VIEWS: 34 PAGES: 6 POSTED ON: 11/5/2011
S pring 2007 V olume XXXiii n umber 2 Outlook New Science Building Moving from Hypothesis to Reality Oxford forges ahead with plans for a state-of-the-art teaching facility W hile science is often considered an ana- lytical discipline rather than a creative one, the faculty and staff of Oxford’s Natural Science and Mathematics Division have proven that science and creativity can go hand in hand. One only has to look at what they’ve done with their current building. Built in the early 1960s and renovated in the 1980s, the two- story structure features limited classroom and lab space for the growing student population. Yet, the faculty has maximized every inch of available space, doing everything from Just think what our turning storage closets into modest research facilities to transforming an adjacent faculty will be able greenhouse into a field laboratory. to accomplish with “I think we’ve been good stewards of the build- the new building. ing we have,” asserts Eloise Carter, professor of biol- —Stephen Bowen ogy. However, when Daniel Paulien and Associates con- ducted a space-needs assessment for Oxford’s master- planning project, the firm’s report revealed that it was time for a change. “The results were pretty startling Professor of Chemistry Reza Saadein, sophomore Frank Karokhi, and Assistant Professor of Chemistry Jack because it showed that we have a 58 percent deficit Eichler are working on a cancer research project at Oxford. Oxford‘s science programs, as well as valuable in the amount of laboratory space we should have at research projects, will benefit from the new facility. Oxford College,” she says. “Our science teaching facilities are something of a paradox,” says Dean Budensiek supporting her. The plan for the proposed building was concep- Stephen Bowen. “The original designs were parsimonious, and by contem- tualized when six faculty members and administrators attended a Project porary standards the spaces are cramped and lack basic equipment found Kaleidoscope workshop to learn how to create a functional undergraduate in most high school science rooms. Despite these limitations, Oxford’s science building based on the specific programs the college offers, includ- science students are often at the top of the class when they receive their ing chemistry, biology, physics, astronomy, geology, and mathematics. Emory baccalaureate degrees. Just think what our faculty will be able to According to Carter, in addition to larger classrooms and labs with state- accomplish with the new building.” of-the-art instrumentation and plenty of ventilation hoods, the building Fortunately, the new Science Building project is underway, with Carter will offer ample meeting space for faculty and students to gather and col- serving as project shepherd for the initiative and division assistant Joy continued on page 3 ZIP OM C R NONPROFIT ORG F OD U.S. POSTAGE IL E D E 3 03 PAID MA PERMIT NO. 3604 2 2 The Bonner Leaders: Gaining a Sense of Community O xford freshman Ajay Balasubramanyan I just try to be straight 08OX says his background as a high school student in Houston was a fairly with them. It’s not so sheltered one of private schools and rigorous aca- demics, so working with young truants in Newton difficult. I talk to them County’s juvenile courts has been a “radically dif- ferent” experience. very informally and try But Balasubramanyan is mindful not to preach, cajole, or scold the absentee students. to see things from their “I just try to be straight with them. It’s not so difficult. I talk to them very informally and perspective. They’re just try to see things from their perspective,” he says. “They’re just happy someone is there for them.” happy someone is there Oxford’s inaugural class of ten Bonner Leaders—a service-based scholarship program for them. already in place at more than fifty colleges around —Ajay Balasubramanyan the country—was selected before the students even set foot on campus, but it has shaped and informed their first year of college. They have become part of a close-knit group that meets once a week to discuss service place- programs, women they interview at a domestic And London Johnson 08OX, who works at ments—local agencies and organizations where violence shelter, and chronic teenage truants they Head Start, says that while her mother taught her they work as volunteers. This portion of the pro- mentor who have given up on school. much of what she knew before she went to school, gram is designed to create committed student lead- “Almost all of the kids say they have no need she sees preschoolers who are clearly not prepared ers who give back to their communities. for college. They think you have to be really for kindergarten. “The government puts a lot of Students work eight to ten hours a week, earn- rich to go,” says Eun Lee 08OX, who works money into college and high school students, but ing up to $2,000 an academic year with the pos- at the Washington Street Community Center in not much into younger kids,” she says. “That’s sibility of an additional $3,000 for a “summer of Covington. “But I’ll tell them there are a lot of where I think funding could make the most service” between their freshman and sophomore programs and scholarships to help families afford difference.” years. Funding is provided by the Pierce Institute it, and then some of them will say, ‘Do you really Other Bonner Leaders work behind the scenes, for Leadership and Community Engagement, think I could go?’ ” collaborating on projects. Rebecca Dyke 08OX Americorps Educational Awards, and Oxford It’s no wonder students are cynical about their says the adults with whom she works side by financial aid, as well as the Bonner Foundation. chances of attending college when their fami- side at the Center for Community Planning and On this chilly Valentine’s evening, while other lies can barely afford proper clothing, says Sara Preservation in Covington treat her as a colleague. Oxford students prepare for a dance and pizza McClintock 08OX, who works at the YMCA. “There are some divisive issues, such as the party in the student center, the Bonner group gath- “One little girl, who is completely adorable, she resources that should be available to schools ers in a meeting room upstairs to talk about the didn’t even own a jacket. She kept pulling on the and how many schools are needed for Newton children they help with their homework at the sleeve of mine, so I just took it off and gave it County,” she says. “I used to find it hard to talk YMCA, preschoolers they read to in Head Start to her.” on the phone but by calling more and more people, I’ve improved a lot.” “Our students know so much more about the county than any other students,” says Crystal Go Oxford Eagles! McLaughlin, director of student development at Oxford, who leads the Bonner program. “By the Women’s Soccer Goes to Final Four end of the two years, they will have devoted nine hundred hours to community service.” The Bonner Leaders sometimes do group I n November, in a win over events together, such as going to see an IMAX film Massachusett’s Holyoke Community about Hurricane Katrina at Fernbank Museum of College by the score of 2-0, the Natural History, in preparation for a service trip to Oxford women’s soccer program New Orleans. secured its first-ever appearance at But being a Bonner Leader also has a more a National Championship Final Four immediate, on-campus benefit. as well as its first District Title (Elite “My favorite part has been the group itself,” 8). Though the team gave its most says Elyssa Pfeffer 08OX, who works at The valiant effort to capture its first-ever Learning Center organizing a literacy program for national soccer title at the tournament, children up to five years old. “We hang out togeth- it came up short. Oxford’s women er, take classes together, and are there for each tied both of their games in the 2006 other.” Ox NJCAA National Final Four Championships, which ended in penalty kick shootouts. In December, Oxford‘s winning women‘s soccer team enjoyed a successful season. Maya Vankineni 07OX, Sarah Myers 07OX, and Sandra Boyce Boyce-Smith were selected by a national com- Smith 08OX, were named NJCAA All-Americans. mittee of coaches that ranked them as three of The All American Award recognizes the most out- the top twenty-six players in NJCAA Division III standing student-athletes in their sport, regardless Women’s Soccer out of a group of more than of geographic location. Vankineni, Myers, and one thousand players. Ox Elyssa Pfeffer 2 Dean’S MeSSaGe On the Road to an Even Stronger Institution W e are on the The University has also made a generous mittees participate in the planning, help us identify way. With the commitment to improving the Oxford campus. potential benefactors, and help us develop a rela- strategic plan University dollars will match dollars raised by tionship with benefactors whenever appropriate. and the campus master Oxford up to half the costs for the LITC (Library The overall campaign effort is being led by two plan as our roadmaps, and Information Technology Center) and the of Oxford’s most dedicated alumni: Joe Edwards Oxford College has begun Science Center. Philanthropic support will be 54OX 56B 58B and Henry Mann 62OX 64C. the journey to an even essential for completing these two projects as well Ground breaking for the new Residential stronger, more distinc- as for the Student Center and for scholarships. Complex will be on the afternoon of May 12 as tive institution by way of The Residential Complex is the last large building