game, paul r. gandy, john a. gardner, linda ga rrett, susan e. gatje, michael a. gessner, marie gibson, suzanne m. giffin. rebecca j, gigliotti, mark r. gilet, julia e. gill, sarah gilland, james givens, timothy glasgow, leslie a. goad, jeff a. goldberg, seott a. goodman, gayle s. goodman, john graf, joann elaine graham, steven d. grant, belinda j. greenherg, mark s. greenblatt, bruce g. greer, tammy greger, phillip h. jr, greulieh, louis g. griffin, michael r. griffin, mimi m. griffin, steven sam griffith, patrick a. groomes, thomas grupe, lisa guido, antoinetto guillette, russell emile gulledge, lisa d. gulley, frank s. guritz, susan o. gurney, donald gusmer, thomas w. hain, romaine hall, vera e. hamel, suzanne m. hamilton, susan r. hammond, robert hammons, marilyn m. haney, matthew hardcastle, colleen a. harrington, john j. hart, Carolyn c. hart, kathryn e. hartsock, langclon a. hash, richard hauben, sheldon hauck, andrew hawkins, Christa l. hays, jennifer heckmann, ann marie herd, james p. herlihy, susan cuba, il tampa, fl lex ington, ky knoxvillc, tn st. louis, mo seattle, wa navasota, tx huntsville, al st. petersburg, fl potomae, md greenville, tn leawood, ks atlanta, ga bowie, md jackson, ms springfield, tn w. palm beach. fl miami lakes, fl st. louis, mo hanover, nh scottsboro, al jacksonville, fl atlanta, ga new orleans, la nashville, tn naples, fl pittsburgh, pa medonough, ga athens, ga lewisville, ar lexington. ky nashville, tn birmingham, al san antonio, tx el paso, tx clayton, al nashville, tn college park, ga cincinnati, oh short hills, nj birmingham, al scottsville, ky pensaeola, fl cleveland, oh annandale. va germantown, tn poland, oh bowling green, ky johnston city, tn travelers rest, sc atlanta, ga charlotte, nc nashville, tn tampa, fl cincinnati, oh houston, tx godfrey, il millburn, nj ft worth, tx birmingham, al nav 'tj-xg.. xv' 1, I 'Su K'-i .Q - -.p Y-. J' ', - v .A , -4 lj J, X I K-2 f 1 l 'V 1 II" Y " 4., . l, R 'w It - I ru T N xhlki Freshman-405 il'1 I In Zami- ..-I 54 7- wf' f -q. 406-Freshmen -vu? f' 4- QQ'-41 M- F '4 L., fn ,- Jv. .ji ff.- fl ' 'ff '. -- v f herring, scott j. hervey, coleen heskett, tenley hettinger, gwen f. hewett, brad v. hibbitts. edna hickman, kristen hickman, william b. hicks, dean r. hilgeman, liese a. hill, michael hilling, mark a. hirayama, lisa y. hiser, miriam e. holden, john w, holloway, mary sehroder houston, m. elaine howard, kathryn m. howard, matthew j. huddleston, charles huddleslon, gary b. hulander, ingrid humbaugh, kraig hutchison, susan l. ichel, daniel a. iglehart, gregg w. isaacson, jimmy m. jackson, bruce jackson, kristi l. jackson, linda jacobs, andrew r. jacobs, cindy a. jacobsen, jeffrey m. jakows, linda j. james. elizabeth l. jennings, john jensen, james jersey, laura a. jett, lyn b. johnson iii, john j. johnson, julie a. johnson, stephen johnson, susan t. johnson, virginia l. jones, mark r. jones, paige jones, pamela s. jones, shereen p. jowers. lonya junckett, mark b. kalmbach, brose kamp, elizabeth kane, kristin h. kappel. caroline l. karimata, michio kasper, rhona m. keil, elizabeth a. kelly, sherri s. kem. elizabeth h. kcmp, elaine naha, baton rouge, la allegany, ny danville, il louisville, ky huntsvillc. al midlancl, lx tulsa, columbia. dunwoody, indianapolis, s. piltsburg, nashville, anaheim, dallas, martinez, birmingham, knoxville, mclean, columbus, hendersonville, nashville, miami washington, ok ln ga in in U1 ca tx ga al tn va oh tn tn ,fl in tallahassee, fl edison, nj tampa, fl atlanta, ga jacksonville, fl boxa raton, fr bethesda, md cincinnati, oh miami beach scarsdale, lafayette hill, winston-salem, memphis, hopkinsville, huntsville, cedartown, padueah, - nashville, nashville, Charlotte, huntsville, huntsville, dayton, , fl ny pa nc in ky al ga ky ln tn nc al al oh st. joseph, me chapel hill, DC lexington, ln anchorage, louisville, ky ky evansville, in nashville. tn pittsburgh, ohickasha. pittsburgh, mclean, milwaukee, dallon, okinawa, jap pil an ok pa va wi ga 26 it 'i Freshmen-407 fq -af nf a-V -5- l t ,f Lx 5.0! ri. -1 3121 A! .,, za, H. J' .N 'V I 408-Freshmen fa' 5-P ,xx V N Q. i Ya kennedy, elizabeth r.f. kennedy, janet m. kimbrough, e. lynn kinder, polly a. kingree, jeffrey kinzler, cynthia kirk, lisa lynne kisber, rachael e. kjeldsen, erik h. kniffin, fred koesters, thomas t. korkos, james kuehn, kelly lagrone, robert p. laird, chris e, lamar iii, howard h. lamb, jerry lane, mary laughlin, joanie m. lee, daniel r. leifeste, william h. lenhardt, sandra j. leslie, susan lester, ken e. lewis, lori lifer, martin w. lightfoot, Carolyn lilly, cara l. lipe, catherine loevy, ross a. long, bentley m. lord, karen lowery, douglas w. lumpkin, alice lynch, elizabeth magee, sonya