Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 424

 

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1985 volume:

AM.. viz., !v H-ll. -Q' M - .WV-I W H, . : .ig N- ' 1 6.2 - " 'X . 145 , 1 P . .-f Q. , 4. w I' ' ..,,, P ,l . . ep :si . .1 ,-' f-,: .- . je. - ' 5' . :V .QT v .. gk . , ,3 1 JV., .. . " -1. 1 , . fi., f, 7'- , 'H' f X u f A121 . W .f,f': 4 r I 'f M- - 1' 5-1 i 4 . v .Arr-L.. I., A W qw, 1 . N ,. 1. 3 u. x 1 ,. 5. 1. . .. we 1 2 ' .Y A I, ' x , , .' -Fl . me 535 fr--ff-'Y firm 'W-1 "aint V. fa. jf ." 1. . '23, 12.-zu f - . ,A .:,.L:,,hx.v , I. 1985 RAIVIPWAY GEGRGIA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY PLAZA ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 VOLUME 60 Table Cf Contents he members of the staff of the 1985 RAMPWAY have decided that the student of Georgia State University would best be served this year by a retrospective look at the University, itself. To that end, we have gath- ered information about buildings on campus, some named for our founders, and interviews with mem- bers of the faculty and administra- tion, current and retired. These spe- cial entries include profiles and re- miniscences of people who have body been closely associated with Geor- gia State for a number of years. An urban commuter university that has literally grown from bor- rowed rooms in office buildings and the ramps of an indoor parking ga- rage to an institution with a student population of over twenty thou- sand, Georgia State has a fascinat- ing history worthy of documenta- tion. The tradition of loyalty and fierce determination that began with the dream of a man named George yaama with ESMF? e o has marina oiwememo smlh ous? sc 0 nda Go? RIFDCQ GM: Honors Page ..... 120 Classes Page ..... 280 Page Sports Page News 'i STUDENT LIFE r. Kenneth England was Dean of Students in the Sixties and since his door was always open to provide accessibility to stu- dents, he remembers many stories concerning the students of that period. One night, around 2:00 a.m., he got a telephone call from a student who seemed to be not only intoxicated but in the midst of an emotional crisis. The student told Dr. England that he was on the lower floor of the old Georgian Terrace Hotel, in a telephone booth. He said that he was hiding from five carloads of CIA agents and that he wanted Dr. England to come to the hotel and take him to his QDr. England'sj house. Dr. England couldn't do that but offered to get some other help for him. The student replied that that wouldn't do but that he wanted someone he could trust. Dr. England assured him that he had a friend who was an off-duty policeman and that this friend would help. He said that this friend would wear his uniform, even though he was off-duty, so that they could move around easily and that they would get help. Finally, the student agreed and was taken to Grady for help. Since it was the weekend, Dr. Eng- land asked that the young man come to his office the following week and they would discuss his problems. The following week, the student did not appear, but since he had given Dr. England the right name, locating him was no problem. When they finally had a conference, Dr. England gave him a "gentle lecture." About the student, Dr. England said, "I have no doubt in the world that the young man would have come by the office as I had asked him to, except that he just forgot." During the same decade, Don Smith, the first A Time Remembered ..... IIINNEIIINIA D chairman of the Lyceum Film Committee and quite knowledgeable about films, had booked the film, ZULU for screening at Georgia State. The film, about an episode that took place in Africa during the 1870's, was scheduled for screening that week- end. ' That Thursday afternoon, Dr. England was at home writing a paper on The Rivet in Grandfather? Neck when the telephone rang and it was Don. It was about 5:30 p.m. and Don said that three students had threatened to burn the film and destroy the screen if ZULU was screened as scheduled, they claimed the film was racist. Dr. England told Don that he would be at the school within the hour. Dr. England met with the students and invited them to sit down. "We demand that you not show the film." When Dr. England asked if they had seen the film, it seemed that one had seen it, one had seen the last eight minutes of it and one had not seen it at all. Dr. England then asked the students if they be- lieved in freedom of assembly, expression and speech and that if they did, then they must believe in showing the film. He proposed that Don show the film, as scheduled, and that he would invite several political science professors to screen it. If they declared it to be racist, the rest of the screen- ings would be cancelled. They said, "What will you do if we destroy the film and the equipment?" Dr. England replied, "I will suspend you on the spot." "That's a threat." "lt is not a threat, it's a statement about a condi- tion into which you might elect to move yourseIf." The conversation was at an end and the students left. The film was screened as scheduled. td tLf s. 5. ,lx Z' -ss' 1 S 5? ,x x 'S' sx 'sig :f g- ' we -, x 'X ' x 550' 9. xx -- .V X p. 'W or ...sz ' . 1 -- x'-- Q .51 :x -. ' fX',.- ' X 'f -v 4924- X L1 A mmm Ha B l 4 .i- 4 - ' V 1115 --1 'H-a. . .4 1 A Symbol 0f The Past Becomes Newest Addition by Barbara Ferrill ' ew Alumni Hall, the most recent addition to Georgia State's skyline, is a symbol of both past history and modern progress in Atlanta's community. Today, this historic building serves as a communication bridge within the Georgia State University community. Previously, as the Atlanta Municipal Auditorium, it was the communication bridge linking Atlanta and the whole of Georgia with the performing arts and entertainment attractions of the nation and the world as well as sports and political activities. Since the early l900's, it was the site of Atlanta's most prestigious events ranging from the Metropolitan Opera to Georgia Championship Wrestling. Events as diverse as Confederate Memorial Day Celebrations, appearances by Presi- dent William Howard Taft and Governor Eugene Talmadge, performances by Enrico Caruso and Lily Pons, the Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, political conventions, industrial shows, the gospel pageant, Heaven Bound, and the return fight of Mohammed Ali to the ring were staged in the large facility. School children were sent by bus to the auditorium four times a year to hear Henry Sopkin and the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra. As late as the early seventies, the Municipal Auditorium was still the setting for graduation ceremo' nies for the Atlanta Public Schools. Entertainment presented at the auditorium ranged from formal to informal. The Shrine Circus and Barnum and Bailey Circus performed yearly as did the skaters of Holiday on lce. There was something for everybody. ln those days, Gorgeous George and Man Mountain Dean ruled the ring to the sound of cheers and boos from the crowd. Today, new carpet muffles the sound of feet, new wall coverings muffle the sound of voices and the new occupants' unawareness of the building's past perplexes the minds of those who remember the excitement of the Atlanta Municipal Auditorium events, the memory of sights, sounds and smells from grease paint and high tones to sweat and grunts. Although the sights and sounds in new Alumni Hall are different, they appeal to the senses in their own way. Today, one hears the happy squeals of laughter from children in the Child Development Center instead of the eloquent modulations of President Taft or the dulcet tones of Enrico Caruso. ln the place where gospel singers banked the stage with their voices reverberating to the rafters, one may hear the rumble of car mufflers ljThe old Municipal Auditorium is GSl.l'S new Alumni Hall. 2fGovernor Eugene Talmadge giving stirring political speech from auditorium stage. 3flnterior photograph of auditorium in l9l9. fGeorgia Archives reprintsj 'nu I 3 Alumni Hall Continued ........................ and the slamming of doors as Georgia State staff and students fill the newly added parking spaces. X On the ground floor of the auditorium, Atlanta's fashionable society, dressed in evening finery, sat listening to Robert Mann's or Henry Sopkin's Symphony or the Metropolitan Opera. The ground floor now houses the Labor Movement Archives and the University Employment Office. This area opens onto a patio today, once the arena for the ice shows and circus or the seating for stage shows. Modern changes have necessitat- ed the removal of the arena which seated over 5,000, but there is today a small theatre with a 200 seating capacity, on the first floor. This is the Speech and Drama Division of the Communications Department which serves students for hands-on stage experience in the performing arts. The remaining room is used for support areas, classrooms, dressing rooms and storage. Yesterdays Taft Hall, named for President Taft, is now named Veteran's Hall in honor of those who served in all wars and in memory of those who did not return from them. Students from GSU are thus remembered. The University welcomes visitors to the campus on the first floor center of new Alumni Hall. From that center, campus tours, information and referrals are made. On the second floor, student placement needs are filled. The latest in electronic services for career placement and temporary employment is available in the Placement Center including both in-house and outside employment. The offices of Development, Alumni and Publications are found together on the third floor. The Alumni office keeps track of all students who have attended the University. This office provides recognition and honor for those students who excel. The Develop- ment Office promotes the University image and raises money for faculty supplements and other worthy functions. The Publications Department provides the printed materials that make us known throughout the region, the nation and abroad. At first, the academic functions of new Alumni Hall sound mundane and dry in comparison to glorious productions by famed artists. But the building is serving for many important functions as an education facility. Foundations for the future are being molded in the Child Development Center. lt is no longer possible to watch a circus elephant balance with one foot on a ball on the first floor, but since February 1983, the Depart- ment of Early Childhood Education has been performing equally polished feats with the day-care center there. ln fact, it has become a model for the nation. This center provides one of the best programs in the South. ln its own field, it rivals the programs of the Municipal Auditorium. Besides quality child care, the center offers especially designed facilities, expert planning for child care facilities and programs and speakers on issues concerning child care, as well as an opportunity for parent involvement, instruction, teacher training, research and development. Happy studentsf parents receive double benefits in education and security for themselves and their children. P7 2-1 n I l Q 46253, ehjlqll, Wg T -Ki TJ ., , ' E -Q I 7.."rj g, .ig-Teri' 5. is Qf , I , -N-P t WN- 95 Lt. .4 -., eff 1' ta sri: Q," S . I 5 ,I 8fStudent Life L .. Heaven Bound i 1 5 -Ji Dorothy Alexander Mohammed Ali Ov- ,-YJ xl x Y X he ' we ,rg ' -n 4? .LJ X sl fi! Y ijt 1fF'V?5.kL--""" - - ' ' Y 7 .t6,, lfChorus of "Heaven Bound", a religious musical drama performed annually at Big Bethel Church on Auburn Avenue. The first performance was in the Municipal Auditorium in 1934. 2fThe Devil repents, 3fDorothy Alexander, founder of the Atlanta Ballet in solo to spoken verse, "A Strand of Black Elusive Seaweed", 1929, 4fMr. Furlowe as the devil in "Heav' en Bound". 5fThe devil stalks innocence, and 6fDe- liverance from "Heaven Bound." 7jFormer Senator LeRoy .Johnson with Mohammed Ali's boxing glove. The Ali fight with Quarry marked his return to the ring and the championship. Student Lifef9 - Y --- an 1 1 I., 1 1-nun Mil r r iam lg-ne, Q ---a'A:-an.- f-----'--U Af - -Y -- - -W..--Y Alllmlii Continued BY GAYLE C. SMITH That Georgia State has an eclectic background and that some of the buildings arose from adaptations of other buildings like parking lots, is a given. But one of the more fascinating histories connected with the buildings is the history of the Georgia Championship Wrestling, held for many years in the Atlanta Municipal Auditorium, later to become the Atlanta Civic Auditorium and then Alumni Hall. The Auditorium saw its share of high brow activity such as the opera and the symphony, but it was the scene of some low brow entertainment as well. And this is where the wrestling came in. Men in trunks, slamming each other around to the tune of cheers and boos from a crosssection of spectators in the stands. l personally know of a very scholarly and dignified professor emeritus who used to be there each Friday to cheer his favorite gladiator and watch the crowds. The allure of the ring was two-fold, you understand, you could watch the wrestlers and you could watch the crowd. Paul Jones and Freddie Miller were the kings of the ring masters. They talked to and ribbed Gorgeous George, the Masked Maurader, Man Mountain Dean fa GSU studentl and El Mongol. They could probably each deliver a lecture of several hours on their favorite moments with wrestling. The sport has a history as old as time, and it has been practiced all over the world. Since the early part of this century, wrestling has taken on a new appearance. No longer do serious journalists cover these ring eventsg the matches are covered by reporters who deliver descriptions of the action with tongue in cheek, if the matches are covered at all. Fifteen years ago, there were an estimated 4 million people all over the United States who attended these spectacles. That figure has now trebled. A sport that includes theatre, dance, comic entertainment, tragic drama, religion and an element of danger remains a phenomenon with a loyal, committed following. Alumni Hall, now the location of GSLl's Child Development Center and the Communications department, was once the site of such matches. The crowds were made up of dedicated fans who lived and breathed wrestling and never missed a fight. The show has now moved up to the OMNI and the number of fans continues to grow, but the official slogan, "Professional wrestling, the sport that gives you your money's worth" gave an excitement to the Municipal Auditorium that rivaled the opera, symphony or circus. The blend of brutality, grace, skill, and showmanship never seemed to be diluted. The close proximity of the action, the keen sense of performance that the wrestlers themselves had and the clear didactics of the drama all contributed to the excitement. Hey, leggo my eggo . . . l didn't want to come here anyway. Twenty-six wrestlers and about 6,000 pounds 0 meat between them met in the auditorium for a Toss-themover-the-top-rope contest. f I i Gee And Only Live Atlanta Wrestling FW Gorgeous George, El Mongol, Man Mountain -if X Ji W' 'I l,f'They got invited and everyone Came. Twenty-six wrestlers crowded onto the arena for an all-out melee The largest was Haystack Calhoun, a 600 pounder. 2fGorgeous George musses someone else's hair for a change and refuses to release the name of his hair' dresser What a way to spend an evenmg. l2fStudent Life 4 Dean Alllllllii Continued ln amateur wrestling, a competitor could either win by pinning his opponent to the mat or by beating him on points given on the basis of manuevers. ln professional wrestling, however, there is no point system at all. There were and are two ways to win. Wrestlers could pin their opponents in the same fashion as amateurs or they could force them to submit, which made the sport take on a new dimension. Spectators constantly asked, "Do punches really hurt? Did he really kick you? How do you land so that you don't hurt?" Those with the questions should have looked, really looked, at the ring. lt was a steel framework covered with plywood and then canvas, which could be horrible because the canvas caused skin burns. The fans made the distinctions between the good and the bad guys. lf two wrestlers were put into the ring who were both known for being good guys, the fans would invariably begin to find fault with the moves of one of them and begin to boo. The nature of the sport dictated that the rules were either enforced, resulting in a scientific match, or they were ignored completely. There wasn't much in between. Ignoring the rules meant a free-for-all. Johnny Valentine was once quoted as saying, "When a guy throws you out of the ring onto your back on the concrete floor there is no way to fall. No secrets will help you. The only thing you can do when you're thrown is tuck your head, pull in your arms, and try to tuck your feet a little bit so nothing is flopping and will get broken. That's all you can do." Most of the wrestlers would get angry if the referee tried to disqualify someone. They didn't want the fans to think that they fthe wrestlersi were being protected by the referee. As a result, the rules were usually viewed with a somewhat jaundiced eye. The bottom line on the brutality is that the box office always dictated attention to the rules and fans were quick to let managers know what they liked and what they didn't like. Wrestling was and is a type of art form. lt had to be. The sheer bulk of some of the participants made it so. lf a contender didn't know what he was doing, he could get killed, some of the competitors weighed three hundred pounds or more. A major difference between wrestling and another sport like baseball is the proximity of the action. ln a baseball stadium, all of the action takes place relatively far away. But when people went to the matches, they sat down in their seats, the lights went out and only the ring lights were on. There was no distraction. Everyone concentrated on what happened between two men, and every little thing was seen. Two men fought it out and the crowd fought with them. The fans cheered, booed, and grunted along with the wrestlers because in a peculiar way, the fans WERE in there with them. The men in the ring were simply trying to beat each other, it came down to dollars and cents. The real temperaments came out in a match. Whatever courtesy or dignity they might have had in life outside of the ring, was gone. The theatrics and wardrobe made it more exciting for the crowd. Most of the wrestlers then as now, tried to get the fans to remember them. Whether they did it with masks, fancy dress like Gorgeous George, or by screaming threats at the opponent, it had to be something different. They were competing for the attention of the public. Wrestlers who just wrestled indifferently made an average living. But if they wore curlers into the ring like Gorgeous George or an lndian Chief's headress like Wahoo McDaniels . . . some little spark . . . and won their matches, their money got better. Aside from the costumes, the more matches they won, the more money they made. lt was a dollars and cents situation. Some got up to a quarter of a million annually, even in the fifties. The livelihood then and now depended on the fans. Wrestlers got paid according to how the house went, so it was very important to them for the house to go well. Gorgeous George was one of the most memorable professional wrestlers. He was born in Houston, Texas, and got his start in small arenas around the Houston area. He began his career as a good, solid wrestler and then he got the idea for a gimmick. He bleached his hair and let it grow long, was followed into the ring by a valet and wore ring robes that looked more like a large size of something .Jean Harlowe would wear than the warm-up robe for a wrestler. He was temperamental and difficult, and he probably spent more time at the beauty parlor than he did at the gymnasium, but he got more percentage out of promoters and the people paid to see him. K lt's rough to really pin down the popularity of wrestling. Maybe it was the violence. lt was and is a game of throwing a giant man over the shoulders of another giant man, pounding heads and gouging eyes. The audience was a cross- section of bank presidents, truck drivers and little old ladies. Whatever the reason, the sport drew them to the old auditorium and when that building was sold to GSU, they moved en masse to the OMNI and to television. The fans are still demanding and they are still wild. Only the names have changed. Student L fe lj -X X Y, - -xx-0.1 ,EN , 1 , ,xx ,.,X Xz-.Xf'- 'rw XX! .,, , X,f ' LJ H I N X VX, -,N A W L, X -5 x ff ,K f., QQXX-xl , , X J N , 4N.xv, lg, ff' n "- W' x in Q wx we 1 v 1 1 'S Q. If il:-TW-W-.-.w..... . 'Q The Master Builder Gf Georgia State University here isn t enough room to chronicle all of the efforts of George M. Sparks to make a viable learning facility for the men and women of Atlanta. He saw the school through some of the most trying times of our history. At one point, uring the Depression, he mortgaged his home and borrowed on his insurance to pay the 'alaries and utility bills for his dream. ln histories of Georgia State, he is called "the master builder." He took a college with ne hundred-sixty students and a sixty-five book library and constructed a lively :enter for learning for working adults as well as high school graduates. The student Jody was then and is now composed of students of all ages and all walks of life. 1 . . I . . Tl , . . Y . . M , . . Q , A A 1 2 a Ti by Gayle C. Smith j . . 3 ost of the students work and have families in addition to their scholastic ndeavors Whether students work or not the spirit of the school is one of etermlnation and the search for excellence The attitude prevails largely because he energy of George M Sparks put it there Sparks was an amazing man himself Born in Quitman Georgia Dr Sparks oved to Macon as a boy graduated from Lanier High School and acquired his aster s and Doctor of Letters from Mercer University He was named Who s Who n American Journalism, lnternational Who s Who and Who s Who Among American uthors. He was a Mason, a Kiwanian, and a member of the First Baptist Church of tlanta where he was the chairman of the Board of Directors. Many other colleges ave studied Georgia state to discover the secret of our success. A large part of our 'uccess lies in the efforts of George Sparks. He carried with him the satisfaction of a man who made his dreams come true nd those connected with Georgia State University will always remember him as the an to whom so many owe so much. l Kell Hall 'LS Georgia State's First Building Named For Kell rofessor Wayne Sailley Kell organized the commerce department at Georgia Tech in 1913. Kell, a graduate of the Colorado School of Mines was originally employed by Georgia Tech to teach mineralogy and geology. However, since no students registered that year for those courses, Kell persuaded the administration to let him teach engineering students how to control the money they made. That began Kell's connection with the new courses in Commerce. ln 1914, he was named "Dean." His personal objectives were to interest business men in Atlanta in an evening school where young men and women could study, to give himself a thorough training in business so that he could raise the standards of the school and to make the school co- educational eventually. Since he soon realized all of these goals and became Georgia's third Certified Public School of Commerce. initially, Kell was one of three regular instructors, and prominent business men were invited to lecture. ln 1917, Kell resigned his post as Dean and left the school to join the Coca-Cola Company but he still taught classes. At this time, the teaching staff had swelled to twelve. Naturally, when the school moved into the first building of its own, that building was named Kell Hall. Further, at the first Honors Day ceremony, May 26, 1939, Mary Hammond was given the W.S. Kell Award. , Q Pullen Library W.. P' Qu-' 1 ' . S I u QW' , w ' ff - 5 ,L X in f .. x 'barry 4 N53 1 A N Jug: '-Ia fn 5 , ' X-N X'.""'i X ,-:Q . 'bi . I . 'vi - 1 ' 1 ' . -- u . 4 , Y , f'- - Q -. 4 '-,' . -x' 1' S - , Q V, '- 'V . l Q -1 5' ... 'A' Ir ' -: . 'J ri? -QCCV ' nf S . , -io -- ... MLL4 ' 5 : A 5,2 , .f, -.1 Vlaams: ,lvl .Rigs V-:sf f' - -' ' ---f-N-. , :Y J . ' .. -'N-..-, ' .. - , f, . Y gf fl , ' -?f.1,,:g,..,- , , f . "' ' ,Q-iif-swlaqf ' "A- . ', - .- x g,,,, M- -A - . f. fuelh- L J, - , R ' Z .-'H+-' A ' '-- V r,:, Q' , x' ' ---1, 1 S Q" "1 5 ' ' - - f' '-qi' ' . H -fi :x'::f, 1 '- 5:, -'- -- , . - - ' , W- A ,U S ' , QQ., -71? ',-" ' . 1 , -. . ' Ag- -fav . 4-f A - ' . V. Q 1 . - ,uf -A 'i a Q 'vm 1... 4. .-.4 - z A. M '-' 1- ' Srfnff J 1' ' 13.1 '- ,..' ' Mig . ' '7' --'Q ' I f 5.1: jf - , ' X - ,. 5 -. - . R X I - - 5-, ' I A- , xi.-" -- 5 . . 4' - --' ,-. w W4 .,-'g..,,-. K 1 X, ' -u K S-.. 4 J --Iva . N' -' . '- , - - ' if - Q3 Lb, . r - . . ' - J - , . . Q - .-i .. Qu' 1 wh . - ..v- 'W' . 5QlE,Rv.x,'xgx 5 - --- fr:- - .W -- - wi- gf f, A 4 r . ' - , , - -. . .F A, Q . A ,vi '- Q. 5 I Concerned Academician r. William R. Pullen is the man for whom the present library facility is named. He was not the first librarian, but he was the first professional librarian at Georgia State. He held both a B.A. degree and a B.S. degree and his Ph.D. was from the University of North Carolina. As one of eight library administrators, he was selected to participate in the Carnegie Project in Advanced Library Administration at Rutgers University. Dr. Pullen was much admired among the members of the administration and he genuinely cared about the library facility at Georgia State and its potential for growth. He managed to acquire more books for the library than any of his predecessors and his straight forward determination to provide the facility with the foundations of an active, informative library were admired by scholars both here and at other universities. Through all of the adversities of compiling research materials from the ground floor, Pullen managed to maintain a sense of humor that carried him through the early days. lt is to the credit of Georgia State that this school managed to attract such a man and in recognition, the current library is named for him. The Pullen Library, already outdated for the amount of growth experienced by Georgia State is a far cry from the room that is now the registration area. That room was the location of the early library of Georgia State. We owe a debt of gratitude to Dr. Pullen and his efforts. ' ' .7.,. ' ' x X P .stag s+.Q1Q 5, A in .-4.5-A V H , 5' H' ' a ' I nn' qlfu Us ,. -as-.-m fnmvuu.-K . QQQ. tllzgi ' QSP,qv.1-i sin D858 ' .h I NB .'!'X ph." ., '- A Favorite With The Student Body ,,...,,...Sx X 'nd'-.A-,l-"" ,TN--... L'-q+4,..,- The honesty, sincerity and integrity of Dean Camp made him a favorite with every segment of the student body. He was considered a friend to everyone who ever came into Contact with him, and his never-ending patience led student after student to his office with their problems. He was born in 1905, in Senoia, Georgia. He attended public school there and completed high school at Emory Academy at Oxford, Georgia. He went to Young Harris junior College for two years and received his undergraduate degree from the University of Georgia in 1926. Six years later, in 1932, he received his Master's, also from the University of Georgia. He served as Head of the English Department at Young Harris College and Dean of South Georgia College at Douglas before coming to the Atlanta Division in 1942. There he was Dean of Students until his death in 1956. The Student Center, on Courtland Street, was named in his honor. Although the Atlanta Division became Georgia State College and then Georgia State University, Dean james Casper Camp will always be remembered. X3 Hlmkgpii -M Kg NL ,JL SJ' ,A 1 nm' - + L., pt U I 774' Q 9 In 9 .ifqgk I 'Q kg .p I 'fx 3:2211-. I '11 an 5 J' Q 6141. K 'xr gi kai O A ,- .44 . 4 ,wi ,i ' -an '49 mf' 75' ', 5 ' -2 A f 40' RJ l FJ. nmasmmmum Freshman Orientation: Wild 5 Wad y ome of the meet eanlumlnq duyn of the college experience can be than lim days when entering freshmen are trying ta find their way around. Since Georgia State has sprung up one buildlng an a time and spread out ever several blocks. unvconmctedl ln certain areas. those first days can be perileularly confusing, The BN- CEPT program is designed to alleviate as much of fthe! confusion el poulblle, The freshman yur can be imntlc enough wllzhout the pculblllly of Qelrllrm IDQL To auinti guide and counsel entering slzudlenis. the INCEPT program conducts nine orlentallon con- lerences eecln year. Operating the Deen fur Student Llle Programs INCEPT ls one all the few orientation programs ln the country that ls and lmplementerl by the students them- selves, Twenlyfflve rmmben of the student bodyl elect- ed by lhelr peers. are trained to take entering freslv men on a "cook's tour" of the Llnlversllyr The lneeplors conduct four lwofdmy conferences each summer wlln separale orlenizeuons prrwlded hr transfers each quarterf These new students are not only lreeizad to a campus tour, llwy share meals and see recent commercial films. The locus far this unique program ls to the new studenfs first days it Georgia Stale as mean- lngrful as possible. I 8 Zillneeplon during a ijgnterirng freshmen :wall ldiraeeontluegalilxzvdllllzriewlbrcllelrnlzllsetlsllngsur. swam LiFef23 24fStudent Life at At Last! Telephones Make Registration Just A Phone Call Away , .,,g.t. ...--sv-hill!! 1 egistration has always been the bete noire of the college or university student. No matter how easily or how speedily the student may make it through the lines to get registered for his classes, it never seems easy or quick enough. Georgia State has come a long way from the days when students just lined up at the door and raced for the academic tables to sign up. Now the computers do most of the work for us and although the lines are still long, they are nothing like the horror of the fifties and sixties. No longer are students required to get to school by 6:00 am just so that they can register for a class . . . any class. ln an effort to speed up things even more, the Georgia State Office of the Registrar has worked out a system of registration whereby students can call in their schedule by telephone. Now, that's progress. Students don't have to stand in lineg they can sit by the telephone in their bathrobes and drink a cup of coffee while they phone in their class preferences. The paper work is then mailed out to the students and it's clear sailing from there. Georgia State is one of the first universities to try this type of registration and a test group is working out all the kinds so that when it gets into full swing, we can all smile during what can be the most frustrating part of the process. Score a big one for GSU! sw' 7' 'XA 4' fly 1 M ls I 1 Photos 5 1 X by B Morton Opposite page: Telephone registration doesnt necessarily mean Classes will be any easier to get, as this student demonstrates' At left: The new system was more foreign to some than others: Massive lines, similar to the ones in the Soviet Union, will become a thing of the past once phone registration settles in. '. In J. rv ,... I .alt lv' Studenf Luff- 25 "Uh, God, What IS lt?" Dra werburgers - Georgia State 's Food For Thought - Have Students Munching And Wanting More 261 Student Life by Gayle C. Smith rawerburger drof-alr'b9r-gar nz l a: ground beef in a drawer b: a patty of hamburger in a drawer c: a sandwich consisting of a patty of hambur- ger in a split round bun in a drawer d: a sandwich consisting of a patty of hambur- ger in a split round bun in a drawer which is venerated by fast food merchandisers across the globe e: a sandwich consisting of a patty of hamburger in a split round bun in a drawer frequently referred to as fiberless fried cardboard f: a sandwich con- sisting of a patty of hamburger in a split round bun in a drawer which was put to use during WWII to fortify sea walls g: the prize in a i983 GSLI SIGNAL sports section contest h: a combination of carbohydrate, filler and perhaps protein that is guaran- teed to surprise the digestive system of the unwary i: the object of scorn The drawerburger came along about the time culinary technology reached such a plateau that the catering business could make most dishes far in advance. The ad- vantages of this step centered around the fact that, with the invention of the steam drawer, food could be kept warm and moist for long periods of time. ln the case of the B S D Cafeteria, MN A . . 'S . Q ' dl xii As' Q :ESV 'I J r ppnf known affectionately to students as the "Bite and Die," the natural result was pre- made hamburgers that would alleviate some of the crowding and frustration dur- ing the peak hours such as lunch or dinner. Hamburgers could be made at dawn and kept warm until they were actually con- sumed by the unsuspecting student or fac- ulty member. What could not be foreseen by the inventor was that the bread would stick to the patty, creating a rather unap- petizing mess that would have to be surgi- cally corrected before the application of condiments such as ketchup, mustard and pickles. Hamburgers, that would probably taste pretty good in spite of the fact that they are prepackaged and frozen, became the object of derision and the focal point of questions concerning the applicability of the words, "bon appetit." Certainly, the originators of this particu- lar form of torture were thinking, "What can you really do to a hamburger, anyway? lf you undercook it, you have Steak Tar- tare and that's gourmet. lf you overcook it, you have a hockey puck and that's athle- tic. How can you go wrong?" That concept was probably right on the money. The average student would rather slog down a drawerburger anyway, than to stand in line and miss part of the soap opera on the televisions in the student lounge. After all, what is food compared to the next installment of "Does the Planet Revolve?" ls missing a half hour of heavy breathing and impossible social situations worth waiting for a quarter pound of choice sirloin? Never! If the weather is nice, your GPA fGrade Point Average for the uninitiatedl is up, and you are into a warm relationship with the person of your dreams, what do you have to complain about? You got it institutional food. We realize that it isn't like the meals that Momma serves up, un- less, of course, you live at a fast food joint. Then you might have some basis for com- parison. Georgia State is no different from any other place that has a cafeteria serving thousands of people each day. The focus for student complaint has al- ways been, and is likely always to be, the "Drawerburger." When THE SIGNAL ran a contest listing a free drawerburger as the prize, students ignored the contest "en masse." Nothing could tempt them to at- tend the basketball games that year and certainly nothing could tempt them into eating a drawerburger. The concept was a failure, no matter how you looked at it and the project was not revived the next sea- son, Drawerburgers will live in the hearts and ulcers of GSU graduates forever. For those who have never tried them, they will re- main a legend. For those foolhardy enough to have actually consumed one, these sta- ples of campus life will remain high on the list of memorable moments. Either way, the beef patty has it. . ,.,.-,. . . i..,...,,,,,,. vi I K dl ws' x xx ,an Photos by S Tilghman 22 .- P . I U, .5.?4"f'3 'f cas' if T I ' Y' .'- X , K ' 1 L-Q':"l."' ' V' Fd" ' .. - .' ' . rl bf V A-,lr . t i '-"J" - 'E I' ... -' 3 ' ,,g,,.A,-X . -- -V -X27 1 . ', 2 of ?n .ill I I h J 1 A X '1 1, Student l.ifeef27 native of Quitman, Georgia, Don Smith graduated from Georgia State University with a de- gree in English, he was also the originator for the Lyceum Film pro- Don Smith 8c Two of GSU's gram. His broadcasting career be- gan at WSFB Radio in Quitman, and, later, he joined WXIA-TV in At- lanta in the production Department as a film and drama critic. Subse- Most Distinguished quently, he was promoted to week- end news producer, li p.m. news producer, 6 p.m. news producer and executive news producer. He produced the pilot show for TV5's PM Magazine and was appointed executive program producer. ln addition to winning dozens of awards from Associated Press, United Press International, Sigma Delta Chi Journalism Fraternity, Re- ligion in Media, and the New York Film and Television Festival, Don has won fifteen Emmy's from the Atlanta Chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. For Paradise Saved, a special about Cumberland lsland, he won the George Foster Peabody Award, broadcasting's most presti- gious honor. Don is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, and almost every museum that gives a discount to members. He's also president of the Atlanta Chap- ter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. 28fStude nt Life Richard elcher Alumni in the World of Broadcasting ichard Belcher is a graduate of Georgia State University where he received his BBA degree in mar- keting. Prior to joining TV5's news organization, he worked as a report- er for a year at WGST Radio, Atlan- ta, and two-and-a-half years at WXIA-TV, Atlanta. He is married to the former Stephanie Mewborn of Clarkesville, Georgia, and has two daughters. He enjoys tennis and basketball. Belcher is known to WAGA-TV5 viewers for a string of major stories that span a decade. Among them are breaking the story of wide- spread cheating on Atlanta police promotional examinations, which led seven months later to the firing of the public safety commissioner, coverage of the disappearance and murders of thirty Black youths in Atlanta and the subsequent two- month murder trial of Wayne Wil- liams, and investigative projects fo- cusing onthe National Guard, local anti-poverty and housing programs, and the failure of a local prosecutor to take action on drunk driving cases. A ten-year veteran of the WAGA- TV5 news staff, he is one of the South's leading reporters, having won every major journalism compe- tition in the state including a nation- al Radio and Television News Direc- tors Association Award for cover- age of the Atlanta Missing and Mur- dered Children tragedies, and nu- merous Sigma Delta Chi fprofes- sional journalism fraternityj awards in its annual thirteen state regional competition. ln addition to two Emmys for in- vestigative reporting, he has won nine awards for reporting excel- lence from the Georgia Associated Press Broadcasters Association, four from the Georgia Llnited Press Broadcasters Association, four Sil- ver Gavel Awards from the State Bar of Georgia, and numerous hon- ors from the Atlanta Bar Associ- ation and other organizations awarding journalists. WAGA-TV News Director Jack Frazier said, "Belcher is probably the best investigative reporter in the South." What makes Belcher so effective, according to Frazier, is that Belcher has lived here all of his life, was educated here and his work reflects the genuine concern he feels for the community. Student l. fef29 Two Aces Beat The Gdd ii' if , Btn f id Qi lv' ' avg' . , l, V I -I i ' f Kevin Riggs Wins The Battle To Become A Leader 30fStude by Gayle C. Smith senior commercial music major, Kevin Riggs was the co- chairman for the committee for disabled students two years ago under then SGA President, Jon Shapiro, and was Chairman in 1985-86. Among the accomplishments of that committee is the installaion of the handicapped symbols at all of the school elevators. When this was first proposed, there was some off-campus opposition. It seems that some people thought that placing the symbol at the elevators would seem to be an indication that the handicapped students were getting special treatment. Kevin's response was, "We need special treatment." When I asked Kevin what the disabled student of GSU need the most, he answered, "We need for people to get comfortable with students who are handicapped. We need more awareness than just the ramps." Kevin agreed that the facilities at Georgia State are not ideal but feels that they are better than most. "We have people who help do things that ramps and equipment can't do, things that we need a breathing human being to do." "'Dean Carole Pearson works with the University in terms of bringing programs to the handicapped students. She is also work- ing with the elevator situation in Kell Hall. There is an elevator in the building but because of the ramps, it only stops on half-floors. lt needs to stop on all floor levels. Getting a wheelchair up the ramp can be murder. Dean Pearson is our staff representative and always speaks up for us. She always listens and feels as we do, Photos By J Capelle nt Life that the best people who know how to equip this place for handicapped students are the handicapped students." There have been efforts made to provide services for disabled students at GSU for a long time, but the programs didn't really get started until August of 1973. lt was then that the ball really got rolling and some changes were made around the campus to make student life a little easier for the disabled. One of the most significant problems seems to be an ongoing situation. As everyone knows, that problem is access to the elevators in the General Classroom Building. lt seems that once students have been enrolled for a quarter or two, they begin to realize that the disabled have a special problem with getting an elevator and getting to class on time. However, entering freshmen are probably not as aware of the situation since they are strug- gling to adjust to a new environment as well as getting their academic workdone. There has been, unfortunately, a good deal of hostility concerning this issue. Unfortunately, some disabled students take the problem personally. When l asked Kevin about this, he said, "People don't go around hating handicapped stu- dents, they just don't always think." Although some feel that life has given them a "bum rap," Kevin doesn't see things that way. "lt doesn't make life change when you feel so down about your- self that you can't like anyone else." Kevin has been a victim of Cerebral Palsy since he was one day old. His father was in the service and Kevin was born in Morocco. Somehow, he got turned face down in his crib and stopped breathing. The nurse found him and turned him over, but no one knows how much time elapsed between the time he stopped breathing and the time he was found. Some of the students at GSU were disabled in accidents, like automobile accidents, so that a portion of their lives were spent in "normalcy." l asked Kevin if he thought that they would be more resentful of their disability than he since he had been disabled all of his life. Kevin's response was, "To say that they're more resentful is stereotyping. Some handle their problems quite well. Everybody handles things in a different way. The support comes from family, friends, and faith . . . all in varying degrees. I went through a time when l wanted to quit. l was going to a special Cerebral Palsy school and they were trying to teach me to walk. lt was hard and l didn't want to. I got angry. Anger is a waste of time. lf you want something, you have to work for it." There were two things that brought Kevin around. One of them was serious and one was quite humorous. The first new surge of strength for Kevin came when he became a Christian. He is a Baptist and joined in an invitational during one of the church services that he and his family attended. He had been attending church for a long time, but it was the first time that he had joined in the invitational. "God has gotten me through a lot, and l found the strength to keep trying. lt turned out to be a long-term commit- ment and a real reason to achieve what l could in spite of my handicap. "I Went Through A Time When I Wanted To Quit . . . 1Butj Anger Is A Waste Of Time. " The second reason was a girl. Kevin laughed when he told me about this reason and said that it turned out to be short-term, but he didn't realize it at the time. "There was this girl at the Cerebral Palsy school, and I really liked her. I was going through a stage at the time and I cried at everything. If someone said that I did something wrong, I bawled. She told me that if I didn't stop crying that she wouldn't be my girlfriend anymore. Don't ever let anyone tell you that that won't work." Kevin's attitude turned around. The long and short of it is that handicapped students have most of the same problems that everyone else has. They have to study for exams, although they may have to take them in Dean Pear- son's office and they have the same dating problems. 