part of Oxford Day. Construction will begin in establishing for Oxford a project on the horizon. Our plan is to finance this June with completion in time for students to move more a central role within project with debt against housing fees, but phil- in for the fall semester of 2008. The schedule for Emory University, and by restoring, enhancing, and anthropic support will be important in helping us the LITC and the Science Center will depend on expanding the Oxford campus. to retire the debt and avoid additional costs. The fund-raising, but we hope they will be right behind. Many have come to appreciate that Oxford Comprehensive Campaign goal has not yet We have a clear direction and mileposts set Oxford College is the most distinctive element been announced, but it is going to be significant. along the way all with the goal of making Oxford of Emory’s undergraduate programs. Unique in We would be in trouble if were it not for the College a better version of itself. We are standing form and format, Oxford attracts students who Board of Counselors. Not only are they personally by Atticus Haygood’s admonition to would not otherwise enroll in a major research generous in their financial support, they are cham- “ . . . stand by what is good . . . and make it better university and who make distinctive contribu- pions in promoting Oxford College and seeking if we can.” tions as scholars and leaders on the Atlanta support on our behalf from individuals and foun- campus. Research supported in part by the Ford dations. The board has organized itself into five Foundation is now underway to document more committees: Scholarships (chair Lloyd Whitaker precisely the contributions of Oxford students 52OX 54C 61L), LITC (chair Hugh Tarbutton Jr. and the role of the Oxford College community in 84OX), Science Center (chairs Eric Pike 88OX 90C making that possible. All of this is deepening the and Zoe Hicks 63OX 65C 76L 83L), Residential Stephen H. Bowen Emory appreciation of and commitment Complex (Art Vinson 66OX 68C), and Student firstname.lastname@example.org to Oxford. Center (Haynes Chidsey 88OX 90C). The com- Science Building Saadein explains. “Our main goal is to incite continued from page 1 undergraduate students to continue this kind of work in the future.” With limited resources, laborate. It will boast interior flexibility and such as the ones the current building offers, it the most up-to-date safety and accessibility can be a challenge. But the new Science Building features, and the labs will feature windows that will give faculty and students everything they allow spectators to observe students and faculty need for all of their projects, from Saadein conducting research. Furthermore, the building, and Eichler’s cancer research to the division’s designed by Emory architect Todd Dolson, will Summer Undergraduate Research Experience be LEED-certified and located next to the for- (SURE). “We’ll have more space,” Eichler est on campus so students can use the outdoor affirms. “We have this idea of ‘science for all,’ Everything about this building is going to be supportive of Oxford’s teaching mission. —Stephen Bowen space as part of their learning experience. and this will allow more students to participate. “Everything about this building is going to It’s very exciting, and it gives you the motivation be supportive of Oxford’s teaching mission,” to keep going.” Bowen declares. “In the sciences, we have a real Right now, Carter and the Science Building focus on students engaging in the scientific pro- Committee of the Board of Counselors are cer- cess so that they learn to think like scientists.” tainly motivated. Emory has earmarked up to Norton Receives That philosophy is exemplified by all of 50 percent in matching funds from the sale of Turman Award the work conducted in the Natural Science its AIDS drug, emtricitabine, for the new Science and Mathematics Division, including the most recent research project undertaken by Associate Building project, giving the team a solid founda- tion on which to build. “It takes away what is J udge William L. Norton Jr. 42OX 48C 50L received the 2007 J. Pollard Turman Alumni Service Award on March 2, 2007. Recipients of Professor of Chemistry Reza Saadein and one of the first barriers,” Carter observes. “It the Turman Award are selected for extraordi- Assistant Professor of Chemistry Jack Eichler. really made us look up and say, ‘It’s possible.’” nary service to Emory through alumni organiza- Supported by funding from the family of an Of course, because more money is needed to tions, regional clubs, class programs, and other Oxford alumna in memory of her father, the bring the building to fruition, additional fund- related groups. As described by his nomina- project involves using organic and inorganic raising