c. malmin, ford mancera, maria mandell, karen j. manning, mary eileen mannis, kal i. margand, freya m. marmon, carolynne a. martin, fay h. mason. june m. mason, misty d. mathis, leslie mattson, melanie cl. mauldin, mark a. mccall jr., jack h. mccall, albert b. ii mccampbell, kelly f. mcconnell, melinda mccrickard, michael cl. mccrillis, neal mcdonald, stuart d. mcdowell, kate a. mcgarrah, craig w. mcghee, barbara a. mcghee, mary columbia, tn newport news, va hendersonville, tn cape girardeau, mo atlanta, ga golden beach, fl paris, tn jackson, tn atlanta, ga new Canaan, ct miamiville, oh elmbrove, wi birmingham, al statesboro, ga tequesta, fl Camden, sc evansville, in st louis, mo rockledge, fl south new berlin, ny midland, tx longwood, fl clunwoody, ga grove city, oh calhoun, ga memphis, tn montgomery, al norman, ok ft worth, tx highland park, il memphis, tn huntsville, al st. petersburg, fl dalton, ga baton rouge, la timonium, md coral springs, fl Caracas 106, Venezuela houston, tx arlington, va miami, fl nashville, tn north babylon, ny atlanta, ga Clearwater, fl nashville, tn houston, ms shreveport, la starkville, ms franklin, tn Carthage, tx oklahoma city, ok decatur, ga franklin, tn durham, nc ft. worth, tx tulsa, ok houston, tx alexander city, al knoxville, tn ,vxh R7 -. v, I Mann-N N JF' L' ' S rf- . 533 .. Freshmen-409 mogougall, j, duncan mcgovern, brian mcilroy, misty mekay, frances a. mcmahon, loraine mcmurry, avalyn mcnaron, anne mcvea, conrad p. iii meier, rebecca menendez, jane k. menzies, mary mikytuck, robert g. miller, ann m. miller, gregory miller, john c. miller, lisa a. minor, catherine a. mitchell, mark I. mixon, laura mohler, nancy mokas, mark montague, carol a. montgomery, laura m. moore, julia moore, marilyn moore, melissa k. moore, ruthann morgan, caroline g. morgan, m. melissa morgan, robert I. morris, vanessa l, morrison, florence e. morton, melissa moscovitz, judy l. mouch, doug r. moyers, kenneth d. muchmore, angela mullins, mary a. murray, thomas murthy, kalpana myers, nancy e. naglcr, gary b. napper, jana narter, bart nechtman, carl m. nelson, cheryl l. nelson, denise e. neuhoff, helen newman j. randall newman, melinda a. newmark, jay r. norfleet, byron d. norman, katherine norton, william v. novakoff, james l. nutt, donald s. o'clonnell, michael Ogden, inge a. oglesby, john ostendorf, ward w. ponte veclra beach, fl woodcliff lake, nj arkadelphia, ar st. petersburg, l'l nolensville, tn murfreesboro, tn anniston, al franklinton, la east moline. il atlanta, ga jackson, tn mt lakes, nj prairie village, ks chathem township, nj dallas, tx large, fl paris, tn columbus, ms gainesville, ga washington, pa atlanta, ga memphis, tn mobile, al ft worth, tx columbia, tn centennial isl, tn char1otte,nc birmingham, al houston, tx Clarksville, ga lexington, ky nashville, tn kingsport, tn plantation, fl cincinnati, oh rome, ga frankfurt, ky fairhope, al athens, al worthington, oh atlanta, ga lloyd harbor, ny salem, nc fremont, me augusta, ga memphis, tn casselberry, fl dallas, tx deeatur, al raleigh, no indianapolis, in manchester, tn tullahoma, tn atlanta, ga brookline, ma dunwoody, ga new orleans, la louisville, ky atlanta, ga forest park, oh oswald, jane w. painter, catherine j. parda, david s. pardue, phillip c. pare, barbara a. parke, john li. parker, james h. parker, michelle parker, patty parker, susan b. parks, amy W. parr, beverly parramore, donna parris, ted e. passes, gregory b. pauken, michael pawling, john s. pea body, david d. peiser, kimbel tx. pernell, andrea e. perry, linda a. perry, michael j. peters, lynn petrone, kathryn a. pfannkuche, piper pfuderer, cahterine e. piercy, martha pletz, manning plyer, allison d. pockaj. barbara pohlkamp, joe pomerantz, sharon r. pope, anne b. preusse, richard s. price, catherine r. price, david price, robin l. pudvin, amy m. puhala, karen j. quarles, l. marlene quesenberry, kathryn quinn, patricia a. raincy, donna l. rashid, georgette l. ray, cynthia ray, lisa read, laurie l. register, holly reid, scott reilly, sheila a. rice, robert m. richard, nancy h. richardson, wayne p. rico, anne rider, margaret k. rinaldi, lisa g. rippey, scott r. ripps, barry risley, john roberts. elizabeth a. south bend, in franklin, tn pensaecla, fl rumson, nj stuart, fl little rock, ar nashville, tn alexandria, la oklahoma city, ok austin, tx saunderstown, ri oklahoma city, ok montgomery, al new canaan, ct bethesda, md germantown, tn auburn, wa sancliego, ca new orleans, la orange, ea rose valley, pa columbia, sc green cove springs, l'l mclean, va houston, tx oak ridge, tn nashville. tn san antonio, tx wilmctte, il mayiield village, oh little rock, ar polomac, md kingsport, tn indianapolis, in jackson, tn mccomb, ms mobile. al atlanta, ga bethesda, md kenner, la louisville, ky parsons, tn marietta, ga charleston, wv kent, oh woodland hills, ca jackson, ms purcellville, va coral gables, fl pound ridge, ny hendersonville, tn carrollton, ga lynchburg, va wilmettc, il unionville, va tampa, fl glen arm, md mobile, al jacksonville, fl paris, tn ,.,- , v.