'Al go out," said Kevin, "I haven't had a lot of deep relationships but I think it's possible. I look for someone with the same values as mine who is really comfortable around me. I don't think every girl falls into that catagory. Handicapped people have to be more careful." Disabled students are like everyone else. Kevin says, "I get up in the morning and I am happy. I'm ready to go. I look terrible, but I feel good. You ought to see my hair, but then, most people don't look great when they get out of bed." Kevin's human needs are simple. "I'm looking for someone who won't try to do everything for me. I'm looking for the same girl that everyone else is looking for." Sounds pretty normal to me. Richard Mouzon Meets His Goal - He 's A Doctor ichard Mouzon is exceptional for a number of reasons but the most obvious reason is that he is the first handi- capped student to receive a Ph.D. from Georgia State University. Richard, a quadriplegic as the result of an automobile accident, is a sensitive, soft-spoken man who cares about the mental health and attitudes of otheij disabled individuals. Since his disability came during his senior year in high school when he fell asleep at the wheel on a trip to a prospective college, he knows the score from both sides, that of the handicapped and that of the non-disabled. He entered Georgia State in 1968 and completed his undergrad- uate degree in Sociology in 1971. In 1973, he received his MA in Counseling and worked for Vocational Rehabilitation for three and a half years. He then came back to GSU to work with the handi- capped and during that period, disabled students were able to register for services for the first time. More than thirty disabled students were organized for a picnic at Stone Mountain and it was largely to Richard's efforts that these special students were orga- nized for such social activities as well as for academic services. In 1978, he was accepted into the Clinical Psychology program. He had used his work in counseling as preparation. Then things got a little rough. "ln 1978, Mom died. My mother made the world all 'right for me. I had a lot of accidents and things got out of sequence. It cost me a year." In 1980, Richard received an MA in psychology, and in March of 1985, to the overwhelming sound of a standing ovation, he received his PhD. His dissertation concerns the differences in the practice of black and white therapists with black patients. It is his theory that the differences lie not in socio-economic conflict but in variant cognitive styles and the manifestations of certain psychol- ogy conditions such as depression. A white man may react to depression by not going to work. A black man may become agitative. "Schools Like Georgia State Are So Necessary. We Need More. " Obviously the road wasn't easy. "Being a quadriplegic, I needed so much help that it was too taxing on people. I walked a fine line between asking for things without making people angry and get- ting my work done. If I were in the library with six books and one fell to the floor, I would have to wait until someone could pick it up for me. If I were doing research in those six books and needed the information in two more to integrate with the six I already had, I would have to wait until someone was free and could get the books for me. If it hadn't been for Dr. Suttles, Connie King and so many others, I couldn't have made it." "Schools like Georgia State are so necessary. We need more. People need to be aware of the disabled. The handicapped need to be encouraged to seek the college experience. Jobs are fine and expedient but the handicapped need places for an academic envi- ronment like anyone else." "I appreciate Dean Thomas, Dr. Suttles,-the student body and everyone else who helped me. It all started for me by' Dean Thomas just being nice. She got janitors and people to get me to class, her total commitment was that GSU would offer the' ser- vices I needed. Dr. Fagan and Paulene Clance, who directed my dissertation, were also nurturing. I asked for help off and on for about 18 years. I think I only got turned down twice." s"Before I die, I want to set up a scholarship fund for the disabled. At GSU, disabled students need something almost like a student center with recorders, typewriters and trained attendants. I know it would have helped me." Most of Richard's patients are walking. He only has one who is in a wheelchair and she can walk with help. He has been talking to the people at the Shepherd Spinal Center but has not as yet established liaison. "I want to give patients a new focus, a new way of looking at themselves. You can do all of the mechanical and physical therapy things in the world for a disabled person, but if their mind is handicapped, they'II never get better." Sludent lil ll Poetic License Book Packs As a return-to-school student, I can handle the work But I can't get the hang of juggling books. I run toward clumsy and inelegant. lt's fascinating to watch others Who, with competence, Secure in their destinations, Carry books in a case, in a pack, Loose in hand, as casual extensions, And leave the classroom like dancers in Laughing and talking with friends. l'm still stacking books in my pack. Once, I loaded up early. The prof said turn to page seventy-eight. Another day, I jumped up, Throwing pack over shoulder with books To surface with the rest. It felt good to be in control Llntil books scattered across the floor. I forgot to zip the pack. I can't carry it and remain anonymous. I'm still practicing. It must be an art. Packs have to be good for something step in hand, Chain If I was a rock, I'd like to be near you in A rock garden. If I was a tree, I would Send my roots through you. If I was a fawn and you were a doe, then we would Run to safety. And that I'm a man Is all I can say. And when you are a star And I'lI be your twin, We become the wind that blows Through poet's minds, And then nothing. by Peter Jenkins Middle Age Aerobic Dance Juggling my schedule around the basics, Accommodating arts and science, I managed to miraculously Cut and splice, to slide it ing Aerobic dance would be a treat, Early before classes begin. In fact, I never stopped to think That literature was next on tap, Only that in a few short weeks l'd gain superb dexterity And grace, besides losing some fat. But exercise dampens my zest, Wilts my hair and makes me limp. Slumped in the desk, completely zapped I tried to imagine a glow, A sparkling sign of well being, And hoped it would show up on me. Why did I ever believe that, Right before a literature class Especially in the Springtime, In a gym with all those youngsters With tight skin and muscular thighs, And faces made up with no sweat, Aerobic dance would work for me. lt's too late now to drop the course. Besides clearing four-foot circles in elevators. by Barbara Ferrill by Barbara Ferrill 32jStudent Life Untitled AWAKE! a soul in captivity in a colorless room lies a body prays for some mortal have courage with tubes and wires and a heart pull the plug please! and a brain that does not know to end it so it can begin it is beating its disintegration into eternity A spirit person this spirit body rots without decaying there is no feeling is there? its non existence has no sensations unconscious death flesh blood to be a vacuum is its sentence and waste is here by a decision waiting to be released revived clinical death is not defined An angel not quite Immortality is crying is it not? a judgment hovering a cross the white form is it? imprisoned by the cosmic cord the spirit by Elizabeth Walker Grandma sent us to catch the big cat. She scoured a molasses bucket and fixed it half full of meal balls for bait, because we wouldn't stick the lively worms on hooks. The cotton leaves raked our legs, but we were careful even of boll weevils and never knocked the purple blooms into the dusk. ln the stubbled hay we walked like tin men bending our knees to save the quail from fright, spare the field mice, avoid the garden snakes. The lake was our mirror and we laid the poles high on the mossy bank, lay on our stomachs Yazoo Children near the shallow water, and watched the wavy life of the whiskered fish. We dropped the meal balls, watched them grow like clouds reflected in the summer sky, and cheered the catfish who sucked them up and dredged for more before he flashed his tail and swam away smiling like the man who brought our mail. "Ain't he a living beauty?" my brother said, filling the bucket with dewberries. l slipped my hands into the mallards' nests, taking one egg from each because we needed only three. Grandma stood on the porch, shading her eyes to watch. us come with simple catch. "l see he got away again," she smiled. She scrambled duck eggs with cracklin' bits, sprinkled brown sugar on the berries, dark as my brother's eyes and our secret, globs of cream, and we sat on the screenporch, listening to junebugs flicking, watching cotton fields catch fire, feeling the moon rise and hearing the thump of life all through the Yazoo Delta, teeming land built without human effort, made solid and filled with living by the River of Death. by Elizabeth Walker Ist prize, 8.E. Writer's Workshop. 1984 Poetry Division Student Lifef33 acrosif ' - 4g'5Z7.- .- ahd b . 7 I P,sig':3?x612fF1-y,, - . .. , : -",.-'P ..: -up .:,,.l V 3 , 4. V fw2.f-.-- - fwww A -. - .l ,' Y. , . -Y wg- ,. ' ,ts-A ,L ,,, M --Q Q- -. .- Lan- '-fgqej ' , f . 1 . .Y .4 f' 1 .A ,JZ 1. . v rxggggymkvratrulalilt 4311 f- '.-Vi-:A y .M , Tf1?iEl'ik.3iJ.,- H ' ' . ,M rg-gb . . M' 4 554-, ,. :fx ,7...,5.?g-"- 4 1' , -vAlugrnf'1 'f " 54.-.. . X 1 1 'M 1 I U r , f 5 Z i v ,- Winter's Fo 9. darkness.. She Uv, gg., ' with reddenedl Y ig. notes on desk- , , -I -'f w- ' Pig-, ,p-'T' '.- "KW . 1 ' M' - n . . - -'9' 1.uGf'IF'f' S. rln s ""Qla5A"Q'K' ' v-Q 94 ,. -5 1, ,-.f-sing- l.." 11: ,. Walk, Isnt V. 1 . L. , ,xg Q 155, 15 34, 2,4 Z , L Y A, 5 . 5 , ' ws . lots, eats better is -1 .QL -,-ma, , ' . - 'L' ,av-i . .L ':-? j,,. ,2 ' H '-: ' 3, Q - I , , X l. .Mus ,. - ' ' s'-15 , ,, , f,Q.,,,.4.g,.,, , .4'! a q:3,,,,i'gqf5g-r5, g,g1 1 mes 3 'Mme ,G - . -' n .-s - ' --.V-414 :-Vx A F- 1- -,:'1:- '. AMX- , , . Ya.. .W fc it , , . Aja r-1 , the - , , H, ,fx -1, . ' 1-SQ ,js mf,-,.-4-1,..,xW -. 4. ., - u.., ' . - . . 4 A . . ,'.,y ' M '- in--QV.. :V c .,, Q-,:,,,.,.,,4 f . ,.1,,,,f X' ', ,, ,- ,A I V, QV, .A v . .,: - , .lj -' " Wi, ,, nga' 351.-gr'Lg'1ii - -F fl? Y: , .MflQhBEl BBNQVEF .. , , -1 , N N Q liL55SQu, - 'MI'-A .u .. 1 :f-43ff1 "541" WF' .,f"f" xL4M1h':'::." - - - V ,: - fl? 'M' ' was 1 - 'L -r. -:f"' A-1' -21 -"Auf . 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I ' ' l V--wggg --,v --ibn ' Ml Q 4' A .. ,gs " -33271:-V' ' ' 5355-:-in ' . .1 .Ki-,".' - y-P . " x J .. -.. . 1,-Afieir 2, 4 w gli-T' gf-ig f: 'ZA' 2- 'iff mt Qu, . .. : ,,,.. . 1 w, S- f N 6, ,- 1. ,. , -4--- . ,-ffl, W ey "v' -....w X ,, fm, , , 5,0 '-s 'x I lf? -fr Q Y E I F I I E ,garni- 7-'A .. P Cole 36fStudent Life Q X-ki' N N . Nf, f"'x Y ff +L . - , '.l-,ji . gl - ' - ' 3 1. - J! .Syg- ' ef .' ,V A ,- E lg' Q, ,Wh -,um if I , I . x x SF 3 Vt Z A ,igrynig-ul 5 Y , UZ. Yi il K 1 lfhm in-f 2 O We tern Indian A Georgia State Student Finds A New Life by Peter Jenkins ackschme Narasimhan is a graduate student who attends the evening sessions of classes at GSU. He is working on a Master's degree in information Systems to add to a rather impressive string of degrees that he already has. He was born in Trichy near Madras, in the Indian state of Tamilnadu. His schooling in India included a BS in chemistry and an MA in Math. He got to the United States on a teaching assistanceship at Ohio State University in chemistry. After completing his PhD work at Ohio State, he won a post-doctoral fellowship to do chemical work at Georgia Tech. Having completed that program, he went to work for Creomulsion Company because they were looking for someone with a chemistry background to do research. In India, where he got his first MA, he studied by the book and learned what had been done in his field. Later however, when he worked on his PhD at Ohio State, he performed active research. Lackschme likes research and the United States has much better facilities for active research than India, the lab sciences are better. One of the few times he has been able to take any time off, he went home for a short vacation. While he was there, he met and married his wife. Asked if they were childhood sweethearts, he replied that he had never met her until that vacation. His family arranged the meeting through a family acquaintance because there is no formal dating system in India. Since couples don't often go out for dinner and the movies, the families must take care of arranging introductions. Prospective couples meet in an arranged setting. Lackschme and his wife talked for a couple of hours and decided to marry. They only saw each other a few times before the ceremony. This kind of arrangement is part of the Indian culture so it is nothing unusual. It is probably no better or worse than any other system. ln fact, it is possible that it might be better considering the divorce rate in other parts of the world. 1, There are other differences as well. The average American works hard and plays hard. "They are competitive and have a lot of stamina," Lackschme added. "Indians do not do as much partying. They are more closed socially and less party oriented." The focus is on grades and study. Lackschme came to the United States to learn more than chemistry. Why else come over to another country to get an education? Whereas Indian culture is consistent, the American culture is a blend of western and American culture and there is a difference. And although the Indians have been exposed to western mores through the British, America and the Americans have a system and language that is distinctly their own. It is simply different from anyone else. Lackschme studied as much as he could about the United States and its customs before he came over but it wasn't the same. lt took him about three years to really adjust . . . and he doesn't have the language problems that some international students have. "No foreign student should come to this country cold," he says, "It is too much of a change. No one should just jump into it." Lackschme likes night school. "lt's great if you have to go to school and still support a family. I would have been at Georgia State sooner if I had known about the night school." He can work all day and still make his classes and finish his degree. "My wife makes fun of me sometimes, He added. "She says that if l could, I would spend the night at Georgia State. I enjoy the university. Being in class, itself, is fun," The first thing for me is my education. Time pressures made activities less alluring." Lackschme came to GSU for the knowledge, BUSINESS ' ' : 'jgivfm' .f . .A 7 'g' , . , .J .. . '44 ,I H3 A ADMINISTRATION .HY '. 2 , I,...-4-- -ew Q . - I I c i qua- I 0 5. .,., 4 z. ., E.,--I? 5 2 L.. s Tlgh , IRQ, Af B Mor! 4OfStudent Life The Different Breed Dr. William Evans Only Comes Out At Night By Peter Jenkins ' like night students. They work harder. They generally work during the day and they pay for their own education, so they're motivated." Dr. William A. Evans, associate professor in the Department of English, has been teaching English at Georgia State for many years. Since he has taught classes both during the day and night, he has had more than enough opportunities to observe the differences and similarities in the attitudes of the two groups of students. Dr. Evans got his degrees in night school. He was in the Army and managed to go to school wherever he was stationed. lt was definitely the hard way to do it, but he persevered and finally finished his PhD at the University, of New Mexico in Santa Fe, New Mexico. I According to Dr. Evans, the students who work during the day and attend night sessions have a more focused purpose. Since they are writing the same number of papers and taking the same number of exams as the day students, the difference lies in the fact that they have a different set of responsibilities from the average day student. Most of the students who attend classes during the day do so on family money and those who have no job or a part time job, have time to study and have a full social life. The average night student holds down a full time job and most have family responsibilities that include husbands, wives and children. The night student is also intent on the pursuit of a degree. Not to say that day students do not reach for that same goal, it's just that a degree with the salary increase it promises means something different to a student with mouths to feed at home. The result is added pressure, tougher competition and additional satisfaction. "They do it, themselves. There is no one to really hold their hands. Their husbands or wives may be supportive, but those students are really here for one thing only . . . an education. They make better grades and they are better students in class. They do their homework." 1. if J. Capelle t Life .gf .-eg I I E L ., K-51- f f A' ' w k " V , , I ,iff , 9 :iv S Tnlgh by Barbara Ferrill ames E. Dearing, Chief of Police at Georgia State University, administers and coordinates all services provided by the university security system. Approxi- mately seventy full-time officers serve in his highly respected security force patrolling all areas of the university complex and its surroundings. Chief Dearing is quick to remind one that his is the only department on campus that stays open and func- tions 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. The Police Department's diligent attention to competently protecting the university academic environment from crime has earned it citywide distinction. A few years ago, the Atlanta Crime Commission made a study of crime in the downtown area. Although Georgia State is located in the central district of crime occurrences, the results of the study showed that the University is one of the safest areas in the whole district. These dedicated men and women of our police department can be seen constantly around campus and surrounding areas on foot, on motorcycles, in cars, or trucks, or on three-wheel scooters. Student cadets are employed to operate service trucks to assist students, faculty and staff with problems such as dead batteries and flat tires. During the evening hours, Chief Dearing's office operates an escort service to accompany students, faculty and associated personnel to their cars or to transportation facilities in the immediate vicinity. This service is given on a first come, first served basis. Chief Dearing takes great pride in the emergency telephones located throughout the campus. These telephones are a special design for Georgia State by Motorola. He said that he started to talk with Motorola several years ago and together they came up with this unique device to call for help. When the receiver is picked up, sounds are automatically transmitted identifying the location of the phone. Chief Dearing said: "lf someone is hurt but can still get to the phone and open the door or lift the receiver, everything can be heard by radio by all the officers over the campus. He added that the phones are now shelf items in stores all over the country. He said, "Recently, l was at a police convention and someone started to demonstrate this ingenious device to me. When he learned that l was from Georgia State University, he said, 'You are the one who should be explaining this to me.' " The most frequent crime problem on campus is petty theft of purses and other personal items by sneak thieves. Chief Dearing said, "We have an on-going campaign to try to remind people not to leave purses lying around. Most of those crimes are crimes of opportunity. Remove the obvious and remove the chance. l'll give you an example. A secretary goes down the hall for five minutes. A thief walks in and checks the bottom drawer of her desk - usually the right hand one - and most likely finds her purse there. There are people around who watch the habits of others." He added that the library atmosphere is also conducive to petty theft. Theft of purses again is the highest incidence. He said, "We have put student patrols in the library. The first couple of months, we saw a fifty percent decline. All the patrols did was watch. But the more time that elapsed, the big decrease inched back up. Thieves began to recognize and watch for student cadets." Chief Dearing attributes part of his department's success to police visibility. He said that police on-foot are a great crime deterrent. "ln uniform, everybody knows who you are, as opposed to patrolling in cars. But there are advantages and disadvantages to both." Chief Dearing has been a part of Georgia State University for fourteen years. He came here from the Georgia Bureau of Investigations where he served as a special agent for five years. Prior to that, he was a police detective with the Savannah Police Department for ten and one-half years. Each officer of his staff goes through an intensive training program before he is certified to become a part of Georgia State security. Each individual must meet the state mandate certification standards for a police officer after attending a state approved police academy for 240 hours. He must then excel in the additional 80 hour in-service training program related entirely to the Georgia State campus tasks and requirements. Each officer is also trained to give emergency first aid. This charismatic man keeps a low profile but is ever present on the scene. He is in complete control which is a big bonus for everyone associated with this university. Chief Dearing is justi- fiably proud of his department, his staff and their superb record. Personable and hospitable, Chief Dearing is assuredly confident. He gives the aura of strength and trust. lt is under- standable that he was chosen as one of the members of the law enforcement delegation from the United States to attend Chi- na's first Ministry of Public Security Convention. lf one word could describe him, it is humane. Besides his varied experience and finesse in the security field, he was undoubtedly an impos- ing goodwill ambassador for Georgia State and the United States. After all of the issues discussed, Chief Dearing reiterated his earlier statement defining his prime goal in accomplishing cam- pus security. "l view this office as a public service department for the protection of life safety functions for the university community." Student Lifej43 , 0 6 2 9 . W Q ffl, 3,45 -af Photos by S. Tilghman Night To Remember: The Nightlife by Peter Jenkins he Ninth Annual Night Life Recogni- tion Banquet sponsored by the Pro- grams Board of the Student Govern- ment Association was held on April 26, at the downtown Holiday Inn Motel. The ban- quet was the highlight of the programming provided for Night Students at this Llniver- sity. The first Night Student Vice-President, after the role had been re-established was Terri Cooper. This young woman, single mother of two, was also the vice-president of a flourishing real-estate development corporation. A good student, she devoted much time andeffort to her position in the Student Government Association along with her many other responsibilities. Terri developed the idea of giving special recog- nition to students who worked a forty hour week, went to school, participated in the extracurricular activities, and had a family. She recognized it as a feat of organization and dedication that often went unmen- tioned if even noticed. Through her efforts, 44fNightlife Banquet Night Student programming was begun. The first plaza party night break, and the first banquet for recognition of Night Stu- dents were developed. The idea of competing for special recog- nition and awarding certificates for out- standing grades culminated in a tremen- dous evening at the Regency Hyatt House with more than three hundred fifty stu- dents, guests, faculty, and administration representatives in attendance. Since that time, the tradition has been continued. ln 1985, Doris Taggert, Night Vice-Presi- dent Committee Chairman, and Gayle Smith, Graduate Vice-President joined forces to develop the program. Half of those being honored were graduate stu- dents, so the melding of the two activities was appropriate. Dr. William Baggett, Dean of Students, presided and the even- ing was graced by a stirring welcome from President Noah Langdale, Jr. Dr. Jane S. Browning, Director, lnroads, lnc. gave the address. Dr. Browning spoke on urban leadership and the need for it, and the benefits that could be derived from each person, recognizing that we are all equal in our membership in this communi- ty. She continued by pointing out that ur- ban Ieadership falls into three levels there must be a voice, there must be ac- ceptance of people just as they are and not as we would wish them to be, and that leaders must be close in strategies, not just close in immediate environment. Dr. Michael Mescon, Dean of the College of Business, gave the second address of the evening. He challenged us to do away with the idea of day and evening students . . . "We have a first class university that happens to have classes from seven in the morning until after ten o'cIock at night and we give a first quality education to all, regardless of the time of day they attend." Dr. Mescon said that he had no "speech," he just wanted to take a few minutes to tell these special students "how l feel about you." Recently, he had gone to New York to collect a two million dollar grant from IBM. This was one of thirteen awards given to major universities and colleges by IBM and v .F 1' SM was a major breakthrough for Georgia State. "We are a first rate institution be- cause you people are first rate. You can compete with other human beings any- where in the world." Mescon wished the honorees success, admonished them to make a lot of money, and asked them to "send it back." He con- tinued by pointing out that there is a linear relationship between "what you send back and what people think of GSU." Dr. Mes- con made these special recipients very proud of their accomplishments. The special citations for undergraduates were awarded to: Guy A. Waterman, Kevin H. Carlson, Santa Lisa Crisson, Ken Har- grove, Kathy Lockaby Karunungan, and Barbara Moon. The citations for graduates were awarded to: Margo Pamela Alex- ander, Rose M. Kessler, Rosalynne V. Price, James Anthony Smart, and Tavorn K. Strassburger. Vice-President for Development Ralph Beck, presented the First Evening Student Scholarship to Guy A. Waterman, a gradu- ating Senior, officer in Mortar Board, frater- nity officer, lnceptor, and all-around stu- dent leader who worked, cared for his or- phaned three sisters and brothers, went to school in the evening, and still maintained an active co-curricular schedule. The evening underscored the determina- tion of students in the Night School to persevere and achieve. With the complica- tions that must, of necessity accompany an attempt at education combined with a full time job, these students represent the best that can be said about any university. The members of the staff of THE RAMP- WAY are proud to be able to honor these students within the pages of the yearbook. lj Guy A. Waterman displays the first Evening Stu- dent Scholarship award and receives congratulations from Shari Christian, member of the Night Life Com- mittee. 2fDr. Jane S. Browning speaks about Urban leadership while Dr. William Baggett, Dr. Michael Mescon and Doris Taggert look on. Nightlife Banquetf45,fTi lil 46j Student L f Night Walker Puffing and panting with sweat above my lip, As though being chased by some wraith . . , fit might do you well to know that it is only a neurotic mind running from your roaring footsteps into the arms of yet another demon, Who blurs my vision and gives me no escape from the thoughts of being seized . . . J - Anonymous ...H . 3 v 4 M... Ewa 5 EEE? 4 X A Y .--. Programs Board by Gayle Smith o say that the office of the Programs Board, located in Room 222 of the Student Center, is a hive of activity would be a gross understate- ment. lt is the heartbeat of massive efforts to give students at GSU something besides the unceaslng grind of assignments and exams. The staff of the Pro- grams Board, headed by Dean Linda Frye and Kelly Hewitt, works constantly to provide each student with more than one way to get back their twenty dollar student activity fee. They supervise at least a dozen committees that bring a variety of programs for stu- dent participation. Among these committees are the Lyceum Film Committee, the Concerts Committee, Graduate Life, Commencement, Speakers and the Black Life and Culture Committee. Although the Pro- grams Board Office coordinates these organizations, i .,,,,.5lA my-v--'f KW. , 'I QE. ii rnu'Q4o- 1-1 ...,,.. ,..,, ,,, 'G some of them are advised by several different Deans. The office tries to as- sist the program chairpersons to facili- tate the smooth operation of these ac- tivities. More than just acting as social traf- fic cops, the office staff provides an information center for the students to contact, should they want to become a viable part of the extra-curricular activities at GSU. As a further service to the student body, this office sells Discount Tickets to Six Flags Over Georgia and to screenings at various movie theatres around Atlanta. ln all, the Programs Board makes every effort to work with the student to ensure that their collegiate exper- ience will be as full and well-rounded as possible. lfffommencement Committee sponsors a reception immediately following each graduation ceremony for graduates and their families as well as faculty and administrators 2fL to r, Kelly Hewitt and Dean Linda Frye coordinate the Programs Board ofhce 3fConcerts such as this past year's "Frankie Goes to Hollywood" and 4fspeakers like Vincent Price are popular with students and highlighted the 1985 programs. 49jStudent Life Foreign Office International GSU students have a fourth-floor friend by Gayle C. Smith he Office for International Students is one of the best-kept secrets on the Georgia State campus. lt is an office that provides as many or more different services as any other office in the Llniversity, but unless you are a non- native student, you probably don't even know where it is located. lt is, however, tucked away on the south hall of the fourth floor in room 440 of the Student Center and is a hub of activity. Dr. Heather Olson, Director of International Student Services, has remarkable resilience and has been the recipient of many impressive awards for her work in this field. Aside from the workshops she has conducted, Dr. Olson and her staff do what they can to make the life of CiSl.l's international students a little easier. Rather than simply shuffling students from department to department, Dr. Olson makes certain that they feel welcome and that they have an anchor in a world that can sometimes seem confusing, sometimes frightening. After all, these students have traveled a long way for an American educa- tion and unlike those who can go home for vaca- tions, non-native students must spend the holi- days and sometimes years away from their fam- ilies. lt probably never occurs to most American students that the translation of ideas from a foreign language into English can be a hair-rais- ing experience. And not just the classwork. Try- ing to accomplish little mundane tasks can be- come a nightmare. Frequently, these attempts at communication result in awkward sentences that make little sense, simply because the Eng- lish language is so full of idiom. For example, we take it for granted that "hot dogs" are food and are to be eaten with a variety of Condiments. Imagine hearing the term and expecting to be treated to a warm poodle! For some, the grocery store can be an exercise in frustration. There are unfamiliar fruits and vegetables in every culture and without some guidance, the international shopper could find his diet severely limited. Dr. Olson's office at- tempts to familiarize these students with such simple day-to-day experiences so that they can lead full lives while they are in our country. Housing is another experience we take for granted. Aside from the language barrier, the internatinal student, unaccustomed to the city of Atlanta, may go out looking for housing in areas that are not served by the MARTA system or areas that are not close to shopping. The office counsels students about areas that are appropri- . . . we take it for granted that 'hot dogs' are food and not warm poodles . . , ate for apartments or rooms and where they are located in terms of the university and shopping convenience. Since there are no dormitories on the GSU campus, commuting is a fact of life. ln other words, Dr. Olson and her staff attempt to steer the non-native student in directions that will make the survival aspects of his life a little more comfortable. John Contos is originally from Greece and came to Georgia State as an international stu- dent. Since he has been through the ESL pro- gram himself, he has a special affinity for the plight of the foreign student. Perhaps more than anyone else on the office staff, he understands the confusion and frustration of trying to make yourself understood in a country that has a dif- ferent culture and language from your own. The combined talents of Dr. Olson and John Contos flesh out the program. Together, they provide a complete source for the rapid solutions to prob- lems facing foreign students. The office may be one of the best-kept secrets at GSLI, but it is growing and branching out. ln cooperation with the ESL program, the staff is able to anticipate the needs and wants of non- native students on campus. This is only one more facet in the diamond that is Georgia State Llniversity. Top right: Foreign student advisor Dr. Heather Olson. Below Right: A coffee scheduled by the Foreign Student office during the lO:0O break. 'Nl' Nr. inf, Student Lifef5l Urban Gospel Preachers Of The Pavement Sound Their Sermons by Gayle C. Smith lthough all of us sit around occa- sionally and grumble about the fact that GSU is not a traditional campus university and that we have con- crete rather than stately elms, we have a few things that those other schools don't have. Rather than sprawling lawns, quiet lakes and meandering rivers where stu- dents can leisurely peruse volumes of for- gotten lore, GSU has the city with all of its bustle, smog and guardians of the faith, You might think that this list is a mite peculiar, but the fact remains that among the smog and traffic, there are self-styled preachers who make it their business to exhort pedestrians with sometimes off-beat brands of fire and brimstone. Students who choose to commute on the MARTA system have several of these preachers to choose from. At the Five Points Station, there is a minister who pounds a care-worn Bible dur- ing the early hours of the morning. Who knows what time he really hits the pave- ment, but for a fact, he is there at 7:00 am. lt doesn't matter if anyone listens, he ca- reens back and forth across the plaza at the Peachtree entrance shouting his gospel and pointing fingers at sinners. Frankly, 52fStudent Life Pho los by G. Smith U I I . v Ii: I I '3 J. -A .aku "m. wx n F 8 F I I 1 lb flll -01 f I l 13:82-. "ff, f l '11 tim if S. ., ' A - e. .ll 4. there isn't really much sin at the Five Points Station at 7:00 am, but if there were, he would catch it. About the most sinful thing to be found at that hour of the morning would be the sight of a female student or office worker wearing slacks. Recently, a GSU coed was informed by this man that God gave women legs and that it was a sin to cover them with slacks. lt was an interesting twist considering what he had said to another coed wearing track shorts. lt had something to do with tempta- tions of the flesh. Ah, life! Further down the street is a blind man who spends most of the day shouting Bible verses and commanding passing pedestri- ans to follow the verses. For the most part, this man is totally ignored since he is also usually inebriated. For him, it's the thought that counts. lt's a rough piece of work to take a preacher seriously when he is drunk. Somehow, you have to feel a little sorry for him. If you make it past these two and get to your political science class on time, you are in the pink. You are not, however, safe. There is the lunch hour. Since Atlanta has a climate that lends itself to picnics for the greater part of the year, Central City Park provides the place to relax and eat a sandwich in the great outdoors. Just about the time you bite into your Twinkie, luxuriating in the gooey goodness of junque food, you look up and there is yet another guy telling you just how awful you really are. lt's enough to give a person indigestion. How can any self-respecting student en- joy his refined sugar and preservatives when he is being verbally assaulted by a self-appointed watchdog? lt's part of the burden you assume when you matriculate at an urban university. Like the man says, "lt goes with the territory." Student Lifef53 A Time T Honor Above: "When you're green , . begins Alonzo Crim at GSl.l's Honors Day where he was presented the Golden Staff Award by Dr. Noah Langdale, Jr. Right: Students were honored by their departments at the evening session of Honors Day, 54fStudent Life Con grorulorions . . . When you're green, you grow . . . when you're rpe you rorl This ouororion from Dr. Beryomin Mays is o favorrre of Dr, Alonzo Crrrns and was o highlghf or rhe 1985 Honors Day held on Moy lo. Honors Day rs held in May of each yeor wrrh o feorured guesr as speolrer Alonzo Crims speech was o rribure ro Dr. Beryomrn Mays and on inspirorion ro rhe srudenrs and family gorhered or rhe mornrng and evening sessions of Honors Doy, Crim roughr rhe rhree "Ds" - desire, dererfnrnorron and drscgoline, On derermrnorion Crrm srored rhor 'Wlosr greor people ore ordinary people in pursuir of o greor ideo, " Mrh rhor rhoughr in mrnd, we would lrlre ro solure all srudenrs for rhe ochrevemenrs rhey've mode rhis pasr year for rheir scholarship and service ro rhe Universrry- Solurel DAY SESSION HONORS LIST PRESIDENT'S PLAQUE Allson Lorr Allen Ellzaberh Margarer ,Allen Elalne Adcoclr Malls G Daddy Caron Dramlerre Lauren E Burbanls He-len Elo ne Carnngran Kmzserly Clarlr Consrance Helns Callrer Llnda Karherlne Dliranrrs Susannah Isabel Dobbs Clndee George Sharon Lee Glbbs Norman Mlller Grbby Janarhan D Hansen Pamela Anne Holdorl Parma Howell Calherlne Lewrs Janes Susan A.-snlece Jump Magda Lelgn Ellzabern Jerrrles Malln Rare-n M McGreqgor Clyde W Mclsay, Jr Llnda Jane Marrrs Cary Joner Nelson Merry Marrrn Nlclrelsan Wrllram E Pearsonv III Ralph Dryan Phrllrps Jr Pamaa Ponder Trmarhy Scorr Powers Palrlcra Jones Prescau Suzerre Ralner Ellzaberh Cares llablnsan Lorena Smllh Janna Dee Srrrnqer Mary Jane Tadeo Kathleen Mary Whlle Maureen Ann Wllce ALPHA XI DELTA CUP Wendy Ward BLUE KEY SOPHOMORE AWARD Almonese D Clllran Gleson R Denlord, Jr Denjamrn L Haier, Jr DEPARTMENTAL HONORS Lando K Daanrrs Jan Avgllsos JUNIOR HONORS Luanne Lyon CRIMSON KEY CHAPTER OF MORTAR BOARD AWARD Golro Grannokopoulos DELTA SIGMA PI SCHOLARSHIP KEY Deborah Pagee Darry W.S. KELL AWARD Amanda Madray Dupree OMICRON DELTA KAPPA SENIOR AWARD Susan Amber Cochran OMICRON DELTA KAPPA HENRY T. MALONE AWARD Gleason R Denrard Jr PHI BETA KAPPA FACULTY GROUP SCHOLARSHIP CERTIFICATE Trla A Carswell Susan Amber Cochran James Earl Drx Chrys Browne Frrzgerald James Kennerh Freeman Nadlne Angels! Lee Hlnq Moon Suen Maha Saleh Zalrr Suzan Moore Zaul-.rs PHI BETA KAPPA FACULTY GROUP SCHOLARSHIP AWARD James Kennerh Freeman PHI BETA KAPPA FACULTY GROUP COMPETITION Melrssa M Cheeseman Cheryl Ann llelrer PHI ETA SIGMA FRESHMEN EXCELLENCE AWARD Kenneth John Crlbbs ROY BROWN SEWELL SENIOR PHI KAPPA PHI SCHOLARSHIP AWARD Mellndo Dee Marrrn FRATERNITY SCHOLARSHIP PLAQUE Lambda Chr Alpha SORORITY SCHOLARSHIP CUP Mu llho Slgma SENIORS AWARDS Dayrd Lawrence Adcoclr Phllrp Jeffrey Aarer Carla Sue Derry Jalle Elalne Capelle Susan Amber Cochran Allred Lee Drngler Laura Marne Elllan Edward Emory Ill Orlrla Ann Esslen Carla Elrsra Frazrer Csolfo Glannalsopoulas Tracy Ellzoberh Hefner Kelly Jolene Hewlrr Ayererre Fonvrlle Lackey Angela Dlrss Mansour Penny Louonne Prlce Johnnle Angda Shlgemr Dons Toggarr Iloberr Thelsen, Jr Dexler Bernard Warrrol Guy Anrhony Warerman THE VIRGINIA AND CALVIN L. KIAH AWARD Beverly Lors Cook De-rer Bernard Warrlar NELL HAMILTON TRO'I'I'ER SCHOLARSHIP Susan Annlece Jump THE JANE WILSON MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP rraey Thomas MAX M. CUDA SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS lleglr-a Joseahrne Aslhene Brenda Loalse For! Wesley Charles Hewarl Sandra Gall Nave Mailnrle Ce-ale Darrer Sally Whllr Rogers Mary Alease Slusarchlrk Shanon Dall Smlrh Rebecca Jo Smlrh Jolla Faye Sreese Dana Tarlr Chrlsropher Drewry W-eluh ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA BOOK AWARD Mary Druselle Marshall PHI CHI THETA NATIONAL KEY AWARD Sasan Annlece Jump GOLDEN KEY SENIOR AWARD Mlchael Scorr Waldrop GOLDEN KEY JUNIOR AWARD lalmrserly Ann salapley EVENING SESSION HONORS LIST COLLEGE OF HEALTH SCIENCES School al Nurslng THE JOSEPHINE PIAQUADIO NURSING SCHOLARSHIP Susan M Bradford Loclre SIGMA THETA TAU SCHOLARSHIP Mary lane Tadeo COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Deparrmenr ol Anrhrobalcsqy ANTHROPOLOGY DEPARTMENTAL AWARD Crfrlre Ca'ller LAMBDA ALPHA AWARD Lrjrfrnle leOII9r Dc-parrnwenl ol Arr VERA JERNIGAN GREEN MEMORIAL ART AWARD Candace Haase Dnr-3 Deplarrnnenr at lihernl ,rry CHEMISTRY AWARD Cynrnra Anne Dlshop Carla Tlerly Dona lean G Bower Calnerlne M Cluan, Terence Rlchard Connolly Maureen Crolly Shlrley Hollberg Bruce Dayla lsennedy Lesley Ann Mosher Marprle Porref Carol lllcnard Marlr Rushrng Shanan Smlrh Dlana C Swlderzlfll Sasan H Terhorilr Rebecca A Warson Garl Jane Wharley -. it 1 A X .,,,,,.... iflievin White accepts the Senior Spanish Award from Assistant Dean of Arts and Sciences Brian Armstrong. 2fMatt Stewart and his wife, Kim r proudly display his honor - the John Bent Award l for Excellence in Radio4Television Journalism. 3fGerdeen Dyer accepts The Society of Professional Journalists' Citation for Achievement, 56fStudent Life Con grorulafions 0 I O College of Arts Cr Sciences cont'd. Deponmemr of ErwgI:srr BERT H. FLANDERS AWARD Dervms C EIIIorr JAMES E. ROUTH AWARD Korhy Lee Adams ARTHUR K. MOORE AWARD EmrIy Archer Deporrmenr of Forerqn Lowguogee SENIOR CLASSICS AWARD DorvreI Thrbodeou 202 LEVEL CLASSICS AWARD Mary Alrie Srerrmerrrre-r UPPER DIVISION GERMAN AWARD Te-resc House LOWER DIVISION GERMAN AWARD Defyomrm L Hofer SENIOR SPANISH AWARD Keyrn Whrve LOWER DIVISION SPANISH AWARD Dano Jung UPPER DIVISION FRENCH AWARD Crmsme- Wagner LOWER DIVISION FRENCH AWARD Pow wngm Deporrmenr of Hrsrory JOHN A. ALEXANDER MEMORIAL AWARD Jeffrey D Dresheors PHI ALPHA THETA AWARD Dee M Spears CARL MAUELSHAGEN PRIZE Jeffrey Lynn Momn Depcnmernr of Muszc HASKELL L. BOYTER CHORAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP Dowd Compueu PRESSER FOUNDATION MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP Mary Corohne Moore- HARRIS M. TAFT MEMORIAL MUSIC SCHOLARSHIP RICK LurrIeheId KERRY M. STEVENSON PIANO SCHOLARSHIP Alon J Brown Deporrmervr of PsycI'1oIogy JOHN WARKENTIN SCHOLARSHIP Lounso Dranscorrrb Grohom Ielley BAILEY M. WADE MEMORIAL FUND JoseIyn C Cassody Teresa M Mdnryre Dowd Washburn PSYCHOLOGY FACULTY AND ALUMNI AWARD Mary Emmo McConaughey Deporrmenr of Sooology JESSIE GARREN MEMORIAL SOCIOLOGY AWARD Clndee George Deporrmenr of Comrnunuccnon WSB-TV INTERNSHIP Leo O Da-rec WARREN NEWMAN MEMORIAL JOURNALISM SCHOLARSHIP Ccmerrre Lame Drod'O'd THE SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTS' CITATION FOR ACHIEVEMENT Gerdee' Ove' THE SOCIETY OF PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISTS SCHOLARSHIP Smr-an Demse DIQIC-EI4. RALPH EMERSON MCGILL AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN NEWSPAPER JOURNALISM SI-org' Dervae Bmw i'ZI4. ATLANTA PRESS CLUB SCHOLARSHIP Dorjwwc AUCL-I-QM 'lorrxerme Lou se Brcdfard Andrew D Dow-.rs Ixarher-me Vxcfgeri Fox.-me' Sugar- Inf-e James C'-Urwes Dewi' Iowrso Iyrrc r'vIorr-Sc-f Suggs JOHN BENT AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN RADIO- TELEVISION JOURNALISM 00.0 Mrgrrw-A grgr.-.rm COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION THE LAMAR R. PLUNKETI' AWARD OF BETA GAMMA SIGMA Susan A Jump THE ROY B. SEWELL AWARD OF BETA GAMMA SIGMA Iorvm Dee Zrmger THE MICHAEL C. CARLOS AWARD OF BETA GAMMA SIGMA De-bore P Derry GEORGE E. MANNERS AWARD Tfofnczs MIQHQQI Dcrroe Userre Doshel Dronscorrva Rwf' Ever, Cocr Chrrsrosner Charles Hooper Gary MrcmeI Lawson Jens Leaf rkqmrg Wwe Tumg-r THE CLYDE KITCHENS DELTA SIGMA PI AWARD Lon Arm Dum GEORGE M. SPARKS SCHOLARSHIP Keren Lynn Dorr-:ws Mcrwon MCCQII Boss Dom C Swrjersxr Ccrrre Terrme Wnrmsorr THE PICKETT RIGGS SCHOLARSHIP Jorwo D Smrrger DeDOf'merv of Ecorvormz, THE ECONOMICS AWARD Nwkkr M FInIoy THE WALL STREET JOURNAL ACHIEVEMENT AWARD IN ECONOMICS Samgunorw K Kunfrmr-no THE THEODORE C. BOYDEN EXCELLENCE IN TEACHING ECONOMICS AWARD Kerrh J Leggerr Roberv L Reardon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION I 2 I THE ROY M. HALL EDUCATIONAL ACHIEVEMENT AWARD Cnr II,,1 AME D0fr,r'Ng1r f . ,, , 1 I BUSINESS EDUCATION MERIT AWARD E JL, X. Dfw' ir' W- ' i' If "P 'Z JT P ,i' . iii-L 1-1-' THE COUNSELING AND PSYCHOLOGICAL SERVICES AWARD 133, A p ny... COLLEGE OF PUBLIC AND URBAN AFFAIRS I: im- 5. THE LARRY E. QUINN AWARD were A A r H, E 'mr I: 3 fff"'ff' L2 QCLCI5 THE ATLANTA BRANCH OF THE ENGLISH SPEAKING UNION- ENGLISH AS A SECOND LANGUAGE AWARD wgrmf r.I,g,g-.