efforts are being implemented for the tor, “Judge Norton has loved this institution, chemistry to find ways to enhance chemo- project, which was approved for a feasibil- dedicated himself to its mission, and supported therapy agents using gold +3 complexes. Frank ity study in January. If all goes well, Campus its programs and objectives for over thirty- Farokhi 07OX is working with Saadein and Services anticipates the project to be completed five years. He has not only enhanced Oxford Eichler, who will include other students in the by fall 2009. For everyone involved, it won’t be College’s alumni-related activities, he actually project over the next several years. The research, a minute too soon. created many of them and continues to be which could yield valuable medical advance- “We have a fabulous program, and we’re actively involved in leadership and supportive ments, provides participating students with a offering it within the constraints of this build- roles today.” unique hands-on opportunity while fulfilling ing,” Carter comments. “We’re so excited about In October 2006 Norton also received the Oxford’s central purpose. the opportunity to free ourselves of those con- Oxford College R. Carl Chandler Award for a “The spirit of Oxford College is teaching. straints and to see what our students and faculty lifetime of outstanding leadership through ser- We are in the business of educating students can do with the new facilities.” Ox vice to Oxford College. and motivating them to be good researchers,” 3 This is a life mission Hog Heaven for me. Probably more The philosophy than anything else, of pig farming food impacts our quality and length of life. The W hen Emile DeFelice 87OX 90C was a student at Emory, majoring in French and philosophy and working at The tools of revolution are Carter Center, he envisioned a future as a diplomat working in global politics. He did not picture him- a knife and fork. self as a pig farmer in South Carolina. Yet, nearly twenty years later, that’s just what We can eat our way he is. And he gives President Jimmy Carter, a for- to a better world. mer peanut farmer, a little credit for that, too. As a Carter Center intern in 1990, DeFelice —Emile DeFelice studied politics and agriculture in Haiti, where the two are bound together in a climate of vio- lence and unrest. And at the University of South Carolina, where he earned a master’s degree in international relations, he continued to study agri- culture, this time closer to home. Somehow, his goals began to shift from global politics to South Carolina soil and seed. “I started with nothing, two acres and a ham- mer,” says DeFelice. “I remember my first day on my own farm.” From the beginning, DeFelice was determined to farm with an overarching phi- the local brewpub, the Hunter Gatherer, which in local farmers and says he prioritizes local above losophy of sustainability. On his small farm in turn serves DeFelice’s pork; and grains from the organic foods, which he believes is better for the Lexington, South Carolina, he started by growing nearby mills. The pigs live in a natural, stress-free local economy and the environment. Two years flowers and organic herbs. Instead of fertilizer, he environment, with no medication or unnecessary ago, he ran for Commissioner of Agriculture on the bought chickens, guinea fowl, ducks, and lambs confinement. According to DeFelice, this makes for campaign slogan “Put Your State on Your Plate.” and designed a system in which gardens were fertil- happier, healthier, and better-tasting pigs. That July 4, he, his wife, psychologist Allison ized and tilled by moveable pens of small animals. “A sustainable system is three-legged: economic, DeFelice 89C, and their two children, Louis, ten, But producing some 150 products quickly lost social, and environmental,” he says. “It’s good for and Lydia, seven, declared “food independence” its charm. DeFelice began to develop a new busi- the farmer, the consumer, and the environment.” and made a commitment that everything they ate ness plan based on two basic concepts: have a Using a nearby meat-processing facility that he between then and the November election would be simple focus, and run a lean operation. He decided helped equip with an imported humane kill sys- from South Carolina. to specialize in livestock, and pigs rapidly became tem, DeFelice supplies fresh pork to several fine “There was nothing we got tired of because the front-runner. “Every time I grew a pig, it grew restaurants, including some as far away as New there was always such a plethora of things avail- so fast I never even noticed,” he says. His parents York and California. But his ideal customer is the able,” he says. “It takes more time, but it’s family owned two hundred acres near Columbia, half of average