-4 I ,J i dia, ian. ' . if 1 ,, W .rw 5: n ' ,j -4 " J ,V 4: , Mm! 'th I 55 ..,, if 4. Freshmen-411 ,H r 5 1 A! .Q XT xx-- ul 4'7- rx I ,X Q wg A' . -J' i'g! , 3hQ., . nf T - L N -ww 412-Freshmen nb. no -il X A -.--d- Q gain' .12 .11 .1vOL'iu1.l - I robinson, clay cl. rogers, mary e. rolwing, robert b. rosetty, petrina s. rothacker, michelle rothschild, nancy e. rudder, robert ni. rudolph, dianne b. ruff, mary ann ruff, michael earl ruh, william rusconi, William e. russ, howell russell jr., glenn b. sadler, chris k. saenger, michael safdie, b.j. sandberg, kristin satterthwaite, lara sauereisen, elizabeth a. saurborn, henry l. savige, elizabeth a. sbuttoni, teresa m. soherer, randall s. srzhlegel, lynn schmitter, robert d. sehmutz, karen p. Schneider, susan e. schneiter, mary e. sehoff. ruth a. schwarz, jim k. scott, hen e. scott, carol e. scott, garland scott, jane e. scruggs. nancy searby, dan m. seay, richard seignious, karen e. selby, susan 1. sensing, william serwinowski, mark d. sexton, james t'. shcnelle, karl d. sheffer, john a. shepherd, peter m. sherburne, lynne Shilcy. dawn in. shockley, robert w. shoffner, john k. shumate, david r. shape, stephanie e. silberman, joel o. silverman, amy beth simmons, don simon, robert I simonson, leah k. simpson, david p. simpson, sarah singer, mary columbia, cincinnati, oh charleston, mo clarkesville, ga nashville, tn louisville, ky dunwoody, ga st. petersburg, fl hepkinsville, ky bloomington, in , kettering, oh cincinnati, oh virginia beach, va gilbertsville, ky covington, la huntsville, al crossville, tn pittsburgh, pa atlanta, ga pittsburgh, pa englishtown, nj etearwater, fl nashville, tn rochester, mi louisville, ky ehatham, nj nashville, tn st. louis, me jackson, ms maryville, tn st. louis, mo franklin, tn belleair beach, fl livingston, al gainesville, ga atlanta, ga hethesda, md nashville, tn lake placid, fl dallas, tx nashville, tn nashville, tn rio piedras, pr brentwood, tn henderson, ky Westfield, nj nashville, tn niiddletown, va germantown, tn atlanta, ga Waynesboro, va pittsburgh, pa yorktown hgts., ny cincinnati, oh birmingham, al smithtown, ny hollywood, fl dallas, tx chevy chase, md lumpkin, ga 5 . I. --1 kv I-' -. S. 'I' . i , l 'i ti. 'T x. ,va ,J , , .,, ju 'Eli l r .- k r X I il! - ra i' .1 I .J E is A Y -.I lflpw . if pci.- ki! ' X'ei. . if ak" 1- .4 sh , l J 4 J l l -r .l l ., , jx ef.,-. C ,1 ,A if , VN tif ,- E ,Q . YH grant All ffl ,fi Freshmen-413 sisemore, leigh anna sloan, susan l. sloane, karen small, elizabeth a. smathers, bob h. smith, clay kinohen smith, Cynthia l. smith, lori smith, ronald m. smith, ronnie w. soltis, karen l. sommers, julie sotiropoulos, peter d. soyugenc, altay y. sparta, michael f. spencer. jeffrey s. spiokard, susan a. spragg, g. michael st denis, donald stainback, ray f. stanton, rosslyn Stephens, allison Stiles, robert stoekham, william h stoeokling, missy k. stohs, miriam stokes, joelynn stone, elisa stoney, cheryl l. Stow, patricia l. stribling, dees stroud, donna j. stuart, norton a. iii stubblebine, stuart g. stubbs, larry j. stude, carol summers, brook h. sutton, dawn a. svetlik, denise swayze, 0. scott swensen, thomas e. taylor, Chandra o. taylor, david e. taylor, hewitt thomas, david thompson, dana s. thomsen, heather thuss, robert w. jr. tigani, marie e. tirey, elida f. tobey, judith e. todd, barrie e. todd, Crandall l. tolman, kimberly s. tooker, jeff torrence, lee tritt, barbara tuleen, elissa d. turgeon, denise turner, jim w. Chattanooga, tn charleston, sc miami, fl birmingham, al Charlotte, no selmer, tn signal mln., tn franklin, tn nashville, tn tullahoma, tn lagrange, ga indianapolis, in hollywood, fl evansville, in midland, mi white plains, ny nashville, tn jackson, tn mobile, al atlanta, ga st. petcrsburg, fl chattanooga, tn hermitage, tn houston, tx cincinnati, oh st. louis, mo bcltsvillo, md baton rouge, la napervillc, il haddonfield, nj san antonio, tx madison, tn dallas, tx mclean, va seminole, fl baltimore, md lexington, tn mobile, al as, 108 Venezuela jackson, ms toms river, nj Skokie, il memphis, tn Wichita, ks austin, tx erwin, tn glasgow, ky atlanta, ga washington, dc madisonville, ky barrington, ri pittsburgh, pa pensacola, fl rochester, mn orlando, fl dothan, al grandville, oh nashville, tn hamburg, ny louisville, ky .... ,tn , nkyl' P w 4'5- 1 ' , -rf? Q, 0 5' , , . 1 5 ,f' vi Mx Q . ,'WN' x .W . xx "4 ' ' -ru if-4 ., ,,,. J' v . 