-IQ, nr Liz-3' 2'r.c-ez Pri:-3' THE JOSEPH JACOBS LABOR SCHOLARSHIP DY e Ji-1'-so ' Cesar-'ef' :A 1.I'E if ce' THE WILLIAM R. GABLE AWARD Mcry Mrivere -we De:r:r'h'-err cr' Cc "Yew : My -i '-eff'-1 'Z THE SAM WALLACE MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP Jerry New Il! 'I Q11 ISUZU e THE EMPIRE AGENCY SCHOLARSHIP in v Arr Germ: me THE BILL LOWERY SCHOLARSHIP nm-rr, w 15.3,-. D,-1. Descrrrrwevr' of A..r3'::f Admr zvafif THE UNITED AIRLINES EDDIE CARLSON AWARD Dcyzd L Hcwmgron DE-porrrrver-' of I-Iore F-esrfuwz'-' cm True Acwfmrrcrr-af. THE DAVID KENNEY-DAY'S INN SCHOLARSHIP Joyom Josh, THE WILLIAM HITSON-DAY'S INN SCHOLARSHIP Sherry Iimrwmer THE STEPHEN STYRON SCHOLARSHIP Rrro A Ewen Srephen I1 Gene-ear Evo James CI'rorIesE Kemprorr III Student LIfej57 if I S x VALQ1' 6 A Bit Of Tradition GSU 'S Alma Mater History Of The Crest eorgia State used to have required assemblies for the student body. At these assemblies, the faculty, administration, staff and students sang the Alma Mater. But it wasn't the Alma Mater we sing today at Commencement. lt was something entirely dif- ferent. ln fact, it was composed of some rather insipid lyrics to the tune of Cornell's Alma Mater. Granted the tune is hummable, but everyone in the world uses it for an Alma Mater including North Fulton High School. The GSU student body decided that it was time for something new. A contest was held to get a unique Alma Mater that would represent Georgia State. Not too many individuals were anxious to participate, in fact, only eight or ten turned anything in to the office of the Dean of Students. One of the most interesting submissions was a combination of poor lyrics done up to the tune of "Deutschland Uber Alles," a favorite of Nazi Germany. The music to "Deutschland Uber AlIes" was actually written by Haydn and was written for string quartet. For anyone who wants to know, the music is Opus 76, 51753, 2nd movement. At any rate, this was obviously unaccep- table. Dr. Kenneth M. England was asked to do something about the situation and he called upon William H. Hill, now retired, to select the music. Dr. England would then write the lyrics. Mr. Hill selected Beethoven's Ode To Joy from the Ninth Symphony and Dr. England set to work on the words. At the next assembly, Peter S. Harrower, still a profes- sor in the Department of Music, sang the new Alma Mater for the student body. The students liked it but one of the faculty members was not impressed. He said, "The words are splendid, but who the hell wrote that tune!" Since then, several students who have been members of the SGA have used the music minus the words in their weddings. lf used, it usually immediately proceeds the processional or immediately follows the recessional. Now, since there are no more regular assemblies, the Alma Mater is rarely heard unless it is at Commence- ment. Just in case you haven't been to graduation lately, here is the Georgia State University Alma Mater. Alma Mater, we are loyal to the name of Georgia State. Love and honor we accord thee, and devotion from our hearts. ln respect and veneration we shall always hold thy name. Nurturer of light and knowldge, we shall ever tell thy fame. Happy are thy sons and daughters spread abroad throughout the land. Knowing that we are forever part of thine own faithful band. Where the paths of life are crowded, we have known thy pleasant bond. And the love of Alma Mater we shall never pass beyond. nfortunately, most of the members of the student body at Georgia State have never seen the school's coat of arms, or if they have, they passed over it without much thought. The figure, itself, is inter- esting to anyone who may or may not know about herald- ry. Each shape and color has a significance peculiar to Georgia State and the ideals for which it stands. For a history of the coat of arms, read on . . . Not only is the coat of arms registered with the College of Arms in London, England, its heraldic images are specific and were carefully researched by four members of the GSU faculty. They were Dr. Raymond Carter Suth- erland, Dr. Jack Blicksilver, Dr. Rogers Hammond and Dr. George W. Beiswanger. Drs. Sutherland and Beis- wanger have retired now and Dr. Hammond is a professor Emeritus. Dr. Blicksilver is still an active member of the faculty. Their efforts and three years of correspondence with the College of Arms culminated in the GSU coat of arms, an image tying Atlanta with the characteristics of this university. ' The panther at the top of the crest of the helmet is the school mascot, and the flames from his ears and mouth represent the flames of scholarship and dedication. The panther, holding symbols of education, is red to symbol- ize the fire in Atlanta's city emblem. A bezant, or gold coin, on the panther's shoulder indi- cates the school's beginnings as a business school. The crown beneath the panther is a representation of stone mountain granite, emphasizing the urban universi- ty and its role in the metropolitan area. The ornamental cloth surrounding the shield, is called a mantling or lambrequin. lt is black lined with gold to symbolize night and day schools. GSU's status as a state institution is shown in the chief upper part of the shield. The ermine and red represent Georgia's cotton and peaches. The center flame is an eternal flame in memory of Dr. George M. Sparks, the first president of Georgia State. The flame also represents the burning of Atlanta and the flames of scholarship. The rest of the shield is gray and red, the school's colors. The colors are divided by a line of five points to symbolize the school's downtown location. The line itself, is drawn in dancetty form, symbolizing time for joy and pleasure. The Latin motto below the shield means, "Truth is valuable and will overcome." The official coat of arms has helped to eliminate confu- sion in the use of seals, badges and emblems represent- ing the school on books, brochures, and correspondence. The GSU coat of arms is just one more interesting facet of the whole university. Next time, take a close look. Student Lifef59 IDIAI SS M radio wasn't considered very im- portant for a long time. ln the late sixties, the baby boomers started to listen to FM and those stations began to get a large audience and make money. For years, WRAS had the dial number, 1033, the WPLO-FM frequency because no one gave it serious attention. No one listened to it. By 1967 or 1968, WPLO took the fre- quency back beacuse FM radio had begun to be significant commercially. Why is there so much interest in FM? Because it means power, an FM frequency is worth millions. There are business inter- ests who would like to take it away from the students so that "better things" could be done with it. And what is "better?" Has the question of student capability arisen because of a lack of quality on the part of the students or because of the money as- pect? On top forty stations, songs are only promoted for a month or two. WRAS will play a song for a longer amount of time, sometimes from two to six months. When they promoted Joan Armatrading, the phones rang off the hook. She is an artist who could easily be top forty and isn't. But she has a tremendous following at GSU. At the concert she gave at the Fox last year, students packed the Fox and stayed on their feet, clapping and cheering through- out the entire concert. Sometimes, WRAS will keep playing a hit for a time just to remind the listening audience that WRAS played it first. The WRAS disc jockeys come from ev- erywhere in the university, including the College of Business. The application asks about their major and academic back- ground, but no one pays much attention to that. Every new dj must work one "grave- yard shift" once a week for up to three quarters. Those shifts are the two o-clock to six o'clock in the morning shifts. That weeds out the students who aren't serious and it takes care of the mistakes that a novice will naturally make. The graveyard shift is a great training ground, unfortu- nately, it also weeds out those with no transportation. WRAS will try to work with people who have children, but that doesn't happen very often. However, the age range at WRAS is likely to be anything. There was once a program manager who was in her mid-forties. The disc jockeys have to get the techni- cal things down, they have to be able to check the transmitter, take readings and do the legal things. lf these responsibilities by Gayle C. Smith are not taken care of, WRAS could lose their license. Most of them manage and have a tenure of three or four years. No one has ever been caught sleeping on the air while Walker has been there but he has heard stories. Most of the time now, a dj will get caught because he had to run down the hall to the bathroom and has locked himself out. WRAS is run like a business with a professional attitude, treat- ing it as such may have taken some of the fun and spontaneity but it has settled the atmosphere. Disc jockeys must also follow the format designed by the general manager, WRAS has always been a station that specialized in new releases. The station will not go to news like WGSTQ it will not go to classical like WABE3 it will not be a jazz station. lt WILL continue to offer a variety of music for a variety of tastes. Although the age range of listeners used to be twelve to twenty-four, now the range is eighteen to thirty-four. WRAS will continue to accomo- date that wide audience range. The placement of students who have worked at WRAS and have graduated to the professional, real world is close to one hundred per cent, however, most of the students who work there don't want to make radio their life's work. But the repu- tation of WRAS is a definite plus for people who want radio. Melissa Lamar is a good example: now she works at 96 ROCK, she used to be a dj at WRAS. WRAS dj's don't cut up on the air, they don't patronize the audience with idle chat- ter or sexist jokes. No other university sta- tion has the professional attitude that WRAS has and they don't play the same music. The GSU station is not into playing the record of a local band ten times an hour because they are friends. Progressive radio influences the main stream. Commercial programmers like to listen to WRAS to hear the new tunes, according to Jeff Walker. "Eddy Grant sounded really strange when we first heard his new song, 'Electric Avenue,' but we liked it. We played it for a long time and finally, the commercial programmers got used to it and began to play it on their stations. lt became a big hit." WRAS sounds are not as hard as heavy metal. WRAS features a lot of cross-overs. Costs are going up each year. The tele- phone line costs have gone up about 66071. "We were lucky," says Walker, "ln some parts of the country, the costs went up 2,000'7B. The rise in costs is the result of the deregulation of ATST. Supposedly now, WRAS is paying just what it costs Southern Bell to run lines back and forth. Long Distance offset the costs in the past . . . according to Southern Bell." The tele- phone lines are used between the studio and the transmitter. When the tower is completed in June of 1986, these lines will no longer be necessary. The tower will use a microwave and the costs from Southern Bell will go down. The tower was applied for December, 6Oj Student Life I 1977, but with a new general manager an- nually, the interest wavered from year to year. When Walker took over as Operation Manager in 1981, he began the concerted effort to get the money for the tower ap- proved and get it set up. WRAS and all of FM transmission is called line of sight. That means that the signal will go on a straight line until the earth begins to curve lapproximately sixty milesj and then it will go out into space. WRAS will only have a thirty-five mile reach because the tower will be six hun- dred feet tall instead of the usual one thou- sand. The tower, located at Panthersville, can't be taller than six hundred feet be- cause of its proximity to the airport, but it will definitely cover the fifteen county me- tropolitan Atlanta area. "A highly professional attitude has got- ten respect for WRAS," crowed Walker. "We hear from all over the country. Those who go to conventions, come back with pride. The average dj doesn't realize our national reputation. We hear it in New York from representatives out of San Francisco and Chicago. lt's really good for the ego, and we're lucky to be in a place like Atlan- ta where we can have some impact, rather than a place like Los Angeles." "What l like about WRAS is that we value the frequency so we're not playing around," Walker added. "We are trying to run the station like a business, not a social function. Our reputation has been earned on the air and in trade publications. Nation- al representatives will tell us that we sound better than west coast stations. The station is there because of support from people like Dr. Kenneth England and Dean Linda Frye." Ffh! -UV' - "Students get experienceg Atlanta gets progressive programmingg commercial ra- dio gets new music by looking at the charts and seeing our listener response to bands. There are sixteen or seventeen FM stations in the Atlanta area. With no pro- motion or advertising and against forty- eight commercial stations, WRAS com- mands around two per cent of the eighteen to thirty-four age group listening audience and they do heavy promotion. We must be doing something right." This year, WRAS had a reunion for all the people who have worked there from the sign-on in 1971. No one at WRAS knows just how the idea for a reunion got started but the idea took root some time in December of 1984. There were small meetings at the studio of Dave Shult, an old staffer who went from WRAS to 94Q to his own business as a radio consultant. This group went through old RAMPWAYS, the telephone book and people's private address books to find addresses for over four hundred ex- staffers of the station. The party was held on June 29, 1985, and was attended by one hundred-fifty staffers, their spouses and guests. Dale Bennett was even there - he was the first dj to sign on the air when it became known as WRAS. Many radio and television fig- ures were contacted who had gotten their start at WRAS, and they're looking to re- peat the reunion in 1988. WRAS has figured importantly in many lives over the years. lt was and is one of the most viable assets of Georgia State Univer- sity. lf, for some reason, you haven't heard WRAS, remember that the number to dial is 88. S Standard I N 2 A Walton 'll 3 A Walton lfDave Cohen, Joe Schaute, Patton McGinley, Jill Lampe, and Paul Mazurkiewicz at the Album 88 're- union 2fHazell Jenkins, Phil Jones and Barbara Allen of the 1976 staff renew acquaintances 3,fFormer Gen- eral Managers of FM 88 are Rick Edwards 172-73l and Mark Gilson 175-761 Opposite pagefJeff Walker at the construction site for the new tower. Student Lifej61 " . . . Don't Go Drivin' Down Through Here Like You Crazy!" The Ladies Of S-Lot I suppose you would have to get close to it, say, a few inches, to hear for yourself that it actually makes a soft mechanical noise, a sort of dull "click" like that of a time-clock. Of course, most of us don't even hear it. But we see it every day, a board about the length of an ironing board, measuring just a few inches wide and cut from a cheap grade of wood. I don't even know what they call the thing. Just a board - a board painted with those diagonal stripes that go black, white, black, white, black, white all the way to the end. You know the stripes - regualtion stripes, like a refer- ee's shirt. Or a prisoner's uniform. Anyhow, it's a board that's attached to one of those machines, the ones that look like turnstiles. And all day long, the board does the same thing: go up and down, up and down, with the adroitness of a very good mime, up and down, up and down, a quick start and a smooooooth up, and then a smooooooth down, up and down. We see the up part- usually after waiting a few eternal seconds for the lady in the booth to get her act together - but we never see the down motion. lt's behind us. The lady in the booth is behind us, too. After com- pleting the morning ritual - glancing at a student l.D., receiving another dollar, handing over the manilla-pa- per receipt and the change - she's out of our life until tomorrow, when the striped board goes up again. As for the attendant, well, we're out of her life, too. By the time we begin our ascent upward on the ramps, she's taking another dollar and we are forgotten. Or so we think. What goes on in the minds of the parking attendants after dealing with us in one of life's ignored mysteries. We wonder about their thoughts and feelings about as much as we wonder who is actually spinning the records on the elevator music radio stations. lt's there - they're there - day after day, the same thing, up and down, but we don't even think about it. We don't even care. Just for the record, Cherry McGowan and Vera Smith are the two women behind the up-and-down arm on weekday mornings in the S-parking area. After inter- viewing them for this article, I came to a startling 6 St d tLife realization: they are alive! They weren't the two choco- late-brown, moving mannequins who lived in a minia- ture booth as I had originally suspected - two manne- quins whose sole function in this world was to make sure I had a place to park my car. They were - get this - human beings. Of course my "discovery" isn't news to some peo- ple, or even most people. To be sure, Cherry and Vera see a lot of nice folks every day. "I have a lot of students that come in here and speak and make little jokes and stuff," says Vera. "And then some of them come in . . . " She pauses and takes a breath. "They've got a bad attitude." To some students - the handful of rebellious insur- gents whose idea of masochistic torture is being forced to display an I.D. card each day - Vera and Cherry are the enemy. "She's such a bitch," one Junior majoring in management tells me. "Which one?" I ask. "I don't know - either of them, any of them." Cherry and Vera have accepted the negative treat- ment as a part of their job. "You might get cussed out two or three times a day, just for askin' for an l.D. card," Cherry says. "It used to offend me, but now I got used to it. I just look the other way and smile and say, 'Have a good day." i Il' ik Ik It is 6:32 a.m. when I pull up to the S-area. I am supposed to meet Cherry and Vera at 6:30, the ungodly hour when they have to be at work, but neither has arrived yet. I park in S-deck's best space Con the bot- toml and review my questions. Minutes later, Vera pulls up and Cherry follows, a few seconds behind her. They park underneath near my car. "You're late," Ijoke to Vera, who looks astonished to see me. She laughs and says, "No, You early." Moments later, she has situated herself in her "Of- fice" a metallic hut barely larger than a telephone booth. She proceeds to tell me about herself fafter some proddingl: she lives near Atlanta University, has an ll-year-old-son, works the 6:30 to 2:30 shift and then goes home "to crash," eats at the B 8 D , etc. I. O ,Q J sf' I 9 E i 0 4 5- nt Life She's a somewhat reserved woman, the kind of person who won't initiate a conversation but will gladly re- spond if you talk to her. We talk about her job. "l had this guy that come in here one morning," Vera tells me after l ask her about students' attitudes, "and when l asked him for his l.D., he put it up all in my face. I couldn't even see it, it was so close. It was a trip." Vera says that while most of the students she deals with are nice to her, some give her a hard time. "They ask you a hundred and one questions, mainly. Some of 'em see a space up there on top and they ask you why they can't go up. You tell them cars aren't pulled all the way up where they can see them, but they're there. And they say 'no.' Sometimes, I let 'em in and let 'em to up there and then they come back down." Vera admits that people asking questions don't both- er her nearly as much as the people who "snatch the money out of my hand." "Why do people act that way?" l ask her. She shakes her head slowly. "I don't know," she says without expression. " l really don't." Cherry McGowan has an idea why. "They just come in in the mornings, and if they're late or they been around the block six times, then they take it out on you." She should know. As the attendant to the K- and N- decks, Cherry handles twice as many cars in a day than Vera. A little math shows that twice as many cars equals twice as many crazy students, twice as many obnoxious students, twice as many mean students. "One guy threw the money on the ground and took off," Cherry says, jabbing her hand in front of her. "I mean took off Right through the gate. Didn't even look back. He went on to park, 'cause once they get in there, it's hard to catch 'em." Cherry, who is married and has two children - a six- year-old daughter and a seventeen-year-old son - has other stories to relate from her five years as an atten- dant. "Oh, l could tell you somethin' gross," she says as a sudden expression of remembrance illuminates her face. "You wouldn't believe. This guy came in and he's really, really mean and l am really scared to ask him for his l.D. card because , you know, some people get mad and some people get angrily mad. And l had asked him for his l.D. card one day. He showed it to me, beat 64fStudent Life P. Cole y Nl Us il, max I ml 4 I i t MBl it up on the car, cussed, threw it up on the curb and stuff. The next day, he came in and he had his l.D. card out and he had the dollar bill folded up. So l unfolded the dollar bill to straighten it out and you wouldn't believe. He had spitted inside the dollar." What makes some students act that way? Why do some become so upset - indeed, enraged - just because an attendant asks for a student l.D.? "I can see where it don't make a whole lot of sense," Cherry says, "'cause after you've been here four or five years, you recognize everybody. But, it's not us that makes the rule. The rule comes from the school. And basically, it's a good rule, but they fstudentsj don't see it that way." Lavell Rowser, manager of Llnited Parking, agrees that having students show l.D.s is a good rule, and he plans to continue enforcing it. "Our job is to make sure students get necessary parking," explains Rowder. "We turn away anywhere from twenty to forty cars each day, people who aren't students, trying to park." Both Cherry and Vera emphasize that most of the students they encounter are friendly and don't mind flashing their cards. " l have met a lot of nice people down here," Cherry says, unaware of the sinful pun ,l A. 1 X she has just committed. "We get to know each other by first name, and they might bring me a card or something at Christmastimef' She hesitates for a minute, blankly staring at some unidentified point in the distance, contemplating a thought. She opens her mouth slightly, exposing a gold-capped tooth Cher smiling trademarkj and then speaks. "You know, you might get one fstudentj that'll come in here and be real mean to you. And then the next one might come in here and be real nice to you. You never know. lt's up and down." We all see the up part. We experience the friendly banter about the weather or the satisfying emotional release of telling someone to drop dead. And then we drive on. None of us, however, see the down part. The burning desire to cuss out a student or throw the money back in his face. The weary feeling of being an emotional yo- yo because of going from "How y'doin' today?" to "What the hell you want my l.D. for? l showed it to you yesterday!" We don't see the end of the day in which they've been a referee to students and a prisoner to a booth. And Cherry and Vera hope we never do. Student Llfej65 Ii I Second City TV Brings New Meaning To lmprov by Bryan S. Thompson Second City, an improvisational group from Chicago, has spawned such comedic illuminaries as Chevy Chase, Gilda Radner, Dan Aykroyd, and, of course, John Belushi. Most of the cast members of "Saturday Night Live" have worked with this unique group of players at one time or another. The troupe is so well integrated and, frankly, crazy that they don't begin performing just at showtime. Before the performance, we all had dinner at Brandywine Downs and they began to entertain the patrons of the restaurant . . . alternately hugging and harassing astonished diners. lt was like an evening with The Marx Brothers , . . all of them. The Second City repertoire includes scripts for more than two hundred skits. Some of them involve the poignancy of interpersonal relationships and some, fsuch as the insights into the attitude of a human egg over the prospect of being I6 Student Life fertilized by a jock . , . the sperm who can swim the fastestj, display the unique brand of humor that has made Second City one of the most important theatres of the United States. Along with memorizing all of the scripts, since the format for the review changes with each performance, members of the cast have to be able to improvise at a moment's notice. At one point in the show, the audience was asked to agree on a phrase and one of the members of the cast had to guess what that phrase was. Clues were given by the rest of the cast in mime and correct guesses were rewarded by applause from the audience. The phrase used for one of the shows was, "You said she was eighteen!" Cast members scattered themselves throughout the audience for the beginning of each show and worked through a classroom skit. Stereotypical students were easy to recognize. There was the class nerd, the bully, the o I l fit lt to juvenile delinquent, and of course, the cheerleader. The audience was pleasantly jolted from square one. The show was excellent and the audience exuberant. , . if v A5 -1 lf n Y. JE R -r. .P f A .-.- . .YL ..,.,w X as x., 1 ' 1 Qy' iff' , E S . X in-rJ:f11um.:2m.,,.,,w6...:.Q......:f..,V5Mf!X,3...-....i..,..,.,.....--..-.--.w-- W...--W - 'Y - --- I 1 D 'A' h?,,.. ',..,-' wi ,., ,N N 5 r"'l' 'J I, 1 if ii 1 5 x -4 L Q QI x- flgbfvxi en- f 5 xi S 4 f-Q - L A 'v-3 " V1 Q , , . ' - ' -'-JLQQJ-351:93TTi?5f'T'7' T ' 225 1655? 1 5 LL f -' , I ' V 15--':f. " -1 ' , 4-f , Q' . '- V fi- ':E4E5f53':jm' ffl 'rl x - - -il .. 3.5-.big g g- 5521, I f 1 17-. 1, -'fr ' 11312: if , m ' ' 15.1 . - we-va fQW'3'Y.'3 ' ' ' ' I ,, ,br.!Aj1:.', 4 ,, ,, A I . and ,,,1ncf" I I " ' Y' '- . rr-rvr-:v,. , V -A "7 'V i-- ---- -'-- Pmms Bw J. r-2 L1 rs. n , .1-:sl Student Lifef6Q,gfz 'g:1g:?" 1 B. Marlon Joan Armatrading lt was a super show. She opened with the haunting organ and "Walk Under Ladders." She said at one point, "Okay, that was the slow part of the show. Now, we're gonna get up and rock." After the first couple of songs, when she went to introduce herself to the audience, she put down her guitar and took the microphone and went to the front of the stage and stood there, hand on hip, with a smug expression, as if to say, "What, is this the best this crowd can do?" The place went nuts. "Here's something some of you might know," she said before the opening notes of "Drop The Pilot." She closed with a favorite, "The Willow," a slow ballad. 68fStudent Life S. u..i.t?xemagz:"" 'N 'il " J S. Tilghman Frankie Goes To Hollywood Tortured memories of Frankie Goes To Hollywood: Rubber-band man dances 'to the group's vibrant tunes, gyrating like a puppet gone beserk . . . "Relax," the band's monstrous hit single, played twice, second song and ear-splitting encore . . . Punk haircuts, leather-clad babes, crosses dangling from ears, other earrings feather-like, resembling Grandpa's fishing lures . . . Too loud, too loud . . . Gayle Smith reading a book during the opening notes . . . Band launches into another popular song, "Welcome to the Pleasure Dome." They also sing "Born To Run," which the Boss made famous, and "Do You Know The Way To San Jose?" an old Dianne Warwick and others' tune. QW' '5 9"" ,asm . xf 'Qi ' 6 K . H , - - y -3 ,iff . 9, , t., ,A ' likwsifffil ' I' P -, ' X H I 'xx' Midnight Star Midnight Star opened on a stage bathed in color: the lead singer crooning in blue, guitarist blasting in hot hellow and orange, the drummer pounding in purple. The crowd went wild when they played the group's smash hit, "Operator" while a tall, lanky musician imitated Kareem Abdul-Jabbar by leaping like a basketball player. According to one student, some of their music sounded like "something on a soundtrack from space." 4 , 5- Q 11 11 1 I111.11,p,,,,,,,.,,,,,4,L..Y11 1 111 1 1 1 .111 -1 11 1, 1 1 1 1 HMM . 1 1 11 1 ,shim I wx?- 1 1 1 -,..1.u , 11 11 '11 ' ' -'1 A' ' '1' '11 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 ll 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1, 1 . 1 5, .f-. L 1?11'113 1111 ,. 111, ,1 Q A1- '-.f1k.'..,J,1 - E"1oL11'1g wealthy giri meets 1,113111'1g 1-.111ea11i1y 51311115 her 111113do11.11fsd dad meets an 0115 1131112 111.12113 is Uwe direcicr 05 1,115 3:-L1:1usi1.11E pflueis alice! 1115 daughfger 51tL1E1'11js. Har 1iTi1fYV1Q!5 5111 115'-we bo1,'Ir1er:i5 51151 me Fz'1s11Ci'1 mam 111113 11'-.11111 e1.1'sr311ene. That me 135511: 1'111'11 2.111 this 1111,113n1ie1'1:1.11 SEUFE on me Homme en' 1'1111i:iua1Ig!1 me 1315-1' dcesrft 1'ns11'11f:1' 1211: 213131, 515 I1'11r1Jc11J131iQ1m ic- 111115 513111-112 mu 1,1311'1Q15s1, A T115 f:1!5'1,1, F1550 in X172 1212121153 f15f'. 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Having mastered all forms of the theatrical and cinematic arts, he speaks eloquently on art, history, and, naturally, stage and film villains. lt is to his credit that audiences, some of whom weren't even born when his career was in its hey-day, clamor to listen to his reminiscences and on Valentinels Day, he appeared to a capacity, sold-out crowd in the Recital Hall, greeted ,by cheers and a standing ovation. ' The focus of his lecture was being a villain, and how it felt to always be a villain. With humor and charm, Price mesmerized the house and gleefully admitted to having made a couple of bombs along with films that are still considered landmarks. He chronicled his career from the early "monster movies" to his most recent appearance in Michael Jackson's video, THRILLER. Price described LAURA, the film in which he gave what he thought to be his best performance, as a pleasure. 72fStudent Life "The actors in that film were professional and eager about the project. Now, GREEN HELL was another story." When he asked for a show of hands as to whether or not anyone knew of GREEN HELL, no one raised a hand. "Good," he said, "now we can get on with it." - Vincent Price's experience spans all media but he prefers films and stage. Earlier, he had toured a one-man show, playing Oscar Wilde. "l've just never felt that there were enough hours in the day," Price ventured, "and I don't understand laziness, which is aggravating to a lot of people." His major concerns with current trends in films remain blue language, violence, and the lack of romanticism. As an actor who was working during the zenith of .romantic films and "women's films," he misses the fantasy connected with these genres. "l think that in our desperation to reflect what our lives are today that we've lost a lot of that. My older films are really very gentleg they're fairy tales and much more fun." About violence, he said, "lt is a violent period, let's face it." He was, however, disturbed about the fact that TV and cinematic violence had become so commonplace that audiences had become immune to it and could even laugh at something as violent as SCARFACE. 'bl saw both versions. The first one was a report on violence, the second version was pure violence. The audience was laughing at the end when there were simply no more people left to kill. My films were frightening, but you could giggle at the same time." When asked about today's actors, Price remarked, "l think maybe one of the things that is tough right now is that we don't have training places for young actors. There's no more real summer stock and class is fine, but it ain't earning a living. lt's a great profession. But l think that if you're going to be serious about it, you gotta get out there and do it." -To prove a point, he ended his lecture on a comic note with an original poem Fresh blood is red. Cadavers are blue. But most of all, l love you. J. Ferguson Q 9 -I Brian Mercer Captures Feelings Of Elephant Man by Stephanie Andrews Approximately lOO years ago, Dr. flater Sirl Frederick Treves first saw John Merrick C1862-l89Oj in a sideshow on Whitechapel Road, London, where the horribly deformed young man was being exhibited as a freak and maltreated by the unscrupulous entrepreneur, Tom Norman fcalled Ross in this playb. Merrick, whose first name was actually Joseph, was billed by Norman as fThe Elephant Man' due to his grotesque appearance, which Merrick himself attributed to his mother's having been frightened by a circus elephant three months before his birth. His true affliction was a disorder called neurofibrosis, then unknown, and an early bout with tuberculosis left him with a permanent limp. Sir Frederick Treves, KCVO, Bart. H853-l923l, was one of the most distinguished doctors of his time. He was Surgeon in Ordinary to Queen Victoria S ud nl life and personal physician to King Edward Vll, who knighted him in l9Ol. When the King fell ill with appendicitis a few days before his coronation the following year, it was Sir Frederick who performed the successful operation, and was rewarded by the King by being created a baronet in his Coronation honors. ln addition to being a superb surgeon, Treves was a gifted and prolific writer, THE ELEPHANT MAN is based on his recollections. The show was one of the best of the year. Bryan Mercer as Merrick touched every human chord in existence. Without the use of any form of grotesque makeup, Mercer was able to evoke terror, sympathy and amusement from the audience. THE ELEPHANT MAN written by Bernard Pomerance, directed by Deb Gerlach and produced by Dean James E. Sligh will remain an outstanding moment for the members of the packed houses who were able to attend. 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Phoios E5 .l, Sliglw .xderwt Lifcf75 1 Based on an actual Michigan murder case of the early part of the century, THE RUNNER STUMBLES is first of all a sus' penseful whodunit involving a Catholic priest accused of murdering a nun in his charge. nScenes of his trial alternate with flashbacks of increasing power demon- strating that Father Rivard and Sister Rita have indeed had a relationship beyond the usual for a priest and a nun. This situation is fully exploited by playwright Milan Stitt along with the motives of the pIay's third major character, the priest's housekeeper, and of the defense lawyer and other inhabi- tants of the small rural community the By Stephanie Andrews priest and nun serve. THE RUNNER STUMBLES is powerful and compelling love storyj murder my- stery. Alt is both a gripping courtroom dra- ma and a deeply moving tale of intense repressed emotions. Stitt's intense work, directed by Vic Lambert and produced by the Assistant Dean for Student Development James E. Sligh scored instant success for the talent- ed and able members of the cast. As usual, the GSU Players brought a memorable moment into the easy reach of the audience. S .1-7.4 --1.1" ?, I ' 1 76fStudent Life if I' N rl, X . 1 5 .ff- : r . if l :abr 5 ' 4 Q 'Q 'nail' 2 :G xqgf X ! sv V 1 NA-. Q? . l FQ Ph K by G. Gorgallo ,. ag Student Lifef X won 'X XVQ CMH :X v ,X X 'NX X -. L XMX XX X f oX:FN ,wh X X XJ Xnf 1 w 5 NMA XXL ww 5'1fLpX:LXalnnX XQKCX MXvXfX N Xggu X Qin XXXJ XXXXXX XfXmXX rid X .XXX XXXX.X X1 L new X mug 11 Ju :dr www Xp XQ wr 1 gm rwqgy. LTU QUXUW mr lnfrlnm WS v ming, J: QNTJ lasik! meh 1,XjeXm1-f'4eJ1'rnMrXl"3 'GHG X X rm ' X ai." f -5 X .19 X EI EX R 'X.pffX- F 2 Z f 'Ti .15 .lF.E'f 3 ZX .X .,,,,. ..X Af fm. .ff ..Y--- A- 'fl -X--ffx .fafa X ' 4 2.'fL.!3.':f.X Til 1 3'gX FYQKIQ Xf E TA: -3- Vu,--.f-2 f X:-1. f : f:X'1f1 P1--,115 7, 2- "- ' -L-. '...' 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VT, Tj ji' "' 11 jj j, I j L M11 vi X I M 4 ww t w , 1 1 11 11 1 L 1 11 1 ll ll1l M 1 11 , 1s ' M 1 ' I l l 1 -l lv-T' Tj l l l 1 l Tl f '--' l-7 X' 1-4' J JL 'J 1 -Ll 'Q 11 .1 . 1 1 1 .1 11 1 ll 1151 11 1 1 I ' I 1 , 1 , ,, ff-f H , 1 1 111 us 1 1 t 1 Q. ll it 1 .ulelulllfll . lu I -1 I 'jj 117 jvlj V V- l 1 1 V- ily l l 1 gl I, -va l l l l 11 '1 1 1. 1.1 1 1 11" Jinx he 1985 Ms. Rampway Pageant was held in the middle of May. lt was supposed to have taken place in October, but at the time, memories were too strong of the previous contest, when a judge had run amuck and attempted to kiss the finalists. A lot of people had been offended by that spectacleg no lynching parties were formed fthanks to the absence of tall trees on campusj, but some indig- nant spectators demanded that the annual event be discontinued for good. Fortunately, wiser heads prevailed. Tra- ditions are not scrapped lightly at GSU, and members of the RAMPWAY staff, to- gether with concerned students and alum- ni, began working to improve the pag- eant's image, and to give it another chance. The first order of business for these re- formers was to affiliate the pageant with a larger contest. There were a number of national and international competitions from which to choose, but the RAMPWAY planners decided to approach the most prestigious of them all, the Miss America Pageant. Gaining accreditation as a Miss America preliminary is not something that is ac- complished overnight, or even in a few months, and as this was a serious project, the details took a lot of work. But the Ms. Rampway Pageant received tentative ac- ceptance into the Miss America family ear- ly in 1985, and it was able to adopt a framework and a format that could be car- ried on from year to year. Contestants would compete according to Miss America specifications, by certified, non-kissing judges. As worthy as this planning was, it would have meant nothing if the young women of Georgia State had not themselves been willing to take part in the effort. Showing loyalty and ambition, many of them began to submit their applications and photo- graphs. From these entries, the prelimi- nary judges had the difficult task of select- ing eight finalists to compete against one another on the Rampway stage. Finally, on May 15, at seven in the even- ing, the curtain want up. The eight women were there, slightly nervous but not show- ing it, blessed with radiant tans from an early heat spell. As the audience watched nervously, alert for any sign of the chaos that had descended on the pageant the 82fStudent Life IF F1 l FV V17 7 TW ffl ff W lj I Q Q I I E3 Wi, I j1Q - I I I Q 2 1fThe winner! Jocelyn Hitchcock after being crowne Miss Rampway 1985. 2fJoceIyn during the swimsui competition and 3fduring the talent competition. ,NIT fPil'i "ll j' 7-iff' i.fzlLQL.Qp4.iJLlfi.4gL.Lfi-, ,, so ,,, , YN, ' F"f?"-iF'fP""f'fT""fa"' "' ' "" "W" W 'r ' N pil, ii11 ' gii ll ageiigjisgldg -y M y y , I! EEZ7QEEslQQE2iQQg-i',,lTQfli Y iff, , , gs, l EQ ElfilIlfllEElffff1fffi Q3 1 ' QQQQQQ i 'ii ,Q i i ff ffQiQ,, ,i , ,, , , s , .TF Q, Yves-, s , , , ,cc I EEQQmmJVjmisigfLgi,,g,, . i ,1,,,,, , , M , A , FEFQ W i ' i 1 1 1 i My . 1 ll? li, i, 1 girl 4 4fRenee Claxton, first runner-up, Jocelyn Hitchcock, Miss Rampway, and Jeanne Anne McLaney, second runnerup. 5jThe eight finalists for Miss Rampway 1985 from left to right, Teena Weathers, Michelle Hammond, Beth Carpenter, Jocelyn Hitchcock, Marcy Hughes, Diana Clay, Jeanne Anne McLaney, and Renee Claxton. - Photos by T. 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N fig, X f r I NSW 'l ll 'l l 'gl l 'l if gl fl J ,M -u Q 3' 4. b. r. . ..,'ff-Ztwriiklilfwmi.-.ti .K'- QT "V -- f 4 -Y -.f f.vv....-., . .v W , -Y ' l i l 4 H if I, 2, lr P, A E 3 F1 H4 Opposite page: 1fRenee Claxton during the talent competition and Zfin the evening gown competition. 31 Diana Clay rushes offstage after the evening gown competition to prepare for the finale while 4fJeanne Anne McLaney pauses for the judges. 5fTeena Weathers sings "Tomorrow", This page: I f Marcy Hughes during her hilarious interpretation of the Lily Tomlin character Edith Ann. 2fMicheIIe Hammond and 3f Marcy Hughes in the evening gown competi- tion. 4fJocelyn performs magnificently despite the rickety piano. 5fDiana Clay in the swimsuit competif tion and 6fBeth Carpenter during the evening gown competition. - Photos by T. Krohn -Life 185 'Kaz' A l ,I ,115 J? .iff . V""' MQW Uri B6j'Studeht Life 1 1- 1 95" 'ma egmq f ,Q ax ,.i Q . ff b ' 1. 9" , , 3,11 A1 Ai Ax S--L... - - I 914 ' 1, 5' 4, . ' :A J X fffgr-. it I '25 Q x .gx , ': 5 :i"'-1-30. If -1 N, S ' .- W fy- 5 U5 X C' M li G.W. Meek Festival Cf Culture The Second Annual International Festival Draws A Colorful Mix it By Gayle C. Smith .N , , his year's Festival is dedicatedi' tothe con- cept of crosscultural awareness and tothe fight .against world war and hunger. ,Most immediate is the famine in Africa. Such devasta- tion has not only touched the hearts and purses of ' the average world. citizen, but has pfqmpredl com- munity-wide efforts by variousclergymen, private businessmen, athletes and most recently, top -mu- sicians in a song entitled ffWe Ares The Worldgf' This melodic plea for supportifor 'the survival of f it the race of mankind is sweepingtheocountryby storm. We are delighted, sifnce tall proceeds from the recording will benefit, the .starving Afric-an na'- tions. Again, it is to the concept of crosscultural awareness and the. fight-fagainst -world wars and hunger gthatiwe dedicated this yearlis A-festival ef-. T it forts.' ',e, , T ' Those words were iwritten in thefprogram for the 1985 International Spring Fest ati Georgia State. They express the familiali envirronmentlnture tured by members of the GeorgialState Communi- ty. They illuminate the level of emotional commit- ment to which we all strive. T S ' is gc The International Spring Festival was con- ceived and implemented in 1970. lt was an onf going project until the lranianhostage crisis and at that time, it was discontinued. Unfortunately, there was a five year lag, resolved two years ago when Dean John Day, then working in the Interna- tional Student Services office with Dean Heather Olson, reinstated the activity. Dean Day was a perfect candidate for this sort of activity since he had masterminded a similar event at Columbia University in New York. T The concept of an International Festival is a good one. lt brings together many cultures and traditions and is an apolitical celebration involving the entire Georgia State population. Faculty, stu- dents, staff and administration band together to celebrate life and the relationships between coun- tries. We grow more closely involved each year and an event such as the festival helps us to further our understanding of each other, our strengths and weaknesses. Representatives and advisors of the international organizations coordi- nated their efforts to present the best of all of our worlds. They worked well together and as a whole, most of the groups were extremely excited about the program. Student Life 87 88jStudent Life Festival Although GSU has a large international student population, these students frequently stand apart from the rest of the student body. This unfortunate circumstance is easily understood . . . anyone in a foreign country with an imperfect understanding of thellanguage and idiom naturally associates with others from his native background. It is far easier to communicate in one's mother tongue than it is to have to concentrate and translate with every word. More than that, a native from another culture is not likely to understand unfamiliar customs and this isolates them further. The unhappy result of this situation is that most of the American students never get the opportunity to learn about the culture and histories of other nations. lt is also unfortunate that the international students are equally deprived. Our world is becoming more and more interrelated and in the interest of survival, we need to get to know each other as well as possible. The festival is a way for these students iii in ill -- UN,- -Q., gif l,.--,,se,f--Y --- '--K + 1-- '-Q. .