family consumer, which makes up some 80 and educational time so we thought it was well- it unfarmed pasture and woods. “Driving down percent of his customer base of about a thousand. spent. It’s all about local for me. I want my cus- the road one day, I thought, holy Christmas, that’s “The pork flies out the window,” DeFelice says. tomers close and my money to be spent nearby.” a pig farm,” he says. “There is this whole food and farm and health DeFelice may have lost his political bid, but he’s DeFelice now uses about sixty acres for his craze sweeping America, which is just a super-posi- not short on things to do. He plans to quadruple heirloom-breed hogs, producing about 350 a year. tive social event. It’s bringing people back into the his farm business during the next two years. The pigs roam freely through field and forest, home and the kitchen to prepare food together and “This is a life mission for me,” he says. foraging for acorns, worms, and whatever natural inspiring a desire to know where food comes from “Probably more than anything else, food impacts food they might find. But DeFelice also feeds them and what that means.” our quality and length of life. The tools of revolu- organic tofu, milk, and nuts leftover from the DeFelice’s philosophy infuses more than his tion are a knife and fork. We can eat our way to a local Earth Fare grocery chain; spent barley from farming methods. He is a staunch supporter of better world.” Ox Oxford DUR T he 1836 Society honors those who Welcomes Smyrl have made any kind of planned gift for the The staff of Oxford's Development future of Oxford and and University Relations Office Emory. welcomes Kevin Smyrl, associate Join this distin- guished circle of director, a new member of the alumni and friends by supporting Oxford and Emory development team. Pictured on through your will or with another planned gift. For the steps of Seney Hall are (from information, contact Ingrid Blanton in the Office of left) Smyrl; Marvlyn Kirk, assistant Gift Planning at 404.727.1637 or ingrid.blanton@ director; Mary Barnes, assistant emory.edu. to the director; Tammy Camfield 89OX 91C, assistant director; and Director Tom Wilfong. Oxford Outlook is Editor: Jane Howell published twice a year Contributing Writers: for Oxford College of Stephen Bowen, Mary Emory University by Loftus, Amy Meadows, Emory Creative Group, and Paige Parvin. a division of Marketing Graphic Designer: and Communications, Michael Hooten located at 1762 Clifton Road, Plaza 1000, Photographers: Tammy Atlanta, Georgia 30322. Camfield, Emile DeFelice, Third-class postage paid. Kay Hinton, Bryan Meltz, and Marvlyn Kirk. 4 The Anatomy Of Giving Back Zoe Hicks returns to her roots with Oxford’s Science Building project I think we all have to work to ensure that we have top-notch scientists in this country. The scientists of the future start out as freshmen and sophomores. They enter biology and chemistry classes like those taught at Emory at Oxford. —Zoe Hicks her in Oxford’s four-year program, which not only Charles at Hicks & Hicks, P.C., also serves as allowed her to earn her diploma, but also complete cochair of the Science Building Committee of the her first two years of college. Board of Counselors, the group spearheading the “Oxford was there for me. That was the begin- fund-raising efforts for the new facility. Her desire ning of my experience,” notes Hicks, who went to offer her time, coupled with her interest in sci- on to earn a BA in history, as well as a JD and an ence, made the project a perfect fit. “It intrigued LLM in taxation. And now, as an alumna, she is me,” she says. “I think we all have to work to doing everything she can to be there for Oxford. ensure that we have top-notch scientists in this “I think it’s very important to give back. None country. The scientists of the future start out as of us, no matter how hard we work, succeeds freshmen and sophomores. They enter biology and alone,” she explains. “We all succeed because of chemistry classes like those taught at Emory at the people who have gone before us. It took many Oxford. This is where many of our scientists will people that I never met to donate money; give begin their training.” resources; and provide the guidance, leadership, And because those scientists and doctors are and vision that created the institutions that edu- the ones who strive to find cures for diseases and O xford College holds a special place in cated me, blessed me, and enabled me to have improve everyone’s quality of life, Hicks concludes, the heart of Zoe M. Hicks 63OX 65C a career in law and to do the things I’ve done. “We need to see the new Science Building not just 76L 83L. In the early 1960s, it became Now it’s my turn. I have to put as much as I can as a building, but as a step in the process