1--, ni? 1 s'5'z x- A- Q Y .912 1 . f ,v W-is 1- Q .,-. Iiulaniiuuy MEM ' n A1'.f 'N ,I Ng S f - ' 1 ' 1... : -44 vy- N , x P X ,ff f V" 'L . .Q xxx , V V 41.4 ' jf? Y rf! 'iv .ef IA 'X 4 ,K , gf' fiat . 1, 6 XZ, 1 -7,1 W ' - , .4 'P-vi, 3 ,Q--I 7 -. 1 , -,.' x'4-,'1-X-:T .. ,- . ' ' . f . ,J ,. 3 J-'Q l.,, ,,,.. r , ,2- -J ?"' 37, K' l N V l 1 l ,.,- 1-' 416-Freshmen -. .Lk ev turner, laura j. tyson, mary a. unterberger, ann marie upshaw, carol a, urbanczyk, betsy a. utterback, jon vaclen, laurel b. vail, richard van horn, debbie van landeghem, john vance, elisabeth k. vanover, mary veltman, gijs vogt, richard m. vurek, matthew Wagner, jana l. Walker, sandra m. Wallace,john W. Walsh, carol Warren, jennifer s. Watson, elizabeth a. Watson, julie e. watt, christopher a. Weatherly, bobby c. Weinroth, joanne t'. Wendel, nancy h. Wendell, e. blankenship wessel, marlese e. Westall, amy e. Wheeler, mary sahina Whetstone, virginia Whitaker, mary e. White, charles c. Whitten, roger d. Widener, lou Wiener, betty e. Wiese, virginia Wiggins, michael e. Wilkerson, kim Williams, dee m. Williams, katy Williams, peter a. Willis, michele l. wilson, william b. Winchell, laura k. Winchester, david Windham, Wendy j. Wofford, mulinda Woike, christy e. Wolf, linda Wolff, bradley s. Wood, bobby l. Wood, m. ann Woolbright, martha l. Wright, jamie h. Wright, virginia wunderlich, lenora g. Wyness, margaret l. Wysock, barbara yamasaki, Carolyn j. haynes, ar franklin, tn st louis, mo atlanta, ga tonawanda, ny lexington, ky hixson, tn poughkeepsie, ny pella, ia shaker heights, oh huntsville, al painesville, oh san salvado, el salv decatur, al bethesda, md ocean port, nj ft. lauderdale, fl atlanta, ga palatine, il montgomery, at albany, ga oak ridge, tn little rock, ar nashville, tn petomac, md cincinnati, oh knoxville, tn miami lakes, fl erwin, tn tulsa, ok st augustine, fl columbus, ga shreveport, la gloucester, ma merritt island, fl Shreveport, la hronxville, ny clearwater, fl new church, va cincinnati, oh clarksville, tn hur1tsville,al W. palm beach, fl jackson, ms houston, tx Whitley city, ky brentwood, tn huntsville, al alexandria, la tampa, fl atlanta, ga old hickory, tn knoxville, tn columbus, ga plantation, fl dallas, tx memphis, tn cincinnati, oh Calvert city, ky lakewood, co ycarwood, alison a. york, l. kelly youngblood, a. mclynnc zesch, penny zimmerman, kathcrinc zipp, anno w. zu-pappenhaim, stephanie shreveport, la. louisville, ky clifton park, ny cincinnati, oh atlanta, ga fl. worth, tx washington dc angus, carrie C. bell, cynthia c. champion, karen j. clark, victoria c. davis, adelaide g. johnson, linda l. kellehcr, ruth m. mccarthy, wcndy e. rich, barbara j. schaffer, nancy l. senn, m. thurman snyder, ann c. veal. andrew j. cincinnati, oh woolsoy, ga anniston, al alexandria, va nashville, tn pitman, nj san antonio, tx mctairic, la Clarksville, tn chicago, il louisville, ky ft. worth, tx bcxhill on the sea wenker, michelle m. cincinnati, Oh 2,1 f W -.-. 1 1 I i 1 1 1 1 1 ld 1 ll 1 1 1 i i 1 1 1 I ll Isl IH Ill III! I I I I I-' 1 vw Ia f 3' --n 1- ' A I I I II, I I ! I I I I I I I I I I I I , I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 51, KYPZLM-3 'YB 'fl' :fi ' V' B! A li aim' 3 Iii xl Y. -lah' ' K rw SYM: r'i.'H7SK 711 aa- J V1 u . 141:-1. - - 4.11 - 'lk lvnauuugxunny 1 - - 1 -.zi-5.4 - .5'ff---'I ' -xrai, :am-. wi nl" '--- ol-1 ,gg 1241! I I I '1 lx VXNI YN I I I in ll rl 'I I' 'I I. xl mllllllllllllllllllll! I 14 'el lil -5' V IIIIIHHHNIIIII IIIIIIII l!lIl . 0' F P Q We 7 4 . 3 Q Q 'A-Q- 5 -Q AQ. ill! l'ff' Q I 1 . Q . Q Q -8 U s F I r' 1 E ! I J .... Q1 li ll J- i ' a i 10,4 Q . l AQ L I in - Qc in .uv 5 -' 'S' ' -f , . . 19 . , f ', .'A . Q 5 ' I 7 Qu 5 34 . K 1 -"?7'- -" I um- ,-. -JP-6-H ' 1 . gi ' , . ,. in - 7, 1,5 L. - FUI R W A'-fbi? Us-'ki ' :G-Alun 2 U ' in snr f - hs ' ' "i qi-fa. ..-,rs-ma . - ..i..-.-2 ,1X Nl 01 Lhilllm-NX1A K T.'!.R.lXHl41-'lf ' 1 .i 1 it i I 1 i 1 HZ bil- A -- . Q -M Q 1 ' -1 . 0 ' Q I li I I - -114 O st ' Q I . .7 5- lf Q I Dt'-4 ,QQ . ' 1 2 Q.. I-Afxg A -W. vat- ' 3 5 ' :ll .3 ., 59 . 3:44 5: ll fu + 1 . s is I I a 1 l . Q . Q-Y v ' Ri F' '- avi ":."-4iv- 'V '41 'Q 1 v A .nuff ' 4 . ll. l'i' 'S B 0 l Q gum C Q :QQ n a . 