-.i..,,,, nllil Il to really integrate themselves with the rest of the university and feel that sense of community that is a necessary part of our educational environment. As we Americans do, each international student has a sense of pride about his country and culture and the festival is a good way for them to express it. Implementing the concept takes a lot of workg it takes people who are genuinely concerned X.. 4,,,,.. ,--X' - TT-- U' -,. T in , X' uhm-N. gb, 5 -,,j.f.gef- 3314, V A 4- an 'A 'fl ' ' - . 24, .l - i ig -.-2, A . Q H Q. .- , , H - 5 2 'P-'V 'v ., f gm' . .:. 5- -A '39 " F- Y U4 4 . -, 1 1 F . - .2 'fa T7 :tr gf ' 1 Q' . A , ii-iq. Qu. . ' :Qi f"!fP9i-931 H , -, ' -wi .1 V, Q.,-3,4 5 '-,' 4.14 -jg f w w f P K ' - f.. ' f:i.S'.'f'F'7- 7 . , , L1 Q , 1 :V "M ' , 2 wh , 411 rf x . i - f f A -1' J , -' aw ' ' , ..,, ' 'Q J, J-V 45. .r I ,. 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We all benefit from the opportunity for exposure and not only does such a celebration promote Georgia State University, it engenders a mutual respect and appreciation that is necessary for crosscultural understanding, The festival respects the similarities among people and the differences, and it brings the differences together. Although Delta didn't feel that they could participate this year, Sabina and Coca-Cola worked hand in hand with the student organizations and Dean Day's office to make the International Festival a viable project. Consulates, businesses, restaurants and interested Atlantans donated time, food, beverages, and art work to insure success. To promote a happening on the scale of the Spring Fest took hours of telephoning, consultations, meetings and personal contact. More than 2,000 people attended the festivities. There were dancers, caligraphers, musical instruments, music, food and a fashion show. The fashion show was one of the more interesting events since all of the wardrobe was authentic, Students were able to reach across national lines and build bridges of understanding. This, in turn, helps to knock down the walls where prejudices develop. To further extend the celebration, there was an on going film festival. The 1985 Spring Fest centered around international relations with a particular focus on the starving of Africa. The Georgia State Jazz Ensemble kicked off the Grand Opening of the festival with a concert in Hurt Park culminating in their rendition of "We Are The World," sung by Rosemary Rainey. Everyone in attendance was given a copy of the words and they sang along with Rosemary and the ensemble. Balloons were given out and at a signal, they were released to be dispersed by the wind, an impartial and all-encompassing element that reaches each individual, equally. With international travel and telecommunications becoming commonplace, the world continues to shrink - even as the level of misunderstanding, between individuals or nations, continues to grow. It has been noted that nationally, there is no concerted effort, no consciousness, that students should really know something about the international environment despite the great changes going on in the world. This was GSLl's chance to foster international awareness. Dean Day was quoted as saying, "I loved it because I do like people. Just to see these folks together. International students aren't any different from anyone of us. To know that somebody cared and respected them is all they need." 9OfStudent Life Gne Student's Story . . . by Cher Holt-Fortin am never sure whether the food, the fellowship or the car- nival atmosphere attracts me to International Student Day. But every year I look forward to the day, partly because it marks the sure end of winter for me. Partly, it embodies the best aspect of Georgia State -its wonderful pot- pourri of students. Going to the festival is like going to the DeKalb Farmer's Market with everyone in full dress. This year, I began the day in Hurt Park getting a balloon and listening to the music. Everyone formed a circle and joined hands to sing "We Are The World" and the ring of people nicely manifest- ed the friendliness, caring and uni- ty that the foreign students try to bring to the festival. Indeed, I know that many of them work hard at that the rest of the year too. Maybe I like the festival so much because, for me at least, that unity always works. After watching the faces and enjoying the babel of tongues and trying to find an elegant and effi- cient way to carry a helium bal- Ioon, I went to Alumni Hall. Navi- gating the lobby proved to be like getting on a train in Italy. Queues do not exist in either place. But, after standing in one spot, chat- ting with a couple of friends, I real- ized that I was in an amoeba-like queue slowly oozing toward the food tables. The blob had carried us past the plates and forks, so two of us held the place while one swam upstream for utensils. The international students make tons of food for the festival and then spend several hours pa- tiently handing it out and explain- ing what it is. I confess to a prefer- ence for the Asian foods, spring rolls, rices, sweets, and fortune cookies. Tea is always absent and would make a nice addition. Usu- ally the servers are costumed, sol occasionally match a food and a country without asking. After caterpillering through the upstairs, we worked our way down to the lower level where the African and Latin American stu- dents were this year. Here, I admit to a bit more reticence, because the foods are less familiar. Howev- er, as I am a coconut fiend, l usual- ly manage. Also, wedding cookies are nearly universal and this year's were exceptionally good and the flan was enjoyable. Stuffed and a little sticky, I wan- dered out to watch some Thai dancers, beautifully costumed, their blue-black hair gleaming in the spring sun. One of my stu- dents was there looking even more beautiful, friendly and radi- ant than usual. It is hard to leave the festival, hard to walk away from the hospi- tality of those students who are after all visiting us, to step out of the kind of international friendship that should be our normal day-to- day response to each other. I 1' G.W. Meek And One More Account By Nassia Papagialia ttttililllqlll XR. f-, i W' W, . 1 0' he dream becomes reality: acceptance and enrollment in an American universi- ty. For everyone of us, the internationals, being a student in an American university is exciting. At the time we get in, everything looks new and nice and the absorption of new exper- iences begins. Georgia State University offers to all of us so many things and most important of all, the opportunity to be members of its commu- nity. ln the beginning, life looks new and we feel strong to confront even the impossible, Howev- er, day after day, this so exciting part of our lives starts changing. Many responsibilities, hectic programs, trying to be good and competitive. And then the worst, all the memories come and fill our minds . . . memories from our countries, memories from the beloved we left so far behind. The view of our country's flag or a song from our country makes us feel strange. But what can one do when the time is limited for all of us and when we are so far away from our homeland . . . ex- cept sharing memories in the library, the cafete- ria or the Foreign Student Office. These were my feelings when the idea for an International Spring Festival came to me from some friends. Splendid idea, l thought. At last we are going to be visible in the university commu- nity. Walking in the steps of previous festivals that took place before we started planning and organizing the International Spring Festival '84. The reasons that brought us together were the same as they were years ago when students gathered and worked together for the first festi- val. But the feelings at this time were stronger after a break of five years. We joined hands and started working together. The spirits were joyful. We wanted to show to the university community that we exist and that we were an active part of its body. We wanted to share a different day, full of exotic colors, foods and music. A day dedicated from all of us, the international students to the community of Geor- gia State University, that gives us hospitality and education. The hectic programs and the difference in lan- guage did not stop us from working together. On the contrary, we became more enthusiastic by the fact that more and more organizations, indi- viduals, airlines, and consulates started respond- ing to our letters for help in the organizing of the festival. The free time was spent in preparations and new friendships started. We discovered that we could work so well together. For all of us, the festival started the first day we decided to start. The result was fantastic. The day was full of an international taste and color. Costumes, food, music from all over the world made that day unforgettable. International Spring Festival became a tradition and a pur- pose. We have to keep up and by doing so we can eliminate the gap of the different mental- ities, cultures and languages. We have so many things to give to Georgia State University and we know that all of you will accept it with much love. We hope that we became an active body in GSU and no matter the nationality we are, we have tried to become more and more visible every day. That was proven by the attention and the help of all of you students, faculty and the staff of Georgia State. Thank you! L . Student Lifej9l nies XX gl? LJ 1 1 x X I 1, Q A X i If 1 wb. ,S Q ,- f 4 'Q' I Q -gx 'Ak -F -TQT7 I 4 ' .'.i',f2Q f -C. . , n x sf' ,'-pf:T'f 'f ,V ':q'v' - ,574 "9-."n X ,r .': ' i i I' - ' ' - I :J . .Q..,.f' '.I5f.,.-.315 LA- -,MD-A , -I, ,- .H , -V3-Q-' : "' - . rj 1 ' 'V' -", . , -N , X. I , . I- . a .-.lx x .. 4 11,-.4 -2,1 ' ' X., :,' -- :fig ,' 'A A: ., ' lg! ,Lv V ,H ' t I , I 'fx ' N ' N, f' 'f --'--11. ' ,' ff: , U " 'x t I I' ' ' .1 , -' l . + Q 1 ' h' Q ' ,- Q-1 7 y A -1, a X 1 " ' ,Q . . If - , . I' , , 7 1. I N, .4 x: .4 .,. . ' - 1 JJ.. f 1 ,' 5 V ., .,--f-1, , "'g'.- . - " w ' V' -1' v' ' .' ' ya, V .-xy .' . . .' 1 1 .J V 0 , . n , -. - . . 4, 5 -1 ,QQ---.-.Aw Al - yr' f lf vb f ' - ', ,. . ,E J A . . - ::.a 1 :' x, --gf, ., 4: A . xr Q4 , ., ' , , X al 3' ,N , ,V ,F , . . , .. I ' f ' 1 . , I. 4 an ly. Q ' - -3 -' Q" 'Z-V A ,bp ' . f 1 " - ' 1 . "1 y . . . , :f X - . - 4 .,, . H74 - , 1 . , L. A 15 f - 1 ,Z -'I A -. ix I ' .bfi 1 x . I v 1 .Q N . X 1' : . ,"',t 7 1 I -'- :E ,. E, -' XV . i f 5 ' X if f ,, A ' ' - Lx V ...Uv - ,PG 'jf x ' " 1 A' . , Q' r , x ff ' ' K rf-45' 5-7654 7:-L J-.71 f. '-I -F . ww! , Q.,-,, .P ur'-'l ' . fa- if A.' ' F The Last Step X. N, 96fGraduation X, X Z!! 'Yu "BWi X ig . Photos by J. Capella . Q raduation is a time of recognition. The Com- mencement Ceremony allows students to re- ceive public recognition for their diligence and skill. They have worked hard to acquire the knowledge necessary for a degree and have reached the proper level of professionalism to leave the cocoon of aca- de-me for the outside world of reality. For each new graduate, there are moments of exultation mixed with the sadness of leaving friends and favorite professors. Graduation is the first step toward the reality of life and college days will be reviewed with laughter and nostalgia in the coming years. THE RAMPWAY salutes the graduates of 1985 and wishes them the best of everything in the future. Graduationf97 Il p ACADEMICS s I reflect upon my days as an undergraduate at Georgia State University, several visions and thoughts pass through my mind. And as I think about these serious and hu- morous events, I realize the important influence that those times have had upon my life. The first person I saw when I entered Georgia State, then known as the University System Center or the Atlanta junior College or the Georgia Even- ing College and located on Luckie Street, was Dr. George M. Sparks, who was the Director and later to become the first President of our institution. I had been at Mercer, and I was transferring to Georgia State. I told Dr. Sparks that I wished to enter, and I showed him my transcript from Mercer. He said I should take English, history and math. He also indicated that the tuition for these courses would be 525. He got up from his chair, and he said we should go and see Mr. McClelland, who was treasurer, in order that I might pay the tuition. I told Dr. Sparks that I did not have any money at that particular time, but that I had a job and I could pay the University the 525 during the quarter. He reached into the bottom drawer of his desk and gave me a note to sign, which I did. I was subsequently registered for the three courses. I repaid the 525, and at the beginning of the next quarter, I again went to see Dr. Sparks. He suggested that I continue with my English, history and math. I indicated to him that I did not have the necessary 525 in order to register, and he again produced a note from his bottom desk drawer, which I signed, but which he did not date. This procedure continued for several quarters. A few years later I was graduated and while on leave from the Navy, I returned to Georgia State, and I mentioned to Mr. McClelland how helpful the school had been in permitting me to A Time Remembered . . . sign a note for payment of my tuition and to repay the school during the quarter. Mr. McClelland told me that it was not the school, but Dr. Sparks who had put up the money for my tuition, and I had been repaying Dr. Sparks. If it had not been for Georgia State and for a very kind and generous man like George Sparks, I would not have received a college education. The students in our Junior College, which began classes each day at 1:00 pm and the classes ran until 5:00 pm, were given a picnic in the Spring of the year by the administration and faculty out at our Indian Creek Lodge. We played woodland golf, ten- nis, ping pong, and participated in bowling and swimming, and we were served hamburgers, hot- dogs, and all the other necessary picnic ingredients. On this occasion, we crowned the May Day Queen, and I was named her Prince Consort. The queen was presented with a beautiful crown and a garland of ivy was placed around my neck. Some of my friends had mixed some poison ivy with the English ivy in the garland, and needless to say, I received a great deal of ribbing from this occasion. Another time I remember when one of our stu- dents received an engagement ring from her boy- fried, and we all told her that our friend, who was known for his parsimony, had given her a glass ring. In order to prove that the ring was a genuine diamond, she took the ring off her finger and cut a circular hole three inches in diameter in a window- pane in one of the classrooms while the professor was presenting a lecture on the psychology of ad- justment. A few years later, when I returned to Georgia State as an instructor after World War II, I met my first class assignment in that room, and that round hole, cut by the diamond, was still evident in that windowpane. I .l 981 Aca demcs 1. A Academicsf99 'I-fr-Qui, 1 President Nddh Ldngdd ep :Bro Q ..ov' 3' -- .5 . .fri X If Dr. Langdale presides over Commencement exercises as he has done for more than twenty-five years. - Vice Presidenis l O21 Academics Dr. William M. Suttles Dr. William S. Patrick Executive Vice President and Provost Vice President for Student Services fe-41 ,AYNV 3. 4? P' 'X Dr. Roger O. Miller Mr. Ralph A. Beck Vice President for Financial Affairs Associate Vice President for Development i i Dr. Kathleen D. Crouch Dr. Joe B. Ezell Dr. John M. Borek, Jr. Vice President for Aeademie Service Associate Vice President for Institutional Comptroller Planning X . Dr. .Thomas B. Brewer Dr. Donald G. Ahearn Vice President for Academic Affairs Associate Vice President for Research Z Academicsf 103 - Acoderrrmie Dems iii -.41-V Dr. Michael Mescon College of Business Administration ffl 1 f f f Dr. Ben F. Johnson College of Law Dr. Jerry Robbins College of Education "U"-N Cd I mb.. Dr. Clyde W. Faulkner Dr. Naomi Lynn College of Arts and Sciences College of Public and Llrban Affairs 104fAcademics Dr. J.R. Haverty College of Health Sciences K. in- Deon QE Students iii I' . "T- Zac flop. X Dr. William Baggett Dean of Students Q-Q Dr. Jean M. Thomas Dean for Student Development ua. ' s ave- 'Q N' i ig Qs 'Numb' 1' Dr. Linda G. Frye Dr. H. King Buttermore, lll Assistant Dean for Student Life Dean for Student Life Programs Programs - fy. Dr. Carole L. Pearson Assistant Dean for Student Development Ms. Alice C. Young Mr. Roy Lee Assistant Dean for Student Services Assistant Dean for Student Services Academics! I05 -Deon of Students ' ,... . A ity. +I, . : 1 , Y'-I' sn' -V 1 A V -,-. .4 '--, . . I I 'Q , up if ET 5 , A ., Q tbb, E g Y l J i ,f 1 .x . - 'Qj "ffl, i I. Mr. John R. Day f 'tm . -4+ '4' j Assistant Dean " ' For Research and Development l . ' 4 intl..-. ,sl Mr. Jerry T. McTier Director of Financial Aid Osfii 'Gif' 'QZESJ' L ks 17:4 Dr. Heather F. Olson Assistant Dean for Student Life Programs I O61 Academics Mr. Ben L. Upchurch Director of Placement ,gigs-sa Mr. James E. Sligh Assistant Dean ' ' for Student Development T 2 .,... -... -... .,, Ms. Kathy Walker Administrative Supervisor to Dean of Students 46 1 Mr. Parker Hurlburt Program Assistant P .-"yi, -:iff .3P! Q J' T Directors ls. . 'lx o'oA I Dr. Jan L. Mize Director of the Computer Center Dr. Clara W. Howell Director of the Office of Educational Media 1 4 X M x Mrs. Patricia L. Sartain Director of Alumni Office 'Q Dr. Ralph E. Russell Dr. James E. Greene, Jr. University Librarian University Registrar MIN i Dr. Phillip W.Wierson MF- Frank B- Jefnigan Director of the Director of Recreational Service University Counseling Center Academlr sf lfJ7 - Faaullt E College of Arts 6 Sciences Anthropology Dr. Hanna Lerski Dr. William L. Partridge Mr. Richard Mafong Mr. Charles Malin Mr. George Mallett Mr. Donald McCance Mr. Jeff McGinnis Mr. James McLean Mr. John McWilliams Dr. Verle Mickish Dr. Richard Moore Ms. Zenaide Reiss Mr. William Reusswig Mr. Larry Thomas Mr. Alan Tiegreen Biology Deparrmenf Head Communication Robert L. Blakely Valerie I. Fennell Carole E. Hill Riall W. Nolan Kenneth J. Terrell lra J. Wundram Art T ' TG?-6' QR!! , i V- kt xv '--' 1 i as Mr. Larry Walker Deparrmenf Head Gordon Anderson, Jr. Mary Andretti Linda Armstrong Jeffrey Ashworth George Beasley Tim Bookout lrving Finkelstein Brian Jefferson William Johnston Jean Jones Zoe Lancaster 5' v r 1-fx ' 1 I Dr. Ahmed Abdelal Deparrmenf Head Donald Ahearn 45-. 'AJ ,gs Dr. David Boykin Deparrmenr Head Dr. Stuart Allison Dr. Alfons Baumstark H. Bronaugh Robert Cherniak J. Henneike Donald Hicks Harry Hopkins Ronald Jones Carol Marsh Jane Mather Frank O'Brien Soctt G. Owen Curtis Sears Jerry Smith Lucjan Strekowski W. Wilson Dr. Delon Barfus Dr. Barbara Baumstark Dr. Warren Cook Dr. Sidney Crow Dr. Charles Derby Dr. Donald Edwards Dr. Teryl Frey Mrs. Margaret Friend Dr. Peter Gaffney Dr. Blanche Griggs Dr. Zana Herd Dr. David McMillin Dr. Sally Meyer Dr. William Nolan Dr. Fred Parrish Dr. Donald Reinhartt Mr. James Sattirfield Dr. Kristina Wright Chemistry l I 2 F S . .gs 5: xl Dr. Mary Grabbe Interim Chairman Dr. Andrew Apter Dr. Theodora Beck Mrs. Carolyn Crimmins Dr. Harold Davis Dr. Richard Edwards Miss Donna Fowler Mrs. Betsy Graham Mr. George Greiff Mr. Edward Luck Mr. Harry Malone Dr. Roy Moore Dr. Lawrence Rifkind Mr. Leonard Teel English Dr. R. Barton Palmer, Dr. Claudia Bayliss Dr. David Bottoms Dr. John Burrison Dr. Kenneth England Dr. Wayne Erickson Dr. William Evans Dr. Bradford Fletcher Dr. Christine Gallant Dr. Thomas Gilmore Dr. Patricia Graves Dr. George Heich Dr. Leslie A. Harris Dr. Dabney Hart Dr. Eugene Hollahan Dr. Thomas Jarrett Dr. Hugh Keenan Dr. Victor Kramer Dr. Carl Kropf Dr. Carol Marsh Dr. Thomas McHaney Dr. Marguerite Murphy Dr. Ann Marie Ross Dr. Matthew Roudane Dr. William Sessions Dr. Malinda Snow Dr. Ted Spivey TTY! -I Foreign Languages Geology if T QNNFX ., X if 'Ei' , ii iff? l. is fl A s w r ' f H 1 J if ' ff. Interim Chairman Dr. Raymond Utterback Dr. James Wilson Dr. Mary Ann Wilson Dr. Julio Duarte, Chairman Dr. John Austin Dr. Bruno Braunrot Mrs. Bettina Cothran Dr. Josette Coughlin Dr. Harold Dickerson Mrs. Kathleen A. Doig Dr. Richard Firda Dr. Paul Gregory Dr. Marion Kuntz Mrs. Anna Lambros Dr. Jose Montero Dr. James Murray Dr. Georgia Naderi Dr. George Perla Dr, Babette Smith Mrs. Elizabeth Stanfield Geography "Av .::.-if . ...J Us . E I ' x I i E5 'filii ..r' 1 l! Dr. Truman Hartshorn, Chairman Dr. Sanford Bederman Dr. James Buckley Dr. Borden Dent Dr. Malcolm Murray Dr. Richard Pillsbury Dr. Vernon Henry, Jr., Chairman Dr. Ram Arora Dr. William Fritz Dr. Timothy Latour Dr. David Ogren Dr. W. Power, Jr. Dr. David Vanko History Dr. Gary Fink, Chairman Dr. Timothy Crimmins Dr. Gerald Davis Dr. Ellen Evans Dr. Stuart Galsihoff Dr. Neal Gillespie Dr. Edwin Gorsuch Dr. Frances Harrold Dr. Hugh Hudson, Jr. Dr. David Laushey Dr. John Matthews Dr. David McCreery, Jr. Academics! 109 - Fecull-fr E , College Of Arts Cv Sciences History - Continued Dr. Merl Reed Dr. Donald Reid Dr. Douglas Reynolds Dr. Jonathan Schneer Dr. Cynthia Schwenk Dr. Robert Sellen Dr. David Wells Dr. Diane Willen Moth 1 Computer Science Dr. Fred Massey, Chairman Mr. Carol Armstrong Mrs. Janice Astin Dr. Jean Bevis Dr. Jan Boal Dr. Thomas Brieske Mrs. Sheryl Crum Dr. George David Mr. Elton Eason Dr. Charles Frady Dr. Martin Hall Dr. Frank Hall Dr. Yu-Sheng Hsu Miss Julia Kennedy Mrs. Carol Myers Mrs. Lynne Nation Mr. Ronald Patterson Dr. Dorothy Rutledge Dr. William Smith Dr. Joseph Walker Dr. Kenneth Whipple Dr. Roy Worth 110 Militory Science LTC Edward Hermoyian, Chairman Master Sgt. William Anderson Captain Sammuel Ausband Master Sgt. Leroy Blackwell Major Eugene Phillips Sergeant Harvey Polk Major James Williams Music Q Dr. Steven Winick, Chairman Mr, Jack Bell Miss Betty Boone Mr. John Demos Dr. Jerry Etheridge Dr. Donald Gingrich Dr. John Haberlen Mr. Peter Harrower Dr. Anna Haun Mr. Homer Holloway, Jr. Dr. Charles Knox Miss Florence Kopleff Dr. J. Lewis Dr. David MacKenzie Mrs. Ruth McDonald Sally Monsour Robert Morsch John Nelson Nathaniel Orr Judith Rick Eckhart Richter John Schneider Donald Taebel Susan Tepping Philosophy Dr. Robert Arrington, Chairman Robert Almeder John Banja P. Bechtel Linda Bell R. Douglas Bendall James Kiersky Austin Lewis C. Luckhardt Angel Medina James Price Milton Snoeyenbos Mark Woodhouse College Of Education Physics I Astronomy Dr. Joseph Hadley, Jr., Chairman lngemar K. Furenlid Robert Hankla Frank Hsu William Mallard Steven Manson Harold McAlister Martin Meder Hugh Miller Carl Nave William Nelson Gus Petitt James Purcell David Wingert Political Science 1 . Z 4 I Dr. Donald Fairchild, Chairman Francis Abney Nack An Michael Binford Diane Fowlkes Miss Jakki Gaither Dr. Ms, Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. 'ii 5' ibn OUP t'a1f"'f 2 .E W smilfrlfg B il kgu1l""R 3 Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Jane S. Massey Jennifer McCoy Lloyd Nigro Donato Pugliese Charles Pyles William Richardson William Thomas Sociology sP'v KNO current Chairmanl William Amis Jacqueline Boles Phillip Davis Paula Dressel Kirk Elifson Joseph Garza Charles Jaret Toshi Kii Ralph La Rossa Armona Livineh William Martin Pyong Min David Petersen Donald Reitzes Frank Whittington College Of Education Counseling Dr. John Blakeman, Dr. Grady Anderson Dr. Clifford Carter Dr. Sherman Day Dr. William Donaldson Dr. Janet Franzoni Dr. Chester Harris Dr. Wayne R. Jones Dr. Susan Katrin Dr. Roy Kern Dr. John McDavid Dr. Richard Rank Dr. Richard Riordan Dr. Richard Smith Chairman Academicsfl ll Educational Administration - Faculty College of Education ' Q' Dr Dr Dr . Rosalie Jensen, Chairman Francis Atkinson Buckley Barnes Ted Colton Charles Crosthwait John Deihl John Downes Ramona Frasher Louis Gardner Mildred Graham Shirley Haley-James MaryAnne Hall John Hassard Alan Hoffman Dorothy Huenecke Elizabeth Jenkins Hiram Johnson Edward Lucy Jack Megenity Ashley Morgan David O'Neil Larry Parker Lucretia Payton Robert Probst Christopher Ramig Karen Schultz Mary Scott Sidney Smith R.A. Spanjer Curriculum 1 Instruction Special Education 4'N 1 Dr. Charles Fallis, Chairman Dr. Richard Barbe Dr. James Frasher Dr. John Greer Dr. James Maxey Dr. Paul Montello Dr. David Richardson Dr. Joe Richardson Dr. Charlotte Robinson Dr. John Sullivan Health! Phys. Ed. Dr. O Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. iver Hurley, Chairman Paul Alberto Nicholas Castricone Ronald Colarusso Leonard Curtis Harry Dangel E.E. Ensminger Joseph Hartung Linda Hawthorne Melvin Kaufman Leonard Lucito Sandra McKittrick 9? il Dr. Joe Willis, Chairman Dr. Leslie Brandon Dr. Charles Exley Dr. Thomas Gleaton, Jr. M.B.J. Hart Dr. Rupp Jeffrey Mr. Benjamin Johnson Dr. Margaret Jones Dr. George McCalep Dr. Richard Wehr Dr. Dr. Dr. Mr. Dr. Wayne Sengstock Forrest Llmberger Glenn Vergason Joseph Walker Deborah Wallace Career Development Dr. John Preston, Chairman 112 Dr. Charles Boardman Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. College Of Public And Urban Affairs Lejeune Bradley Harmon Fowler, Jr. Wally Holmes Frederick Otte Patsy Smith Hugh Swogger Gail Trapnell Jean Voyles College Of Public And Urban Affairs Aviation Administration Mr. William Beckwith, Chairman Peggy Baty, Chairman Commercial Music And Recording English As A Second Language Mr. Carter Thomas, Mr. Geoffrey Parker Chairman Criminal Justice Dr. Damon Camp, Jr., Dr. Jack Enter Lamarr G. Howard Larry C. Linker Mr. Mr. Dr. James L. Maddex, Jr. Cynthia Mahabir Dr. Mrs. Lynne M. McLeod Dr. Stephen J. Sampson, iw 1 - . -mmf Chairman Jr. fe Q ' Mrs. Garland Davies, Chairman Ms. Phyllis Abdelal William Ballard Dr. Ms. Becky Bodnar Pat Byrd Dr. Ms. Beatrice T. Divine Ms. Phyllis L. Hurt Hotel, Restaurant And Travel Administration Ms. Patti Shock, Chairman Dr. William Kent Mr. Dennis Pitters .. 1 iFGJGlBiiii'y Institute Of Urban Studies Public Administration V ' g pg ' .5 ' ffs f gf? I Q- 4' ijt fx. I rv f ' h' . AI: A .1 ," an - f ! -,GIF f K "' ,, f fgii, r- L E 'gala ' Dr. Harvey Newman, Chairman ,s 1' Dr. Lloyd Nigro, lnterim Director Dr. Bill Waugh Social Work Dr. Edward Buckner Mrs. Winsome Hawkins Dr, Paul Hirsch Dr. Phillip Laporte Dr. Howard Openshow Dr. Barbara Ray Dr. John Schmidman Si Ain Dr. Howard Epstein, Chairman Dr. Narviar Barker Dr. Jerry Scheller - Gilkey Ms. Mindy Wertheimer College Of Business Administration School Of Accountacy il4fAcademics L... Mr. Gary Luoma, Chairman Rodney Alsup Ronald Barden Leonard Berry Yezki Bhada Kathryn Buckner Maria Bullen John Cook Ray Dillon Norman Dressel Ted Englebrecht W.N. Gentry Vencent Giovinazzo Joseph Guy Tommy Hall Gordon Harwood John Henderson Michael Holland Hugh Hughes Fred Jacobs Kermit Natho, Jr. Alfred Roberts Elliott Slocum Henry Stabler Gary Winkle Economics Dr. Francis Rushing Chairman Jack Blicksilver Juei Cheng Loraine Donaldson Nathan Edmonson Paul Farnham John Henderson Mrs. Betty Hutchins Keith lhlanfeldt Bruce Kaufman John Klein Charles Long Jorge Martinez Joseph Pogodzinski Francis Rushing, Chairman Mark Schaefer Bruce Seaman David Sjoquist Paula Stephan Edwin Lllveling Finonce Dr. Max Holland Dr. John Newman lndustriol Reolotions Dr. Victor Andrews, Chairman Dr. Michael Jedel, Chairman Albert Clark John Cochran Benoit Deschamps Peter Eisemann Gerald Gay William Henry Dileep Mehta Roger Morin . Ernest Swift . Donald Thompson . Richard Wacht . Daniel White . Donald Woods Heolth Administration Dr. Everett Johnson, Chairman information Systems Dr. James Senn, Chairman Dr. Donald Chand Dr. William Cotterman Dr. Myron Greene Dr. Martha Hansard Dr. Carol Hicks Dr. Pentti Honkanen Dr. Gordon Howell, Jr. Dr. Roger Lamprey Dr. Arthur Nevins Dr. Morris Roberts Dr. James Rozelle Mr. Elmer Swartzmeyer Dr. Robert Techo Dr. Vijay Vaishnavi Dr. Charles Williams lnsuronce Dr. John Hall, Chairman Mr. Robert Batten Dr. Gail Beckman Dr. Kenneth Black, Jr. Dr. John Brown Dr. William Feldhaus Dr. Larry Gaunt Dr. John Hall, Chairman Dr. Dugald Hudson Dr. Nancy Mansfield Dr. Bruce Palmer Mr, Alwyn Powell Dr. Harold Skipper, Jr. Dr. Fred Tillman Dr. John Truslow, Jr. Mr. Bernard Webb lnternotionol Business Dr. Francis Rushing, Chairman Dr. James Goodnow Dr, Charlie Mahone, Jr. Dr. Ernest Ogram, Jr. Academlcsj l l5 - Fcnculty. , H Business Administration Monagernent Marketing Dr. Kamai El Sheshai F, .2 V ' tar- e 524 -55' ' fix 'Ll -J vff' A s ffiziigzy i D ,Jw :f5Tz.'raf.i" J - if of 'V Dr. Thomas Clark, Chairman Dr. Costas Alexandrides Dr. John Athanassiades Dr. Warren Blumenfeld Dr. Carl Bramlette, Jr. Dr. Francis Bridges Dr. Dr. Dr. Mr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Ms Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. ll6jAcademics Charles Burden Donald Crane Richard Deane Joseph Foerst, Jr. William Franklin, Jr Gene Groff Norman Harbaugh Richard Henderson Phyllis Holland Donald Jewell William Jones, Jr. James Miller John Miner Walter Riggs Leslie Rue G.H. Russell Waino Suojanen James Terrell Robert Vandenberg D.E. Williams Harding Young Dr. Wilbur Wayman, Jr., Chairman Hiram Barksdale, Jr. Daniel Bello Kenneth Bernhardt Anthony Cox Jack Goldstudker Taylor Little Dr. George Moschis John Rieggel Richard Rexeisen Dena Saliagas David Schwartz, Jr. Dr. Thomas Stanley Dr. John Wright Decision Sciences Dr. Merwyn Elliott Dr. Robert Elrod Mr. Bijan Fazlollahi Dr. Bikramjit Garcha Dr.. Sidney Harris Dr. Ann Hughes Dr. Joseph Katz Dr. Deena Kushner Dr. Byron Lewis Mr. L.L. Pallos Dr. Dane Peterson Dr. Howard Schneider Dr. Brian Schott Dr. Cherian Thachenkary Dr. William Thompson Dr. Thomas Whalen Dr. Robert Wilson Real Estate fr Urban Affoirs Dr. James Vernor, Chairman Dr. Neil Carn Dr. James Cooper Dr. John Corgel Mr. Richard Forbes Mr. Dudley Hinds Dr. William Legg Dr. Joseph Rabinaski Dr. Dwight C. Tabor, Jr., Chairman - . Marvin Berhold . Harvey Brightman . Geoffrey Churchill . Wayne Daniel Developmental Studies Developmental 5tudiesfCoIlege Of Health .Sciences fi A543 Dr. Katherine Stone, Interim Director Community Health And Nutrition 136 '1 LT F Dr. Dr. Ms Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Joan Elifson, Director Nancy Chase Charles Cope Gwendolyn Etter-Lewis Belita Gordan John Gordon, Jr. George Jensen Martha Singer Brenda Smith Norman Stahl College Of Heahh Sciences Dr. Dan B. Benardot, Chairman Mrs. Delia Baxter Dr. Jana Kicklighter Dr. Johnnie Prothro Mrs. Christine Rosenbloom Medical Technology itll Dr. Henry Sottnek, Chairman Dr. James Groff Ms. Margaret McCullough Ms. Julia Peace Ms. Susan Roman Dr. Barbara Slade Ms. Stephanie Summers Mrs. Jean Weed Ms. Drunell Williams Mental Health Dr. Dennis Cogan, Chairman Dr. Lee Drag Dr. Melvin Drucker Mrs. Ernestine Thomas Dr. Elizabeth Walsh Nursing Dr. Cecilia Cantrell, Chairman Ms. Sharon Baker Ms. D. Bladwin Mrs. Barbara Benoit Ms. lna Bullard Dr. Kathryn Chance Mrs. Lana Chase Mrs. Patricia Deandrade Dr. Marion Dickens Dr. Joyce Dillon Dr. Louise Duncan I. l Academicsjl 17 II FCQJGHBUFQY Health 5cienr:esfCoIIege Of Law Nursing - Continued Respiratory Theropy M- Rlt E lh dt Dr. Norman Crandell '55 la nge af Dr. William G MS- Sherry Gaines E Ms Bernadettlee?-iiiiifield Dr. Dorothy Gray D,-l Lynn Hogue Mrs. Cheryl Gutterres Miss Marion Hale Mrs. Roxanne Hauber Ms. Peggy Hill Ms. Carol Howell Dr. Cennette Jackson Dr. Phyllis Johnson Mrs. Carolyn Kee Dr. Evangeline Lane Marsh McDonell Mrs. Elizabeth Mistretta Mrs. Tommie Nelms Ms. Barbara Norris 65" gg' Mr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Steven Kaminshine E.R. Lanier David Maleski Kathleen Marcel Paul Milich Ms Mary Radford Dr. Cornell Stevens Mr. Norman Townsend Other mrs' ISGS? Ninas, h Dr. John Youtsey, Chairman rs. enise a eig Mrs. Martha Rice Mr. Vigay Deghpande Dr. Ethel Tatro Mr. Robin Dixon Dr. Charlotte Warren Mrs, Easterling MTS. M-PM Wllll5l'TlS Dr. William Hopkins Ms. Patricia Wutka Dr. David Martin Mr. Donald May Physical Therapy Ms. Susan Pilbeam Mr. Joseph Rau, Jr. Dr. Marylou Barnes, Chairman Dr. Carol Coogler Dr. Crutchfield Mr. Gordon Cummings Mrs. Moya Hambridge Mr. Irwin Scot Dr. Pearl Pettersen Mr. Joseph Walker, Jr Ms. Lynda Woodruff ll8fAcademics College Cf Low . ,.a" Dr. Ben F. Johnson Dr. James Bross Dr. George Carey Dr. Linda Chastang Psychology Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Dr. Duane Rumbaugh, Chairman Lauren Adamson Teodoro Ayllon Roger Bakeman Michael I. Berger Donna Billingsley Earl C. Brown Robert C. Brown Katherine G. Burge Pauline R. Clance Ray A. Craddick James M. Dabbs, Jr. Walter F. Daves John M. de Castro Paul Ellen James G. Emshoff Joen Fagan Martha Foster Clarence Holland Gregory Jurkovic i Dr. Bernhard Kempler Dr. Luciano L'Abate Dr. Michael Milan Dr. Robin Morris Dr. James L. Pate Dr. Walter A. Pieper Dr. R.T. Putney Dr. W.K. Richardson Dr. R. Barry Ruback Dr. lrman Shepherd Dr. John R. Stabler Eorly Childhood Development Educotionol Foundations Dr. Wayne Llrban, Chairman Dr. Brenda Galina, Chairman Martha Abbott Robert Blaney D.S. Enright Carol Foster Walter Hodges Ruth Hough Marsha Kaufman Barry Klein Marilyn Matthews Joanne Nurss Joseph Stevens, Jr. Gary Weld James Young H.P. Blount Wiley Bloden William Curlette Samuel Deitz Edgar Gumbert Asa Hilliard Russell Irvine Benjamin Layne John Neel William Stallings Vernon Stone Charles Thompson Dennis Thompson Academicsfl 19 'TIIII HONORS ean McKamy, better known to us as Dean Jean Thomas, and Elsa Callahan were co-editors of the yearbook for this institu- tion in the days before anyone had ever dreamed of Georgia State University. Then the school was known as Georgia junior College. The book was called THE GATEWAY because it was located in a building on Luckie Street with a courtyard and two lights in front. There was no RAMPWAY until the school moved into Kell Hall, a converted indoor parking lot. McKamy and Callahan, enterprising sopho- mores, were appointed by Major W.P. Layton, who was in charge of publications. The first paragraph of the Foreward reads as follows: We give you the 1944 war issue of THE GATEWAY. As you glance through its pages notice that many of our would-be and former students are engaged in some form of program for victory, also, many materials are not available during this emergency period. With this in mind, McKamy and Callahan went ahead with their plans. THE GATEWAY, that year, was bound by spiral ring, a new process and with WW Il in full swing. Spiral ring was the most economical process avail- able. Since there was no student activity fee and no budget allotment for the yearbook, they sold ads to every business between the bus stop on Forsythe Street and the Junior College. When McKamy fin- ished her ad campaign, she had two thousand dol- lars available for publication. A Time Remembered . . ll:lllllMAS She got a good deal from Stein printing by ex- changing student labor for the printing of the year- book. Since those were the days before collating machines were invented, Stein would call when they had material that needed to be collated and the members of THE GATEWAY staff would go over to the printing company and help out. With supplies short and funds low, she negotiated for- everything she could. In order to be sure that she got all the students for the class pictures, she enforced the rule that students could only get a yearbook if their picture appeared in it. The photographer was set up in the center of the lobby area and she would catch students on their way to and from classes. In that way, she got a full complement of pictures in two days. There was no sports section in THE GATEWAY since the only teams of any kind were the rifle team and the archery team. There were, however, numer- ous clubs and organizations, all of which were re- presented. "Working on THE GATEWAY was fun. There was no late paste up or frantic last-minute deadline. The staff would begin work about 9:00 or 10:00 in the morning and worked until lunch. "The staff, then as now, was a mixed bag of per- sonalities and interests and everyone worked at a job as well as attended classes." Although there was a world war raging in Europe, jean McKamy, now Dean jean Thomas, and Elsa Callahan managed to put together a yearbook. They had to struggle against shortages of materials and labor but they succeeded. 12ofH0 TS 9, ,. ,Q .,, qt Honorsj121 ,ad 1984 MR. GSU KEN CRIBBS Since entering as a freshman in the fall of 1981, I have recognized Georgia State University as being much more than the formidable urban institution of higher learning seen by many. Indeed, throughout my undergraduate career, I have been fortunate to come to know GSU as a fine community of vibrant and interest- ing students, faculty, staff and administrators, a com- munity marked by outstanding academic and extra- curricular opportunities. For me, active involvement in the GSU community has yeilded personal and intellectual growth and devel- opment, the formation of new skill, values and in- sights, and the bonding of brotherhood and friendships which will last a lifetime. In affording me the opportuni- ties which led to these great yields, the Georgia State University community has become a truly integral part of my life which I will always treasure. - Ken Cribbs 1984 MS. GSU LISA CDLEY Since my inception at Georgia State, I have been provided with the opportunities to further myself as a person and in the academic arena. lt is my hope that every Georgia State student will take time to look, in depth, into the opportunities and programs that are available to them. Through my asso- ciation with Student Government, a Greek organization CDelta Zetaj, and various other campus programs, I have fully realized my potential in both the college setting and in my future career plans. My challenge to the students at Georgia State, is to take advantage of the many opportunities you have to gain friendships, fun and a sense of maturity in know- ing how to approach yoiur future goals and dreams. - Lisa Coley izzfmf 5 MS. osu L- l 1985 NUR.G6HI CLEHHSIHWFDUNI Being chosen as Mr. GSU truly makes me feel great. l feel that the award is a public recognition for the dedication required to achieve in life. Being that GSU is known as a diverse and challenging environment, my selection as Mr. GSU not only is a gain for me personal- ly, but also for the university as I continue to represent GSU in the community with this added achievement. As Mr. GSU, l want to be a stronger influence to other students as l remind and encourage them to work hard in all that they undertake. Dedication is the only way to make the best better. - Cletis E. Cotton 1985 MS. GSU IWHWNYWPRJCE Being chosen as Ms. GSU has definitely been the highlight of my senior year. Through my involvement with INCEPT, Zeta Tau Alpha, scholarship and leader- ship programs and community work, l've not only gained invaluable and practical experience in leader- ship and working with others, but also have been blessed with the opportunity of making many new, special friends. l'm grateful for the many teachers and faculty mem- bers here at the university who have given their time and efforts to help me grow as a person. l'm also indebted to my family and God for continu- ous love and support. - Penny Price GHKEEBKDLANWK 'WNHHAJKUHTTHUE 'YEAJR 1984 Guy Waterman Kappa Sigma 1984 Lisa Coley Delta Zeta 1985 1985 Richard Morgan Tau Kappa Epsilon Diana Roper Alpha Omicron Pi Greek Man and Woman of the Year are chosen on the basis of offices held within the greek organization and within the lnterfraternity of lntersorority Councilg participation in intramural sports: chapter or national awards received, and any other Greek recognitions. Mr. 8 Ms. GSUj123 Who s Who Stud nt In Amon American College And Universities Whos Who recipients were selected on this basis of their campus and community involvement, scholarship, other honors received as well as a statement they each made concerning why they felt they should be selected. All recipients were "very honored, " however, if excerpts were taken from all of the statements they made regarding their selection into Who 's Who it would go something like this: "I am delighted, feel very honored, and ha ve worked hard to represent a student body as large and diverse as Georgia State's. This honor gives you a good feeling. represents versatility, serves as an incentive, has helped me to bulldoze right on through those days when I feel over- whelmed or inadequate, and has epitomized my experiences at Georgia State. Lifelong friendships and student activities are the true treasures I 3ll..1r.m..- 7"'9w:i-'AM value most, The Who's Who honor represents the culmination of the college experience and offers the unique opportunity for recognition from an outside source. Many sacrifices ha ve been made for me to partici- pate in activities which ha ve enhanced my life and learning. Along with my academic ability I ha ve developed my skills for success and I Want to be a stronger influence to other students. Whos Who is the highest honor one could obtain, the highlight of m y education, places me amongst some very impressive company, and encourages other students to enrich their lives, and I now feel a responsibility to continue to serve because, you don 't know what you're missing! " The 1985 Ramp wa y congratulates all Whois Who recipients and wish- es them continued success for the future. ony Acker Tony Acker is a senior in the College of Busi- ness Administration Where he has a 3.50 aver- age in his major field of study, Finance. Tony is a member of the SGA Black Life and Culture Committee, the SGA Night Life Committee and is Treasurer of the National Student Busi- ness Group. He is also Treasurer and Parlia- mentarian of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Tony is a peer advisor in the Black Freshmen Network and also is a member of the GSU Chapter of the NAACP. l24fHonors Tracy Andersen Tracy Andersen is a senior majoring in mar- keting in the College of Business Administra- tion. She has been Treasurer of the German Cultural Society, Section Co-Editor of the 1983 Rampway, and President as Well as several other offices in the GSU Toastmasters. Tracy has also been Chaplain and Historian of her sorority Alpha Xi Delta. She has been tapped by the Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa honor societies. Tracy was also best speaker twice at club level competition and once at area level competition in the GSU Toastmas- ters Club. Marty Adkins Marty Adkins is a junior in the College of Arts and Sciences and is majoring in Political Science on the Pre-Law track. He has a perfect 4.0 average in his major. Marty has been Presi- dent and Vice-President of his social fraterni- ty, Alpha Tau Omega and has been instrumen- tal in the rush, intramurals and social service areas of that group. He has also been a member of the Judicial Board of the Interfraternity Council. Marty has been active in several areas of Student Government including Sena- tor from the College of Arts and Sciences, member of the University Senate, member of the Student Life and Development Committee and member of the Student Space Committee. Marty is also involved in the DeKalb Young Democrats and Works on voter registration drives. E 1 2 ii 1 Honors! 