of these her educational haven when schools in the South back in to benefit the people who will come scientists’ education. They will make a huge differ- threatened to close in the face of integration dur- after me.” ence in our lives and in the lives of our children ing her junior year of high school. To safeguard In addition to contributing to Oxford mon- and grandchildren.” Ox their daughter’s education, Hicks’ parents enrolled etarily, Hicks, who is a partner with her husband Oxford Weekend 2007 R e u n i o n s for 2 and 7 Classes Join us for Oxford Weekend May 10–13. Weekend highlights include reunion celebrations, and Commencement 2007 on Saturday, May 12. Oxford classes ending in 2 and 7 will celebrate reunions during Oxford Weekend, and reunions will be held May 12 from 4:00–10:00 p.m. on the Quad. For more information about Oxford Weekend, contact Tammy Camfield 89OX 91C, assistant director of development, at tcam- email@example.com or 770.784.8414 or visit www.emory/OXFORD.edu. Purcell Named Commencement Speaker J . Neal Purcell 61OX 63B will deliver the Oxford College commencement address on May 12, 2007. Class of 1957 to Process Purcell is a member of the Emory Board of Trustees, serving as an alumni trustee since 1997. He retired in 2002 from KPMG, where he was a mem- ber of the firm’s board of directors and vice chair in charge of national audit T he class of 1957 is invited to participate in the Oxford College com- mencement on Saturday, May 12, at 10:00 a.m. on the Quad. As graduates of the Class of 1957, 2007 is the fiftieth anniversary year of practice. their graduation from Oxford. The Class of 1957 will celebrate this mile- Purcell is a charter member of the stone with the college by processing with Oxford’s 2007 graduates, each Goizueta Business School Advisory member in a gold robe and Corpus Cordis Aureum medallion. The Class Board, and he also chaired the Emory of 1957 will be the fourth class to participate in this new Emory tradition. Alumni Campaign and was a member Above, the Class of 1956 poses before the 2006 Oxford commencement of the Board of Visitors. As a member ceremony. of the Emory Board of Trustees, Purcell serves on the Finance and Investment committees, and chairs the Committee on Executive Compensation and Carpenter Wins Lamar York Prize L Trustees, Conflict of Interest. ucas Carpenter, Charles Howard Candler Professor of English, won He serves on the boards of directors the ninth-annual Lamar York Prize for Nonfiction for “My Mother in of Southern Company, Synovus Financial History.” He received $1,000, and his essay was published in the fall 2006 Corporation, and Kaiser Permanente. issue of The Chattahoochee Review. The award is given for an original essay. 5 Class Notes Continuee Elected SGA President Submissions to class notes are edited for style and length. Because of deadline and space con- straints, some class notes already submitted will Blake, on February 1, 2006. He joins big brother Gavin. Jason Graham 92OX 94C formed the F or the second time in Emory history, an Oxford junior continuee has been elected to serve as the president of the Emory Student Government Association (SGA). Emily Allen 06OX 08C, SGA president- appear in the next issue. Mail class notes to the law firm Caiaccio and Graham, which Alumni Records Department, Emory University, elect, will be joined on the new SGA by rising junior Melody Rhine focuses on comercial real estate, civil litiga- 809 Gatewood Road, Atlanta, Georgia 30322. tion, and business law. He was named a 07OX (elected SGA rep-at-large) and junior Jonathan Beam 06OX 08C Send news items to Oxford College via the web 2006 Georgia Super Lawyers Rising Star (appointed chief of staff). Allen, Rhine, and Beam were formerly all at www.alumni.emory.edu/eaglenet. by Law & Politics and the publishers of leaders in student government at Oxford. Atlanta magazine. Born to: Julie Mills Wood 92OX 94C Prior to 1970 and her husband, James, a son, James Carson, on April 28, 2006. The family Walter Brandon Jr. 50OX 52C 53G is retired from NASA and has been listed in lives in Atlanta. Alumnus Leads Covington to National Honor C the following Who’s Who publications: Born to: David Candib 94OX 96B ovington Mayor Sam Ramsey 59OX 61B is at the helm of one of the America, 2003; World, 2004; and Science and his wife Vanessa, a daughter, Ava, on August 25, 2005. The family lives in few U.S. cities in the country in which police, fire, 911, and public and Engineering, 2005. Brandon and his wife Patricia live in Huntsville, Alabama. Miami where David is a manager with works are all fully accredited. The peer cities are Plano, Texas, and Bellevue, They have three children and nine grand- Carnival Corporation. Washington. “I couldn’t be prouder of all our departments,” says Ramsey. children. Amy Cohen McCracken 94OX 96C Mary Huguley Calhoun 63OX 65C is a merchandise manager at Edwin Watts was named to Who’s Who Among Golf in Atlanta. She is in charge of mer- America’s Teachers for 2006. chandising and buying apparel for all six metro-Atlanta locations. Nick Pyenson 00OX 02 and Emily Fred Roswell Bennett 44OX of Eastman, Gregory Presmanes 68OX 70C Hunter 04C on June 18, 2006, in Berkeley, Georgia, on March 24, 2005. 