5' 's "Q . '-P' ' 4 ,Q J , O Remarks of Chancellor Alexander Heard at Commencement, May 9, 1980 "2 At Vanderbilt commencements, we give main attention to the persons being graduated. We do not have a visiting speaker, but it is my privilege to say a few words of farewell to our new graduates. Daniel Boone said that when he could hear his neighbors ax it was time to move on. That was two centuries ago, when middle Tennessee was being settled, the United States of America was organizing to govern itself, Western Civ- ilization was entering the Industrial Revolution, and those events were unknown to most of the globe. ' The bicentennial of a city, or the centennial of a university, begs to know what is constant, and then what has changed in the lives that people lead. Emerson said once, "The years teach much which the days never knowf' That is one reason 420-Chancellor Heard for universities, places of intellect, that look beyond days and look at years and decades and centuries in search of learning. For you women and men of Vanderbilt, the years past 1980 will impose tests and require qualities displayed by the set- tlers of this City during the years after 1780-the tests of pain, self-doubt, disappointment, conflicts with nature, con- flict with each other, and the qualities of courage, vision, stamina, unending striving to improve one's lot, and the suf- fering of risks imposed by harsh and capricious fate. Among those settlers who descended the Tennessee and as- cended the Cumberland, and who crossed overland to found this place where Vanderbilt lives, were some stronger than others, some wiser than others, some more ambitious than others some luckrer than others And so lt IS ln thls year But the world 1n whrch we galn and use our talents IS ever belng transformed and no one can l1ve now by a stan dard that forblds h1m to hear h1s ne1ghbor s ax The years through whlch we now l1ve questlon fundamen tal assumptlons of the Amerlcan Dream they questlon the assumptlon that democracy IS necessarlly the best form of government and the assumpt1on that 1f we are WISB democ racy IS here to stay they questlon the assumptron that ever lncreasmg sc1ent1f1c knowledge w1ll brlng ever lncreaslng human betterment and the assumptlon that 1f we 1n the Unlted States handle our affalrs rlght our material welfare w1ll automatlcally and steadlly lmprove and the assump tlon that our natxon by 1lS nature offers open opportunltles to all even as Amerrca west of the Alleghenles d1d to per sons of gumptlon 1n the 18th certury and these years ln whlch we now hve also cast doubt on the assumpnon that human belngs on our planet share a common destlny that lnherently must ID the end produce domestlc tranqu1l1ty at home and peace abroad Yours IS the task to cope A world lntellectual from the Eastern Hemlsphere has spec been the Amerxcan touchstone for the centuries before and after ploneers came to thls Cumberland watershed looklng for land food opportunlty and wealth In our amb1t1on we need to remember that most of us IH Amerlca are extraordl narlly nourlshed housed healthy educated and by the world s standards wealthy Every one of the more than 8 000 people here th1s mormng IS lucky IH a world 1n which a seventh of the populatlon IS undernourlshed a frfth of the adults are 1ll1terate a fourth of the people are lnadequately housed and a thlrd nearly a b1ll1on and a half people have a yearly lncome less than many famllles who are here today w1ll spend here today Inevltably ID Amerlca s years next ahead our measures of satlsfactlon must lncreasxngly flnd qual1ty of l1v1ng replac 1ng quantlty of materlal satlsfactlons We w1ll not 1n the next years ahead be able to go as far go as often buy as much consume as much waste as much as we have ln the past The quantlty of qual1ty w1ll need to be our new touch stone and we can be the better for 1t A baslc threat to the Amerlcan Dream IS the lncreaslng seg mentatlon of Amerlcan society The ladders upward to op portumty no longer serve adequately Important numbers of our people are trapped IH relatlve poverty or by publlc pol Yours ls the Tusk to Cope ulated that post mdustrlal socxety wh1ch we are now enter mg may well be post democratlc soclety An American analyst asserts that democracy as a form of government IS lmprove hls condltlon wlthout havlng to do so at someone else s expense I have read elsewhere that The entlre Amerlcan proposltlon has been bullt upon the premise of every expandlng opportunlty upon a v1s1on of the future as a terrltory open ended and always unfoldmg upon the as cendent hlstory If expandmg 1nd1v1dual opportunltles are retarded by loss of resources loss of1ngenu1ty loss of fa1th our most treasured publlc value democracy 1S exposed to eroslon and posslble extmctlon The dlscovery of Amerlca came w1th the beglnnrngs of modern scxence Th1S Unlversxty and our presence here today are frults of the Age of Sclence We long beheved that unllmlted sc1ent1f1c lnvestlgatlon would brlng progress that lnevltably would better the human condltlon Now we worry about unthoughtful appllcatlons of new sc1ent1f1c knowledge Two years ago the lournal of Amerrcan Acad emy of Arts and Sclences devoted an entlre lssue to the L1m1ts of