125 l26fHo Diana Ballard Diana Ballard is a student in the College of Public and Urban Affairs Where she majors in Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Administration. Diana is Vice President of the Atlanta Student Hospitality Educational Society, and is also a member of the Hotel Sales Marketing Associ- ation. In addition, she was Treasurer of her sorority Zeta Tau Alpha. Diana has also been involved in the SGA Concerts Committee, the SGA Spirit Committee and the University Drill Team. She received the Cecil B. Day Memorial Scholarship from the American Hotel Founda- tion. Tom Brecht Tom Brecht is a senior in the College of Busi- ness Administration where he has a perfect 4.0 average in his major of Finance. Tom has been both President and Treasurer of his fraternity, Kappa Sigma and is a member of the Financial Management Association at GSU. He current- ly is the Treasurer of the Interfraternity Coun- cil. FIOYS , . Susan Cochran Susan Cochran is a student in the College of Arts and Sciences Where she majors in math- ematics and has a cumulative average of 3.9. Susan is now President of Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society and is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Golden Key, the Philos- ophy Club and the Math Club. She has repre- sented the GSU Honors Program at three southern regional Honors Council Conferences and at a National Conference. She has been a workshop leader or panelist at these presenta- tions. She also co-Wrote a handbook and guide for honor students at the University, and orga- nized a special orientation program for new honors students. Wayne Childers Wayne Childers is a junior in the College of Business Administration where he majors in Information Systems. Wayne is currently President of his social fraternity, Kappa Alpha Psi. He is also a member of the NAACP at GSU. He has been a member and chairman of several committees in the National Student Business League Group on campus. He has also been a member of the Black Students As- sociation and has been involved in the Black Freshmen Network. Honorsf l27 izafu Constance Collier Constance Collier is a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences and has maintained a per- fect 4.0 average in her major of Anthropology. She's been named to the Dean's List 5 times and is also a member of Mortar Board Honor Society, Blue Key, Golden Key and Lambda Alpha. In addition, Constance is President of the Anthropology Club and has been President of the Russian Cultural Society. ibn Jonathan Costen Jonathan Costen is a senior in the College of l Arts and Sciences where he studies Broadcast l Journalism He has been a committee member 1 of the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee He 1S a news anchor at both WRAS and CCTV He is a staff writer at the SIGNAL and is active in the GSU chapter of the NAACP Z I w l l . . l - s . E l l l :-' ' I . . V I K i ., s , O 5 x it . X I onors Lisa Crowley Lisa Crowley is a senior in the College of Business Administration and has a 3.97 cumu- lative average. Her field of study is Account- ing, and she has received 2 Dean's Keys, the President's Plaque and the Laventhol and Horwath Accounting Award. Lisa is Treasurer and Fund-raising Co-Chairman of Mortar Board. She has also been cited by Golden Key, Blue Key and Beta Alpha Psi. Lisa has also been tapped for membership by Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. Cletis Cotton Cletis Cotton is a senior in the College of Health Sciences and his major field is Public and Urban Affairs and Gerontology. He has received the Virginia and Calvin Kiah Award at Georgia State and the Certificate of Recog- nition from his academic college. Cletis has been President and Vice-President of the GSU chapter of NAACP, a member of the Players, a Senator from the Student Government Associ- ation, and a Board Member of OASIS. Cletis has also been involved as chairman of the SGA Recruitment Committee. He also was named recipient of the Southeastern Region NAACP Outstanding Citizenship Award. X IV-'N H Tracey Daniel Tracey Daniel is a senior majoring in mar- keting in the College of Business Administra- tion. She has been Treasurer of the Intersoror- ity Council, Historian of Mortar Board and has held several offices in her social sorority, Delta Zeta. In addition, she is a member of Pi Sigma Epsilon Marketing Fraternity, the SGA Com- mencement Committee, and has a 3.6 average in her major field of study. NF' .Y IW!!- "t- . I 'gk ' , I Q' .Q s Jeanie Edwards Jeanie Edwards is a senior in the College of Public and Urban Affairs where her field of study is Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Admin- istration. She has been Historian, Rush Chair- man and Vice-President of her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. She has served a term as an Incep- tor. She has been a member of the SGA Speak- er's Committee, the SGA Commencement Committee and the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee. Jeanie has been a volunteer for the Alumni Telethon and GSU International Festival and is a Little Sister of Lambda Chi Alpha. l30f honors I 3 l J l AEM Lilly Garcia Lilly Garcia is a senior in the College of Edu- cation. She currently serves as Executive Vice-President of the Student Government As- sociation, and prior to this has been a senator from her College. She is a committee member of the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee, and has been an officer in her sorority, Delta Zeta. Lilly has also been a Little Sister of Sig- ma Nu Fraternity. Laura Elliott Laura Elliott is a senior in the College of Business Administration where her major is Management. She has been an Intersorority Council Rush Counselor for two years. She's been involved in the SGA Spirit Committee as Well as the Baptist Student Union. She has been a delegate to the National Panhellenic Conference and is currently serving as Presi- dent of the Intersorority Council. In addition, she has been a member of Alpha Omicron Pi, Mortar Board and the American Society for Personnel Administrators. 1' 'Gal Honorsf 131 Robyn Gillespie Robyn Gillespie is a junior in the College of Public and Urban Affairs and her major is Ho- tel, Restaurant and Travel Administration where she has a perfect 4.0 average in her field. She has been Treasurer of her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, Co-Chairman of the SGA Commencement Committee, a member of the SGA Spirit Committee and also a member of the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee. In addition, she has been a volunteer at the Geor- gia Retardation Center, and has been involved in Intramural Athletics at the University. X QNX ,twat if Qf"""""'P Rusty Hamby Rusty Hamby is a junior in the College of Education where his field of study is Middle Childhood Education. He has held several of- fices in his fraternity, Sigma Nu, including Re- cording Secretary. Rusty was an Inceptor and served for a year as a Governor of the Incept program. He has been chairman of the SGA Handicapped Awareness Committee and has been a member of the SGA Commencement and Spirit Committees. 1321 Honors Charles E. Kempton, III Charles Kempton is a senior in the College of Public and Urban Affairs majoring in Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Administration. He has been President for two years of the Hotel, Sales and Marketing Association on campus, and a board member of the Atlanta Student Hospitality Education Society. Charles is also Committee Chairperson of the Eta Sigma Delta Honor Fraternity. Tonya Harris Tonya Harris is a junior majoring in Secre- tarial Science. She has been an Inceptor and served a year as a Governor of the lncept pro- gram. She's also been on the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee, and has held an office in her sorority, Delta Zeta. She has also been Cor- responding Secretary of the Whitewater Club, and has been involved in the SGA Spirit Com- mittee. Tonya has also been an officer in the lntersorority Council. Honors! 133 Danny King Danny King is a senior in the College of Busi- ness Administration Where his field of study is accounting. He is the founder and current President of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Colony. He has also served as President of the Crimson Key Chapter of Mortar Board. Danny is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, and is Vice-President of the College Republicans at GSU. He is also an officer in the Honors Council at the University. Hiker' Averette Lackey Averette Lackey is a student in the College of Education majoring in Mental Health, Who has an average of 3.91. She has been Chairman of the Awards Ceremony for the GSU Crimson Key Chapter of Mortar Board and is a member of Golden Key National Honor Society. Aver- ette is membership chairman of the GSU Men- tal Health Students Association and is a justice on the Student Court. S . .Mr . -'Q Robert Manarin Robert Manarin is a junior in the College of Business Administration majoring in market- ing. He has held several offices, including two terms as President of his social fraternity, Sig- ma Nu. Robert has been an Inceptor and is currently a member of the Board of Governors of that group. He has also been a member of the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee, has been tapped to the Order of Omega and was secretary of the Interfraternity Council. Rob- ert was brother of the year in 1984 in his fra- ternity. Lynn Lively Lynn Lively is a senior majoring in account- ing and has a 3.75 cumulative average. She has been tapped into Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Del- ta Kappa, Blue Key, Mortar Board and Beta Alpha Psi. Lynn is Vice-President of Omicron Delta Kappa. She received the Max Cuba Me- morial Scholarship Award as well as the La- venthol and Horwath Award. Lynn was named one of the outstanding young women in America in 1981. rf' AATQCQ Honors! 135 Angela Mansour Angela Mansour is majoring in speech in the College of Arts and Sciences and has a perfect 4.0 average in her major. She is Vice President of the Golden Key Honor Society and is Social Chairman of Mortar Board. She has also been tapped by Omicron Delta Kappa. Angela is a member of the GSU Players, Women in Com- munications and is an officer in her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. She has also served as Public- ity Chairman of the Readers Theatre, and was named Greek Goddess in 1983. - - "YM f A 16. ii SB gli 1 an V V' if E L? 4' ' C .. f"' 'r' . ' SF - ., Richard Markham Richard Markham is a senior in the College of Business Administration majoring in mar- keting Where he has a 3.67 average in his field of study. He has been President and Treasurer of his social fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha and has been active in Intramural sports. In addition, he was tapped by Phi Eta Sigma and Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Societies. Richard has re- ceived the Scholastic Merit Award 5 times. l36f Honors Kathleen McCook Kathleen McCook is a senior majoring in Speech and Theatre and has a perfect 4.0 aver- age in her major field. She is Vice President of Mortar Board and is Selections Committee Chairman for Omicron Delta Kappa. Kathleen has had several lead roles in programs of the Pteader's Theatre and was named best actress in 1983. Marlon Miller Marlon Miller is a senior majoring in market- ing in the College of Business Administration. He was President of the GSU chapter of the NAACP in 1983-84. He is Vice President of his social fraternity, Alpha Phi Alpha. He has served on the SGA Leadership Conclave Com- mittee and is Programs Co-Chairman of the American Marketing Association Chapter at GSU. In addition, Marlon has been involved in the SGA Black Life and Culture Committee, the National Student Business League and the Toastmasters Club. H fiv l3BfHono April Morris April Morris is a senior majoring in Art Edu- cation in the College of Arts and Sciences. She is Vice President of her social sorority, Delta Zeta and is the Mortar Board delegate to the GSU Honors Council. ln addition, April is President of the Honors Council and is a mem- ber of Omicron Delta Kappa. She is Vice Presi- dent of Future Teachers of America and is in- volved in both the Volunteer GSU program and campus Intramurals. Q S Dan 0,Leary Dan O'Leary is a senior in the College of Business Administration where he has main- tained a 3.5 average in his major field of study, Finance. Dan has been Treasurer of his frater- nity, Pi Kappa Alpha, and is chairman of sev- eral committees in that group, including Pike Bike Race Charity Drive. I-le is also a member of the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee, the SGA Academic Affairs Committee and the SGA Recruitment Committee. Dan is also a member of the GSU Finance Club. I'S ll. Penny Price Penny Price is a junior in the College of Busi- ness Administration who has a perfect 4.0 average in her major field of management. Penny served as an Inceptor and as a Gover- nor of the Incept program in 1983. She has been a delegate at the GSU World Affairs Council and was a member of the Disability Awareness Committee. She has held several offices in her sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha, includ- ing pledge class President and Intersorority Council Representative. Penny was Miss Rampway in 1983 and was the GSU represen- tative in the 1983 Dogwood Festival Pageant. Penny has traveled widely in her church sing- ing group. Andrew Pace Andrew Pace is a junior in the College of Business Administration where his major is marketing. Currently, Andrew is President of the Interfraternity Council, fpreviously he served that group as Rush Chairmanb, and Edi- tor of the IFC Rush Magazine. He has been a section editor for the Rampway. Andrew was a Senator in the Student Government Associ- ation from his college and served us well in the University Senate. He served on the SGA Commencement Committee and has also been a member of the University Library Advisory Committee. Andrew has held several offices in his social fraternity, Sigma Nu, including Sweepstakes Chairman, Vice-President, Histo- rian and Greek Week representative. 41-I Honorsf 13 Alesia Selby Alesia Selby is a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences with a major in the field of Print Journalism. She has received the Dean's Key as a result of 5 consecutive quarters with a 3.6 average or above. She is President of the Pre- Lavv Club. In addition, Alesia is a reporter for the Signal, a member of Women in Communi- cations, and the Public Relations Student Soci- ety of America. Alesia has also been tapped for membership by Mortar Board, Blue Key, Gold- en Key and Omicron Delta Kappa. N. I . . ..' f - 2 . I 4,1 ll 5 L n . I li if ii il 5 il l f.....w Robin Shaffer Robin Shaffer is a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences Whose major is Journalism. She is President of Delta Zeta social sorority and has also been Rush Chairman of the Inter- sorority Council. She has been Treasurer of the Public Relations Student Society of Amer- ica. She was a finalist in the Miss Rampway pageant and received the Intersorority Coun- cil Eva Whetstone Award in 1984. Robin is also a member of the SGA Commencement Committee. TS 111 Joanna Wright A Joanna Wright is a junior in the College of Education Where her major is secondary Eng- lish Education. She has been active in her so- rority, Zeta Tau Alpha, where she has been Vice-President! Director of Pledge Program- ming. She was a Freshman Representative to the Student Government Association. She has been active in the SGA Commencement Com- mittee, the SGA Spirit Committee and the SGA Leadership Conclave Committee. Joanna has also been involved in the Baptist Student Union and the Campus Crusade for Christ. She served the Intersorority Council as a Rush Counselor in 1984. Kathleen White Kathleen White is a senior majoring in Biol- ogy who has a perfect 4.0 average at the Uni- versity. She is president of the Tri Beta Bio- logical Society and is a member of Mu Rho Sigma social sorority and Golden Key National Honor Society. In addition, Kathleen has been named recipient of both the Dean's Key and the Dean's Plaque. Honorsf 141 Alpha Lambda Delta And Phi Eta Sigma ' Freshman llllormolf Sioclie-ily Regina Joseohune Aslhene Rlro Benrley Carla Ellzabern Burgess Fuona Jane Corrnaclf Sandra S Drummond Andrew Rafael Franls Carherine Frances Godfrey Susan Annlece lump Kohel lsawoshlrna Mrchele lsooro Cynrhlo A Loorle Luanne Lyon Melinda D Morrnn Parricio Jo Mlnarchele Tlmorhy lk Mournlghon Anlsa Nanji Barbra S. Pendley losrlne A. Perers Rebecca 5 Porrer Yusuf M Saleeby Isorhy Lynn Scoroerry Dale Iseirh Scorr, Jr. Dororhy Lesrer Smirh Ellen Marne Srrlclsland Kelly Nelon Thompson Ellen T Warner Amy Whire Kennerh 5. DeMorce Jessie T. Ozburn Leslie G. RlCl'1lE Angela Shigerni l 421 Honors Kathy Baldwin Laura Bentson Lauren Burbank, VP Programs Virginia Josephine Chen Dixie Chester Ann Cofer Larry Collins Gretchen Cook Stephanie Cook Patti Cox Debora Darty Kathy Davis Der Moushegian John Duchman Mark Elson Belo Accourmrirng Alphg Honor Psi Frorerrniry Daniel Epstein Phillip Gunnels Mark Hartman Sherry Herman Ana Lourdes Hernandez Maria Hightower Larry Hoeflin Pamela Holdorf Drew Huff, President Jan Hughen Karen Human Cynthia Husek Robin Joiner James Keeley Sheila Kelly Reginia King Lynne Lavalle Louise Leon Jeanie Lynch, Secretary Tonya McLelland Christina Bocke Mears Carl Mink Cindy McCrary Laura Patterson Bruce Payne Rieta Powers Jeffrey Pritchett Eddie Reed Lynn Regenstein, Treasurer Julie Scott Brenda Smith Cathy Still Marci Thomas Lee Thornton Sally Tribble Tara Tucker Karen Upchurch Ann Woodward Tracy Ward Brenda Wegrzyn Tom Williams Tom Yeoman Honorsf 143 Befq Ililonorl Sosllerry CDI? The gamma Sslmodll QI? SIQFTIO Business Oluyernlsl S Aderernl Llndo Lou Allen Doyld Alon Bordoy Louro Benrson Andro H Blshop Vonce Noll Boolser Rolond Woyne Comp Chrls George Corlos Lynn Bullord Correr Trrn-mln Chou Chrlsrrnd Chrrsrenson Jonlce Le-ugh Clorls Trocey Down Cloyron MOUOTIG Ellen Coores Deporo Pogee Dorry Corol Ann Doyls Vldxl Lee DeLooch Porrldo A DeWIrr Rooerr Jornes Dldocho John Kelley Dlllord Dorrle Coleen Dunvrongleulrolnso K Mlchoel Edvyords Lorry S Euron Lorrolne E Gdunr Chrlsropher Thornos Gerrord Arrhur Weedon Goodhond, Ill Dr Wilmo Ellzooerh Goodnow Deoro Ann Green B F Hllburn, Jr Mory Loulse Hudglns Chorles Worren Huflsrerler Korhleen Ann Johnson Volerld Ann Johnson Llndo Morne Koplln Roberr F Kennedy Kelly Holl Londers Corherlne LEWIS Jones Cher Tong Llrn Llso Dole McCorry Ronald Benlornln McNeIII Chrisrlno B Meors Jornes Cnorles Monoghon L:ndo J Morrls Klrnlderly Anne Morrlssey Wllllorn G Nelson Jornes Aldon Nlchols Anrhony Nororo Monyu Ogole Rlchoro J Poulder Thonnos J Pnllllps, Jr Andreo Brown Phlpps Rooerr Allon Purndrn Jonnes Mlchoel Rlley Coron Hlnron Sr John Klrnoerly Ann Schopley Donold S Schnrllde Mlchelle A Schuder Juel Wendell Seoley Eilzoperh Anne Shelron ArNSOr A Slddlql Jornes Spechr Cnene Mory Srorcle Berh Sherrnon Srenz Rooerr Nelson Thornos Anrolnerre S Thornpson Dr Jeon DuPree Tlllery Morls Culpepper Wollser Dorryl E Wolloce Corl Leon Weller Bero Gornmo Slgmo Foculry ond ACJETTIFIISIVOTIOPI Dr Thomos Brewer Dr Jomes E Greene, Jr Dr W Rogers Hornrhond Dr Nooh Longdole Dr Wolrrour Loyroff Dr Mlchoel Mescon Dr Wllllom S. Porricl-2 Dr Arrhur Schreiber Dr Wllllom M Surrles ACCOUNTING Dr Korhryn C Budqner Dr John W Cools Dr Roy Dlllon Dr Joseph Guy Dr Gordon Horwood Dr Rooerr Herrnonson Dr Gory A Luorno Dr Morrrn B Rooerrs Dr H Fronls Srooler Dr WIJJIOOW L Tolperr Dr Gory M Wlnlele COMPUTER CENTER Dr Jon Mlze ECONOMICS Dr Lorolne Donoldson Dr Edvyln Fronls Ulyellng Dr Donold Rorolczols FINANCE Dr Gory G Chondler Dr Aloerr H CIOVJS Dr Perer C Elsernonn Dr Bruce D Flellrz Dr DonoIdJ Thompson Dr Rlchord F Wdchr INFORMATION SYSTEMS Dr Jornes F Brown Dr Wllllorn W Correrrnon Dr Gordon C Howell INSTITUTIONAL PLANNING Dr Borooro BUETIOQTOU INSURANCE Dr Goll M Beclsmon Dr John E Brown Dr Lorry D Gounr Dr John W Holl Dr Dugold W Hudson Dr Kennerh Block, Jr INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS I Dr Jornes D Goodnow i MANAGEMENT Dr EronosJ Brldges Dr Donold P Crone Dr Wllllom H Fronlslin, Jr Dr Gene Groff Dr Norrnon R Horoough Dr Jornes R Muller Dr Leslle Rue Dr Wolno W Suqonen MARKETING Dr Joc L Goldsrudser Dr Brlon Schorr Dr Doyld Schworrz Dr Wlloer S Woynwon, Jr, Dr JohnS Wrlghr QUANTITATIVE METHODS Dr. Sondro F Beldr Dr Geoffrey Churchlll Dr Merwyn L Elllorr Dr Dennls GFOWOIQ Dr Chorles L Huobord Dr Ann J. Hughes Dr Plclserr H. Rlggs Dr Rooerr O. Wllson Dr, Dwlghr Tobor HOTELXRESTAURANTXTRAVEL Dr, Willlom Kenr IAAJ Honors Barbara A, Adams Michael L, Bares Joyce B Bridges Ronald B. Burgess Mary A Carroll Lynn B Carrer Janice Claris Susan A Cochran Consrance H Collier Kennerh J Cribbs Blue Na-rriional Key Honor And Hgngr Service Fraternity Qrigganizariion Linda ls DiSanris Sreven P. Dolphyn Lindo T Early Rira A. Eberharr Henry P, Frederre Srerling M Hiii lsarhy L, lsarunungan Laurie L Lamlsin Marie L. Layalle DavioJ Lawler Joseph M Mainor Leslie C Macla Barbara A Peron Daniel B Perers Alesia D Selby Barbara Smirh Dee M. Spears Connie L Srephens Joseph Pi, Whire James L Wright Honorsj 145 Gclden Naiiiiormallg llfilonoir Key Sbocieiiy Barbara Anne Adams Lyvona M. Adlsins Elizaberh M Allen Brenda O, Andradzlsi Lisa Aramburu Sean William Asauirh Marcia Anne Azar Jeanne W Baldwin Tammy Penn Banisrer David Eugene Barber Toni O Barnerr Michael M Darrh Michael W Barrlerr, Jr. Lori Paige Beclsler Laura Rurh Benson Me-lanieJ Berry Janice A Boyd Robin E Boyd Srephen G, Boyd Marsha A. Braclener Judy Gay Brownlee Ronald Bruce Burgess Helen H Burns Lori Ann Burris Seraphina D Choi Janice Claris Karhleen A. Clay Deborah Ann G. Clippard Diane Lynn Cope James E Courrney Parricia Lea Cox Cheryl Lea Crawford Karhleen B. Crawford Paul C Cross MaryAnn T Crossfield James M, Crow, Jr. Marla H. Crowe Terry Hunrer Curris John Michael Dasovich Dana Anne Davenporr Sracey Lynne David Perer C. de Golian Michael K. Dease Randolph A. DeCarlo Louise V. Dobbs Sreven Paul Dalphyn Timorhy W. Duffy Brian D Dupree Linda A Early, Vice-Presidenr, Proiecrs Rira Ann Eberharr Beclsy J Edwards Marie Kerr Emery Mary Carolyn Evans Deborah Sue Fenner Barbara Ann Ferrill Sran Franls Firrerman Shirley LW Fleming Maqorie H. Fosrer Karherine R, Fowler Suzanne Lee Fox Serh Roberr Franls Chrisrine E Fuenres Gary T, Furrow Deborah R Gebara Marrha R, Giardina Cynrhia S, Goodman Linda Jeanne Griesbach Tracy Kelvin Griffin Berry L Grihfirh Anrhony A Grimsley Carol M. Hamilron Carol J. Haney Linda Young Hardwich Kennerh E. Hargrove Karen Elaine Helms Teri Frances Hendricl-is Karen Ann Hennessy Burderra L. Henri Sherry Lynne Herman Srerllng M, Hill Sandra Lynn l-linegardner Parricia L Hoeler Karhi Ann Holmes A Bernaderre House Nancy M. Howard Parricia I Howell Ann Belron Humphries Deborah A Hunr Emmaline M. Jorma Ana Elena Jensen Lorraine LJ. Johnson Susan Elains Johnson Carherine Janes, Presidenr Alice E, Jones Jayanr Kumar Joshi Karhy Kenr, Secrerary Karen Renee King Miha Y, Kinnas Avererre F. Lacl-zey Joseph S. Laird, lll James Hughes Landers David Lawler, Treasurer Donald B. Lee Wallace E Lirrle Rodney J. Lowery Joseph M. Mainar Rabin E. Malshoul CDouvreD Conni Elron Manguno Angela Mansour, Vice-Presidenr, Public Relarions Marcia Adams Marlow Ann Marrin Linda H McCabe Cynrhia J. McCrary Leigh A. McGuire Lynne F. Mell Marcia H. Mirchell Sarah M. Monrgomery Grace Hae Moon Maria de F Moranres Susan Eve Morris Jas. Bernard Murray Melanie Nelson David Nicol Keirh L. Odom Jennifer M Oerding Laurie A. Palaio D. Yvonne A Payne Billy C. Peacocls Daniel R. Perers Ericls A, Phillips M, Elizaberh Pierce Alyssa G Pirrman James E. Price Kimberly S Priesr Teddy J. Prince Allan C Purdie Harold Eddie H. Reed Elisaberh B. Robinson Sally Whirr Rogers Marcia J Rohan Scorr S. Rubin Kimberly Ann Shapley Margarer R, Schuellse Toni T. Scoggins Terrence A Shannon John Perer Sheehan Ellior Shirley Carlron B, Smirh Coleen Joann Smirh Jay Alan Smirh Regina C. Smirh Sharon Gaye Smirh Ja Ann B, Snipes Bruce A, Spaulding Dee Spears, Vice-Presidenr Campus Awareness Kennerh R. Sr. Amand Marjorie D Sransel Janer Sue Sreinbis Karen E Srewarr Michael E. Srringer Gary Todd Tyson Karen P. Upchurch Candis E. Van Parron Celesre M. Von Werr Tracy Lynn Vaqabedian Chrisrine A, Wagner Dianna D. Wagner Michael S. Waldrop William J. Walsh, lll Cecelia E. Warers James Alan Weed James W. Welsh Laura Anne Wesrbrools Joseph R. Whire Melinda M, Whirehead G. Howard Williams Joseph B. Williams Mara E. Williamson Tracey Ann Wilson Perry Linda Dan Zou l46f Honors Honor's Council Trocre Donner Cornernne Jones Isornreen McCook grepnen D Morrrson, Jr Cnorhe Hodges Donny lsrng Aprrl Morrrs Iserrn Scorr I lqppc Educoiion O Pi SCDGUCZITTY Omncron Gommo Offrcers Porrnenro HrIIrord'Frooks, Tneodossno Ross, Memoersnrp Pius 500 ocrrve members Ello Lonrer, Posr Presidenr Secrerory Cnorrperson Judy Tuggle, Presrdenr Ted Scnmrdr, Tredsurer Denrse Websrer, Newslerrer Edrror Lucy Weizonr, Frrsr Vrce Presndenr Mory Ann Trbos, Second Vice Presndenr Koy Ruriedge, Hlsronon Rum Grbson, Counselor Bonnre Howord, Assooore Counselor Honors,"l417 l Lambda Aniillnropollogy Honor Alpha Sodiefry Neil Avery, lll Allison Binghorn llooerr Blolsely lyio Corresi Connie Collier Liao Corrrell Liso Crowder Mil-ae DiBono Soro lone Frozer John Gorrerr Gerri Sue Gloss Corole Hill Sterling Howord Rebelsoh l-lodging Berrino Koerner Tim Loffodoy Terry Leonord Borboro McConn Lindo Moccobe Doyid Moller Rioll Nolon Willionn Porrridge Shorlene Richrnon Nloriorie Sronsel Ken Terrell Donno Thiroveio Bill Trovis Pioloyne Venoror Doryl Whire Cynrhio Woodsong lno lone Wondrom Reg Abborr Korhy Lee Adoms Shoron Dlolocls Lorene Dossong Chris Briley Almonese Clifron Michoel Conroy Milse Crosby Avo Denron Lombdo loto Tou English And Foreign Longuoge llllooor Soccieiiy Borboro Ferrlll Pieoecco Gifford Colre Giberr Liso Henderson Fron l-lolr Cher Holi-Forrin Morcello Howord Toro Jenlains Gwen Lomonr Elise Mclnryre Mollie MCNoir Amy Minleoff Lindo Munson Linneo Myshroll Corol Osborne Koren Perry Bob Russ Mory Ellen Shopiro John Show Roger Shupperr Goyle C. Smirh Virginio Srnirh Gwen Tyson Helen Wiley Donno Jeon Young l4Bf Honors lsarhy Lee Adarns Tracy June Anderson Sheilah R. Arneel James Hendriclss Aschmeyer Philip Aurer Sandra Beecher Carla Sue Berry Mary Francis Brand Joyce Buie Bridges Consrance Heins Collier F Mortar SQWJQW llllonor Board Socieiry Lisa Coley Lisa Jane Crowley Tracie Lane Daniel Alfred Dingler Laura M Elliarr Viclsi Grace Garcia Golfo Giannalsopoulos Kathy L, Green Beverly Hall Mary H. Hines lsarhy Loclsaoy lsarunungan Daniel llosson Ising Avererre F Laclsey Donald B Lee Nancy L Lirrnan Judirh Marian MacLeod Angela Mansour lsarhleen McCools Nancy Mitchell Carol Mobley April Lynn Morris Sharon Thouyenor Nixon Julie Michele Parham Mary Elizaberh Pierce Chrisrina Piarhlse Alesia Dawn Selby Johnnie Angela Shigemi Lalkoss Lenn Sissan Guy Anrhony Warerrnan Eric Dayid Young Honors! 149 OFTWTCFOD Na-ilionall D eng Leadership llllonor KGPPU Society Faculry Secrerary Dr. Larry Riflsind Faculry Advisor' Dr Roberr Wilson Voring Faculry Members- Mr Ed Lucl-z Mr. James Sarrerfield Presidenr Susan Cochran Vice Presidenrz Lynne Lively Secrerary- Ranna Munna Srudenr Members Reginald Abborr Lee Adams Tracy Anderson Philip Aurer David Barclay Laurie Barlser Michael Baxrer Kelly Bell Joyce Bridges Janice Claris Lisa Coley Jeffrey Cranfill Lisa Crowley Debora Darry Joseph DeRose Alfred Dingler Alison Eagles Laura Elliorr Raymond Fosrer Golfo Giannalsapoulos Diane Harrison Richard Harrison Fran Holr Karhy Karunungan Thomas Kenney Daniel King Anrhea Kim Angela Mansour Richard Marlsham Denise Marrin Roberr McBarh Karhleen McCools Karherine McGinn Roberr Medcalf Diana Minardi April Morris Alesia Selby Angela Shigemi Gayle Smirh Bruce Spaulding Les Thomassen Rolayne Venaror Jeffrey Wall-:er Guy Waterman FACULTY MEMBERS- Mr Dr. Glynn Acree Nick Foung An Dr. Gordon Anderson Dr. Grady Anderson Dr William Baggerr Mr Roberr Burron Mr Ralph Becls Dr Sanford Bederman Dr Kennerh Blacls Dr Jacls Bliclssilver Dr Jan Baal Dr Francis Bridges Dr. Karhryn Buclaner Dr H. King Burrermore Dr John Coole Dr Don Crane Dr Harold Davis Dr Sherman Day Mr John Demos Dr. Kirl-Q Elifson Dr. Kennerh England Dr Clyde Faullsner Dr. Ed Gorsuch Dr Paul Gregory Dr. George Greiff Dr John Hall Dr. Roberr Hanlsla Dr Leslie Harris Mr. Perer Horrovver Dr. Dabney Harr Dr. Rhodes l-laverry Dr. Harry Hoplsins Dr. Duguld Hudson Mr, Franls Jernigan Dr. William Kenr Miss Florence Kopleff Mr. John Kraflsa Dr Marion Kunrz Mr Bruce LaBudde Dr Noah Langdale, Jr. Dr, Gary Luoma Dr. George Manners Dr. Michael Mescon Dr Roberr Morsch Dr. Ernesr Ogrum Dr. William Parricls Dr. James Purcell Dr Don Publiese Mrs. Piclserr Riggs Dr. Jerry Robbins Dr. Hugh Russell Dr. Ralph Russell Dr, David Schvvarrz Dr William Sessions Mr James Sligh Dr Richard Smirh Dr Milron Snoeyenbos Mrs. Elizaberh Sranfield Dr, Thomas Sranley Dr, William Surrles Dr, Dwighr Tabor Dr, Jean Thomas Dr, William Thomas Dr. John Truslovv Mr. Ben Upchurch Dr, David Wells Dr, Frank Wirringron Dr. Diane Willen Dr. Charles Williams Dr. James Wilson Mrs. Alice Young Dr, Harding Young 1 501 Honors Phi Business Chi And Economics llllonorf TIWGTO Socierry MOVY D954 Franclsca l-lurlimann, Vice- Tom Pcgwlg Preslclenr Jgmce Bm Sylvre Treadwell A Parricia I-lurllmann, Treasurer CVO'9 Brown Faculry Advisor: Dean Jean M Susan Jump, Presloenr Tlqgmgg Lupe Eicneloerger, Secrerary Brien Golvm Rhonda Lmier Faculry Members Dr lkoberr Wilson Jacauiline Curoover Lynn MCGUWQ Dr Dena Saliogas COVO' Helm Angela Newsom V Karnerlne Buclsner Mary Loulse I-ludgxns mchord Nichols Dr Gall Beclsman M5 Parryl Snocls Mr, Carrer Thomas Dr Carole l-Incl-as Dr, Alexa I3 Norrn Honorsf l 51 Rho liiiseoll Esiioijre Epsilon lilslfim L Sooiieiry Corolyn Adel Colin Bolough Brion Bonisrer Donnell Blocl-1 Joon Bliss Lindo Bowmon Corhy Broclserr Williom Bulloch Julie Burns Gylond Codouro John Cosbon George Chopmon Rurh Coon Michoel Cobb Philip Crircher Terry Crosby l4im Curclirf Edword Dovenporr Lynne Dyclsmon, Presidenr Howord Ellis Lynn Everirr, VP Publiciry Beverly Fosrer John Gornhom Mory George Greg Goins Williom Gordon Ben Groiney Sreven Greene Lu Ann Hiclss Lee Holsworrh Noncy Howell Williom Hungeling Morlr Judson George Kolnin Forzono lsholeel Mignon lsinnemore Gwonn Kinnemore Tloberr Lewis Woyne Lewis Toffy McLoughlin Poul Mills Thornron Morris Louro Muclsenfuss Glenn Mueller Bill Norde Kwong Oh Jim O'Pieilly Florie Price Don Boberrs Michoel Rogers Corol Soms Dione Schussel, VP Membership Sreve Schworrz, VP Public Belorions Terry Sruclsi Angelo Srrorigos Michoel Tipperr Scorr Tomlinson Peggy Williorns Thurmond Willioms Henry Wise i52fHonors And Honor Blade Sociieiiy MOVC BGSSTWO Michaei Caider Vince DeBray, Car Facairy Advisor D000 l3lOCl4WGli, QU. Vince Carnazza, 1Lr Rasseli Ray, 15ar UC Edward J Hernwoyron l3VOd BVGCVWIO Michael Creery Tony Srarer i Sigma Spanish Delfq liiiarmani Pi Sadie-iiy Marli PXODGVVS Mina Davis John Wanless Chris Azzerelia Carlos Fernandez Faculry Advisors: Jorge Breron Richard Martinez Ms. Ada Aiemon Dr. Baberre Smirh Honors! i 53 SPORTS 'i he history of Georgia State is filled with "scrappers." We have had to struggle for every- thing we have ever gotten and the progress we have made in a relatively few short years is very impressive. There is something about Georgia State that you seldom find anywhere else. Something about this school draws people to it and holds them closely. Our beginnings are painted with the fierce determination to make this Univer- sity one of the finest in the country, and there are members of the staff and administration who have turned down excellent career opportunities else- where to stay at Georgia State and help to make it grow. The fact that some of those opportunities might have been more lucrative did not matter, there is something about this University that in- spires unswerving loyalty to the preservation of its traditions and dedication to this progress. One of our staunchest supporters has been Dr. Michael Mescon who is now the Dean of the College of Business Administration. Dr. Mescon came to us, fresh from the Army. He was bright, flamboyant, and energetic. He was just the sort of person we needed at this institution. His office was located in the building that was razed to make way for the Art and Music Building and had to be reached by the use of an old, creaky elevator. In those days, there was no air-condition- ing and the heat could be brutal in the summers. There were no telephones for professors unless they paid for them, themselves, so that the only way to reach him in his office was to just go over there. One summer's day, I had to see him about some school business and the heat was intense. I used that old, creaky elevator to get to his rather spartan of- fice and knocked on the door. I went in and we discussed our business. The thing that makes the A Time Remembered . . . iimiiizicx story one of my favorite vignettes is that the heat was so unbearable that Mike had stripped down to his undershorts. I have always remembered that he and I sat there and discussed school business with Mike in his underwear. It was quite a sight!! It is an amusing vignette and indicates rather dramatically, just how far we have come. Not only is Mike now the Dean of the business school, he also holds the Chair of Private Enterprise - the first one established in the nation. It is impressive that he would withstand the difficulties of the old days and stay with us all these years. It is interesting to note that there have been a few people who have even lived "on campus." One of them was Professor R.A. Christopher. He taught Business Education courses in the School of Business Administration and also ran the Refectory, as well as the lost and found department. He was totally dedicated to this University and he lived in a room back of the old Refectory. Another person who lived here was Professor Phillip Lamb, who was a graduate of Oxford University. He had come to us after WW II and had flown with the British Royal Air Force during that war. He taught math and lived in a room in Kell Hall. He was also quite a "character" in the true meaning of the word and was quite popular with our students. fProfessors Lamb and Christopher were both bachelors.j The unique atmosphere of Georgia State can be found in such daily occurrences as the ten o'clock break. I don't know of many other institutions that have such a thing. At Georgia State, the break al- lows students and teachers to take a little bit of time out of their day and get to know each other. It is a time of intermingling, a time to relax away from the books and the classroom. It is a tradition that is unique to Georgia State. l 541 Sports kj, A . 1 1 J. .I .x '1 I -1 ...VA l56fSports Mvlllllllll SHERMAN Dr. Sherman Day is the interim head of the Athletic Department. Although he now understands the strengths and weaknesses better than anyone else, he has, in the past, been a critic of the athletic program here at Georgia State. Last spring he suggested the possibility of eliminating the sports program altogether. However, he is willing to try a three-year proposal to bring the sports program into focus. The Athletic Department budget has not even been the equal of smaller schools in the state such as Georgia Southern or West Georgia. The Athletic Department decided to see what could be done about it. To that end, the budget has been raised from approximately six hundred thousand dollars to three quarters of a million. With these additional monies and the doubling of alumni contributions, the department was able to hire Bob Rinehart, the winning- est coach in Georgia." They did some soul searching and decided to see what could be done about the men's basketball pro- gram. Our men's basketball program probably had fewer scholarships to offer than nine- ty-nine per cent of the school we were com- peting against. "Most of the athletic programs at GSU are very, very successful. The one that we have been singularly unsuccessful at is men's basketball and of course, that's the one that gets into newspaper print. That's the one that people are interested in and so a lot of students will have the impression that their athletic program is not good," he said. "Take our soccer program. Our soccer program is nationally respected. We're one in three right now in soccer. Our three losses have been on the road to Duke, North Carolina State and South Carolina. They are all in national ranking, they're all in the top twenty and two are in the top ten. We rank sixth in the south. Cross Country is excellent. We'll beat Georgia Tech and Georgia. Those schools won't even compete with us in soccer. Their programs aren't even comparable. The cross-country invitational is held in the fall and the list reads like Who's Who in cross-country - Georgia Tech, Georgia, Miami, Clemson, South Carolina, Tennes- see and Vanderbilt. We compete very well in those sports. Last year our women's tennis team was fourteen and four. Our swimming team is fairly competitive. Four years ago, our women's basketball team was invited to the NCAA tour. The one sport that has not been successful is men's basketball." Dr. Day thinks that it is important to be successful in basketball because that is the sport that, in addition to getting publicity and enhancing the image, will produce po- tential revenue. "We're not going to make any money at a cross-country meet." The facilities at GSU are adequate but scattered. The basketball games are played at the gymnasium with a seven thousand student capacity and the pool is of championship caliber. But the cross- country is run at the mental rehabilitation center on I-285, tennis at Bitsy Grant, a city park, and the baseball, soccer and wom- en's softball is played at Panthersville. We are really spread out. When asked if we might add football to our athletic department, Day said, "No, absolutely not. My vision is single-minded to being successful with what we are doing and possible even reducing what we are doing to be successful." "l would rather do less and be success- ful at what we do than be expansive and take our little money and spread it out over even more sports. l think we are giving our coaches very little resources to work with . . . if we were to be very successful with men's basketball and raise revenues down the line, it's a possibility. But l don't think so. The schools that have tried it have not been successful. lt's a very costly thing." lt's a very difficult thing to get enthusi- asm for a team that wins four games. The fact that we're an urban institution really has little to do with whether or not we could be successful and get student sup- port. Georgetown has no dorms but they go to the NCAA tournament every year. "l can see a time," Day says, "when we may catch the imagination of the subway rid- ers. We're right here at Georgia State sta- tion. We have tremendous access to MARTA so it is no excuse that we are an urban institution. Certainly, the challenges are different from schools where students just walk across campus. But having a successful program is what will make the By John Williams 8 Gayle Smith difference." A clear cut example can be made from the fact that in the late seventies, the At- lanta Braves could not even come close to filling the stadium. When they began to win games, they stopped offering discount tickets to GSU students because they couldn't find room for all of the regular customers they had. The difference was not in the logistics of the stadium. The difference was in the fact that the team was winning. Students and student publications can promote the athletic program and call at- tention to it but unless the program itself is successful, all the donkey basketball and the passing out of buttons will not help. The team needs a rallying point and that rallying point is success. Changes? "The biggest change occurred last spring when we hired Bob Reinhart and for the first time gave a coach a multi-year contract and the resources to compete fair- ly with the schools that he plays." ln fairness, no matter how good you are in soccer, when you to to the Atlanta Jour- nalfConstitution, you get almost no space. lt's not just us. The University of Georgia has a wonderful gymnastics program but no one knows it because the results of the gymnastics program command almost no space in the newspaper. "But if a Cedric Henderson doesn't score high on his SAT and doesn't pass in class, what do you get? A human interest story and an interview with his former coach and his guardian," laughs Dr. Day. "That's a fact. l don't think anyone's going to change that." When asked if the Panthers basketball team should change divisions, Dr. Day said, "No. For a school like Georgia State, you need to play Division l or get out. You have to play people that people know. ln Division ll, you can have some fun but you don't play schools that anyone knows or that can generate any enthusiasm. Our choice would be to play Division l or drop down to Division lll with no scholarships and just play." With the addition of Coach Reinhart, things may be looking up for the Panthers basketball team. ln the meantime, it might not hurt for GSU students to take another look at the program and the other sports that it offers. XX T' V I MEN'S CCER The Georgia State University Soccer Team excelled this past year , . , as usual. The Panthers won eighteen of the twenty-two games played. This places GSU at sixth position in the South. The outstanding playersthis past season were Musey with six wins, Mainland with seven and Yearwood with two wins. Goal keepers, Randy Tyndall and Chris Moore had fifty and sixty-eight saves respectively. Moore had eight wins and three losses while Tyndall had nine wins and one loss. The highlights of the past season were GSU vs. Washington and Lee University at 10-O and the game against the University of Alabama at Birmingham. The Panthers won 7-O. The team record on October 30th of 16-3 put the Panthers in the TAAC Eastern Division Semi-finals. The forfeiture of Sam- ford on November 2 put GSU in the championship with Mercer University. The exciting 5-1 victory against Mercer sent the team on to the championship against Houston Baptist. Although the Panthers lost 1-2 in overtime, they made a substantial showing. - by John Williams SOCCER TEAM Randy Tyndall Chris Moore Carl Morrison Rodney Thomas David Heusel Scott Kenyon Greg Goodson Henry Musey Juan Zapta Doug Yearwood Steve Speeler Charlie Gottlinger Rafael Masias Jackie Colville Mike Griffin Randy Rodgers Ray Miciek Pat Goeckel Butch Benford Tim Welch Keith Mainland Ph by S, T'lgl'1m ,fi-I.. gn .w...A 4 .-'64- sfq N 54,9 ' . Y, , b-,sm L .s , s' ' f- m.q.' ' - 5. .RH , L4 45 kxii , 8-QQ? ' WV" - Lv -9ff?'Y-Qfbffi' ' - - -5-.mu Q-: :v , 2' ' Q :I - ' - ' -nw H ' - I 4 QR Qt' ' AA . i m"" ' S :A x .. - , I X x -. -wx .kv ,f v X g .5-Qu . fx QQ ,, .5 W- ' ' 4 x 'H t .? Sportsf 159 MEINVS ASKETBALL l60j Sports The Panthers finished another frustrating season with a 2-28 record. The two wins were against Augusta College and Hunting- ton College. This upcoming season will be the first full year for new basketball coach, Bob Reinhart, according to Athletic Depart- menty Chairman, Sherman Day. The team goals are high. The Panthers are a Division One team. These teams are from large colleges and universities that usually have multimillion dollar athletic budgets. Because of these budgets, the colleges are able to recruit excellent players through scholarships. Last spring, the athletic department made a commitment to itself and the school to improve conditions through additional funding and morei scholarships. With the new S750,000 .OO budget, plans have been made to increase those scholarships for players. The physical facilities at GSU are more than adequate for any basketball team. The team's most valuable players last season were Chris Jackson, Paul Norris and Dewey Haley. The outlook looks hopeful for the Panthers although, while the athletic department has made a real commitment to the team, it still lacks the support of the students. PANTHERS BASKETBALL ROSTER Jevon Estes Dewey Haley Chris Jackson Jeff Jackson Paul Norris '.... YQ, FZ 9 V . .iff S fx, L ? ? ,U In Q af t ' A 'x A IL E Q g ,-V,-"""r,,,....,3f' 'Fm' I Q 1 1" Q, ml ,, fs U iw, - 4- AVA ' A . M. ?1'Tf.?xW5T5T! ' 44 ' xgkdw- . " 5 mhz J 'ov .7.5,.1iQ Q Q-M MZSQ ,, -WJ-f ' 1 l52fSpon5 1 0 ' 1 Q 4 ,. 'yn 'x 3 Q E' F'-Q-A N Photos by S. Tilghman Men's Basketball QContinuedb NZ .. is-' X iiJTElE,Eh V ' A --5- Es:-' Q 'Q J x 7 V .AA V ,Y ! LADY PANTHERS BASKETBALL ROSTER Angela Jenkins Lorna Jefferson Dolly Johnson Dawn Castlin Vickie Grant Marianne Upton Traci Cheek Janna Stringer Yvette McDaniel Trish Luckwaldt Rossie Wade Jackie Bishop Annette Bradley 1641 Sports Tl 1 A ' gif , E'sf:21ae:: .-4,-fc.-1, .- H f-,.- iify -: , - 3' 5' ' 'Q -,:4.y.i2-J K XA L., ,..-. I U ' y 3 .. . .44-W 3' X - 6i4f11?'P"f ' X i V x . J "1" I-U .. , " W .4 - ' ' ,ef ' ' 0 -is K .,,:,1i,:3glg-. Q 'L if li WOMEN'S AS ETB LL Photos by S Tilghman The ferocious Lady Panthers showed their mettle as they made every minute count this past season. Their record of 16-10 was vastly improved over their 1-9 record of the previous sea- song clearly, new Lady Panther coach, Richard Keast, has been earning his keep. The ladies participated in the Miss Cotton Tourney and Miami Court Classic as well as the Southern Invitational. The team made a fantastic showing in all events. They defeated USC- Aiken, 101-71, LINC-Charleston, 85-62, Central Florida, 82-75 and Columbia College, 103-61. - by John Williams Sports! 165 OFTB LL I 1661 Sports The GSU Women's Softball team's record of 15-25 was disap- pointing this season. However, they did, on the average, win more games than last year. Last year's record was 10-18, but they only played twentyeight games. This year they stuck it out for forty different competitions. The women's softball team had a few highlights with a win over Furman Llniversity, West Georgia College and the Universi- ty of Virginia in the Liberty Baptist College Tournament. The thirteen member team, coached by Bob Heck, was invited to play in six different tournaments last season. Despite their losses, their morale is high for a super season in the coming year. - by John Williams www-iw. v Q 5. X uf .W'.- it r, P wif .g,,,,-: 'ix . 