73L is chair of the Georgia Center for Born to: David Tanner 94OX 96C California. Nicholas is a PhD candidate Tom S. Howell 44OX 49C 51M of Environmental Law. and his wife, Andrea Carson Tanner in integrative biology at the University of Atlanta, on September 8, 2006. 95C, twin sons, Colin Hathaway and California, Berkeley, and Emily is a fund- Alexander Valenti, on August 19, 2006, in James C. Burden 47OX 49C of 1970–1979 Philadelphia. raiser at the International House there. Jacksonville, Florida, on January 26, 2005. Becky Bays Carlon 71OX 76D has been Kristina Weiss 00OX 01C 03PH is in Born to: Jeffrey Frederick 95OX Huddie Lee Cheney 47OX 49C 56MR of appointed by Governor Sonny Perdue to a PhD program at the University of South 97C and his wife, Amy, a daughter, Grace Thomasville, Georgia, on January 9, 2007. serve on the Georgia Board of Dentistry. Carolina. Amira, on September 29, 2006. The family James A. Callahan 48OX 50C 54T of Her son, Dan 09C, is a sophomore at Kathryn San Martin 02C see 98OX. lives in Woodbridge, Virginia. Jeffrey was Carrolton, Georgia, on November 1, 2006. Emory College. elected to his second term in the Virginia Married: Gregory Hyland 02OX 04C Lt. Col. William Luce 75OX is serving Loy L. Strawn 48OX 50C 57D of Macon, General Assembly and was selected to give and Katherine Hart 03C on June 3, 2006, in Afghanistan as a member of the Alaska Georgia, on August 5, 2006. the Republican response to the governor’s in Summerville, South Carolina. The cou- Army National Guard, working with the State of the Commonwealth Address on ple resides in Columbia, South Carolina, Moody C. Summers 48OX 51C of 10th Mountain Division as a liaison officer. January 10, 2007. where they are both third-year law stu- Covington, Georgia, on October 29, 2006. Born to: Misty Bateman Holm 96OX dents at the University of South Carolina. Thomas W. Hicks 49OX of Kingsburg, 1980–1989 98C 01T and her husband, Klaus, a Married: Jessica Poole 02OX 04B and California, on October 14, 2006. Jodie Land-Charlop 82OX 85C and her daughter, Natalie Eva, on December 16, Edmond Young on October 28 2006, in Richard Golden Sr. 51OX 53C 57D of husband, Jack, announce the adoption of 2005. Tampa, Florida. The couple lives in Jersey Winder, Georgia, on January 14, 2007. their son, William, on April 15, 2005. He Born to: Angela Miles 96OX 98C and City, New Jersey, and work in New York Trammell E. Vickery 51OX 53C 56L of was born on May 2. her husband, Paul Threatt, a son, Maddox City. Marietta, Georgia, on February 9, 2007. Robert Collins 84OX 86C is pursing a Woodrow Miles-Threatt, on July 21, 2006. Married: Amanda Coggin 04OX 05C Larry L. Moncus 52OX of Cumming, PhD in history at Auburn University and Angela earned an MA in pscyhological and Kyle Elliott on May 7, 2006. Georgia, on August 7, 2006. is involved in documenting the history of counseling from Marymount University in Married: Katherine Tatnall 06OX and William Nowling Lavagnino 54OX of Brewton, Alabama. August 2006. Sebastian Arais on June 10, 2006. Shepherd, Michigan, on February 23, Born to: Weena Collante Nonog Sima Rama 96OX 99C 02PH and her 2006. 85OX 88C and her husband, a daughter, business partners plans to open a boutique D e at h s J. Earl Harrell 56OX 60B of Columbus, Kaitlyn Marie, on August 11, 2006. The in Atlanta that carries couture clothing and Georgia, on August 17, 2006. The Emory flag will fly at half staff over the Oxford family lives in Gainesville, Florida. diamond and precious stone jewelry influ- Green on May 12 to honor and remember these Jay A. Gandy 57OX 59C of Arlington, Born to: Marc Haddle 87OX 89C enced by Asia. members of our community. Virginia, on August 19, 2006. and his wife, Kelly, a son, William Meg Aronowitz 97OX 99C and James F. Wiley 34OX of Covington, Robert M. Horton 59OX 61C of Saint Zachary, on April 4, 2006. Stephen Reintjes on October 21, 2006, at Georgia, on July 5, 2006. Simons Island, Georgia, on September 20, George Cleveland Shirah 87OX 89B St. Matthew Catholic Church in Charlotte, Joe B. High 40OX of Alexandria, Virginia, 2006. earned an MBA from Mercer University North Carolina. on July 1, 2006. James P. Haggerty 61OX 63B of Marietta, in December 2005. He is secretary of the Born to: Ariana Jimenex-Cantrell Steering Committee for Emory GALA William R. Speck 41OX 43C of Clarkston, Georgia, on December 27, 2007. 