| the history of wake forest
Linda Carter Lee (née Linda Carter) (B.A.,
1969) was named editor of The Wake Forest
Magazine, succeeding Ralph Simpson. T.
Sloane Guy, Jr. (B.A., 1939; B.D., Yale) was
appointed Director of Deferred Gifts Program,
remaining in that position for two years, and
James Floyd Fletcher (B.A., 1934) served
during one year as Director of Development.
The Z. Smith Reynolds Library was ranked
second among member college libraries by the
Association of Southeastern Research Libraries.
Professor of Mathematics Ivey C. Gentry was
appointed acting director of the Office for
Research, succeeding Robert C. Beck.
Assistant Dean of the College Robert A. Dyer
was promoted to the rank of Associate Dean.
From the Artists Series: Leontyne Price, so-
prano; Alicia de Larrocha, pianist; and the
Paris Chamber Orchstra.
From the University Theatre: productions of
Tom Stoppard’s Rosencrantz and Guildenstern
Are Dead; Noel Coward’s Blithe Spirit; Chek-
hov’s The Three Sisters; and Three Penny Opera
by Bertolt Brecht and Kurt Weill.
From the College Union: rock performers Three
Dog Night; humorist Henry Morgan; Betty
Friedan, author of The Feminine Mystique;
civil rights activist Allard Lowenstein; and
film festivals devoted to the movies of Vit-
torio de Sica and Billy Wilder.
Also on the campus were K. Wayne Smith (B.A.,
1960), director of program analysis for the Na-
tional Security Council; John Chappell (B.A.,
1961) as “Mark Twain Tonight”; astronaut James
A. Lovell; French scholars Germaine Brée and
Henri Peyre; English literature scholar Harry
Levin; on separate occasions, both Senators from
South Carolina, Democrat Ernest Hollings and
Republican J. Strom Thurmond; and an exhibition
of prints by Leonard Baskin, American graphic
The Department of Political Science and the
interdisciplinary honors program sponsored
an October symposium on “Culture and Anar-
chy.” Participants were Henry D. Aiken of
Brandeis University, Gerhart Niemeyer of the
University of Notre Dame, Mulford Q. Sibley of
the University of Minnesota, and Ernest van
den Haag of the New School of Social Research.
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