1 A rg , v ,R , 3 . . V-. . :- 4 I n Q., 1-M4 xx WN 5, 1 X M., VK' Q MEN'S ASEB LL The GSLI Baseball team had another frustrating and disap- pointing season this past year. With a record of 17-27, they were little improved over the year before. The biggest disadvantage for our baseball team is that they were again pitted against far more developed programs such as Georgia Tech, West Georgia College and Vanderbilt. However, the team membership has increased from barely more than a dozen players to more than twenty. With these new players, the Panther Baseball Team is sure to improve. Athletic Director Sherman Day remarked that with the in- crease in budget and renovation of the facilities, the baseball team would have a better chance of a stronger showing in the coming season. -- by John Williams l68fSports BASEBALL Britt Borders David Camp Vance Walker Doug Shuler Ken Swygert Rich Woyce Henry Reese Tome Meriam Jeff Wolfe Frank Jackson Neil Merson Bartley Wilson Cadet Davis Fred Rohrbach Clay Burell Jamie Lloyd Scott Jones John Hollins Keith O'Brien Jon Coggins Russ Hendricks Craig Foskey Ken Thomason Mark Cobb Tony Smith Mark Clark 1 F ,R 'sf' ' ' N' L.-L K' 1 . s Q - 5 I I. ' 8 P.. . 1' I M 'e s - W- 'A k G , -6145- V Aww Y' xii ,x', h --' J t. W .5 X-X VI i...- an-.Lx if-f 15 'Qc Q-a"'9"'?"" Q- '- v--U Q05-5 will 1' 'Y WMM Q- imQ'35.,, I wtf:-tis" ,, ,,.,,,,.L..x.g1Q, A 4 Q W' 99" I+ 5, . ..- - '- 1 -'jf' D,-'QW ' ,. ,. wvwwdunllh '..1g ieaffgi. -.neva K 4.51 17OfSports ff . Y Q fb.-muah.: 4 "WA--mmq 'lui' ,gain ' ,,,, Img.- MEN,S AND WOMEN'S MMN Photos b The Georgia State University Swim Teams continue to im- prove. With the pool repaired and a new crew of Freshmen, the final record was 18-10 for the two teams collectively. The men's team is made up of thirteen swimmers. Captain Jimmy King led the men's team to an improved record of 8-6 over the 2-9 record of the previous year. All of the swimmers are to be commended for their efforts. The most outstanding per- formers for the men's team were Joe Whitwell, Greg Barto and Gene Paliskis. The women's team showed their stuff in a big way during the last season. With a record of 10-4 for the year, it looks like GSU women's swim team is headed for the Division title. The eleven member team defeated noted schools such as Tennessee State, Emory University and Pfeiffer College. The 85-86 Season looks great for the GSU swim teams. Coaches Ted Boyett and Tom Gehring have bright hopes for our growing swimming program. - by John Williams y P. Cole MEN'S SWIM TEAM Greg Barto Joe Burns Dan Cloes Adolfo Graubard Morris Greer Jimmy King Gene Paliskis Danny Patton Steve Phillips Martin Ruffing Mario Senerman David Stevens Joey Whitwell WOMENS SWIM TEAM Dorrie Breen Andrea Hidding Lucy Fischer Janet Grassle Cathy Laushey Laurie Lincoln Kathy Peek Michelle Sissine Mary Simmons Erin Wheeler Betsy Woleslagle Sportsj 171 MEN'S AND WOMENS T RAC The 1984 season produced a total of fifty-four new records in a program stretching back twenty-five years. The teams compet- ed in twelve meets from January to May over a three state area. ln today's competition, most collegiate meets are non-scoring. ln the three which were scored, the GSU women's team placed second in the Georgia Collegiate Championships while winning the Emory Invitational and Emory Relay Meets. The 1985 season was again successful, producing thirty-six new records. With open and invitational competitions over a four-state area, the squads competed in thirteen total meets. With only six women entered, the Lady Panthers took second place in the Georgia Collegiates as well as the Emory Invitational and Davidson lnvitational. The men's season was highlighted by taking first place in the Davidson Invitational. Although mostly void in the field events, the strengths of this year's track teams were in the running events. Terri Brost Morrison and Veronica Connally headed the wom- I en's squad while Royce Toombs proved to be the men's MVP in 1985 - by John Williams WOMENS TRACK TEAM Veronica Connally fsprints and relaysl Terri Brost Morrison fmiddle distance and relaysl Kim Bohanon fmiddle distance and relaysj Teresa Crisp fmiddle distance and relaysl Segried Winfrey fhurdles and relaysl Margie Ellis Qmiddle distancej Debra Poss fdistancel Georgia Collegiate Champions from the team: Veronica Connally - 1O0M, 20OM, 400M Anne Broe - 800M, l5OOM Julie Burroughs - Shot Put 172fSports MENS TRACK TEAM Charlie Maddox ihurdles and relaysj Royce Toombs Qsprints and relaysj Ronnie Brown Qdistancel Pat Adams Qhurdles and relaysj Paul Gross Qmidclle distance relaysi Robert Metcalf fdistancel Kevin Russell fdistancej Tommy Newsome fdistancej David Ryan fdistancej Louis Payeur ljavelin and relaysl Alan Tudor fmiddle distance and relaysj Steve Coe fmiddle distancel Todd Rutan Cdistancej 0552 Photos b yS 'L .. - H of-Y' ,Uhr -6'!:j'j,1fF"mm- , ,V ,'f""" Y I 3,,.X"' Q.. b 5 'xp-xfq' ' 11" . . ,J 3' r I L. ' ' S?" 'M ' ., A Mp' Eff. ig , ....., we -. WF . g ' 9 ,iq 'I v - . , , . -..ff - Q i 1 'iran 'Q 'PLEW1 50 'fat P My 1 'LAT 5, iff' -7' ZF. 5 ' ' ' :j if up q,5,L, . ,, ,hm f - iv . .- fs--' ' .. - "' - ...au -f--' ' ,.f...,......, . rh la"- .N gy . ' Sports! 173 l74jSports 5 Qu MEN'S AND WOMEN'S ROSS 0 U T R -Ur., Although crippled by lack of team size and several injuries, the Women's Cross Country Team finished with a respectable 22-12 record. After finishing in the topthree teams in six of seven competitions, the women finished the season by winning the Southern Independent Championships for the fourth straight year. GSLl's Most Outstanding Woman Athlete, Terri Brost, led the Lady Panthers by individually winning three of seven compe- titions and finishing no worse than fifth in fields that ranged up toseventy runners. Team Captain, Kim Bohanon, also had a great season, finishing fourth or higher, individually, in five meets. Both ladies made the All-State and the All-Southern Independent Teams. This year, the men's team was the strongest in GSLl's history. With a record of 84-17, the squad finished in the top four, and placed in seven of eight invitational meets. The team was led by ALL-TAAC and All-State Runner Robert Metcalf. Repeating on the ALL-TAAC team was senior Ronnie Brown, with Todd El- dredge and Alan Tudor making All-Conference honors for the first time as well. The season was highlighted by a strong second placed team finish in the TAAC. by John Williams Men's Cross Country Richard Babcock Ronnie Brown Andy Bucksot Walter Delgato Todd Eldredge Paul Gross Robert Medcalf Tommy Newsome Tommy Preston Kevin Russell Todd Rutan David Ryan Alan Tudor Women's Cros Kim Bohanon Terri Brost Teresa Crisp Margie Ellis Debbie Nelkin Debra Poss Nancy Reitz s Country X L Phat by s Tlgh SPOVYSU75 , - 4 7, , - - , , , , . . .X I ' I I, I, .F Q,-I . - X 'X xx XX w f A X 1' jf - 4 ' 1' :Q1XxRNlK'1tx gif? A Nwszs' A vi ' 'xx ffl! X! 'ygfl ,riff . Q my A X h ywffx'-.ff'v,,1 ' 'il y J' ' jf .7i,' ,.',fSf!',!'f iff - yt N -,XX xv 1... u l, V l A f V: Yjjlzfgf j f f 'lf f"QNf"fS'- ' f '-'- Y. fVf,"Q',fff'12'1ff'.,f'Qf'f'ff'ff , ' X ."x,.!N:Xx"Y- I ' , ' r'ir"6"Xjv,r" 'l,:""-v!f' Q" fl 1 , V. yn! 'yy JY. 3:23 ' 4 yy ,r!,,f!v,w",f,1l,1",1 lg I I if' r' .F SJ V5 A ' ' I X, 'Y Ex '-,j..l5: :: K. x ' .f' ,J ,,-'JV' V ' ,", ' " ' 'V V,-' I.-' " 4 I ' ' , , xx'1,x ,gi . , N "I . Il, ,f , J il Y, 'J v. lf V, 1, ' ' E. jj L.. - 3. I YY, ji if dj ,, ', 'fl' ' 'I ,,,,N,,,,-- f,. 1 - . , . .5 'V . , 'jg-f " ' -' ,X L- , "",. -1, . ' 'N f -. .' , ,f 1 .- ff -' If -s I. ' 1' ,, V Ev-. V jmffafyx 1 'f,rIL-"iv".Kjj1', v 'I "V 1' - 1' K 5 - :va Y ' ' ' 1' . fi . XQQ " " ' .. ,'y'Y'f'?Efv"Jf if A X! X Auf W .ffl V .f - f l76jSports x 4 0 54- 've MEN'S AND WOMEN'S NN S This GSU Women's Tennis Team showed their opponents no mercy this past season. With a record of 19-9, the team showed dramatic improvement over last year's 8-10 record. The ladies knocked teams from Agnes Scott, Mercer University, and Jack- sonville State off the court. Coaches Kim Mosley and Holly Herman have spent a lot of time working with the team after last year's losses. The eight member team, all new, is excited to start the new season. For all of you tennis fans, the women play at the Bitsy Grant Tennis Center. The GSU Men's Tennis Team showed little improvement over last year's record. The team's ten players, most of whom are new to the team managed a record of 7-9. The team was invited to participate in the TAAC Eastern Division Tourney and with the Georgia State Collegiates. This is Head Coach Chuck McCuen's second season with the Men's team. The close knit team has been in training all Summer at the Blackburn Tennis Center, however, and is ready for a new season. - by John lrWIliams WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM MEN'S TENNIS TEAM Ellen Alsobrook Amy Antenen Alison Brooks Atuna Caudle Diane Dittmann Holly Docking Karen Holbrook Judith Van Eck Steve Bowman Todd Castleberry Ken Hill Jeff Keeler Scott L'Heureux Mike McCuen Mike Mushock Don Nellis Paul Nugent Sergio Weyland MEN'S OLF The GSU Men's Golf Team averaged sixth in all of their tournaments. They participated in the Shorter Classic, Jaguar Classic, Kennesay Invitational, Shorter lnvitational, and partici- pated in the TAAC Tournament. by John Williams MENS GOLF TEAM Jim Safrit Dwayne Brownlee Andy Thiessen Tim Johnson Scott Randolph l78jSports Ph 1 by B webef T " . vi -. .. IH' ' .gli :- . M.- ., ., . ,. Q.. , 1 0 A.-.,-.- -,919 A . . K. A. . 441. - ..', - -. - .,. - ' '.f-uv .ir- ,. .gen :fn .U .. 1, ., , M 'rg :1'. 'M K U R - " ' 45-,' . , ,, w V - 'Sf 1 . . ""ng,x."2. ' ' ' ,Z "'9'-'rg '. ..- '4 I 5 - N MK' ,:f'l11fx 96.513-L F, . :A Q . I. -V ,Au ..,v5qg6,u.v,Tf zzulga., 3: -. ' ' - 41-i . ' ". ' Afu 'Yin' x '. H .1 , '- 1 vw lu -. . -le. ,, "Y" -4. ',1"l' 3 ""1"".. fx ' - -f , fffw-,g,"41+.Q4 5 ,.., . ., . HMV.. . , , .g-.- -. ,A fx-3 ,. , ,. ' ., ,gl 1- . ..4L M' Y, w4,.J'.hx.gh1.-1-IQp.:5,ff.xV - 'ML . v ' ' -f "WU Vg- 3 'Siva . . .1 . , , . . .F K .J-'EAW . WJ., 44 V A ' if I' . -LQ-h f- 4- J.-'FT' fi ' ,- A - :PSY .H '. - 1 x -V , ' ' , ' f - dl' LQ.. 0 , ,. - . , ' --x . rf A ' J 1 11-o59?,7-,4l.. , 4 -, - 4. , - , .lu i-.',:-, ,- .5 ' 5?-.'-.-':11'f ' - ' -J' 1 -f .' Ang- -gr-A-g::': 'f . , ' ,. - ba- -,... - ' '-,.' ,, .-.fr-1 1 3-5-.',:. 1'-f, -., 1" f . . , ."' f--",.-G.w.,.f-.gf ..'.-- " " 5: -' ' ,i --1133i 4 ,-"UP , ' - 'I "-'- '-,.nQ: 4, .1,-. .f - - "-'. -3,.'Tf .' 2, . , -' fx"-"' .-- -12.1 -My: -, .1 'f -, - - A V 9t'E'5L'r. A-jfjgga., JP, 1, ' f' 'ea . , fa? aff.. ifz- f'ff'.:4w - - fi'-f ' - ' 'fl-f ' ,'1'-14 -'gc - :T - 3. ' ' -.-'N-' --. .-gg, . A Q ,. . . - .. ' 'Pf'43,fgJ:'4i4,5 . , , '- . l In--11, ,' . 7,1 'L' '::i.1,w- ,-' , 1- sf. . - 4 , ' - :'4..,jqe?2:'.'a - "-4u.'g'.:-:'f3:?f' . , , . . I --f-, , A 5- H 1 1, ., 41, ,.. ,..-. , ,-. , -Jqfvpr ,1,.Y qv. . . . -- . - 'iv-f'..-+vI1:.f.4-31.-,,ff-',.ff'?:'q.- ,.-,,:s.af ,gag . - --wi -ff"f11 ' , ,L-w WF' ,' --, f ' "' "'f1'f"1'?f'.:."',9' .",L- I -'g'ff ': Li-" " M- ' ' - -. - ' -' " . AZ"- - . - ,- .4-, - 4 1- ALL ,. -. , ,gr rj .A -,A -.. - , -- "' ff . . i . ' A :- - . . :mgx . ' Snorrsfwg Evfsif, -- , A"'fhJ" "tJ,gg'i. 3, , ,. A"-f .Q-Q.:---.--H - - 1-33,-,f I Y " " 'Hit -'L 25.7- - -, . 'r' , .- .. . , V 1 4- MEN'S AND WOMEN'S TR MU S lntramural activities have long been a major program of activ- ity for students, faculty, and staff on campus. Linder this pro- gram, Recreational Services initiates the programmingg provides the leadershipg compiles the schedulesg hires, trains and evalu- ates the officialsg provides on-site supervisiong posts scores and establishes rules and regulations in which to participate. Each and every student is invited to become involved in as many activities as he or she deems advisable. A student 's participa- tion in the lntramural Sports Program will prove beneficial to the student by helping to develop the essential qualities of leader- ship, cooperation and self-reliance, as well as help initiate friend- ships that will endure for years. by Gayle Smith l8OfSports 'i -.- '--4 - 4 . . nw , . 7a.--'fi-"' .l' 1. H.. Eff? 1' 3-. 4? env- ' .q. - Photos by S. Tilghman , 1 Ax. 5, S S,-EN, fn f -4 x.,fx - , ":v.s" V x. xx f dx If ,-xm'v4vw - ji Sq- rf , 9.914 -- . r I ' 1 oss- ..-. aw -' if ' E gy' IQVQMJ.. . . .H U V, 'fiif5q:.,, , ,X I 9, TQ ,ef ... -1 'OW .9 A 1 L ' - Sportsj 181 f-P7 'FY ' X u 'A,. Xiu 3 1 I , , F ,, x IE 3 swf" l82fSports MEN'S AND WOMEN'S XTR MU W 1-4, ' 1 JK Georgia State's outdoor recreation program has helped to orient the urban student into a closer "touch" with natural recreational resources. Various inexpensive activities are avail- able to all students who wish to benefit from this outdoor pro- gram. Due to the nature of the program, expeditions over an extended time period are offered by professionally trained in- structors concerned with the quality and safety of a well-super- vised outdoor activity. The whitewater program, headed by Frank Jernigan, is one of the most active interest groups. The program is initiated in the spring with weekend canoe schools. During this time, partici- pants learn to maneuver four different rivers, which graduate in difficulty from the Chattahoochee to the Chattooga. Spelunck- ing schools are held periodically, stressing techniques, pleasures and safeguards of modern cave exploration. A rock-climbing school is held quarterly in rock craft, knot tying, belaying and free-climbing techniques. Individual guidance is given in care and selection of backpacking equipment in preparation for these wilderness experiences. A new comprehensive course in effective cycling - teaching basic ability to use a bicycle under all conditions of climate, terrain, highway and traffic - has recently been added. Scuba diving classes in techniques for good watermanship, use of equipment and skills necessary to propel and maintain yourself with ease in the water are taught each quarter for certification. Crienteering, the art of using a map and compass and small- craft sailing are Touch the Earth's newest programs. Outdoor skiing programs are initiated in the winter months, December through March. Quarterbreak trips usually are sched- uled to the Colorado Rockies, and weekend trips are scheduled to the North Carolina ski slopes. Combination water skiingf sailing outings are scheduled dur- ing the spring, summer and fall quarters for all levels of skill. QTouch the Earth caters to beginners.J by Gayle Smith 'I DRILL TEAM AND HEERLEADERS l84fSports The Cheerleaders serve as ambassadors from Georgia State Llniversity on numerous occasions. The squad travels thousands of miles to support both the Panthers and the Lady Panters on the road. At home, they are responsible for spirit and at all basketball games. The Cheerleading squad at GSU consists of five men and five women. They perform partner stunts, pyramids and gymnastics routines to excite the spectators. The purposes of the Pantherettes fdrill teaml are toprovide a precise performance by a smoothly coordinated team, to pro- mote school spirit and to provide each member of the team with a rich experience in highly skilled activity. The team is com- posed of fourteen members. Tryouts are held spring and fall quarters. Cheerleaders Roster Laynie Bird Mike Boyd Angelia Gay Michele Hammond Fred Huffstetler Keith Jones Courtnay Jones Kent Julian Melinda Lowe Greg Puckett Kelly White Cindy Nelson Heidi Brooke Sperling Drill Team Roster Evette Davis Charlotte Engel Garger, Jean Graessle, Linda Harris, Connie Johns, Chiquita Jones, Kym Kennedy, Cynthia Lovelace, Elizabeth Masson, Candy Petroline, Linda Preston, Yolanda Welmaker, Valorie Wise, Kelley Dean Carole Pearso n fAdvisorl ce .Q ,, 'w-NJ' -B. -,,- . 4 -A..- .' Wh vi L, p-5.. il' .T as il' .,. ,, ,..' x.-.Q -. -ul ,,,,. ..., f. .P .1 -Q , ' 1, .A po- wfwo :+ .N D ..1 . . f..'--rf-'Q'--.fl' k""9' 'A' .,-a..- . ny-0,-a0b..'-.:v -- ' r .. N w r 2' ZF N 4' .. x I .a J H90 NW , 1.1- Sportsf 185 xx' .aw 1. .4 lNTERVlEW Bob einhart Coach Reinhart is a man who is full of energy and just may have the correctly optimistic attitude to turn around the for- tunes of the Panther basketball team. His plans for the team include a program that incorporates a strict academic program along with team training. Reinhart is inter- ested in maintaining a standard of high academics, not watering them down for athletes who can make the cut but not the grades. "Georgia State will not recruit any incorrigibles or dummies," said Coach Reinhart. "l want players of high morals who are good people as well as good play- ers." Reinhart admits that there are some im- age problems with the team, but he wants to start fresh. He knows that he won't be able to turn the team around in a single season, but he feels that the faculty and administration are supportive and commit- ted and that this is the first step toward a winning team. "GSU needs to see the team aspect," he says. "The Panthers need help. Georgia State is not in the SEC. The team is in the Trans-America Conference of Divi- sion l basketball. The Panthers will not play North Carolina or Georgetown, but it is my personal goal to see the Georgia State Panthers become the best team in the Trans-America Conference." He har- bors no false expectationsg GSU will be competitive and it is time that the Panthers no longer be the whipping boy team of the league. Many students have signed up for tryouts. During those tryouts, they will scrimmage, rebound and generally play a game. lf someone coming in through the tryouts plays better than the scholarship players, that person will play on the team. The best athletes will play. This year, Reinhart will try to recruit local players. ln a public relations move, he will try to gather interest among the alum- ni and local business men by recruiting out lB6fSports of the Atlanta School System. Not only is it a good PR moveg recruiting players out of our own school system will help keep some of the Atlanta graduates here. The recruiting that Reinhart will do out of town will be somewhat like the recruit- ing he does at home. He is looking to find basketball players who not only want toy play for the Panthers: he wants players who want to live and work in Atlanta after they graduate. The recruiters not only have the school to sell, they have the City of Atlanta. Another bargaining factor is the fact that businesses want to hire local peo- ple and when the basketball team does well, the businessmen will know the play- ers. ln other words, Coach Reinhart and his recruiters want to sell Atlanta, Georgia State and the Panthers as a lifetime pack- age. Improvement is slow and takes time. People will have to be patient. "After all," says Reinhart, "Crimmins only won four games the first season he coached over there CGeorgia Techj. The rest is Georgia Tech history." Reinhart is looking for qual- ity and is willing to hold out for that. There are five holdovers this year out of the thir- teen players of last year. This year, with the budget increase, the Panthers were able to offer fifteen scholarships, the maxi- mun allowed by the NCAA. Two of the players he has recruited from Atlanta are James Andrews from Brown High School and Darly Gresham, a transfer from Flor- ida. Not all of the players are physical educa- tion majors. Although some of them are, the group is as diversified as anyone could find anywhere. There are players majoring in business as well as one whose major is journalism. I The weekend after Thanksgiving, the Panthers will head for Miami, Florida. They will be attending an invitational tourna- ment where they will play teams like the By John Williams University of Georgia, Cornell, and the Uni- versity of South Carolina. lt is a non-league schedule and the teams they will play will not be pushovers by any means. According to Reinhart, it is essential for team morale to have pride in themselves as individuals and as a team. Part of that pride includes wearing good uniforms and arriving at tournaments in style. Although they could travel to the Miami tournament in a bus or in the school vans, they will fly. "They will feel more confident and assured if they fly. They will also be more rested." The Panther training begins in Septem- ber but it is a time of conditioning rather than play. According to NCAA rules, bas- ketballs cannot be taken out of their boxes, they cannot even hit the floor until October fifteenth, so Coach Reinhart and his assis- tant coaches Mark Slonaker and Carter Thomas will concentrate on getting the team in peak condition before a rigorous schedule of academics and practice be- gins. A day in the life of a GSU Panther will include a practice of at least two hours a day, classes and a proctored study hall. Howard Wise will be living in the Peachtree West Apartments where the out-of-town players will be housed. lt will be the first time that a member of the staff has actual- ly lived in the apartment complex with the team. Not only will Reinhart and his staff spot check to insure compliance with the curfew regulationg there is a twenty-four- hour guard there and no one will get in or out without his knowing it. It won't exactly be a prison for the players, but there will be checks to make certain that everyone ad- heres to the rules. It will be an interesting year for both the players and the spectators. The RAMP- WAY staff certainly wishes all the best to Coach Reinhart and his players in their efforts to build a good team from the court up. Wi-x-. 1 . I Sy 95" ar-f W' 1 . 4, Q QF .-f A A -Q Sports! I87 GROUPS Tl rs. Pickett Riggs, now retired, has been associated with Georgia State for more than forty years. Among other courses, she has taught English 101, English 102, the novel, poetry, business English, French, shorthand, math, history of English literature and Quantitative Methods of Decision Science. She has always taught any course that she was qualified to teach and her qualifications are many and varied. In the forties, she taught classes at the Georgia junior College from 9:00 am until noon, daily. Armed with a Master's in French, she once applied to the Atlanta Public School System but was turned down. Although she had been teaching at the Junior College for five years, she was told that she had no experience. In a casual conversation with a student, Mrs. Riggs once said, "I was lucky. The only thing I ever wanted to do with my life was to teach and I got the opportunity to do that. It was the one thing that I could do well." When she first started teaching, her classes were held in a building on Luckie Street. This was during the period in which the students called the school the "Luckie Street University" or LSU for short. At that time, the school that was to become Georgia State University was in its infancy and those were the war years. Mrs. Riggs taught at the junior col- lege because members of the administration thought she was too close in age to the students in the Geor- gia Evening College. She was the Dean of Women A Time Remembered . . iiiiifi from January, 1947, to September, 1948, when she left to move to St. Louis with her husband Mrs. Riggs was graduated from this institution and her degree was called a Bachelor of Commercial Science. Her specialties were accounting and eco nomics. However, she had started her college educa tion with Shakespeare and American Literature. As a student, she took more course work in English than is required of English majors today. For fun she did post-graduate work in Milton, drama, solid geometry and spherical trigonometry When asked about the differences between stu dents in the early days and students now, she re plied, "In those days, there were no television sets and the students played chess. They had to take departmental exams that were sent to us from the University of Georgia." Mrs. Riggs also talked about the social life. "For eight weeks in the spring, organizations would have dances. It was wonderful. There was a dance every week. Part of the fun was seeing how many times in and your partner. We had certain dances that were exempt from breaking, but I really think the girls of today are missing something by going to dances and dancing with the same fellow, all night Mrs. Riggs has always had a close rapport with her students, even those who failed her classes Among her current activities involving student life today, she is a national representative to Omicron Delta Kappa, an honorary leadership society, and she still teaches some classes here at Georgia State I I 188 G ps I a night's dancing someone would break in on you 1 ll Groupsf189 Rampway - - - F se i i i I l Editorial Boa rd meeting r t's all over but the shouting . . Or is it? The events which occurred and led to the late delivery of the 1985 Rampway are of the stuff which bad dreams are made. There's a soap opera or a few short stories, at least, that could be gleaned from this year's string of disasters, fbroken promises, theft, intrigue, overcommit- ments, no social life, etc., etc.J Perhaps things might have been different if we hadn't tried to change everything this year. Improvements take time, but, alas, we forgot that old story about Rome. At any rate, the Ms. Rampway pageant was a success and the 1985 Rampway was finally put to bed by fewer people than you can count on one hand fwriters not includedj. This book is a retrospective look at GSU and the people who make it great - it could be called "ambitious," We call it "crazy." - Ed. People who worked on the Rampway at one time or another: Pa- - tience Busby, Julie Capelle, Kelly Hewitt, Peter Jenkins, Todd Krohn, Todd Mercer, Diana Minardi, Bryant Morton, Eric O'Neill, Andrew Pace, Gayle Smith, Sidell Tilghman, Nancy Trier, and Lynne Underwood. 1- 1 l 1 l i Y il V t 3 it l? I. rl l9OjRampway J rf' '-'ll ,gt fi 1 .gif ':v"" 9 fm, lu 12 VV? 'gyaf ii nm 'mm 'I 1.5233 ll I u 'lu a '- "' -.2 9'- OIQ 2 -1""g ' , K I flu'- . 5-gf 1-L 1 V ifqnj if Wy? 1 rjfxguufyogaxggg' Q.. Q 1 4, 5. q ,v . ag, -P fn . , . '- 64 -' A xg, f ,-. y 0 bw P 9, 1 ty 2 hz QQM5 J , F 'K' ' 1 Q' 1 ' "Un 'Q PL! 1' 'H' r ' 'U A r 1 04. K 6 ':.:',l5"1 'Qi' KL "' Wikia? "'...v.iL1 ' ' ek 1,7 .9 P .-"1,, fa, U1 4 Q ev' I 'QI' 'gn .I L KJ: F' ":- 3' yy 11 ,J-' xp ' 4' 'Q .f r 4 . Q 1' 4,1 'S . 1' 1 p o 4 " I GJ H Q It, ,Q D31 ". 1 ' , 'a - - WR55 RAS: Executive Staff: Bo Ketchin fGeneral Managery, Paul Mazurkiewicz QProgram Directory, George Watts QAssistant Program Directory, Jeff Walker fOperations Managery, Jane Davis QMusic Directory, Jennifer Grossberndt QAssistant Music Directory, Laura Hynes QPublic Relations Directory, Jack Wilhite fAssistant Public Relations Directory, Danny Cooke fNews Directory, Dave Cohen fSports Directory, David Haskins fProduction Assistanty. Announcers: Evelyn Acree, Denise Albertson, Andre Barnes, Laura Bell, Betty Bruce, Jem Fallon, Marsel Fahie, George de Ciolian, Peter de Golian, Scott Hoffman, Manfred Jones, Bill King, Melissa Lamar, Ned Lane, Tom Lewis, Catherine Murphy, Joel Nash, Mike Rose, Marianne Ruelle, Kim Saade, Terry Salter, Eric Sessions, Donna Smith, Kym Turner. RASfAlbum 88 is managed and staffed by GSU students, most of whom work voluntar- ily. At any given time, our staff list in- cludes 60 or more people, including an- nouncers, news and sports personnel. Over the past couple of years, Album 88 has been misconstrued as a "new wave college station." We're trying to rid ourselves of that identity and gain a "professionally run, noncommercial FM station with a definite format and audi- ence" image. Due to the extremely hard work poured into Album 88 by General Manager Bo Ketchin, Operations Man- ager Jeff Walker, Music Director Jane Davis, Dean Linda Frye, and the rest of the Album 88 management and staff, we've begun to establish a new image. Last fall, we held a benefit concert at the Moonshadow Saloon featuring the local acts, Swimming Pool Q's and Gua- dalcanal Diary. Album 88 and the Atlan- ta Jaycees held a "Swinging Dance Par- ty" in Central City Park where an esti- mated 500 people partied in the down- town twilight. Our offices in room 236 of the Student Center have been remod- eled to be more efficient and profession- al. Soon, we'Il be operating from our own tower at 100,000 watts, the legal limit at which an FM station can oper- ate. Another example of Album 88's na- tional reputation and professionalism is the number of commercial stations that employ former or current WRAS staff members. 9-4Q, 96 rock, FOX 97, WSB and WGST are just a few of the local stations that employ members of the Album 88 family. lf you would like to visit our family, please drop by our of- fices and let us "show off." WRASX 193 -3. Review he REVIEW is a literary magazine published each year and funded by the Student Fee. lt includes poetry, plays, essays, art work and photography submitted primarily by the student body of Georgia State University with an occasional offering from a faculty member. The quality is such that many of these efforts are then forwarded to outside publications and quarterlies. lt is with pride that the staff of the RAMPWAY can honor those among us who excel in the creative arts. G.G. Hruby, Editor E. Reginald Abbott, Assistant Editor 8 Reading Committee Chairman Kerri Sue Milam, Assistant Editor 8 Awards Coordinator Michael J. Baxter, Design Advisor S Advertising Director Sharon Blalock, Typesetting and Paste-Llp Director Greg Jones, Photography Editor Lane Edmondson, Public Relations Director Patricia Tucker, Administrative Assistant Beth Yinger, Administrative Assistant Phillip Auter, Proofreader Reading Committee: E. Reginald Abbott, Cathy Clark, Cher Holt-Fortin, G.G. Hruby, Molly McNair, Kerri Sue Milam, Gayle C. Smith ffering students and faculty a variety of campus informa- tion ranging from news and editorials to sports and features, the Georgia State University Signal is the award-winning student newspaper. Published each week of the academic quarter, it offers to students who join the staff a unique opportunity to devel- op writing, layout, editing and photo- graphic skills while gaining practical newspaper experience. Many staff members have obtained professional po- sitions in the print media across the state. Signal: Diana Minardi fEditorJ, Darryl Maxie fManaging Editorj, Gerdeen Dyer QEditorial Associatej, George Hruby fEdi- torial Associatel, Patton McGinley fEdi- torial Associatej, Cathy Bradford lltlews Editorj, Leigh Asher fAssociate News Editori, Andy Downs fCopy Editorl, Su- san Kicak fSports Editorj, Paul New- berry fAssociate Sports Editorj, Sharon Blalock fTuesday Magazine Editorj, Sandra Mayfield QAssociate Magazine Editorj, E.H. Metzger fCopy Editor, Tuesday Magazinej, Pamela Cole iPho- tography Editorj, Sidell Tilghman QAsso- ciate Photo Editorj, Julie Capelle fType- setteri, Amy Alexander fTypesetterj, Cynthia Jackson fTypesetterJ, Donna Mitchell fAdvertising Managerj, James Valley fAd Production Managerj, Mi- chael J. Baxter fAd Sales Manageri, Pe- ter Baxter fBusiness Manageri, H. King Buttermore fAdministrative Advisory, George Greiff Uournalism Advisory. I I I I B- U- CCTV ,i f-ax? 6 f- '3"'s S. Tllghman I L. . CTV is an in-house cable network that functions primarily as an information dispersal service, broadcasting announcements from academic and administrative departments, as well as stu- dent organizations, to a system of television monitors placed through- out the campus. CCTV also provides a wide variety of entertaining, educational and informative programming - pleasant diversions for the university community on break - including sports, movie clips, concerts, com- edy, news and documentariesg all of which helps to create a richer, fuller, and more stimulating educational environment at Georgia State. CCTV has helped to bring valuable recognition to Georgia State University. Student staff members have won first and second prizes at the annual Georgia College and University Media Festival for the past five consecutive years. CCTV is the only place on campus that a student interested in news reporting, broadcasting, or video production can get hands on exper- ience before entering the job market. CCTV: Greg Harmon, Craig Hicks, Joe Martin, Robin McCannon, Bill Thompson. l96fCCTV NSSLH i S Tilghman he GSU chapter of NSSLHA of- fers students in speech-language pathology and audiology many exciting activities and opportunities for professional growth outside of the class- room. Membership is available to students who are not yet eligible for full member- ship in the American Speech, Lan- guage, and Hearing Association CASHAJ, the professional body of speech patholo- gists and audiologists. Membership in the association af- fords students the chance to receive professional publications and benefits of ASHA at a considerable savings. The GSU chapter of NSSLHA also sponsors lectures, invservices, publications, and functions associated with the university speech and hearing clinic. National Student Speech, Language and Hearing Association: Mavis Adams, Teresa Austin, Nondi Brooks fSecre- taryj, Cynthia Y. Brown, Sabrina Bul- lard, Mary Chamier, Marcia Coley, Phyl- lis Edwards, Harriet Fritz, Julie Gibbs, Sue Keppel, Mark A. McCloud CVice Presidentj, Lee McLemore, Ann Mart- ing, Na'eem H. Muwwakkil, T. Glendon Rogers, Deborah Stephens QPresidentJ, Louise Van Valkenburgh, Sherry Walker fTreasurerj Dr. Forrest Llmberger, fFac- ulty Adviserj, Parthenia Hilliard-Franks, fClinical Coordinatorj. NSSLHAf 197 Pi Sigma Epsilon I J. Capelle I l98j Pi Sigma Epsilon 42 h ge organiza- tion of students who are interested in the advancement of mar- keting, sales management, and selling as a career and as a profession. e purpose of Pi Sigma Epsilon is to create a colle Pi Sigma Epsilon' Claire Addington Trace Cl . , yi ayt0n,Judyth Colley- Williams, Lauren Cook B bb ' ' ' ' , o y Davis, Patti Davis, Rhonda Davis, Tom Dekle, Bruce Diamond, Stephanie Dooley, Richard Duvall, Billy Dull, Terri Gaskins, Trevious Grier, Glen Harrison, Michael Harrison, Adri- enne Howell, Jenny Howell, Ed Jackson, Dennis Kimbrell, John Klein, Kelly Lanier, Jimi Lindsay, David Lubel, Patsy Martin, Donna Mitchell, Jim O'Brien, Leslie Rahn, Syl Raymond, Jon Sheilds, Karl Smith, Doug Van Buren, Marie Vincent, Larry Word, Paula Young. SGA l l 1 L. S.M abry S, Tilghman he SGA is governed by an execu- tive council, which consists of President, Executive Vice Presi- dent, Graduate Vice President and Night Vice President. The Student Senate, which is com- posed of the executive council, three representatives from each academic college, and three freshman representa- tives, effectively voices the opinions of the GSU students regarding university issues. The eighteen committees of the SGA, organized under the Programs Board, Public Affairs, and Student Services De- partments, provide the programs and services which the SGA is designed to offer to the student body. Student Government Association: Dexter Warrior QPresidentJ, Lilly Garcia fExecutive Vice Presidentl, Gayle Smith QGraduate Vice Presidentl, Mable Thom- as Uxlight Vice Presidentj. Senators: Marty Adkins, Doris Boyd, Paul Carpen- ter, Jim Culton, Steve Hall, Tracy Hefner, Gina Henschen, Steve Horowitz, Juliette Jackson, Stephen Joseph, Lo- retta Litton, Veronica Matthews, Pam Pruitt, Rob Raleigh, Debra Richardson, Debbie Stroup, Doris Taggert, Philip Witherington, Lynne Wolfe. SGAU99 PSYEDUEOQY Sli' S. Tilghman 200fPsychology Club si Chi is the National Honor Society in Psychology, founded in 1929 for the purpose of encouraging, stimulating, and maintain- ing scholarship in, and advancing the science of, psychology. Membership is open to graduate and undergraduate men and women who are making the study of psychology one of their major interests and who meet the minimum qualifications. Not only is Psi Chi obligated to provide academic recognition to its initiates by the mere fact of membership, the organization is obligated to nurture the spark of that accomplishment by offering a climate congenial to its creative development. A quarterly PSI CHI NEWSLET- TER helps to unite the members as well as to inform and recognize their contributions and accomplishments. Psi Chi: Judy Boardman, Rebecca Bryant, Linda Futch, B.J. Soteres, Becky Thomas, Dr. John M. DeCastro, Advisor - gc 5 s Pep Band Morton he Georgia State University Pep Band is made up of performing music majors who want to par- ticipate in more activities than just those offered in the music department. Granted there is a jazz band, an orches- tra, a jazz ensemble and a variety of other groups for student participation, but the Pep Band plays for all of the home basketball games. ln this way, student musicians not only get a chance to practice their craft, they get good seats for all of the Panther games. The GSU Pep Band, conducted by Steve Byess, stirs student spirit by play- ing the "Star Spangled Banner" before each game and they offer half-time en- tertainment as well. GSU Pep Band: Robbie Barns, fsaxo- phonej, Steve Byess, fsaxophone, con- ductorj, Dorrie Breen, Ctrumpetj, Harri- son Evertt, ftrombonej, Mike Files, Qtrombonej, Warren Griffith, fdrumsj, Wendy Hembree, fsaxophonej, Gene Howell, Qpianoj, Tim Johnson, Ctrom- bonej, Jim Lee, Qtrumpetj, John McClean, ftrumpetj, Steve Yate, fbass guitarj. Pep Bandf?Ol Nursing J. Capelle ZOZXGSUNS he Georgia State University Nursing Students' organization be- came revitalized last spring, and we are growing and becoming more organized each day. GSUNS welcomes any pre-nursing or nursing students. GSUNS is a non-profit organization which is directed towards the needs and interests of GSU nursing students. lt strives to promote unity among the students and provide professionally oriented programs for all nursing students at GSU. lt is a representative unit for communications and a sharing of ideas with other nursing students on state and national levels. Georgia State University 'Nursing Students Association: Jeanne Alex- ion, Sheryl Bain, Karen Beard, Trish Biadasz, Carla Bond, Caminade Bosley, Denese Britt, Beth Callaghan, Yvonne Camp, Joyce Casalvieri, Gerald Cate, Elise Chastain, Maggie Chestnutt, Sylvia Conlee, Lisa Cooper, William C. Crowe Jr., Lisa Davis, Michael Davis, Laura Dou- gherty, Shirley Dundar, Brenda Fort, Sharon Gibbs, Carol Gresham, Liz Guyer, Deborah Harris, Sally Harris, Cindy lddins, Audrey Katz, Rosa Langella, Kim Lewis, Gwendalyn Lowman, Julie MacDonald, Susan McLester, Virginia Miller, Venus Millington, Sally Montgomery, Susan Moore, Mary Ann Morgan, Carol Morrow, Mary Ellen Ostis, Kelly Pap- pert, Thomas O. Payne, Rhonda Pendley, Sharron Phillips, Kim Pruett, Margaret Rau, Janise Rice, Judy Russell, Christine Smith, Yvonne fBonnieQ Stegar, Alan Stuart, Mary Jane Tadeo, Vicki Tierney, Teddi Vaile, Caroline Veerasingham, Teresa Vickers, Rebecca Watson, Lena William. Beta Beta Beta -. H- N A . , t J K s i - 1 fr1Q.?4e' f Q mi C . Q ' 6 s. Tilghman 1 he Biology Club, in association with Beta, Beta, Beta Biological Society, sponsors guest lectur- ers, seminars, and films on topics of interest to Biology majors and anyone with related concerns. Field trips and outings are scheduled throughout the year. Beta-Beta-Beta Biological Society: Mark Boddy, Lois Borek, Charles Coo- ley, Renee Ellison, Shelley Greenway, Jenny Howard, Robert Mosely, Rose- Mary Richards, Kathleen M. White Biology Club: Michelle L. Cragle, Kim- berly Stewart, Dr. Fred Parrish fFaculty Advisory. Beta Beta Betaf203 lntersorority Council S. Tilghman i L he purpose of the lntersorority Council is to promote cooperation among members of women social fraterni- ties, to regulate all matters of mutual interest and con- cern and to uphold and promote the objectives of NPC, NPHC and many local sororities as defined in our constitution. lntersorority Council: Diana Ballard QRushl, Kris Counts, Tracie Daniel lTreasurerJ, Angie Davidson, Laura Elliott QPresidentl, Oritta Essien, Patti Garren Nice Presidentj, Zsa Hill, Anita Ridgeway, Kim Stewart, Diane Wilmot, JoAnna Wright, Dr. Carole Pearson QAdvisorJ. 204flntersorority Council up Interfraternity Council Photos by B M he Interfraternity Council at Georgia State is responsible for governing and coordinating the thirteen social fraternities found at Geor- gia State. The IFC consists of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity, four ex- ecutive officers, and various committee chairmen, Over the past year the thir- teen fraternities, working in both individ- ual fraternity and IFC group efforts, have added over 100 young men to the Greek system, participated in charity drives for Scottish Rite Hospital, Feed the Kids, Toys for Tots and several oth- er projects in the community and have taken part in all types of campus activi- ties. The IFC 1984 Executive Officers: President: Tom Kenney, Sigma Nu, V.P.: Alfred Dingler, Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary: Greg Harmon, Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Treasurer: Greg Odem, Omega Psi Phi. The IFC 1985 Executive Officers: President: Andrew Pace, Sigma Nu, V.P.: Kregg Johnston, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, Secretary: Donnie Niles, Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer: Tom Brecht, Kappa Sigma. Interfraternity CounciIf205 Mu -P-hi Ep-si-lon .ICpII I 206fMu Phi Epsilon HV D591 he purpose of Mu Phi Epsilon is to recognize musicianship and scholarship, and to promote friendship. Activities since Spring, 1984: June: helped install a new chapter of the fraternity at Columbus College. Sept.: assisted the Music Department in the orientation of new stu- dents. Oct.: hosted a reception for guest artist from Columbus College. Oct-Mar.: Chapter is sponsoring a composition contest and will pre- sent a concert featuring the winning compositions. Mu Phi Epsilon: Carla Burgess, Steven Byess, Carla Caldwell, David Campbell, Colleen Cowen, Daniel Feldman, Raymond Foster, Benjamin Grizzell, Scott Harris, Kellie Holley, Kimbraly Johnson, Judith MacLeod, Stuart Neill, Allan Pittman, Gordon Powers, Linda Purcell, Christopher Shepherd, Deborah Thompson, Debra Cardell, Jeffery Umberger. l I Gverachievers Anonymous gun-5 5 I S Tilghman verachievers Anonymous is an organization with a fluctuating membership. Some of the past members have dropped dead from a heart attack or a stroke while conduct- ing a meeting. The qualifications for membership include the ability to chair and schedule more than six meetings during a single ten o'clock break. Some of the other requirements include being so active at school that your parents fear that you have been kidnapped by gypsies and having your dog snap at your heels, thinking that you are an in- truder. The goals of this organization are few. Our primary objective is to drop dead in our tracks from exhaustion. We are the students who head more than three committees at a time, have a 3.0 GPA or more, and are always willing to help with one more fund drive. At the same time, our members strive for anony- mousness. The quest for achievement and excellence is, for us, an illness, but we valiantly refuse the cure. The cure would mean complete rest and concen- tration on only one area of life, the fun factor, for the fun factor is definitely down for the overachievers. The cure would mean physical and mental annihi- lation and we can't risk that, so we pro- ceed into the fray with one thing on our minds and that is to win the ultimate victory over moderation, good health, and early retirement. Overachievers Anonymous: Fro Doe, Doe C. Doe, Anna Con Doe, Chet D. Doe, Doe Doe, Opie D. Doe, Neid Mo Doe, Larry, Mo, and Curly Doe, Lah T. Doe, Chu Doe, Ti Quan Doe. Overachievers Anonyrnousf207 Gamma Iota Sigma ' ev ' 'g ,J 208f Review M rton amma Iota Sigma was established to promote an interest in insurance careers among college students. As a professional student organization vital linkage between the students, fac- ulty and the industry is achieved. Gamma Iota Sigma: Ed Alden fPresidentJ, David Arnold, Dave- Bowen, Eileen Brewster, Cary Brown, Suzanne Capowich, Sue Chye, Suuitra Chaisangsukkul, Chatchai Chinvetchakitvanith, Jean Cra- ven, Doug Davis, Alfred Dingler, Kim Doocheol, Mike Duvall, Caro-' Iyn Elder, Craig Evans, Dr. Wm. Feldhaus fChapter Advisory, Bob Filkins, Andrew Gastley, Keith Griffin, Jason Hall, Julie Harris, David Herron, Carol Heyn, Neva Hilliard, Judy Horne, Carol Howard, Marian Hunt, fTreasurerj, Kah Kay Yong, Mike Levine, John Luebkemann, Rawls Luke, Steve Manders, Charles Moore, Fred Motz, John Mun- gin, N. Kimble Oliver fRecording Secretaryj, Gail Palmer fVice-Presi- dentl, Cecilia Porter, Andreas Prinsen, Chris Ricker, Regina Sasser, Patricia Spring, Sau Bee Tayn, Karl Thomason, Jeffery Valeri, Maria Vigil. i I I Alpha Kappa Psi 4 l l P 1 4' , 4 S. Tilghman A - he goals of Alpha Kappa Psi are to further the individual welfare of its members, to foster scienti- fic research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein, and to promote and ad- vance in institutions of college rank, courses leading to degrees in business administration. Alpha Kappa Psi: Paul T. Adewale, Keith Arnold, Nancy C. Barkston, Henry Beeler, Sean David Burke, Roland Bur- rows, Cassi Chase, Trina Cuifo, Edward W. Davenport, Beth Davis QTreasurerl, Melanie Davis, Rdward E. Davenport, David Deaton fMaster of Ritualsl, Peter deGolian, Donna Delameter, Carolyn Faye Elder, Stacey Galos, Greg Farrar, Karan Hennessy fPresidentj, Robyn Her- shey, Zsa Hill, Ann Humphries, Phyllis Joffer, Jackie Lynn Johnson, Kelly Jon- dle Nice President - Performancej, Alan D. Jones, Marc Kaufman, Patricia Lascek, Lynne Lafallee Nice President -- Membershipl, David Lubel, Mary McDaniel, David S. McDonald, Barbara McGlamery fSecretaryJ, Tina Millonzi, Robert Tate Nichols, Janet Richards, Jennifer Reynolds, Robin Roberts, H. Jerome Russell, Deborah A. Ruth, Mi- chelle Schreck, Natalie Shearl, Steve Sturniolo, Onoufrios QNorisl Tsangar- ides, Cheryl Sutton, Craig Swicegood, Jerri Thomas, Chris Thorpe, Mark Wei- senfeld, Joe Williams, C. Rhee Wolz, Bonnie Yeatts. Alpha Kappa Psi 209 Phi Alpha Delta sw B M t 2iOjPhi Alpha Delta he purpose of this fraternity shall be to advance ideals of liberty and equal justice under law, to inspire the virtues of compassion and courage, to foster integrity and professional competence, to promote the welfare of its members, and to encourage their moral, intellectual, and cultural advancement. Phi Alpha Delta: Dorothy Adams, Randall Allen, Linda Allison, Em- mett Arnold, John Austin fClerkJ, Susan Barbe, Randall Bentley, Nancy Berger, Sandra Bourbon, Timothy Bumann, Lee Carmen, Jennifer Chia- varo, Peggy Childs, Clifton Cochran, Rex Cornelisan lll, Bill Cornwell, Susan Couvillon, Richard Crohan, Susan Daugherty, Chris Davis, Mar- garet Egger, Jim Ervin, Monique Fouque, Ron Freeman, Jeff Gaba, Greg Goolsby fTreasurerJ, Cliff Granger, Janet Gurwitch, Diana Hall, Jeff Hamby, Craig Harley, Bev Hartune, Daryl Haynes, Lynn Heath, Kathy Helms, Mary Herman, Jeff Hodge, Stan Klinger, Shawn Lagrua, Chuck Lanford Nice Justicej, Andy Lohn, Terri Long, Vicki Mangian- elli, Roger Martin, Michael Maxwell, Dan Mayfield, Bowdre Mays, Mari- anne McClure, Claire McGreal, Perry McGuire, Keith Mclntyre, Sharon McKenzie, Mark Merritt, Mark Mesler, Glenn Miller QJusticeJ, Ralph Morrison, Aasia Mustakeem, Mike Nuenkirk, Ralph Perales, Nan Pleg- genkuhle, Glenn Richardson, Stan Rubbins, Peter Sebeck, Sherry Shawn, Mary Ann Shepard, Merck Smith, Pamela Smith, Bob Spencer, Craig Spencer, Josie Tamayo fMarshalll, Pat Tate, Aurian Thigpen, R. Steve Tumlin Jr., Jake Waldrop, Wallace Washington, James Weidner, Philip Weltner ll, Lynne Wood Wendt, Todd Westfan, Madeline Wirt Mark Wortham, Sid Wright. SGA Graduate Life gt' he Graduate Life Committee serves to present programs and services to graduate students. These services may range in scope from assistance with information concerning parking problems to the scheduling of lectures. SGA Graduate Life Committee roster: Reg Abbott, Tim Evans CAdvisorj, Su- san Johnson, Mollie McNair, Gayle C. Smith QChairpersonJ. SGA Graduate Lifef2ll -H --J ASIS 1 ' Q! ef. B. Morton 1. 