97OX 99C and her husband, Michael alumni group. 97OX 99C, a son, Creighton Michael, on Georgia, on December 4, 2005. Sarah B. Harris 62OX of Haines City, Born to: Ellen Schmitt Elvin 88OX October 29, 2005. James O. Wiltshire 41OX 48C of Florida, on August 7, 2006. 90C and her husband, John, a son, Detris Marshall 97OX 99C earned Chillicothe, Ohio, on August 27, 2006. Robert L. Meiers 66OX 71D of Maitland, Harrison, on November 13, 2006. an MBA from Dartmouth College’s Tuck Stanley H. Hanson 42OX 46C 49G 59G Florida, on October 8, 2006. Born to: Ken Lewis 88OX 90C and School of Business in June 2006. of Statesboro, Georgia, on December 17, Randolph Dawes Haynes 79OX 81C of his wife, Lisa, a daughter, Riley Alexandra Married: Sara Nicol 97OX 99C and 2006. Euless, Texas, on August 24, 2006. Gray, on September 12, 2006. Robert Roberts 02C on December 31, Clifford B. Martin 42OX 44C of Beverly C. Lance 81OX 82B of Atlanta, Michael Kitchens 89OX see 90OX. 2006, in Blue Ridge, Georgia. The couple Gainesville, Georgia, on July 30, 2006. on October 12, 2006. Married: Nancy Phillips 89OX 91C resides in Decatur, Georgia. Julius G. Napoles 43OX of Warren, New Kevin Frawley 96OX 98C of Savannah, 96M and Joe Deatherage on June 17, Dianna Joon-Jung Cho 98OX 00C Jersey, on August 27, 2006. Georgia, on January 29, 2007. 2006, in Knoxville, Tennessee. The couple entered the Pennsylvania College of Earl J. Woodard 43OX 46C of Dublin, Adelia Marie Anderson 05OX 07C of lives in Knoxville, Tennessee. Optometry’s doctor of optometry program Georgia, on September 5, 2006. Danville, Virginia, on October 27, 2006. Ox Thomas Hoff Prol 89OX 91C 97PH in fall 2006. has been named to the New Jersey Law Born to: Ashley Thomason Davis Journal’s “40 Under 40” list. Prol works 98OX 00C and her husband Nick, a son, for the Lyndhurst, New Jersey, office of the Wyatt David, on August 15, 2006. law firm Scarinci and Hollenbeck, practic- ing in the firm’s Environmental and Land Jamie Hensen Mullen 98OX 00C graduated from the Medical College of In Passing Use Law Group. Wisconsin in May 2005 and is a resident Born to: Eva Perry Zwack 89OX 91C in emergency medicine at the Medical Joseph Alexander Brittain and her husband, John, their second child, College of Wisconsin Affiliated Hospitals J Keas Perry, on August 27, 2006. in Milwaukee. oseph Brittain, former professor of English literature at Oxford, died Married: Brett Weal 98OX 00C and July 21, 2006, after an eight-month battle with leukemia. 1990–1999 Kathryn San Martin 02C on September 24, Born in 1940 and raised in Roanoke, Virginia, Brittain earned a Born to: Sherry Winn Kitchens 90OX 2005, in San Antonio, Texas. 92C and her husband, Michael 89OX, BA in English literature at the University of the South and an MA at a daughter, Victoria Regan, on January 2000s Northwestern University. While teaching at Oxford, Brittain met his future 26, 2005. The family lives in Gainesville, Born to: Rachel Green 00OX 02C and Florida, where Michael is executive vice Cyrus Nozad 01C on October 21, 2006, in wife, Nancy Awbrey, a native of Dalton, Georgia. The couple wed in 1968, president and broker at Bosshardt Realty. Long Island, New York. The couple lives in settled in Atlanta, and raised two children, Ellie and Michael. Christie Walters 90OX 92C has been New York City. In the late 1960s Brittain went to work for the United States Office named a national accounts sales manager Born to: Amanda Humphrey Lackey for Integral Technologies, a worldwide pro- 00OX 02B and her husband, Chad Lackey of Equal Opportunity on civil rights and economic empowerment issues. vider of scalable IT security solutions. 00OX 02B, a son, Tyler Andrew, on July After this role he took a position in the U.S. Regional Director’s Office Born to: Charlie Edward Cloaninger 13, 2006. of Health, Education, and Welfare, working with governors’ offices and 91OX 93C and his wife, Debbie, a daugh- Married: Christine LaScala 00OX ter, Lillian Weill, on August 8, 2006. 02C and Robert Geraghty on October 8, human resources agencies in eight southern states. His last job before Born to: Beth Young Hew 91OX 93N 2006, in Atlanta. retiring was in communications with the 3rd Army at Ft. McPherson. and her husband, Maurice, a daughter, Elizabeth Genevieve Morin 00OX 02C Sarah Elizabeth, on July 23, 2006. Sarah is in the master's program at the School of After retiring, Brittain’s love of poetry brought him back to Emory as joins big brother Joshua. Foreign Service at Georgetown University a teacher in the Center for Lifelong Learning. Born to: Karyn Veccho Irwin 91OX and is employed as a military analyst at 93C and her husband, Christopher, a son, Booz Allen Hamilton.
Pages to are hidden for
"New Science Building Moving from Hypothesis to Reality"Please download to view full document