Sc1ent1f1c Inqulry The speclal ISSUE of the Sat urdoy REVIEW that last year celebrated A Century of Sclence the century after the brrth of E1nste1n and ln ventlon of Edlson s lncadescent lamp lncluded an artlcle on How AHXIOUS Should Scxence Make Us? L1ke democracy sclence too w1ll have a future unl1ke 1lS past So w1ll our deflnltlons of satlsfactlon Material quantlty has 1c1es or by soclal structures from whlch they know not how to escape ln urban ghettos m rural slums IH the 1solat1on of personal handlcap The Cumberland frontler has long that have been closing Have you the w1t to open others? I spoke of Domestlc tranqu1l1ty and 1nternat1onal peace Amerlcans are now IH 1980 less secure IH the1r homes on thelr streets 1n publlc places than ever before and less so than they ever expected to be A s1gn1f1cant segment of Amerlcan SOCl8ly IS organlzed crlmmal act1v1ty S1gI11f1C8I1l 1n 1ts power IH 1lS wealth rn llS ruthlessness IH 1ts destruc t1veness And unorganlzed crlme IS rampant enough to 1us t1fy anxlety by anyone here today who IS worrylng about what IS happemng back home And abroad terrorlsm oppresslon greed lncreaslngly seg ment our world and dllute what tolerance and common fa1th there IS We wonder whether we w1ll contlnue to get the resources we belleve essentlal to our natlonal exlstence much less the resources we have come to llke for our per sonal l1v1ng Lugubrlous thoughts are these for a happy Commencement Day But the hlgher the mountaxn the greater the joy 1n reachlng the top the steeper the cllmb the greater the SHllS factron ln success the more demandlng the challenge the more necessary IS knowledge trammg and w1ll Vanderbllt has helped you graduates to acqulre some knowledge some tra1n1ng The w1ll must be w1th1n you You take part of Vanderbllt away w1th you today Good luck and may the Creator of us all watch over you always Chancellor Heard 421 1 ' 1 ' 1 - - . 1 Y 9 I 9 - l . , 3 . . - , . - . . - F 7 ' ' cs - - - as . - - 9 7 Y ' C C 5 9 l - I. 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Dean QDLDJ Iohn C. Foft UCFJ Ellen Frauenthal QEFJ Cathy S. Cordon QCSCJ Iann Grennland UGJ Peter Henesey QPHJ Bill Horne QBHJ Laree King QLKJ james A. Logue UALJ Rex Macey CRMJ George F. Maynard QCFMJ Libby Meyer QLMJ R. Keith Moore QRKMJ Ioe Morris UMD Harry Murphy QHMJ Michael B. Orkin QMBOJ lim Orr UO, Mike Patton QMPJ Mike Schiering QMRSJ Clay K. Smith CCKSJ Carol Towler QCTQ Charles Wang QCRWJ Paul Weathers CPWJ David Weiner QIDWJ Roger H. Weiss QRHWJ Anita Wilson CAWJ Dixon Witherspoon QDWJ Nathan K. Yu QNYJ Unidentified Commodore Photographer QUCPJ 24. MRS, CKS, MRS 25. MBO, MBO, MBO 26. RHW 27. RHW, MRS 28. MBO, MBO 29. MBO 30. MBO, MBO 31. MBO, MBO 32. DW, DW 33. VUPA, VUPA 34. VUPA 35. VUPA, VUPA, VUPA 36. CRW 37. CRW 38. RHW, VUPA 39. CRW, CRW, CRW 42. RKM, RKM, RKM 43. CRW, CRW 44. CRW, CRW, CRW, CRW 45. CRW, CRW, CRW 46. CKS, MBO 47. MBO, MBO, MBO 48. MBO 49. MBO. MBO, 50. MBO, MBO, 1. MBO 2. RKM, RKM 3. RKM 4. RKM, RKM, RKM 5. RKM, RKM 6. RKM, RKM 7. RHW, RKM, RKM 8-9. MBO CKS, RHW, CKS, CKS MBO, DPB, MBO, MBO CKS, MBO, DPB, MBO, DPB DPB, CKS, CKS, CKS, CKS CKS, MBO, CKS, MBO, CKS RHW, CKS, CKS, RKM RKM, CKS CKS, CKS, CKS CKS, CKS, RHW RHW RHW, CKS, RHW CKS, RHW, DPB MBO, MBO CKS, CKS, MBO 51. MBO, MBO. 52. RKM 53. MBO 54. CRW 55. CRW 56. CRW 57. DPB 59. RKM 60. RKM 62. RKM 63. CKS 64. CKS 67, CRW 69. RKM 70. CKS 71. CRW 72. RKM 73. RKM, RKM 74. RHW, RHW 75. MBO, CRW, 76. CRW, RHW 77. RKM 78. CRW 79. MBO, PW 80. RHW, RKM 81. PW, MBO 82. RKM, MBO, 83. RHW, RKM, CRW 84. CKS 85. RKM, CKS 86. HM, RKM MBO MBO, MBO MBO RHW CKS RHW, RHW, 87. HM, HM. HM 88. HM, HM. HM. HM 09. RHW 90. RKM, MBO 91. RKM, RKM 92. MBO, CKS 93. MBO, CKS. 94. RKM, RKM 95. RKM 96. MBO, CKS. 97. CRW, CRW 98. DCB 99. RHW, CKS 100. CKS 101. CKS, IO 102-103. DCB 104. RKM 105. RKM, Photo MBO, MBO CKS Courtesy of Prison Project 106. CKS, RKM 107. RHW, RHW 108. RKM, CKS 109. RKM, RKM 110. CKS, CRW 111. CKS, RKM 112. RKM, RKM 113. RKM. RKM . CRW, Photo Courtesy of Wilderness Skills . Three photos courtesy of Wilderness Skills -117. Four photos courtesy of Ski!Outing CRW IG CKS, PW, RKM RKM, RKM RHW, DCB, RHW, RHW IG, IG, IG, EF RHW CKS, CRW, CRW CKS, CRW DCB, IC, RHW CKS, RHW IC, RHW, RHW, MBO RHW, RHW, RHW ' RHW, RHW, RHW RHW, RHW, RHW, RHW RHW, CKS, RHW CKS, RHW, RHW MBO, MBO, CKS Bl-I, EF, DCB jCF, EF, EF RHW, RHW, RKM CKS, MBO lc, AW, IC, Mao DPB, DCB, CFM CKS, DPB, DPB JC, UCP, Mao MBO Mao, Mao Mao, Mao Mao, Mao, Mso Mao, Mao, Mao RHW, RHW RHW, RHW, RHW RKM, RHW RHW, RHW, DPB RHW DPB, CKS, RHW, DPB Mao CRW, csc, lc, CRW JC, Mso 205. MBO. MBO, MBO 206. MBO, MBO 207. MBO, MBO 208. MBO, MBO, MBO 209. MBO, MBO, MBO 210. MBO, MBO, MBO 211. MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO 212. MBO, MBO 213. MBO. 214. LK R MBO, MBO, MBO KM, MBO 215. LK, RKM 216. LK, MBO, LK 217. LK, DPB, DPB 218. LK, LK, MBO 219. LK, LK, LK 220. LK, LK, LK, RHW, RHW 221. RHW, MBO, LK, MBO 222. LK, LK, MBO 223. LK, LK, MBO, LK 224. MBO, MBO, MBO, BH 225. MBO, MBO, MBO 226. LK, MRS, MBO 227. MRS, MBO, LK, MBO 228. MBO, MBO, DLD 229. MBO, MBO, MBO 230. MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO 231. MBO, MBO, MBO 232. MBO, CKS, MBO 233. MBO, MBO, MBO 234. MBO, MBO, MBO 235. MBO, MBO, MBO 236. DLD, MBO, MBO, DLD 237. MBO, MBO 238. MBO, MBO, MBO 239. MBO, RKM, MBO, LM, MBO, RKM 240. MBO, MBO, MBO 241. MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO 242. Mao, Mao, Mao, Mao 243, DW, DW, DW, DW 244. nca, DCB, DCB 245. 10, nca MBO, MBO. MBO MBO, MBO. MBO MRS, MRS, MBO, MBO. CKS, CKS, CFM CRW, CKS, RHW MBO, CKS, CKS RHW, RHW, RHW DCB, RHW, RHW RKM, RKM EF, CKS CRW, CRW, CRW CRW, RHW, CRW CKS, MBO, RKM, CT, CRW RKM, DPB, DPB CRW, NY, NY, NY RHW, DCB, RHW jo, RKM, RKM RKM, Mao, RHW MP, CKS, CKS RHW, RHW, CPM RKM, jc, IC, CKS CKS, Cxs, EF MRS, RHW, RKM RHW, Mso, CKS, CPM Cics CPM, CPM, RKM, Mao RKM, Mao, RHW, UCP. MRS 249. MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO 250. RKM, RKM, RKM 251. RKM, RKM, RKM, RKM 252. DPB, DPB, RKM, RKM 253. RKM, RKM IDW, RKM 254. RKM, RKM, RKM 255. RKM, RKM, RKM 256-257. MBO 258. MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO. MBO 259. MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO. MBO 262. RHW PW RHW CRW, DPB, DPB MBO, RHW, MBO, MBO RHW, DPB, RHW UCP, MBO, CKS DPB, MBO PW, DPB, MBO 271. MBO, AW, RKM 203. MBO 196. MBO, RHW, RHW MBO MRS MBO, Rl-IW, MBO DCB, MBO, MBO, MBO MBO, MBO DCB, MBO, MBO MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO RHW, MBO, MBO MBO, MBO, DPB, DPB MBO, MBO, MBO, MBO MBO, MBO, MBO , MBO MBO, MBO, MBO RKM RKM RKM CRW mi. 1.41. IAL Mao, RHW, CKS IAL RHW, RHW, RHW, RHW RKM RHW, RHW, DPB IAL CFM, CRW, CRW, DPB JAI. DPB, CFM Binding was done by I-Ierff-Iones. Smythe Sewn in 16 page sig- 427. PW, RHW 428. RHW, RHW 429. UCP 432. RKM Art Credits 53. Clay Smith 119. Clay Smith Str ing and other art on pages 120-189: Clay Smith 122. Kats Smith 175. Pam Levy 190. Carol Goodgame 191 193 263 . Tom Faulconer . Clay Smith . Clay Smith 272. Pam Levy 273 . Pam Lev Y 335. Clay Smith 337. Lynn Wittingham Cop Credits The cover, designed by the Editor and Business Manager, uses 288. RKM 289. RHW, DRB, MBC 290. RKM 291. CKS, DPB, PW, DPB 292. IAL 293. MBO, RHW 294. IAL 295. MBO, DPB, MBO 296. RKM 297. DPB, MRS, DPB 298. IAL 299. CKS, MBO, RHW 300. RKM 301. RHW, DRB, RKM 302. RKM 303. CKS, RKM, MBO, MBO 304. IAL 305. CKS, DPB 306. IAL 307. JM, IM 308. IAL 309. MBO, RHW, CSG 310. IAL 311. RHW. CKS, RKM, RHW 312. IAL 313. DPB, RHW 314. IAL 315. DPB, DPB 316. IAL 317. PH, PH, DRB, DRB 318. RKM 319. RHW, RHW, RHW 320. IAL 321. RHW, RHW, RHW 322. RKM 323. MBO, MBC, MBO, MBO 333. RKM, IAL, CRW 334. IG 335. RHW 336. RKM 338. RHW 341. MBO, CRW, CFM, RHW 342. CFM, CFM, IG 345 DPB, CFM, DPB 347 MBO, RHW, RHW 11-24. Clay Smith 33-37. Dr. Iohn Windrow, from the office of the College Archivist and Historian, Oct. 1975 54. Howard Muntz 55. Ann Morris 56. Mike Gold 57, 70, 81, 90. 100, 101. Mike Gold 145-148. 155-160. 194-201 214-223 420-421 Pat Williard From an interview of Russ Carpenter by Roger H. Weiss and R. Keith Moore Seth Shapiro Eric Abrams and Sam Griffin Chancellor Heard's Commencement talks, From the Vanderbilt Gazette 349 ic, RHW, CRW 350 R1-iw, CRS, DCB, csc 353 RHW 354. RHW, RHW 357. Mso, CKs. Mao 358. R1-iw, CRW, Mao 361. RKM, DCB, CFM 362. R1-iw, CKS, Mao 365. 1C,cFM 333. CKS, ora, CRW. RHW 339. 01.0, ora 370, RHW 372. RHW, Rl-IW, R1-iw 374. MBC 373. Mao, Mao, ic, ic 381. RKM, 01.0, Mao, cxs 383. CRW, CRW, RHW, CRW. CRW 385. RHW 387. RHW 388. DCB 390. RHW, RKM, CFM 393. GFM 396. DCB, DCB 399. CKS 400. UCP 403. CKS 406. CKS, CRW 409. MBO, MBO 412. CKS 415. RHW, GFM, RHW 417. RM 418-419. MBO 420. MBO 422. MBO 423. RHW. CRW 424. 425. 426. RKMHDPB, RKM RKM. DPB, RKM RHW Specifications The 1980 Commodore, a division of Vanderbilt Student Com- munications, Inc., was produced by a volunteer undergraduate staff, and was paid for by a 8512.25 contribution from each un- dergraduates Activitee Fee. The Cover, offset lithography presswork and plates were done by Herff-Iones Yearbooks in Montgomery, Alabama. The plates utilized a 150-line eliptical dot screen. Headlines and text are in Melior type. The 307 pages of duotone reproduction were printed with Pantone 403 fgreyl and Black inks, except for pages 145-160, which were printed with Pantone 466 ttanj and Black inks. The paper is 80 pound glossy Bordeaux Spe- cial. The endsheets are 80 pound Ivory EX10 Colortext stock, with