9.1 izi he purpose of OASIS is to promote academic and social growth among those students majoring in the sciences at GSU. OASIS: Vanessa Adams, Phyllis Bailey, Renee Bennett, QPresi- ffl .4 dentj, Sharie A. Christian QChairman,of Programsl, Taleda LICVCIGIIU, Cletis E. Cotton, Dean Hayes, Veronica Matthews, Terrie Morton Nice? Presidentj, Cynthia Nelms, James Rambert, Adrienne Rashid fSecre-Q taryj, Andre Rome, Michael Rose, Tyree Seals, Tracy Stamps fTreasur- ery, Eleanor Thornton, Gregory Whitlow, Advisors: Dr. Jerry Lewis, Dr. Cinette Jackson Dr. Lynda Woodruff. 2l2fOASlS PMYCT5. S Tilghman l K I or more than fifty years the Geor- gia State University Players have provided the GSU community the opportunity to participate in fine ad- vocational theatre. Any actively enrolled GSU student is eligible to become a Player. The group is not just for drama majorsg all stu- dents, regardless of experience, are wel- come. The desire and willingness to par- ticipate in theatre is the only require- ment for membership. Auditions for Players shows are open to the Atlanta Theatrical community as well as to GSU students, offering the unique opportunity to work and learn with professionals and make contacts outside the university. GSU Players: Stephanie Andrews QSecretaryJ, Bonnie Ballard, Leigh Campbell, Julie Capelle QTreasureri, Dan Carson, James Culton fPresidentJ, Joe DeRose fVice-PresidentfProduc- tioni, Christy Eddy, Ann Fristoe, Deb Gerlach, Owen Gilmore, Marnie Goulart, Steve Goulart, Merle Halliday, David Haskins, Craig Hicks, Jay Jones, Gerry Katz, Matt Klimshuk, Bob McBath, Bry- an Mercer, Dorset Noble, Eric O'Neill lVice-PresidentjPublicityi, Glenn Rainey, Russell Roberds, Kanan Shah, Dean James E. Sligh fDirectorJ, Gayle Smith, Jayson Smith, Beth Starling, Scott Steuart, Jeffrey Summers, Jorge Tort, Kathy Walker, Carol Weinstein, Teresa Williams. PIayersf2i3 Jazz Band he Jazz Band's purpose is the study and performance of Big Band Jazz. lt provides students with experience in dance band work and in improvisation. One important benefit is that they record in a professional studio and are presently planning on doing their fifth album. This year they will be touring Holland, Denmark and Sweden. Jazz Band: Marion Barker, Robbie Barnes, Thurston Bell, Dorrie Breen, Trey Brewer, Steve Byess, Lee Dallas, Sonny Emory, Randall Evans, Harrison Everett, Warren Griffin, Jack Harmon, Mark Haynes, Wendy Hembree, Gene Howell, Tim Johnson, Doug Kees, John McLean, Larry Bates, Howard Parks, Rosemary Rainey, Andre Rodriguez, Robyn Sadler, Dave Tillman, Jeff Wilkinson, Penelope Williams, Steve Yates. 2l4fJazz Band Black Life And Culture S. Tilghman he Black Life and Culture Com- mittee plans programs designed to meet the specific needs and interests of the GSLI student body Black Life and Culture does not mean only black persons support and appear at our programs it means Black Life and Culture events are projected and direct- ed to promote Black Life and Culture to our complete faculty, administrators, and students at large. Attendance at the Black Life and Culture Committee pro- grams and events are meant for every- one not just black students. Black Life and Culture Committee: Tony Acker, Siddiqa Amrulla fAdminis- trative co-chairpersonl, Valerie K. Bush QFinance Directorl, Sharie Christian, Reuban Crumbley, Tyrone D. Hall Jr. tCo-chairpersonj, ldris Hamid, Zsa Hill, Tracey S. Hutcherson fChairpersonJ, Aaron Lester fDirector of Press and Pub- licityj, Marlon Miller, Christopher V. Swain fCo-director of Press and Public- ityj, Doris Taggart, Kesha D. Thompson fAdministrative Co-chairpersonl, Gail Ware. SGA Black Life And Culturef2l5 NAACP :ix I BM! he college chapter of the National Association for the Advance- ment of Colored People aims to promote the growth of minority students on a predominantly white campus. The organization strives to improve the political, educational, social, and economic sta- ' ' f affecting tus of minority groups. We try to keep the public aware o ' sues, and provide services to the community, as well as to our school. is NAACP' Roslyn Albert, M. Siddiqa Amurullah, Deidra Bailey, Renee Sh ' V. Bennett, Doris Billingsley, Denise Bundridge, Wayne Childers, arl Ch ' t' Jonathan Costen Cletis E Cotton C. Brenda Crayton- A. ris ian, , . , Pitches, Hughey J. Crowder, Rebecca Davis, Robert N. Doras, Dorothy R. Fer uson, Franklin Forts, Shari Franklin, Carla Frazier, Peggy Tray- Q lor Gibbs, Carolyn Gorman, Thomas Gosha, Barbara K. Gray, Anthony H d Green, Crystal Green, Tyrene Hall, Jr., Leondus Hardnett, Dexter ea , H ve Thomas Hicks Jean E Holland Jeffrey Hicks, Jr., Annie ar y, , . , Tracey Hutcherson, Dwight D. Jones, Harold King, Rick Maher, James . . . B Marble, Shanterrie Martin, Dennis Mason, Veronica Matthews, erna- detta Meshiah, Marlon Miller, Charles C. Mitchell, Bryant Morton, Lon- ' ' lll V nica M. Perry, me T. Mclntosh, Lannda S. Oden, Eddie B. Paye, , ero Sh lia Plummer, James Rambert, Tracy Reed, Selin G. Rives, Jared e Samples, Carlton B. Smith, Ruth P. Smith, Allen R. Traylor, Karren W ' r Thompson, Kesha Thompson, Lawrence D. Wade, Dexter arrio , Lionel Wayne, Flora Williams, Teresa Willis, Wilhelmma Wilson. 2l6fNAACP SGA Speakers Committee OD Q? T S. Tilghman yceum Speakers Committee is an arm of SGA's Programs Board. The committee's pro- grams bring famous lecturers, theatrical performers and entertainers to campus. All performances are free and open to the GSU community of students, facul- ty and staff. The Speakers Committee also co-sponsors a variety of entertain- ment with other organizations and de- partments on campus. The committee members attempt to bring programs that are interesting, in- formative, and entertaining and which will appeal to all aspects of the Universi- ty Iife. The committee is composed of about thirteen people and is open to anyone. SGA Speakers Committee roster: Stephanie Andrews, Renee Bennett, Doris A. Boyd, Valerie K. Bush, James Culton QCo-Chairpersonj, Christopher Daniel, L. Joseph DeRose, Linee Fergu- son, Renaldo Karunugan, Robert Lut- trell McBath, Jr., Keeona Y. McKinney, Becky McMillan, Eric B, O'Neill, Anita Ridgeway, Ken Smith, Doris Taggart, Frieda Underwood, Lynne Underwood, Amy White, William D. Wilkins, Margie Yondorf 1Co-Chairpersonl Speakers Committeef2l7 Wind Ensemble S Tilghman 2l8jWind Ensemble he Wind Ensemble was chosen to perform this year in the Georgia Music Educators State convention in Columbus, Geor- gia and has appeared at the Cxollege Band Director's National Association bi-annual conference. Belonging to the Wind Ensemble requires knowledge of current band music and gives students the opportunity to perform with famous conductors and composers. Wind Ensemble: Marion Barker, Robbie Barnes, Billy Bocian, Alan Brown, Scott Brown, Carla Burgess, Steve Byess, George Calhoun, Phil Cassens, Leslie Chapman, Leonna Cole, Sue Coulon, Lee Dallas, Lisa Elder, Randall Evans, Harrison Everett, Mike Files, Mark Geiger, Dick Grimes, Kirk Haines, Jack Harmon, Wendy Hembree, Jeannie Herring, Jocelyn Hitchcock, Lee Huey, Judy Johnson, Chul Kim, Young Kim, Tim Lee, John McLean, Belinda Momon, Dr. Robert Morsch lconduc- tori, John Nelson ffaculty memberj, Larry Oates, Howard Parks, Bar- bara Pendley, Calvin Pope, Andre Rodriguez, Robyn Sadler, George Sandler, James Stoudelmeyer, Mike Wells, Jeff Wilkinson, Rusty Wil- son, Steve Yates. -i Alpha Eta Rho S. Tilghman Ipha Eta Rho roster: Marcus AI- len, Kristi Biggers CTreasurerJ, Mike Carson, Ed Davenport Nice-Presidentj, Julie Diggs, Melanie Evans COfficer-at'LargeJ, Mary Fields, Gus Gargallo, David Nicol fPresidentJ, Jody Post, Suzanne Ross, Sharon Shockley, Keith Sumner, Angela Stokes QSecretaryJ, Gary Talley, Ricky Teal, Laura Thomas, Tim Voight fParliamen- tarianj, Greg Wailliford Ipha Eta Rho was formed to promote aviation activities at Georgia State University. The organization provides an opportunity for any G.S.U. student interested in avi- ation to participate in its membership. The fraternity provides a means where- by students interested in aviation, in any form, can meet other students with the same interests. This year the frater' nity has had fund raising activities and participated in the Georgia Air Show. lt is hoped to arrange visits to airshows, airlines, and aerospace museums in the near future. Alpha Eta Rhof2l9 - E Korean- Students li i ,I nf- ,Q w 3 ,. ia- P' fa , E I 22Of Korean Students he purpose of the Korean Student Association is to have friendship among international students at GSU. During 1984, the Korean Student Association participated in the International Student Festival and four university athletic games with Georgia Tech, Llniversity of Georgia, Emory and Georgia State. The organization held two tennis tournaments and three baseball games. Founded in 1982, the Korean Student Association has 110 members. Korean Student Association: Robert Cha, Yeon Woo Chung, Young Chun Han, Jin Ok Jeon, Yoon Han Kim lPresidentJ, Kyung Hae Kim, Yeon Kyung Kim, Yil Mo Kim, Young Keun Kim, Jung Kwon Kim, Kyu Poong Lee Nice Presidenti, Hyung Kook Lim Nice Presidentj, Sung Taeck Lim, Geon Chul Shin, Hyun Joo Sung, Ki Chung Sung, Young Kyung Sung, Jin Wang. co1yisA U ' tsytu, - C., ., " ' Q: q-- . -. """"" 'Q' " 1-' Photos by S. Tilghman he Commercial Music Student Association of G.S.Ll., char- tered in 1976, is a professional organization open to all students who are interested in the music business or actively pursuing degrees in Commer- cial MusicfRecording. COMSA is dedi' cated to meeting the educational and participatory needs of members and stu- dents in regard to the advancement and improvement of the music industry. Member's interests vary and touch on all aspects of the music field, including live entertainmentfperformance, pro- motion, public relations, engineering, and concert, record and video produc- tion. COMSA is a vehicle for members to combine similar talents, interests, and goals preparing them for the highly competitive music business world. COMSA roster: Michael Adams, Corie- Lynn Anderson, lSecretaryl, Paul Bar- rett, Ann Bell, Melanie Blake, Cassandra Butler, Paul Carpenter, Sally Cerso- simo, Holli Cohen, Beverly Cook, Sally Dickerson, Tim Duffey, David Exley, Michael Friedman, Laurie Garner, Don- na Geisinger, Sonja Gurley, Linda Hearn, Gina Henschen, Lisa Hernandez, Jerry Holcomb, Scott Listisen, Dotti Loftin Nice-Presidentl, Roxanne Lowery QSociaI Co-Chairpersonl, Tracy Mixon, Tammy Myhand, Dan Peloff, Robin Prows fSocial Co-Chairpersonj, Bruce Reeves, Jerry K. Riley fTreasurerl, Caro- lyn Roach, Joan Rooney, Kimberly Saade, Todd Semaran QPublic Relations Chairmanl, Thomas Simonson, Lisa Strickland, Timothy Sullivan 1Member- ship Chairmanj, Richard Wallace, Rick E. Wright fPresidentl, Frank Yarbor- ough, Bernadette Smith fFaculty Advi- sorj. COMSA!22l Black Freshmen Network i I o S-"af 5 QZXQQ. W-, . , .ex M' ff . LJ A Ar- . .,.,.. .N -. r 7 js if 3 ws Q .' 4 ,,,,..-V - .Q B. Morton he Black Freshmen Network Program was established in the summer of 1983 to provide assistance to black fresh- men in making a smooth and successful adjustment to college life at GSU. BFN is designed to increase the probability of success for black freshmen at the university. lt creates a support- ive climate by offering academic workshops, advisement, coun- seling and social activities. BFN has faculty and staff advisers who are professors and professional staff people who have volunteered to serve as aca- demic advisers. They contact freshmen throughout the school year to determine how well they are adjusting to college life at Georgia State. Black Freshman Network: Tony Acker, Carla Barnhart, Julia Campbell, Tonya Card, Grace Charrington, Nina Duncan, Dwight Jones, Paula Lawrence, Lenita Madden, Adrienne Rashid, Michael Towns, Valerie Walker, Regina Watts, Hailemichael Weldegh- iorghis, Teresa Willis, Carolyn Elder, Jerry J. Lewis. 222jBIack Freshman Network Student Court he purpose of the Georgia State University Student Court is to promote justice and fairness for every student at the University. The Student Court is the judicial organiza- tion whereby students are guaranteed a hearing by their peers. The Court is giv- en its authority by the Constitution of the Student Body of Georgia State Uni- versity and the Statement of Rights and Obligations. The Student Court's five justices, University Advocate and Advo- cate Staff enable the University to up- hold honesty and individual integrity. Student Court: Lisa Alexander fAsso- ciate Justicej, Mark H. Crowe QAdvo- cate Staffj, Golfo Giannakopoulos QAS- sociate Justicej, Kenneth Hargrove CAS- sociate Justicej, Averett F. Lackey tAs- sociate Justicej, D. Keith Scott fUniver- sity Advocatej, J. Angela Shigemi iChief Justicej, Carol E. Walker fAdvo- cate Staffj. Student Courtf223 Anthropology Club X -, , B. Morton 224jAnthropology Club t is the purpose of the Anthropology Club to offer students interested in Anthropology, opportunities for participation in a forum designed to stimulate communication and to act as a liaison between the Anthropology department and the student body. Anthropology Club: Michael Barnette, Helen Berkowitz, Allison Bingham, Michelle Cagle, lvia Cofresl, Lisa Cohen, Tim Cole, Connie Collier, Lisa Crowder QPresidenti, Roy Day, John Garrett, Susan Hamilton, Christine Lampe lSecretaryfTreasurerJ, Terri Leonard, Barbara McCann Nice Presidentj, Genevieve McKeown, Danny Parden, Margaret Putnam, Sherri Putnam, Jim Walsh. -I Baptist stud-ent' Ll-nion - if ,esfagjgk . XEIFL5 " I v Tl Epi l T ,Tix S. Tilghman -1 he BSU seeks any student who is interested in involvement in Chris- tian growth, social life, and recrea- tion. Through the many programs offered, students have the opportunity to enjoy new friends, devotions, daily lunch pro- grams, worship, sports, and much more. Baptist Student Llnion: Laura Akins, Greg Arnold, Becky Bullard, Anne Blanton, Robert Aldridge, Chris Abbett, Kevin Ben- nett, Scott Bennett, Lianne Baird, Laura Bell, Jeff Bishop, Richard Berry fExecutive Council Memberj, Lance Bennett fPresi- dentj, Tammy Bradford, Rebecca Jean Bell, Debby Brown QExecutive Council Memberj, Jan Boal, Judy Boone, Robert Brooks, Edward Collins, Lee Brown, Joy Branton fExecutive Council Memberj, Car- la Burgess, Jeff Cranfill, Valissa Davis, Mike Cobb, Denise Bundridge, Teresa Crisp, Rhonda Davis, Paula Chapman, Courtney Capps, Cletis Cotton, Karan Da- vis, Brian Davis, Diane Dittmann, Ernest Diaz, Milena Duque, Johnny Dickerson, Charles DeVane, Lauren Elliott, Marlene Exposito, Jon Elmore, Margaret Fowke, Scott Edmondson, Louise Fraro, Terry Fields, Sandra Fraro, Alan Folsom, Eliza- beth Ferguson, Chris Fowler, Darrell L. Grizzle, Danny Grizzle, Beverly Bearden, Gaye Geigel, Todd Howell, Letecia Han- shew, Ryan Hale, Patty Holbrooks, Mark Hering, Larry Hood, Dick Houston, Brian Ivey, Heidi Koneiczny, William Li, Thomas Jones, Janice Jones, Doug Kees, Larry Lindberg, Benjamin Lang, Beverly Lyle, Winona Leatherman, Marla Lehman, Paula Lawrence, Marlin McKeever, Gary Ma- Dray, David McGuffey, Terri Moore, Frank Mercer, Leaha Meyers, Billy Minch, Hugh McConnell, Becky Mercer, Darren Merck, Elaine Norton, Carl Nave, Tim Norton, Scott North, Stuart Neill, Angela Popovici, Gordon Powers, David Poole, Tammy Painter, Stan Partridge, Beverly Peetz, Ce- sar Padilla, David Phillips, Steve Pritchard, Jeff Pritchett, Lilia Ramirez, Karen Rob- erts, Harry Souder IV, Publio Sance, Keith Stell, Jeanette Reese, Kevin Riggs, Steve Shaylor, Dan Segal, Steve Sikes, Debbie Stroup, Brad Steele, Scott Stegall, Al Sharp, Tony Smith, Linda Shirley, Terri Shiver, Shari Swift, Jeff Summers, Alan Tudor, Tammie Timms, Ross Turbyfill, Heather Stubbs, Lisa Stover, Leslie Tip- pett, Azell Turner, Miguel Vila, Maria Vila, Stacey Tippett, Grady Vaughan, William Trawick, John Turner, Les Turner, Chris- tine Vickers, Michael Witherspoon, Julie Ann Warren, Teresa Bell, Laurie Whatley, Laura Warner, Joseph Williams, Beth Whit- lock, Don Williams, Gaye Whiteaker fVice Presidentj Teresa Williams, Beth Yount, Dale Walsh. Baptist Student Unionf225 Outreach For Christ B. Morton 226fOutreach For Christ he Outreach Ministries at Georgia State University was formed in 1979. The organization was designed to meet the spiritual needs of the students. The Outreach Minis- tries consists of lntercessory Prayer, Bible Studies, Praise Ser- vices, and the Outreach for Christ Gospel Choir. Our goal is to include Christ in every aspect of our lives. ln all thy ways acknowledge him and he shall direct thy paths. fProberbs 3:61 Outreach for Christ: Vanessa Bell, Taffi L. Bolton, Cynthia Bond, Pat Booker, Cassandra Butler, Tonya Davis, Debora Elder, Melinda Y. Farley, Tanda Fears, A. Leon Freeman, Stanley Hollis, Warren Johnson, Carole R. Kirkland, Rosa Lester, Gail Lockhart, Matt Murphy, Launda Oden, Vernessa Oliver, Theresa Paige, Dexter Redding, Lynn Rives, Lajunne Y. Smith, Adonica Spence, Liza Williams. Black Law Association - he purpose of the Black Law Stu- dents Association is to meet the needs and promote the interests of Black law students at GSU. The asso- ciation conducts formal symposia as well as informal study and discussion groups, providing students opportuni- ties to meet and show concerns and ideas with Black lawyers and Black stu- dents at other law schools. Black Law Students Association: Abebe Awuah, Linda Alexander, Linda Bratton, Christopher Davis, Clara J. De- lay fTreasurerJ, Lois Edison, Ronald J. Freeman fPresidentJ, Mary Ann Fulford, Cheryl Flowers, Fannie H. Gilliam, Mar- cia Gooden, Don Hillsman, Darryl G. Haynes, Phillip Jackson, Vicki Johnson, Carlton Jackson, Jaqui Luther, Aasia Mustakeem, Joyce Rambert, Ronald Ramsey, Raytheon M. Rawls Nice Presi- dentj, Pamela D. Smith, Denise Thom- as, Ruby Thomas, Michael Harrison, Diana McDonald-Burks QParliamentar- ianj. Black Law Students Associationf227 Historical Simulation Society qw:-. 1 l , "X ' X:-::Y'.f: - 'Iii-".. 3? M 228fHlstor1cal Slmulatlon Soclety he purpose of the Hlstorrcal Simulation Society IS to prcr mote greater interest ln hlstorlcal slmulatlon and to promote greater understanding of the relevance to provide a means of communication and to provide an opportunity to engage ln slmula tions Historical Simulation Society Howard S Drvms Jan D A Gljlstra James L Hawkins Michael D Lockwood David E Melancon Dar ryll Preble Sam White B. orton I . , . . , . , . , . , ' , . Gay Student Alliance l 'tgx .. K. Q N fiigss t - Q 2+ ' Q: .- ' fl" :izv :l:.El:f'v- -X . -:.'.R3:5S'K' ,if 'JJ nv""f- 5. Tilghman he GSU Gay Student Alliance was founded four years ago both as a support group for gay students on campus as well as a vehicle for the dissemination of information to the University, about homosexuality and related topics. To that end, the GSA has presented numerous speakers at its weekly meetings, as well as cooperating with other student organizations, such as the SGA Speakers Committee and the Women's Life and Development Committee, to bring to campus guest speakers of national importance. The Gay Student Alliance also acts as a watchdog over the treatment of gays on campus by the administration and other students, and has often worked with the faculty and staff to solve prob- lems which have arisen. Regularly scheduled social events are held by the GSA, including one at Indian Creek Lodge last October, which was held in conjunction with the Emory gay stu- dent group. Gay Student Alliance: Nancy Burnett, Jim Culton, Joe De Rose, Jeff Hunter, Dan Jones, Cisse Walters. Gay Student Alliancef229 Reader's Theatre he Georgia State University Reader's Theatre is a viable, innova- tive theatre production activity of the Department of Communi- cation. The Readers' Theatre has created and developed a.new technique in reader's theatre called improvisational readers' theatre, which combines all the areas of theatre production and rehearsal with the essential elements of the art of oral interpretation. Productions are presented twice a year, with a tour usually following each on-campus production. The ensemble companies have toured throughout Atlanta and the surrounding area and have given workshops and performances at the Southeastern Theatre Conference and the Georgia Theatre Con- ference. Auditions for both onstage actors and backstage workers are open to all students of Georgia State University. Nicole Boadhurst, Carl Cheely, Maria Clark, Robyn Cobb, Terri Cole, Dan Cooke, Alison Eagles, Jamil ElShair, Jeff Fischer, Michael Fried- man, Jenny Hornbeck, Wendy Keith, Angela Mansour, Gina Marks, Joe Martin, Ken Stansbury, Lisa Strickland, Tom Wingfield. 2301 Readers Theatre HPRD iv S "TN S Tilghman he HPRD Club fHealth, Physical Education, Recreation 8 Dancej was formed to give Physical edu- cation, Exercise Science, Recreation and Dance majors the opportunity to get involved within their majors and pre- pare for their professions, The HPRD Club gives these students a chance to divest themselves of the "jock" image and actually avail them- selves of the opportunity to help the community in the process. There are approximately twenty-five members in the club and they are dedicated to en- lightening the community as to the ad- vantages of regular exercise and the aesthetics of dance as a means of fit- ness as well as a relaxing form of artis- tic movement. Although good physical shape is im- portant to each of us, the HPRD club moves the experience from the locker room into an experience that can relieve stress and provide energy. ln that way, they elevate the position of such activ- ity into a level of physical and mental awareness. Amin Best, Terry Coker, Secretary, Da- vid Crumbley, Scarlet Moore, Barbara Perun, Jami Philpott, Deborah Repa, Treasurer, Bob Righter, Patty Shaling, Beth Smith, Vice-President, Don Wil- liams, President. 231 XHPRD Club SGA yceum Films .,..s....- X , la? .qua Q -:lon -',, X g I 54. 4 tv . .Q i ,gx f .wo-dl' W. .-f R'-' is Vg 4 .Q-4-si ..- 232f SGA Lyceum Films ..-4 he Lyceum Film Committee selects films that appeal to the entire student body, rather than to any select group. We cooperate with academic departments, faculty, staff and other committees to bring a wide variety of quality films for screening in room 602 BA. The films screenings are free and open to GSU students, facul- ty, staff and administration and their guests. Films are screened Monday through Saturday with a special Kiddie Matinee at noon on Saturday. Committee membership is generally limited to twelve and the primary requirements are sincere interest in and knowledge of films. Lyceum Film Committee: Jim Culton, Linda Hearn, Gary Lemco, Robert L. McBath, Brian McGreevy, Eric O'Neill, Gayle C. Smith QChairpersonJ, Roger Shuppert, Dean Treadway, Nancy Trier, Dean James E. Sligh CAdvisorJ, P he purpose of the Math Club is to encourage the study of mathematics and interchange of information between faculty and stu- dents. Math Club: Pat Brakin, Jeanne Browning, Susan Cochran, Mark Cowart, Leonhard Euler, Gary Furrow, Wayne Kelley, Eddie Kwong, Sid Laird, Dorothy Lang, Keith Odom, Angela Newsome, Stanley Shaheed, Lynne Smith, Les Thomassen, Robert Todd. Dr. Jan Bole CFacuIty Advisory. Math CIubj233 Nletalsmith Club I wma-mg ,,s. 'Nl Yililll 5- liillBS!lllll A ,,,,,.. N VT 'F'-vw J, Capelle I 234fMetalsmith Club he accomplishments of the Metalsmith Club are many. They include a demonstration and lecture by guest me- talsmith Randy Song and club sponsorship in shows and competitions. lt is an organization developed to better the skills of the membership as metalsmiths, share ideas and to promote and develop design concepts. Some of the accomplishments of the membership are: Sterling Design Competition and Show: John Harris Rita Moenk fHonorable Mentionl Mattress Factory Show Ginger Retterer Georgia Art Bus Traveling Exhibition Charnelle Holloway QPurchase Awardl First Annual Carrollton Regional Juried Art Exhibition Rita Moenk fCash Awardl Charnelle Holloway Metalsmlth Club Beverly Auerbach Jim Good John Harris Charnelle Holloway Kathy Klnev Norma Lane Rita Moenk Glen Parr Frank Poor Ginger Retterer Jenny Williams Julia Wood man , : 7 1 I I 1 1 1 1 ' I ti l - l - I - 1 Actuarial Science Club he purpose of this club is to promote interest in the Actuar- ial Science Program at GSU, to provide information concerning practi- cal applications of actuarial science, to provide its members with an opportuni- ty to hear speakers who have distin- guished themselves in the actuarial pro- fession or in other phases of the insur- ance industry, and to promote fellow- ship among its members. Richard Brooks, Donna Cannon, Rich- ard Carter, Lynn Carter, Chris Clark, Mi- chelle Cunningham, Devin Dixon, Gary Farrow, Susan Feagin, Z. Gross, Carl Hutcherson, Jody Johnson, Lee Ann Johnson, Jeong Cheol Kim, Michael Le- vine, Amie Little, Leong Pin Lim, Laura Macknery, Tony Martin, Sun Hwa Na, Kathy Ogio, Kevin Pray, Doug Price, Vivian Procter, John Reid, David Saffan, Sheila Said, Alias Mat Sharep, Harry Sonever, Mark Stuart, Carl Stein, Tom Wagner, Richard Woyce, Geoff Wil- liams, Wes Rose CPresidentJ, Don Flow- ers fVice Presidentl, Suzanne Fox iSe- cretaryfTreasurerJ, Mr. Batten and Dr. Brown fsponsorsj. Actuarial Science Clubj235 "il GREEKS uch of what exists in student life at Georgia State Univer- sity is directly attributable to the efforts and insight of Dean Emeritus Nell Hamilton Trotter. Dean Trotter was the only student personnel officer on the staff at the Atlanta Division of the University of Georgia Junior College when it'resided on Lucky Street. Dean Trotter began the organizations and activities that filled the pages of THE GATEWAY Uunior College yearbookj and many of those ideas and or- ganizations have evolved into those currently on this campus. Dean Trotter decided that there should be sororities for young women attending the two year institution. She began two local organizations, Chi Rho Sigma and Delta Alpha Delta. Later, she added Kappa Theta. Today, these groups are affili- ated with national sororities and have changed their names. Chi Rho Sigma is Delta Zeta, Delta Alpha Delta is Alpha Phi fno longer on campusj and Kappa Theta is affiliated with Alpha Xi Delta na- tional sorority. The national affiliation cold not take place until strong alumnae chapters of the national organiza- tion were willing to support the groups. Much nego- tiation and letter writing preceeded the chartering. While these activities were taking place, Dean Trotter noted that many young women were re- turning to school following the deaths of their hus- bands in the Second World War. These "GOLD STAR" wives were not always making the necessary adjustment required to be successful in college. Per- ceiving the need for a support network, a means of affiliation that was denied to them because they had been married, Dean Trotter formed yet another group for young women. She called it Mu Rho Sigma QMRSQ and to be eligible for membership, one must be married, widowed, or divorced. Today, A Time Remembered . - ll'LlllOTTER Mu Rho Sigma has national status with six chapters in four states. Dean Trotter was even-handed in her treatment of all students. While her primary inter- est was in young women, she shared her enthusiasm for the Greek system and its benefits with young men. The story is told that Dean Trotter called sev- eral young men into her office one day and said, "You will now be Alpha Tau Omega . . . " and they were. Today, the ATOs honor Dean Trotter with the awarding of the ATO trophy for outstanding sisterhood, in her name, and always ask her to be present and make the presentation. Several other fraternities, who still flourish on this campus, began as a result of Dean Trotter's efforts to expand the Greek system and make it more open to all students. The idea of the 10 o'clock break and rooms on campus, rather than houses, were supportive ser- vices that were promoted by Dean Trotter, Dean LC. Camp, Dean William Suttles, and Dean Ken- neth England. The time to meet and greet, the place to be to support friendship and encourage close ties have survived many changes and have had much impact on the viability of these national Greek or- ganizations. In the late 60's when the enrollment of minority students increased, Dean Trotter again reached out. She sought the Pan Hellenic organizations that are traditionally Black and was able to help establish both Delta Sigma Theta and Alpha Kappa Alpha on this campus. Alpha Phi Alpha and Omega Psi Phi followed their sister chapters within a year. It took three years to form the chapters, get them chartered, negotiate rooms for them and reinforce their Gra- duate Chapters. At this time, the ISC was formed. We give Dean Emeritus Nell Hamilton Trotter our thanks for serving GSU so well. 236fGreel-cs 1 F L Greeksf237 539 238jAlpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi: Charlotte Conradsen, Scott Copeland, Daniel Epstein, Andy Frank, Mike Friedman, Danny Glussman, Nick Gold, Jeff Greenblatt, Julie Gross, Adam Herman, Mark Kaplan, Marsha Kaufman, Hillary Krepistman, Manuel Leff, Sandy Leff, David Lubel, Mike Levine, Steven Mendel, Jeff Notrica, Steve Pitt, Barry Rubin, Robin Selk, Michael Slotin, Oren Solell, Milton Solo- ITIOD. S , . L 15 i ..- .4 . t 'PK .,"" i ,Q '- -x .Li fllvhzz .iosilrm Pi he Gamma Alpha Chapter of the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraterni- ty was founded in 1952 at Georgia State University. The many facets of Alpha Epsilon Pi make it attractive to a wide variety of people. Among AEPi's philanthropic projects is the annual Atlanta Jewish Federation Super Sunday Telethon and the annual Alpha Epsilon Pi Pizza Eating Contest CEat-a-Pij, which benefits the American Cancer Society. Over 51,000 was raised at last year's Eat-A-Pi for this worthy cause. AEPi has always boasted a record of scholastic excellence. We have maintained the highest grade point average for a Greek organization on campus for the last 16 years. Additionally, AEPi received first place for scholastic excellence in the fall of 1982-83. Alpha Epsilon Pi also participates in a variety of sports, includ- ing baseball, football, volleyball, and others. This year, we had many successful social events. The Annual AEPi Spring Bash, Bowery Ball, and Halloween Blood Bath party were the most notable. Other social events included camp outs and ski trips. Such diversity makes AEPi an excellent college fraternity. 239fAlpha Epsilon Pi lil 'DID Ill ' W I lb 1 Q1 V-4 11 'S N 1 zum 24OfAlpha Phi Alpha Photos by B. Morton ll Alpha Phi Alpha: Tony Acker, Perry Carter, Tony Colston, Anth- ony Green, Leondus Hardnett, Nacoleon Hillsman, Lawrence Hood, Richard Jackson, James Johnson, Marlon Miller, Willie Montgomery, Vincent Moorman, Carlton Smith, Tommy Thomas, Alvin Thurman, Timothy Williams. l gl 1 Alpha Fhi Alpha lpha Phi Alpha was founded by 7 black students in 1906 on the campus of Cornell University and is the oldest Black Greek letter fraternity. lt is 85,000 strong and the Zeta Mu Chapter CGeorgia Statej is among them. Founded in August 1968, it was the first black Greek society on Georgia State's campus. During the 1982 year, we raised the most money for the Alumni Telethon. We donated our time and money to the March of Dimes, SCLS, and Sickle Cell Anemia. During Hallow- een, we marked our first successful joint project with the Men of Kappa Alpha Psi at the Warren Boys Club. We also had our first annual Alpha Week in which the highlight was inviting Monica Kaufman to speak. We are strong, we are great, we are Alpha Phi Alpha. Alpha Phi Alphaf241 T52 Photos by S. Tilghman Alpha Tau Omega: Bill Ackerman, Marty Adkins, Phillip N. Auter,i George Beard, Jay Black, Frank Brown, Paul Bugg, Steve Cox,i Russell Ford, Steve Haase, David Highland, Roger Johnson, Pauli Kallio, Greg Lowerly, Ray Mackee, Brian Mason, Roger McKenny,r Darren Merk, Tom Perkins, Mike Shearon, David Wills, Ed Wills.i ,J J Alpha Glu Omega lpha Tau Omega is a social fraternity which places strong importance on participation. The brothers and little sisters of ATO can be found in virtually every organization on campus, from the Signal staff and Student Government Associ- ation tothe many scholarship organizations on campus - includ- ing Georgia State C.lniversity's Honors program, Most importantly, we have parties and functions year-round. From our rush parties in the Fall to our Halloween, Christmas, and other holiday parties - not to mention our Founder's Day func- tion - there are many times to socialize with brothers, alumni, and little sisters. ATO gives members a complete education. We add leadership training, socializing, community awareness, and athletic competi- tion to Georgia State's scholastic training. We think ATO provides an essential addition to the normal scholastic experience. Alpha Tau Omega,!243 244fChi Phi QU l I l l l J. Capelle Chi Phi: Michael Bates, Philip Bell, David M. Bernier, David Boeh- mig, Stephen Couch, Jim Cuniff, John Fortunato, Todd Linn, John Marlar, Ronald McDaniel, Terry McKinnon, William Nye, X Bach Quy Phan, Donna Wyckoff. l I l - I l l l I em P111 t Chi Phi, we promote friendship and brotherhood through a variety of activities on and off campus. Chi Phi is a rapidly growing fraternity offering the freedom and oppor- tunity to express one's individual interests. However, Chi Phi's size promotes a closeness among brother's hard to find in larger fraternities. ln the sports scene Chi Phi is very active and highly competitive in football, soccer, basketball, and hockey to mention a few. In addition to sports, Chi Phi can be seen participating in a variety of charity fundraisers throughout the year such as the annual Greek Week philanthropy, the Muscular Dystrophy Tele- thon, and other fraternity and sorority charity functions. A few paragraphs cannot come close to explaining what Chi Phi is all about. Only a first hand look at Chi Phi can present a true perspective of the Chi Phi fraternity. Chl Phlf245 and gt 1 . Yi' , v I --vqv--v-vvvuu ! - ----.,-...,,..,,,,', . ..-Q- KAXII X Pk up-Q., if L-,414 4""!-L 'UU-v-Q 2461 Kappa Alpha Psi S. Mabry Kappa Alpha Psi: Harold Blake, Wayne Childers, Robert Dumas, l Guy Fallen, Dwight Jones, Harold King, Cedric Miller, Tracy Reed, L David Robinson, Jared Samples, Larry Scott, Allen Taylor, Regi- 1 nald Thomas. ' N r l l i i 5 I 5 I I v i 1 Kappa ,Maha FS! appa Alpha Psi, a fraternity rich in history and quality of membership, is exploding into the 80's with new fore- sight that reflects a body thought steeped in the wisdom of experience. The members of this great fraternity, founded in 1911 at Indiana University, have chosen not to ignore the econom' ic plight of thousands of financially insolvent, thus invisible, Americans. Instead, they have created the "Kappa Foundation," a foundation with an agenda of service to the community, stimula- tion of educational opportunities, and development of leaders to improve everyone's quality of life. The Georgia State chapter was founded in 1980 and has since become one of the most active and productive organizations on campus. Credits include an annual Halloween Carnival, awards for academic superiority, bringing community leaders to campus, and contributions to many charitable causes. The brothers feel that it is important for college students to have peer role models, even those students who choose not to join the society for Greeks. lt is in this spirit that the GSU chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi plans to keep on growing and giving. A former officer of the chapter has said, "leadership and talent face lethal voids in today's society. We in the GSU chapter hope to stimulate the beginnings of a solution to this problem." Kappa Alpha Psif247 n A, . I ' X ' ,A . wt. .X - : , E E in N QW W -ll '. 1 ii . 'x iii -iff "4 A I 513 I asm g21?Ts-,. ia" t I, ggi' , X. 'l'Ni 'L 5 1l. '. -Kam. if f Z Nt. 'Hg : ,R W: 'ih- T. Krohn I Kappa igma he Epsilon-Omega chapter of the Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded here at Georgia State University on Septem- ber 15, 1958. We are in our 26th year of brotherhood here at GSU. Our fraternity is a group of quality men here on campus. Last year, one of our members, Guy Waterman, was chosen Greek Man of the Year for 1984. We currently have many brothers giving their efforts and time in many other campus organizations. Our chapter participates in all sports events and has won the indoor soccer championship 3 out of the last 5 years. We are a highly competitive sports fraternity. The Kappa Sigma's at GSU also donate out time and efforts to various charities. Our primary goal is to help benefit the commu- nity as a whole. We continue to keep up our long standing tradition on campus - WE PARTY. Kappa Sigma,,f249 AXA get :J ff? ...L Lambda Chi Alpha: Gregory Agee, Michael Boyd, Kevin Brown, Bruce Diamond, Michael Ellin, Lawson Glenn, Michael Hagler, Gregg Haraka, Steven Hopkins, Peter Jones, Daniel King, Kenneth Koontz, David Kosloski, James Lavallee, Thomas Lewis, Kenneth 25Of Lambda Chi Alpha , ,try ""'Q Photos by P J Jones Martin, Kirkland Maynard, Jefferson McConkey, Michael McCurdy, William McDonald, Hilton McKinzie, Robert Orkland, Brad Roberts, Anthony Twiggs, Michael Wade, Dr. Ralph Russell fAdvisorj. lambda Zhi Alpha ambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University in 1909. lt is the youngest among the 20 largest fraternities. lt has grown to the third largest fraternity in the world with 228 chapters and colonies and second in initiates with 165,000 members including Joe Frank Harris, Max Cleland, and Harry Truman, to name a few. This fantastic growth is directly traceable to a great national organization which includes the largest full time professional staff of any fraternity. Part of this growth spread to Georgia State when Lambda Chi Alpha was founded on November 17, 1984. The fraternity was organized by a group of Lambda Chi Alpha brothers who trans- ferred from other campuses -- Arkansas, Auburn, Florida State, Georgia, Mercer, Sewanee, SMU, and Stetson. They felt a dedica- tion to the Fraternity and a desire to remain an "active" under- graduate. Largely due to the founder's experiences, being in Lambda Chi Alpha at State means being involved in a more traditional college fraternity approach than most other fraterni- ties. Through the hard work of our brotherhood, we have grown to one of the largest fraternities on campus in just months. This success is the result of being committed to high standards of excellence. Lambda Chi Alpha The Fraternity of Honest Friendship. Lambda Chi Alpha 251 252fOmega Psi Phi SZXPCID Photos by S, Mabry Omega Psi Phi: Reggie Carter, Kenneth Cochran, Dwight Cope- land, Larry Copeland, Reuban Crumley, Dwight Dorsey, Brett Jackson, Kenneth Medlock, Falice Minor, Greg Odom, Grant Rainey, George Ramsey, Calvin Russell, Vince Smith, Jonathen Watts. w I Al F3-A 41 . f x 5... QZ ,s 4' 'N xf N I . Mi N , X , s 5. .aj ' U V 11.03 gm Q an C Q. . 1. .31 li . A 'X .v 11' ii . o xv- f xy! . ' ,Q ... X E i I. Q, N L I . - v-.-,.-W-----f - , 4 . ,V if E. .J F 1 l .1 l ,f v. mx ,Y ,Z If If UQ X 5 iXXx"' NQ Y 1 , M Q X K - AW " in :ga A if Vlls ,!4,i Ai' fs! ' 1 A Q - ? 5 gina X i X ' ' V' -fx W X p xl ga, ln. A 5 - pr' r X Q-fl' h T , ' If 0 - 0 A I ' ,-f Y' . :WV I Q: ' X "' - f 5 ' X. qbvl I A K i A VA . A L Zzl ln::i ,, F '21'IAf I. ': 'Q -"1 A E H ,,.g fs ' h, ' sw f IQ! kappa Alpha 985 is an important year for Pi Kappa Alpha at Georgia State because it marks the 25th anniversary of our appearance on the GSU campus. During that time, we have evolved into the leading fraternity at GSU in such areas as co-curricular involve- ment, community service, academics, and intramural sports. As a symbol of our outstanding performance in these areas, we were awarded the 1983-84 Dean's Cup, In addition to our social activities, Pikes are actively involved in campus leadership and community service. Pikes have held many offices at GSU such as SGA President, IFC President, and lntra- murals President, and have participated in the lncept program and Leadership Conclave. Our philanthropic activities include the ans nual Pike Bike Race and the Pikemate calendar. 0ver the years, we have raised thousands of dollars for several charities such as the Leukemia Society, American Heart Association, and Cystic Fibrosis. Pi Kappa Alphaf255 'Ski xl a W, 9 x Q. v- a if -l In -:A-em ' . ' C':12,,-:ESHE HMABQ. QLIAZIIAZEH :-:gm :Q ,ill - 123 .. " .:1?:?'E1 ' " 5 - ' 'ilfgfi ,Q g:f:?2,EQcS"r, 'fz gwfqzgszv- '.g1::4:.:f1511, ., '- ':.-,.,l-3,I:,:LA :g,.A. 35 ,-.. N. 5, , -II up .HH nh 3:53 g'fs:51y.- xg:-.iziv ,, v,,,f-ag-::-. U ,, H Q , :gq,x,.3?-.-.3:Q.A -,-.-'.,3,,'2k.y, ", -g.-1.4-54-.-x:,. --N, .V .' -.- . .,.--,,--5.5: '. -- . 1-.-'cf-.:1-..: fv? '-w-W:--A.-?'f -f-:cv-.:-:1.-.A:rC--- .f:-:f:- +I. 95. - ' ' .5 . V , " ' " "rf-'--'ff'-1-:f5"9.'f3?F'vN4 ' V -3' "Sf:-1-'ifgil' -5:,:,.,x -.cv - ,g.535.3.. . ' .ya-.:,-: ' 5 -xp, ,--,75:a::l1f:' .-:-3,3-J-fn , . .-.-.f:.,, 4 ,L f ii' 'Q Lx -I., :F-'-P ,ljfi xi if qw X' T I! 1:2 Jf-I X 1- ,... 3 --'::f.- A1 -, f 1 SS- 'cg .,, .- 'Q' . .1 . .f. J. ,- f , . g'Y --:g:. 3: , 5 Q4 g A 1448. ,Jr X y A , , Q ' v- k Q I 11 s, P ' 'Qji A V f,..gQiu 3 4- - U if ' sd 1 ,i:'5ii'?5,'?+'1 17? g al Ke? -7 1 p V PV A .- u ,J .i . . R - 1 3 , 1 4 5 .3 .3 1...-l , I if 'P '55 if ' I I kk-1' Q51 3.