the art printed in Brown 469 ink. natures, the Commodore is trimmed to 9 by 12 inches, rounded and backed by matching headbands. a base material of Antique Green 41077 with an applied Mon- key grain on 160 point board. It is double blind embossed with a hand tooled dye. The gold metalay was applied and rubbed by hand with a black overtone. Approximately 33,000 frames were exposed by the Editor and Staff to produce the 1980 Commodore. Individual classes pic- tures, and many of the group pictures for the greek section, were taken by Peter Galea and lim Logue, respectively, of Yearbook Associates, of Millers Falls, Massachusetts. Black and white photographs were taken mostly on Kodak Tri-X film, exposed to ASA 320, and developed in D-76, 1-1, for 10 minutes at 68 degrees F. Some were shot on Kodak Plus-X film, exposed to ASA 125, and developed the same as Tri-X. Tri-X exposed at ASA 1600 was developed in Beseler UltraFin 1+1 2-Bath Compensating Developer, for 4 minutes in each bath, at 68 degrees F. All final prints were made to size or larger on Ko- dak Polycontrast Double-Weight I paper, exposed to normal contrast. Color photographs were taken on Kodak Ectachrome and Kodachrome films, with processing done by Kodak. Sub- mitted prints were made to size, via custom internegative, by Accucolor Lab, Photo Guild, or Vision Color Labs, all of Nash- ville, Tennessee. Requests for information regarding the Commodore, and any other correspondence, may be addressed to: The Commodore, Box 1517 Station B, Nashville, Tennessee, 37235. Finally, at long last, the 1980 Commodore is put together. Many a time I wondered if it would ever get done, and even for a few moments, wished I could disappear and forget it all. But, overall, it has been fun, and informative. Vanderbilt is special to me, and being the Editor of the Commodore has allowed me to see, and learn about, a side of Vanderbilt most students don't. In this yearbook I've tried to capture the campus, the students-all of what makes this university Vanderbilt-through photographs, artwork, and copy. With- out the help of the staff, and a few other good friends, we could never have got it done. I owe a special thanks to a few special people. Michael Or- kin, Sports Editor, spent much of the year taking photos, so when I needed that special picture, he had it. Roger Weiss was my Business Manager. But, not only did he handle the financial aspect of the Commodore brilliantly, he took many of the photos for the book, he arranged for much of the copy and artwork that we used, and, moreover, he was always there with advice and a flood of ideas for me to draw upon. Roger was the mainstay in helpingme get the book off the ground. In his first year with the Commodore, Clay Smith's eagerness to work, and his ability to solve problems was unsurpassed. Spending almost as much time in the office as I did, he was always able to do jobs that I couldn't find time for, or was unable to do. He also gave the book much of it's special art. All of his work was in- strumental in the completion of the 1980 Commodore. A note of appreciation is due also to Mr. Bill Benson, our I-Ierff-Iones Representative in Nashville, and Mr. lim McDonald, our Customer Service Representative in Mont- gomery. Both have done a superb job this year, and I'm sure I have not been the easiest editor to deal with. Mr. Ralph Langreck is also credited with layout assistance on the opening section. For the past three years I have worked with lim Logue and Al Thurston of Yearbook Associates. These two men have been very helpful with their numerous ideas on photography and yearbooksin general. Thanks guys. I personally want to thank my friends of the Branscombe Basement, especially Sharon, for helping me make it through the last part of the year. Each of you is a beautiful person, and without you, it all would have been quite hard to do. Thanks. I must also include here my roommate, David Weiner. He was always there when I needed to talk, or just get away from the office for a while. Dave, I appreciate it. Thus the 1980 edition of the Commodore comes to a close. One of the main things I learned at Vanderbilt was the value of friendship. It is a must in life. So to all my friends, present and future, I present the 1980 Commodore. Most of my year is in this book, I only hope some of yours is here too. Qfaz MM I , . ' ' 'i , nxg ,f , -n 1,1 1? F' f,fV1.JTf,r'-U-U...l J, A,f'..r 4 lzftyf' X --BVIEI' 'G A ,em Wf- qpl ' Qi 4-. r ujkulf-F sh..iLi:v ,- llq 'wpunlfif l--tin-nv ...nuns-5 .l1w -p V1 'Er' 'i-1... "ing, 'A --821,11 4" ag, r-in l 'lf Xt? 'uw ," XR- rxilg, ?':'.' 'ml ' 'uf-f J, - ru th, ' 1119- Q--ilynn -1459 wifi? -W"


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