-I 1 .5993 M07 Fi Kappa phi s one of the oldest fraternity chapters on the GSU cam- pus, Pi Kappa Phi enjoys a long and proud tradition of being a fraternity of winners and leaders. Standing strong as a part of America's fastest growing fraternity, Beta Kappa Chapter is filled with spirit and vitality. Both as a group and as individuals, the Brothers of Pi Kappa Phi maintain a strong com- mitment to brotherhood, service and excellence. Excellence and the aspiration for achievement are two factors which underlie every endeavor associated with Pi Kappa Phi. ln academics, Pi Kappa Phi is consistently cited by the interfrater- nity Council as one of the top chapters on campus, as well as being able to boast of brothers with many academic awards leg., the Dean's Key, President's Plaque, etc.J and honor society mem- berships Ce.g., ODK, Golden Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, etc.J. In Intramural Sports, the Pi Kapps are always com- petitive and among the top teams - whatever the challenge - supported by Brothers who regularly achieve All-Star status. And finally, in interfraternity and campus affairs, Pi Kappa Phi is represented by Brothers with achievements such as the Order of Omega, Sophomore of the Year, .Junior of the Year. Zeta Tau Alpha Man of the Year, and Mr. GSU. Pi Kappa Phif257 H3 c gi Sigma Nu: Kraig Adams, Bill Andrews, Matt Andrews, Scott Bird, Jamie Born, Harold Braun, Eddie Brown, Larry Brunner, Joe Brus, Tim Byerly, Todd Castlebury, Randall Childs, Chris Clegg, Dan Cloes, Brian Davidson, Clay Davies, Mark Davy, Brian Duncan, Brian Elliott, Frank Fennell, Lee Freeman, Chris Frey, Richard Gillespie, Tim Goza, Russ Gray, Greg Grizzle, Hal Croce, David Hagle, Keith Hall, Steve Hall, Bill Hallman, Rusty Hamby, Brett Harte, Ken Hill, Tommy Hollis, Thomas Kenney, Heath Knudson, Michael Lambros, David Larson, James Lee, Scott L'Heureux, 258fSigma Nu Robert Manarin, Tom McClure, John Medina, Todd Mercer, Paul Miller, Jim Moore, Stephen Morrison, David Mucher, Keith Obrien, Kimball Oliver, Marco Orsini, Andrew Pace, Greg Puckett, Mike Roach, James Scarbrough, Mike Scarbrough, Richard Schrader, John Schneller, Ricky Sheppard, Shanon Smith, Tiger Smith, Trey Smith, Chris Sotus, Blake Spicer, Rusty Starr, Gor- don Stone, Brian Sutherland, Barry Swanson, Scott Taylor, Bob Theisen, Scott Tufts, Jay Turner, Brian Twiner, Jimmy Wag- goner, Joe Whitwell, Greg Wiggins, Phillip Witherington. l fl I, --..1.-.-- Sigma ll ounded at Georgia State University in 1959, the Eta Gam- ma chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity has managed to achieve and maintain a record of excellence in all areas of collegiate life. Over IOO members strong, the Sigma Nus share a bond that keeps them together through all undertakings. The annual Sigma Nu Sweepstakes week, during which time the brothers raise money for the Scottish Rite Childrens Hospital, is the highlight of each year. Sigma Plus are also involved in other activities at GSU. Among them are WRAS, Student Government Association, lncept, and Leadership Conclave Committee. The brothers of Sigma Nu work hard to maintain the excellent record which they have developed and to insure that their winning tradition continues. Sigma Nuf259 CPE Sigma Phi Epsilon: Rob Angstadt, Jeff Batzel, Tracy Batzel, Roy Benson, Andy Bucksot, John Bray, Paul Carpenter, Mike Carter, George Choyce, Shung Chung, Chuck Cummins, Grant Davis, Monte Davis, Don Devane, Greg Duffey, Brian Gallagher, Lane Hamilton, Greg Harmon, Joe Heffron, Ken Holewinski, Fred Huff- 26OfSigma Phi Epsilon stetler, Kregg Johnston, Roy Lander, Jorge Leon, Donald Mayo, Chris Mayer, Mike Mullen, David Newton, Jeffrey Nowak, Lance Payne, Gary Potter, Gene Roberts, David Ryan, Phil Scafidi, Mark Schmitt, Ed Selby, Ivey "Bubba" Shiver, Scott Sylvester, John Tinsley, Tom Walsh, Jon Weeks, Paul Whitaker, Brian Williams. if ,X Sigma Phi dvsilon igma Phi Epsilon celebrates its 29th year at Georgia State striving for excellence following a long and proud tradition. This year our chapter raised over 51,500.00 for our philan' thropy, the American Heart Association and over 5700.00 for the Arthritis Foundation. We placed 2nd overall in AOPi for Athletes. We placed first on Talent Night during Greek Week with the "Return of the Student" skit. ln the GSU Intramurals Turkey Trot, we placed first overall and first for Greek organizations. Our chapter had the highest GPA of any fraternity with 30 members or more, for Spring and Summer Quarter. We have brothers every- where on campus that are involved with every aspect of student life. For example: the cheerleading squad, the GSU Cross Country team, the Student Government Association, Leadership Conclave, the Inter-Fraternity Council, the Intramurals council, All-Stars on the IFC softball and basketball teams, the GSU Swim Team and the Commercial Music Student Association. Sigma Phi Epsilonj26l 61 ,EPI 1 7X 'S N ' M X'lu I V Q N A I 35 .. .1 g ex 5 lx I 4 ff V W 1 X 'F f ' J SJ ' , 3 + 'Q ' , ' Q 5 Q' Un X' W fx' - bi-if' H Q6 Q5 5 -f gl 'Q W Wy ' ' . ' V . . ' . X E1, V 4' 4f 2 , Lxix ,. , f f Y N X 0' K' 4 g,,.FvS ri' U V Q. -' 4 A ' Alib 4. ' 4 4 ' 5 '-Nw , ' -- , . ' -'gqxr-1. -Q. - , . . .M .,,q,5. --- A -' , - --' 'okay .5 X ,.. , , A A .,r.v,53:'::-14:31-2 A Q . . . ...gyzfx V Glu Kappa Epsilon he Lambda Omega Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at Georgia State University in 1969. Since that time, Tau Kappa Epsilon has excelled in every facet of campus life. As individuals and as a group, the Tekes strive for excellence in everything they do. Tau Kappa Epsilon is the world's largest fraternity but do not allow this to intimidate you. Tekes pride themselves on the diversity of their membership and feel that the value of the individual member is the greatest strength of Tau Kappa Epsilon. Tau Kappa Epsilon is a fraternity with a superior record of achievements in all areas, whether it be leadership, academics, athletics, social life or community service. Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon get involved and hold key positions in organiza- tions such as SGA, lncept Intramurals, Intramurals Council, Inter- fraternity Council, Order of Omega, and others. Tekes are serious about academic success as well and many brothers become in- volved in honorary societies. Community service is also a part of TKE. The fraternity works with the Scottish Rite and St. Jude's Children's Hospital as well as with the Marine Corps Toys for Tots drive. Tau Kappa Epsilonj263 Pho! by B Morton Alpha Kappa Alpha: Dawn Castlin, Janice Combs, Angela Dur- den, Oritta Essien, Renee Ellison, Bernice Freeman, Sabrina Gib- son, Sharola Hall, Shulanda Hart, Latricia Hughes, Phyllis Kitch- ens, Shanterrie Martin, Sharon Moore, Debora Payton, Prince Quarterman, Cynthia Sinkfield, Paula Stephens, Suzanne Tomlin- son, Phoebee Washington, Alvis Williams. 5 it . ' " .4 Q . 1' . ' 1 , 1 . ..." ' ' M x -Q 7-gf' ,U ' Mo Alf' we 4 Alpha Kappa Alpha he Eta Mu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded at GSU on December 20, 1972. We generate philanthropic activities toward the United Negro College Fund, the NAACP, the Urban League, the National Council of Negro Women, and the Cleveland Job Corp Center. During the past year, we have also worked in conjunction with the brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha in giving seminars to high school students from the Atlanta Public School System. Our members have participated in lncept, the Black Life and Culture Committee, the NAACP, Outstanding Young Women in America, International Who's Who in Fraternities and Sororities, Order of Omega, the Rampway Staff, and lntercollegiate basket- ball. We in the Eta Mu Chapter continue to strive for and uphold the tradition of excellence set by our founders. Alpha Kappa Alphaf265 GH quads- Y . G. 55" . . '4 : U? 2 4 x . V - . --'Q iz- -'-1' - fha, V.. t "r A "My - .eE-"- Q-'E Q 'x.t Lx,E-2 l 1, tu.: t ,J N ., Alpha Omicron Pi: Karen Atkinson, Lisa Bagley, Chrissy Bish- op, Annette Bradley, Kristy Brewer, Jan Buckley, Cindy Butler, Tara Caldwell, Lisa Cape, Karen Carr, Ethie Casielles, Diana Clay, Melinda Cotter, Dana Cubbedge, Cathy Davis, Diana Dewitt, Rob- in Downie, Debra Elliott, Laura Elliott, Charlotte Engel, Cheryl Fears, Tracy Fisher, Dianne Garalis, Linda Ciraessle, Katy Greiner, Sondra Harper, Julie Hubbard, Brenda lrizarry, Priscilla Kimball, Catherine Klinkenberg, Kim Kurtz, Jennifer Lane, Robin Lindsey, 266fAlpha Omicron Pi Carmen Lipoma, Loretta Litton, Jeanie Marchetti, Linda Masters, Rhonda Murphy, Susan Murphy, Cindy Nelson, Jan Newman, Joanne O'Byrne, Kristin Owen, Lee Ann Palmer, Kelly Pappert, Debbie Pazman, Debbie Phillips, Carla Porter, Pam Pruitt, Janet Redd, Chris Ricker, Vicky Roach, Leah Rodgers, Diana Roper, Erin Rousey, Lisa Rowell, Tarcy Selem, Amy Shannon, Bonnie Sha- piro, Stephanie Stowe, Ayumi Takeda, Julie Thomas, Wendy Ward, Diane Wilmot, Janice Wohar. w.. 'N Q '- M' 'tfa K B ,. JL' ,.'u:4.+.:. . ' 1- lv' Alpha Omicrvrz Pi n the past year, the GSU chapter of Alpha Omicron Pi has received numerous recognitions for their achievements. These honors include Greek Woman of the year, Greek Goddess, Sigma Theta Epsilon Sweetheart, Pi Kappa Alpha Dreamgirl, and mem- bership in Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta and Who's Who in Fraternities and Sorori- ties. Other honors include First place for Spirit in the Sigma Nu Sweepstakes, TKE Toys for Tots, Overall Participation in Pike Bike and second Place Overall in Greek Week. Alpha Omicron Pi also raised over eight thousand dollars for Arthritis Research in the annual AOPi Athletes event. Alpha Omicron PM267 -Ui' I'-1 H F-4 BEA Q i 1 .,, . t if sts mt if WM'- Y' Alpha Xi Delta: Tracy Anderson, Stephanie Andrews, Ana Be- cerra, Ethelyn Brantley, Alison Brooks, Cherlyn Burleson, Mickey Calboreanu, Elizabeth Choyce, Lyn Conley, Nancy Cotter, Colleen Couch, Melissa Craddock, Carol Crawford, Melanie Crow, Diana Custer, Donna Donnelly, Laura Dougherty, Anne Dvorsak, Risa Fowler, Patti Garren, Kris Hall, Debbie Haynes, Karen Holbrook, Jan Hubbard, Liz Johnson, Dana Jung, Susie Kaulbach, Dana Kinard, Christy King, Katherine Langone, Danielle Lepley, Dawn 26Bj Alpha Xi Delta Lue, Donna Mann, Marilyn Marker, Becky McMillan, Laura Miller, Rachael Nance, Kris Narey, Donna Nichols, Kim Oliver, Maria Pesce, Ana Marie Piedrahita, Tonia Ponce de Leon, Julia Powell, Kristyn Ponton, Lisa Propovic, Diana Portre, Pamela Pridgen, Anita Ridgeway, Claire Roe, Ann Marie Roediger, Cindy Rosen, Regina Sasser, Dana Shumate, Kristi Starnes, Ellen Thomson, Susie Tonini. 'SZ "C.,44 Mllvha Xi Delia he sisters of the Delta Xi Chapter of Alpha Xi Delta show their enthusiasm through their active participation on the GSLI campus and in the community. Many sisters are active in such organizations as the SGA, the Rampway, and the GSU Players. During the past year, several sisters were initiated into honor societies such as Omicron Delta Kappa, the Order of Omega, Mortar Board, and Who's Who. Alpha Xi's also belong to intramural and intermural sports clubs and teams as well as being little sisters for several of the social fraternities on campus. Alpha Xi members are equally active in the outside community. During the past year, Alpha Xi has raised over 510,000 for the Atlanta Lung Association and has made substantial donations to the Scottish Rite Children's Hospital, the American Heart Associ- ation, and the Cystic Fibrosis Camp for Children. As a result of the group's hard work, the Delta Xi Chapter has been recognized nationally as the foremost Alpha Xi chapter in the area of Philan' thropy, Alpha Xi Delta offers its members the opportunity to belong to a close-knit group while allowing them to enjoy complete individ- uality. Alpha xi DeItaf269 -I l I. l s. ff' .sur- 27Of Delta Gamma Delta Gamma: Betty Beecroft, Claire Belisle, Ann Bell, Sondra Browning, Maria Burgess, Leslie Cochran, Kris Counts, Cheri Davis, Sandra Gross, Jennifer Heath, Jennifer Langley, Lucy Laughner, Leona Lind, Francie Lindsey, Roxanne McKinley, Mark Montgomery, Lisa O'Rear, Tammy Prance, Julie Rae, Patty Rud- dick, Patsy Saye, Susan Seay, Joan Siler, Sarah Simpson, Anne Stephens, Lisa Sweeney, Tracy Thomas, Frieda Underwood, Lynne Llnderwood, Linda Walters, Betsy Woleslagle, Donna Year- wood. Delta Gamma elta Gamma has had many accomplishments over the past year. We have participated in many events on and off campus. We have raised money for Cystic Fibrosis, Scot- tish Rite Hospital, and Sight Conservation, which is our own personal philanthropy, Also, we plan many fun activities. Our Spring formal, Christmas party and summer swim party are a few examples. Delta Gamma is a great place to be. Delta Gammaf27l 'D n K IHMP' f Q 5 f 1' -+ ' if ,f -ir' Q A Q .ff , UN X S f . : vb , A-. if Q 1 x wx -.X fx 1 , 'v, A , lfw J' fy 'ff 'I l, f 4-. I .jg f .nv .C 'jf' f I V tos by B. Morton Delta Sigma Chem ince the granting of its charter in 1969, the Zeta Phi Chap- ter of Delta Sigma Theta has been an integral part of both the greek community here at GSU and Atlanta in general. A social service organization, the sorority has worked to raise funds for groups such as the United Negro College Fund, the Sickle Cell Foundation, and the American Cancer Society. The members have also participated in programs such as the March of Dimes, Walk-A'Thon, the Fulton County Department of Children and Family Services Feed-A-Family, Planned Parenthood, and the Fulton County Shelter for Abused and Neglected Children. Delta Sigma Thetaf273 'XE I -v I X 1 at H 4 s' .. ..x...... M-,. ...H JVQ' . . . .. :fr . V 4 1 W, .,., If 3 ' b , .2-- E V ' 'J' 'Q mp 7 W ' H' -' R ff ,Y ' 1 in ':iLTww+iWx-'- .- MW" e "5 an visa ' g fQ 4199! Dx "4 ' ' i A 'ez V '4- . M- : .4,3:3f::2:27g'-.jZv. 5-:-fg'g,y.3 -. -'fsj-'Q-4, x- ,,, A- N 'ah- R I '1 531- , '57 13. ,A . . 3- Y ' Manu., Dalia Zsfzz inning Sigma Nu Sweepstakes last year started Delta Zeta with a winning year. We won Greek Week and had a successful fundraiser of our own, the Delta Zeta Tur- tle Race, Our combined philanthropic efforts last year allowed us to contribute S20,000 to 12 charities. For this achievement, we were awarded a national philanthropy award by the national of- fice. We are proud to have among us Ms. GSU, Greek Woman of the Year, president of Honors Council, president of College Republi- cans, and members of Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Who's Who, Mortar Board, SGA Senate, and other campus organi- zations. Delta Zeta was honored with a Delta Zeta National Activi- ties trophy for our involvement on campus. Delta Zeta captured the All Sports trophy and Kappa Sigma Best Sorority Award for outstanding sisterhood. Our achieve' ments were recognized by our winning the coveted Dean's Cup for overall excellence. Being a Delta Zeta, however, means more than winning. lt means a sisterhood full of sharing, caring, and devotion. The bonds of friendship you find as a Delta Zeta will be a part of your life forever. Delta Zetaf275 276fMu Rho Sigma J. Capella Mu Rho Sigma: Mary Sue Ahlert, Victoria Bear, Carla Berry, Valerie Casey, Beth Chandler, Dianne Cope, Kathleen Charles, Vickie Claghorn, Donna Dowd, Becky Hamilton, Valerie Harper, .Joan Haver, Willadena Heim, Mary Louise Hudgins, Anne Car- com, Cindy McCrary, Angela Nelson, Janice Newton, Toni Scog- gins, Laurie Searle, Naimah Strozier, Kimberly Stewart, Cathy Torbush. .TQ- il is 1 I Mu Wm Sigma u Rho Sigma is a Greek system sorority, but it is different. It is a social sorority for married and previously married women and recognizes the special needs and family obli- gations of its membership. Mu Rho Sigma not only offers recognition and support to women with varied obligationsg it is a Sisterhood which encour- ages and promotes scholarship. ln fact, Mu Rho Sigma has won the GSU Scholarship Award each year since 1967. Mu Rho Sigma is a sisterhood which promotes service through participation in school, community, and sorority activities. Meet- ings and socials are planned with the busy, responsible woman in mind. Mu Rho Sigmaj277 'lzllll-B ZTA ITA 1 Zeta Tau Alpha: Beth Atkins, Diana Ballard, Jennifer Bennett, Sandra Bennett, Debra Benzinger, Jana Bishop, Jan Brazil, Kenda Brown, Julie Capelle, Lynn Ciesla, Alice Cole, Renee Claxton, Laurel Dama, Denise Dean, Jeanie Edwards, Nancy Enriquez, Mary Evers, Susan Feagin, Joni Frazier, Denise Frost, Stephanie Furie, Nila Garcia, Robyn Gillespie, Eva Gordon, PJ Gorvett, Kathy Green, Sandy Hamby, Tonya Hamby, Becky Hash, Tracy Hefner, Lori Henderson, Francisca Hurlimann, Lynn Johnson, Cathy Laushey, Lola Mann, Jamalyn Macon, Angela Mansour, 27BfZeta Tau Alpha an Candace Mason, Kim Maxwell, Cathy McCowan, Karen McCut- chen, Mandy Mitchell, Marthavan Orrell, Lorrie Peek, Niki Pin- now, Tobi Porter, Penny Price, Linda Ray, Jenni Reade, Lauren Robins, Dorothy Rogers, Cathy Schwantz, Kippi Shelton, Cathy Smith, Neia Stone, Angie Tate, Tracy Teske, Donna Watson, Teena Weathers, Victoria Weldon, Sandy Whitmore, Pam Wilson, Susan Womack, Joanna Wright, Karen Yeager, Kailynn Yong, Rita Young. ut 1.5 Q 'le i ' i -1' gg -xx Zefa Glu Alpha uring the year, Zeta Tau Alpha sisters and pledges were involved in many university organizations, including the SGA, lncept, Golden Key Honor Society, Leadership Con- clave, Intramurals, and the Rampway. Important activities of the year were devoted to scholarship and service. Zeta Tau Alpha began a new scholarship program de- signed for all of our members, with the highlight of the program being a S600 scholarship for one of our hard-working sisters. We also started a new service project by sponsoring a child in lndia and helping to raise money for our own philanthropy, the Associ- ation of Retarded Citizens. As a result of our hard work and the fun we have had achieving our goals, Zeta Tau Alpha was proud to receive the lntersorority Council Leadership Award and nationally, the Zeta Tau Alpha Crown Chapter Award for excellence in every area of chapter programming. Zeta Tau Alpha's combination of close friendships, sisterhood and dedication to the Greek system have made this past year one of the most memorable and the most successful. Zeta Tau Alpha 279 'i CLASSES hen I first came to Georgia State, there was, and is, enthu- siasm. People did what had to be done and without any real support system. I worked in a building that no long- er exists, the Lavroff building. There was no air conditioning and in the summer, the heat was bru- tal. Since students wouldn't come up there in the summer, it wasn't unusual for us to run around in our underwear. The telephone was at the end of the hall. I rode up in the elevator just once. My office was on the top floor, the sixth. While I was riding up, I noticed that the most recent inspection had taken place in 1941. Thereafter, I walked. It was nothing to teach early morning classes and then work until after ten o'clock at night. No one thought anything about it, we all did it. After all, I was getting big money . . . 55,600 a year. That was more than I had been getting in the Army . . . seventy-five dollars a month. I actually came to interview at Georgia Tech, but I never got there. The draw for me was George Man- ners. He was fantastic. He created an exciting pic- ture for me and did a fantastic job of hiring me and others like David Schwartz, David Bridges and Kenneth Black. When I went to work, the school was called the Georgia State College of Business Administration. All of us would go anywhere and do anything. The atmosphere was familial. It is less familial now simply as a function of size. The gymnasium was located next to the library . . . under the plaza. That was all open lot. It was a building that was bought . . . surplus . . . after World War II. The students played basketball and did all the things students do in a gymnasium until it was condemned. We talked about all kinds of programs for Georgia A Time Remembered . . . MICHAEL H. MESCON State. At one time, we talked about setting up a school for truckers. They had one at North Carolina State as part of their transportation program. Classes would have been held at the Army Depot. When I came to Georgia State from the Army, I was only twenty-four years old and most of my students were older than I was. Mr. Dick Rich of Rich's Inc. took a liking to me and one day while we were talking, he said, 'Did you ever wonder if you could implement those things you teach?' 'Mr. Rich, I know I can,' I said. 'You think you can. Come with us and see.' 'Mr. Rich,' I said, 'I'm going to stay in education.' He then said, 'Come with us and you'll never go back.' I had grown up in retailing. I went with Rich's for two years but I taught at night the whole time. It was, however, gratifying to really implement what I taught. After the two years, I went back to educa- tion. I love education, I love the classroom. The students were always great. I like dealing with people and I have always liked students. We have a cross-section at GSU. There are some very wealthy students here as well as some who are not so l wealthy, although eighty-five per cent of the stu- - dents work. Georgia State has gotten known, in a large part, , through the outside work that some of the professors s have done. Business consulting is not really any' different from an artist who sells his paintings at a I gallery while he teaches. Or a writer. I co-authorr books, I write for Sky Magazine. That's a type of f consulting work but people don't usually think of it that way. The potential of Georgia State can be limited only 1 by imagination and commitment. We must not be: afraid to risk. If you could take the College of Busi-- ness and set it down separately, it would be the thirdl largest educational institution in the State of Geor-- gia. The PhD program is the second largest in thee nation. A I'm not leaving Georgia State, I love it here. zaofcla SSGS I I 'L 4 Q Q. . 5 n F - 3 5' V. Y JK . 'g , 4 Is 4 i I It I 9 9 3 U , ui g 'ir CIassesf28 I i.. GRADUATES APOLABIXKIM f fa 6 ae- r .rl Rahim O, Afolabi Rashed E. Aldausari Accounting Chemistry Margo P. Alexander james J. Bagwell Mathematics Finance 'I C ks, Dottie D. Brock Bruce I.. Brown Dale E. Brown Vivian D, Byers Counseling Sz Psych. Svc Administration Political Science Nursing . 'I 3 gr :il if V ' 4 ' ' ., 7' . T fl. Ii K Fon if, .. Ti Y' is -..'1'er?- ' C.. - 4 f 1, . ' 3 bf - y , Y' , V , I 4' A My f . -14 ti , f I ' 1 V, fr 4 Inbum Cheong jenn-Chern Chern Iinjoo Choi Mary A. Christiansen Insurance Education Physics Nursing I x ,. : pr "I . . 5 Y. . . 1 5-1-L I I ,D 'I P I rg i l C 'ggi "J N 2 '-.-. 'Q as I' I V A , ,-jf' '.x.xw."" " Susan P. Baker Counseling Psychology 35 Alf' 19 9 K I I ,. X . Chew-Shen Chen Business Administration .wr . V 'QE F 24 . - N - E V ,. I 3 , il Janice L. Cochran Career Development F F IH. Bradford, III Law I Donald Cheng Information Systems ll 6' 1, I I jack W. Colcock Finance I. Thomas A. Crawford joy W, Cutchin Mark S. Dawson Leonila E. Diaz Mary Enterkin W. Franklin Evans Health Care Marketing Community Counseling Biology Counseling Sz Psych. Sve. Library Media Administration K.. V V 1 . A, 1. L5 . Chen-Haw Fang juoling Fang Louis R. Feingold Lori I. Fowler Mary Ann Fulford Ralph W. Garner Accounting Finance Law Tax Law Information Systems 2B2fGraduates I Shahrokh Colshan Bernard J. Greene Educational Psychology English cs X- Sfephen D- H-W Yongkwan Hwang, Meflswns Mafieimg F' A H fi I I S, 5, '25 0 Calvin V. Ianrhett Enjn Dewberry johngon Public Administration Coungelmg -Q9 Robert E. Jones Louis R. Joseph, III Psychomelry Health Administration l tg 4 jeffrey Haskin Lan X l .+. mx Clement C. Igwebilce Public Admin'-tration Thomas I.. johnson Social Studies ef Hajime Kagoshima Business Administration ,ii I ' Q in --- - , p,,.... 1 - ' ' 4 , - A ' -r -, ,A--Q, . fllifsf 'I srl ' . -9 1' I' A f ,rj fTl"' 1 'J S Tilghman I DARE YOU! At last, a parking place - now to guard it, just for a minute until the carpool can get around to it, Sometimes, extreme efforts are in order. IVith I IEO1'1g Cl'1E0l Kim Nam-Hoon Kim Yoon Han Kim parking at a premium around our urban commuter campus, some students have Management Physics Acmunung to resort to just such tactics. Aha! An innovation! MARTA. Graduatesf283 .. R F 1 X i -Nt c ' L 4 ' - T4 J ' .3 " :I . , ' Q - Q. 5 4-'x :jg XQEQ-I ' ex 1, if .M X-' .3 y ' 1 Q, V .x .ff Q ' . l sing. -, -I. ' I -' iw .- 1' tw. " 1 4' W -g,.y.i,e X. B V .. Richard K. Knieriem Nancy R. Law Hoyung I-66? Rolvin C. Lentsch Leong-Pin Lim Chao-,lu Lin Decision Science Library Science Maflfelmg Management Actuarial Science Information Systems y 4 I A 4. f ..:: ' 'i lt 55,- .1. I "4 ' I Chyijang I. Lin Robert I.. McBath Rita McCalIister Rita M. Moenk Brett Momon Seokl-.wan Moon Actuarial Science History Law Art Tax Information Systems 1 1 I - 4 ff a ' 4' :fi A . 9 y X ' K , 1 fl' I Seyed Moosavi Roy L. Moore Law Business Administration .2 2- -na, . . 1 1 .j5'!,.f Johannes W. Pretorius Counseling Anna Maria E. Platanis Public 8: Urban Affairs . 4-1-.31 Marte Shaw Mark Signorelli Law Management Sulchwan Oh Jens Paczkowski Information Systems Information Systems Andrew R. Pulsifer Gabriel Ramifel International Business HDBHCE gas Gayle C. Smith Iohri R. Smith English Management David I. Paul Information Systems . A, L X1 ,, ...t- fa t . ' Theresa Y. Rivers Public Administration Steven A. Spillers Management Pamela I. ,Iuti Chemistry Science Kip Springett Human Resources 284fGraduates s 1 X ,X-fi , 'vx K " 'H' 1 ' L- -U Y- ,, 1 1 r. V f tu ' F i-... J Bobby R. Stokes Information 5ys!em5 Mary B. Stone Community Counseling ,lj ..a X .Q Kim Y. Tan information 'Sw-tum T r -5 1. Cris I. Tarquinio 1- Finantc ni. Env Carol E. Walker Been-HWBTI Wang Alan J, Weisman Thomas Weber Law lnfOrmBKl0f' SYSYPTUS Therapeutic Recreation Finance ri. ' g.,:,. ,.. L' Ming,-Club Tbdl Opvmlmn-1 Muugwmvni Zen Yen information Syxtcms Regina C. Turner L-.nunmnnv Dm-wfltrpnwr-nm ALMOST DONE - Exam:- mcrm never having to t.aLe that particular clam- again. lwayhe Our roving photographer nmnaged to catrh .1 student who, overwhelnled with the amount ot' information he haf acquired, has attempted to pack just a tbw more tiactf into hi! memory hefore his confrontation with d blue hook. S Tilghman Graduatesf285 SENIDRS Kathy l.. Adams Naoko Adachi Barbara A. Adams james D. Adams Y English james A, Ahdu Tony Aclcer lntormation Systems Finance Spanish Political Science Real Estate l .fs Henri A, Ahrens Information Systems David L. Adcock Claire A. Addington Stella A. Adeyemo Vanessa H. Adams Cynthia Q. Adamson Biology 'Jet-mdary Edutation information Systems Management Sociology l Myra S. Aikens Edward F. Alden Robin Y. Alexander Andrea F. Allen Henry H. Allen, Ill Lee W. Allen lf'lUYm-WGN SY:-tems Insurance Accounting Finance Informatioin Systems Accounting F Q V .lk :fl Q' t l J" uf 1 Tifffi. . Trrf I '4 f f 2.1 1 , ' W Sharon M, Allen Tracy 1. Andersen Charlene M. Anderson jason C. Anderson Mark E. Anderson Brenda O. Andradzki Middle ClWlldl1O0d Marketing Anthropology Accounting Marketing Mental Health Rampwa Rhetoric The following cliches listed in this section were collected and the translations were written or collected by jim Nelson from the American Association of Physics Teachers. They intrigued the Rampway staff and we decided to print them - we know you're thrilled. Test your academic skills and try to impress family and friends with your newfound knowledge. Answers are printed upside down to give you some eye coordination exercise. Don't cheat! It-is fruitless to attempt to indoctrinate a superannuated canine with innovative maneuvers. 'smpgn Mau Bop pio ue 1.13291 IIUED noy l 286fSeniors 2. RiCl18l'Cl Anso LiSa Aramburu Peter l. Archibong Keith H. Arnold Leigh A. Asher jerry D, A,l-iwonh ECOFIOYNCS Early Childhood Education Akgguming Marleqimg journaliam Hi-nirx' - ' til 'W ' an 'K .E ' ' ll? . .QL .1 , '. ! F Nj... A is 3 4 , 5 Q .. AQ . L . - 17 -. .Q N i be ' l ,. I L K A A L A f -X, A . .. .-P 1 L .. Kevin L. Atkinson Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Administration john R, Atkins Finance Philip j. Auter Brenda L. Avery Aubrey C. Bailey Gregory D. Bailey Conimunicatmna Accounting journaliem Pfyqholrigt , gs Sheryl L. Bain Lianne K. Baird Nursing journalism , 6 john C. Baker Sheryl D. Baker Jeanne VV. Baldwin Lawrence E. Baldwin Management Criminal justice information E-ystenie Accounting i .A.-... 1 l . : X . a N Joseph D. Ballard Lynda A. Barber William H, Barfield lam9S R. Barrett NBHCY N- B355 Kimbefll' A- BASSQN Management Criminal jusitce "I just want to get to class!" Have you ever en- ountered the frustration of trying to get an eleva- or in the General Classroom building? lt ain 't easy olks, and Bruce here can attest to that fact. He ran .rom elevator to elevator until he justgave out. We vant to salute Bruce and his mighty efforts to get 9 class on time. We hope you have better luck! - Photo by Sidell Tilghman gpamsh Engllgh lnfurance Psychology gwv-5, ,. A 287 -1 BASSETTXBRUCE-B : E Robert V. Bassett Criminal Justice Judith D. Batiz Public Relations mfg?----. , ' 'Q 2 5.ef.. . . .F 57 1 ap. fi te E:g'25? .5 '- -, 7- i ir: Q . 1 f. I Maureen Beiser Susan A. Belcher Marketing Phxwical Therapy -j I' K' 4 . ' .gj f ' ' E ,ff xfzji' " '. l 'il . 'f'f'l Sis? ' 'ii -Y :-:gg Anthony D. Benson Political Science Alan Bennett Accounting Sharon D. Blalock journalism Dana K. Blackwell Biology N jeffrey A, Batzel Finance Cheryl l. Baugh Medical Technology i Barbara L. Bell Cheryl V. Bell Physical Theatpy journalism Marsha Berger jean A. Berken Geology Management William E. Bocian Nancy A, Boehner Music Education Nursing E. Marianne Beaird Marketing julia Bell Marketing Selinda M. Biggers Accounting 1. Anthony Bogle Accounting Michael J. Becton Finance Robin Bendins Psychology Monte C. Bisher Psychology Gina M. Bowen Nursing I l- Q? Nellie M. Bowen Robert B. Bowers Rosemond C. Boyles Kenneth L. Brakebill Mary F. Brand Cathy S. Brannan Wg Marketing Management Management lHf0YmBli0n 5Y5l9m5 Education Sociology 28BfSeniors H. Ann Brantley C. Philip Brenner, Ill Psychology Accounting Kaye I.. Britt Peggy W. Brodnax Marketing Mental Health Venice Brinkley Speual Education 4 f . Darris Brookshire Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Administration 'IX Burton A. Brown Craig C. Brown Management Management Cynthia I., Brown Physical Therapy X are W N.. ffl Q -'a Q i 1- i L--il .4 'Avi , -4 Brief break - Law students lounge between classes in the Urban Life Building. - Photo by Bryant Morton To pass or not to pass . , that is the question confronting every English lll student, Knowing that a failure on the exit exam can mean failure for the quarter, intense concentration must accompany this particular form of torture. Will she pass it or will she get to spend another quarter writing descriptive essays? - Photo by Sxclell Tilghman Lorraine D. Brown ,luanita l.. Brown Kenneth H. Brown Marketing Marketing Criminal justice Walter J. Brown S0ndl'3 Browning Donna R. Bruce Finance Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Psychology Administration 1. - ,4- 289 ,.,:.g?l"1?E. 3g5g::r Eff' 4. 'Q-'A .. 1 P. 5,7 . . Rebecca L, Bryant Laura E. Buechner Pamela M. Bundrage Donald R. Buchanan Eric A. Burden Keith S. Burgess Pgychology Therapeutic Recreation Management Public Administration journalism Marketing Kenneth E. Burnette Stephen K. Burns Criminal justice Accounting Mary E. Cannington ,lulie E. Capelle CharleS D. Carter Colleen A. Carter Roland A. Burrows, jr. Accounting Jeannette Caraballo lournalism Photography Accounting Linda G. Carter Marketing Management Accounting Patience Busby Psychology Earnestine B. Carlisle Accounting Lynn B. Carter Actuarial Science Steven Byess Music Shannon M. Carney Nursing 5 Richard B, Carter Actuarial Science Michael L. Calder History lr l Walter K. Carter l" Accounting Rampway Rhetoric if Missiles of ligneous or petrous consistency have the potential if of fracturing my caseous structure, but appella tions will ig eternally remain innocuous. ,lg lil 'aw uueu JQASU ll!M Sauieu Jnq 'sauoq ffui yea.lq ,few sauols pue 5913115 l 29OjSeniors 1 il r I l A . r - . i Mirta S. Casal Addison Cash Beverly R. Cash Valerie 1. Casey Denise E. Cassens li Accounting Management Mental Health English Education Marlacting l t it 13 Martha E. Chacon Beth L. Chandler lanice E. Chandler lr Information Systems Economics Mathematics y . l L " L.. Wayne S, Childers Randall S. Childs Terry E. Christopher l Information Systems Management Accounting L I l 1 Marisol Chacon Nlarkm-ting Chelx Tong Chang Virginia A Chapman Gregory E Chastain Into mat on 95 tem Hotel Re tau ant Traxel Marketing A L '.' George T. Clackum Management ll ' 4. , Victoria L. Claghorn Amelia I. Clark james Clay Ronald M. Clayton Sandra L. Claywell Vernita R, Clememt, , Accounting Information Systems Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Psychology Marketing Business Management , Administration I Q 1 l V l i ' l nd transfer orienlation counselors - pose in this amiliar "icebreaker" during their 15th reunion N ield this year at the Twin Towers in the "Sloppy" '7loyd Building. Those nimble folks pictured here ' rom left to right are Dean Linda Frye, Paige Cof- ey, Ted King, Lorelei Harframph Mark Kopkin, -r .inda Wilson and Laura Lewis. ' - Photo by Sidell Tilghman li Everybody squat! Former lnceptors - freshmen l COBBXDORR Cynthia R. Cobb Deede C. Cochran Speech Er. Theater information Systems Steven M. Cole Constance H. Collier Management Anthropology Carol E. Cooper Simone B. X. Costa interdepartmental Studies Medical Technology an ' 1 , Lg-LUN K 1 Ira P. Cox Sandra F. Cronon Personnel Management Mental Health ludifh R- Daniel Tracie L. Daniel Nursing Marketing Susan A. Cochran Mathematics Lawrence E. Collins Accounting jonathen L. Costen Broadcast journalism Allie F. Crouch Human Resources R. Letitia Daniels Finance Anthony E. Colbert Marketing Wanda Y. Colon Marketing Lisa Cottrell Anthropology james M. Crow, jr. Psychology john P. Danner information Systems Leonna R. Cole Melody H. Cole Music Commercial Music i 'fr' Michael J. Connolly Sherry L. Cook Marketing Art Mark C. Cowart Colleen C. Cowen Mathematics Music Lisa Crowley Accounting Edward W. Davenport G. Lynn David Real Estate Real E599 2921 Seniors l 1 i t i Stacey L. David Early Childhood I Evette Davis , journalism Ann W. Day Marketing Daniel L. Doolittle Marketing Australia K. Davidson Management Karan l.. Davis Marketing Kerry A. Desberg Public Relations Alfred Dingler Insurance Steven P. Dolphyn Mathflnformation Systems Delphemia J. Davis Social Work xii MJ Yolanda Davis Journalism Diana L. DeWitt Marketing Diane C. Dittman Exercise Science Daniel B. Dorr Management Anyone home? There isn't a student in the world who doesnt like a short-cut, whether it's a new way to get to class or an easy way to get an We Caught this student red-handed! - Photo by Siclell Tilghman Charitable endeavors - One of the many philanthropic activities of the fraternities and sororities held during the school year is the TKE Toys for Tots drive. Pictured here with one fraternity's Contribution are from left to right, Ken Hill, Chris Davey, and Bo Codias - Photo by Sidell Tilghman .1 293 DCUGHERTYXGADDY A L QQ Laura C. Dougherty Dale A. Douglas lohn K. Douglas Donna K. Dowd Nursing Early Childhood Marketing Finance 'Z I "'k J- ii T7 Shirley L. Dunbar I. Diane Durrett Patricia A. Dwyer H, Peter Dydengbgrg Nursing journalism Art Management l Alison M. Eagles Kent C. Earnhardt Steven L. Eddy Jeanie D, Edwards Speefh Law Marketing Hotel, Restaurant 81 Travel Administration I rx. Laura M. Elliott Management 4 3 Y !. 1 v.f 36 -my t I I Qf .l ' 1 ii! ' M ,-a......l .. Tracey P. Ellison Edward Emory, III Julie B. Epstein Marketing Music Early Childhood Allie E. Duck Physical Therapy Kenneth E. Dyer Management l i Carolyn F. Elder insurance 1 Ronald C. Ervin Music Business Bryan Thompson and Tammy Dresia take a break fro the usually hectic pace of the life ofa student assistant 1 G.S.U.'s Signal ofHce. - Photo by Bryant Morton John E. Dugger Psychology Nancy M. Dyer English Louette Elder Accounting Maria M. Espinoza Management mu 'nf r l - I 1 V . I y 1 ,- . . Okeremute . . ' Oritta A. Essien D E ewumi Michele M. Fabien jennifer A. Faleide Gregory W. Farrar jaiqieline P5YCh0l0EY V Mdfhfllng Marketing Information Systems e S eni' 9-3 Ev'-N9 ' Public Relations . 1 3 ' ' i . .L , ig 9 f 5 . Lee M. Field Vicki D. Fier Ruth A. Fleming Lisa Flowers Linda p ply,-m Russell pmd Graphic Design Early Childhood Management Math Manasgmem Hmow i 5 1 . .. ,. . . 4 - .A H 1 .bf 5. -.HV - 4 Sandra I.. Ford Vernona A. Fortson Marjorie H. Foster Katherine R. Fowler Cynthia M. Fox Leslie D. Franks Health Administration Business Education Surface Design journalism Psychology Communications Q 5 - i N. ' 4 - . Helen C. Frauman Oscar L. Freeman Laura L, French Fayiba B, Fi-051 Christine E. Fuentes Danny I. Caddy English Accounting Graphic Design Marketing Information Systems Accounting MPW RHETORI Individuals who make their abode in vitreous edifices would be advised to refrain from catapulting petrous projectiles. 'sauois Moiu1 IIUPIFIOLIS sasnoq sselg ui aftil oqm aldoad Seniorsf295 UGAETANXHALLMAN Damaris E. Gaetan Political Science William I. Garrison Management Rebecca L. Gilbert Accounting Nick Gold lournalism!P.R. 4 l l f I rl, William H. Gordon Finance i. Patricia A. Gamble Richard D. Gann Criminal Justice Deborah R. Gebara Early Childhood 't F . E, if , it Cortez O. Gilliam Business Administration Twana Y. Gardner Renee L. Gaither Journalism Art Ana M. Garcia Management Middle Childhood -iv-:gg-. -.-.. . . u N , .Ft . - 'G Christopher T. Ronald A. Gholston, Sharon L. Gibbs Norman M. Gibby Gen-ard Sr, Nursing Music Performance Information Systems lnformation Systems Stewart Gillon Harold O. Gilstrap Rebeca Glinsky Shirley A. Goetz Marketing Accounting Finance Accounting James O. Good, lll Amy S. Goodfellow Michael B. Goodman Marjorie O. Goolsby Samuel C. Gonsahn jewelry Design Management Information Systems Criminal justice Biology Lynn L. Gordy Alfred C. Gorman Carol E. Gossett Larry R. Graham Beth M. Granstra Information Systems Biology Criminal justice Philosophy Economics 296jSeniors 1 1 num mv an---1 I ff I Y 'V , i I . - --" L- .X X . 3 . , R 1' ' ' ' 1 ,I .- v ry-r Q "Stress, what stress?" VVe have already read more articles on stress and its effects than we have read sources for academic papers and most of us know more than we want to know about the effect of stress on the blood pressure and the heart. Fortunately, we find that most of our students manage to hold down multiple part-time jobs, raise families, take classes and participate in community activities with a minimum of tension. Right? Right. - Photo by Sldell Tilghman Reach out and touch your schedule A however, you may want to find a cleaner phone than the one we found. - Photo by Sndell Tilghman 'VN . ggg4o45Lft'9 Calling Card calli I tl I ' -- HANCOCKXHUNTER - -"' WF Brian D. Hancock lames E. Hardee Jeffery K. Hardin Leondus R. Hardnett Kenneth E. Hargrove Sondra L. Harper Information Systems Chemistry Interdisciplinary Studies Finance Political Science Information Systems -. af- : V. 0' V ...an Audrey A. Harrell Cheryl E, Harris john C, Harrison Cr Elaine Harvey Najma Hagib David Haskins Nursing Information Systems Marketing Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Geography journalism Administration Sayed Hassan Lori A. Hatcher Lene Hayes Cliiquita A. Haygood Mark B. Hearn joe Heffron Management Information Systems Commercial Music Mass Communication History Accounting . . ,V Q i W Q- ' ' "-- 1' 1 . 1 i t fi 5 ,. - : . 5 ge 6- ' ii' I ' .. 135:-1 ,xi 5' K. : . ' . 3.-4 . ii- si - . we---1 V fr , ' lm... . .ia ' Tracy E. Hefner Willadene R. Heim Tanya R. Helms Angelia R. Henderson Lisa A. Henderson Douglas Hernandez Special Education Respiratory Therapy Management journalism English Jr- Rampway Rhetoric Members of an avian species of identical plumage congregate. '.iaq1aSo1 :port Jaqwai e io spirg 298fSeniors l .N 5 , Barrie T, Hicklin Bonnie E, Hicks Craig E Huck Linda H Hitk Rwhert E Hitk o cph l l"llggIl"t'2 Management Middle Childhood n t Zsa C. Hill Jocelyn Hitchcock Shari D Hobby Pamela A Holdorf Russell A Holland Dorethia Hollis Management Music Market nb u Phx, l Therapy nt 1 Kathi A. Holmes Davie Homer ernalene Homer Gregory P Hood Rebetta l. Hopkins Dale VV Howard Exercise Science Art Education Nur 5 Marketing, Nur ing L, Craig A. Howell Shu-Hwei Huang Andrea L Hunnicutt Sheila S Hunt Stephen H Hunter Marketing Information Systems Ac ount g Interior De gn F name Student apathy - there have been innumerable tudies made concerning apathy among the college tudents across the United States. Surveys show hat Hve out of six students exhibit less than rapt ttention toward instructors, campus activities and 'fe in general. The Rampway staff conducted a survey of its wn. What do you think? Do you think they look 1volved or what? Photo by Siclell Tilghman 5, 7 ,-, -. V l f" V w e iff- l i X Q..-'53 A ' X pls: ' ' . 32" ' 1' il F7 , . 'F s 2 3 as " .T - '- l l Q A "fl ' K h ,l .. it 73. V, V X gigrlif ,V - " l i .K 2 3 - I -1, 'a,5,y3Z!,1 ' 5. itli.if-gmt' .,f f ld" e. ii in,.,if:,'-gf? V- lgj'-xg 1 i -M-' , 4, . , 9 F C , . i g Mgmgf' Q fo.. ' ' i Su-san l. Hurt Cynthia A. lddins- Roberto C. lnfante Mona lzadi Lucinda Jackson Marilyn Y. jackson g Lithium.. Edu. .iiiiwn Ferguson Phvqml Therapy Nursing Music Education Office Administration V Nursing ' t. ' .-:g:3'-:-'zmrf -""' i l ,' N x ' 5 . ' r Y 3 w y y 552. Q 1 l Q "' .Z N :ft Q 3 1 'rl .al ' I k :gun , i, I -, Et t - I y 51: - ' l - 5 ' , A -- ii s ,llllw 1 Nfivll file? 5 l ti t, iff, .6 rl' tifgiivlii. ...,. A TT 77 " N" , Ifi, " f' V' I V LMQLAZJ,-V. . E Mary K. jackson Nelgon A. jackson Sherri R. jackson Vivian 1. jackson David T. james Willie R. James, jr i lwurnaliszii Acmummg Middle Childhood Management lnformation 5Y5tEm5 Criminal justice 3 F . i. if i 1 i i ,I l la 1 It l Fannie P. jenkins Hector A. leri Sharla G. Ierrolds Craig G. johnson Dolly A. Johnson Elizabeth A. Johnson T Social Work Management Interior Design Finance Criminal justice Criminal jugtiqe l i gf l l l , ...N s l P l Lorraine U. johnson Mark T. johnson Rosetta C. Johnson Timothy H, Johnson Waffen B- lOh1'KS0H Alan D. jones Q German Mathflnformation Systems Philosophy Music Criminal ll-'Stiff information Systems 1 l i l i l ' Caf0lYn JONES 12111195 A. Jones Janice Jones Peter V. Jones Kenneth J. Jordan Terry W. Joyner l SOC'-ll Work Criminal li-'Stiff Criminal Justice Graphic DesignlPhotography Human Resources Management i . 300j Seniors Y l , l W"'l 1 i i 4 , ..f .-.,.,..- r ni."-an 1 i r, ff--r ir--' .Un-rr 'I 2' IL ,'u9l A il ,' lg,'Pll rvl'.:f ILQIIAII J 4 ullf' lkrfbfl r i-pp: :Lu-an Antony R. ludd Charles E. Kempton, Kelvin R. Khadan fi: ffgfff: Management HI Aqcgunling Hotel, Restaurant, Travel " ' -"JCL :Unix i Administration V I ..::,'Q ltfjuu , ' "il",' llCfb'l 'i.r'- llllbil , i1"1 :tiff-u " . -ltr, nirlnu " ri . r wmv, gkgfpq - f 1-,uyvnr Quvggvyg r - f 2.1-'-.tnv:'H1sv:':y r tLl"twHl' 'Vl'lSV1"l 'L"lN'l0' i'lVlS7lf1l . - -nv. rg. ug-9 lgvyurv 1- 1-'-.rr -:I crtfugut A --nv wr cut'-Lu! .T A 'Urn' at llLfl'guS '.C - ' v'n'Ar:'n.u1 '.n f v-utufunu' '.C r'o'lU'1Lui ' " - A i rnuiwru' Susan L, Kicak Thomas j, Kllgallon Cheryl R, Kilgore lournalism Accounting lnformation Systems ' PM ' lk "uLu' ' .T - "1 rfftflnflvulf '.!! 1 fwflicutus '.D fl" l"l'A'f5Ll' Ol llYlI'lIlfQ ',C l ""f turf at out vnrnsrf : Mt' ' " Clif 'I out vnnau I '.T '-' up wr out vnlntr I '.3 I "' flu' 'I UN! Vl'll0l! E '.'3 - ' ' ur: ?'Cll'1llXl0LYl '.f! - "L ful '11 out vnuattl 'JT lr 'v' uit as our vuumt I 'J' . ' 'H Ui' 'wr nu! vAllAOL'1 Ml' --1 'H' cur 'H out vnuau ll 'A fi- "" t"' nic GI out vnxnu ll ' " ' ' " ' fun CILC 'H ON! vllllil' ll ' -V, 2' ix x 5 I , "W :Air 11 our Vlillllf ll '.C ' fi - 1' cnc H our vnrnrr ll '.'1 ' Qs- - ' flkf 7' Oil Vllllllf ll '.9 " utc M ch! Vlilllll ll '.Z' 'w. lrfL'I-11611311 QILUILUZ '.U DEl'll"llS B. Kimbrell Elvis A. King Kendra l., King r gm' luk'1-gllllpgl fngtvrgui '.0 Marketing Psychology Middle Childhood - i -'ve zulu-rarnt cntruvn '.'J I ,"4' llYfl'l'llVl rlgflvtui 1.0 - "'-' ewrnvr 'na-tuvxl' '.O i f ' - ."11 rifuu unnnullti '.'! 'v ' uni: '-you HC "' ::IIv01v-'rn lofinvlfu '.t! "" :vu-nravt IHILVZYS me 'C' ' g'l4ll llfllll ' 'l ' . vnu Aran!! ll " v - n-w1'n1H'1'x 1., Q tx 'I I l'll:j:QVll:Plfl15fQ ',': - A I' ' lv'--az Un llllllill ' " I ' -'v-:wi vu :unrnrl " v -"- N. :uv runnin ' 'l"'-'l'Z1'!f1ll ' 0 gill' I' 'Ill llllllll v r-. lt'm'i1!l X ' ' "Ill! Cl"'f"1 ' Sally Y. King DeeDee Kintzing Philip A. Kirkland , , ,,,4:,,, .,,,,,k ,,,.,u,,,,. Information Systems Art Education Respiratory Therapy - Photo by Sidell Tilghman . XA' - X l l Debra M. Kirkus Lane M, Kiss, Ellen A. Kissell W Early Childhood Marketing Information Systems a , v 'uv -,r ,. 3 4 .,r ,. qu -.r -gl 'ur 1 5 5 wir -'JI rv D qv wr 'uv J r J -gl -vr 'ar c -,,r L -,n nga 1,1 nv In ,- Iv fr if 'nn .44 4. 'a Hs x r s eu Dr. Staffs bizzy, bizzy schedule . . . the subject ofmany Student Cox ernment -i Jul ation campaign promises and the object of many students frustrations KLEKAMPXMATALONE X - 1' -h - '?-:f ' N Vx.-cz A li .. Jamvb l- KlClridrnp .lcffrey M. Klein Matthew R. Klimshuk Alan S. Cole jay S. Krowicki Terri L, Krueger Nlnrkttiiig A-iuunting Thgaifg Finanre Management Managgmgm re 1 ,Q . 'B X K, K . H X ll i - , 'V . D.. :MAI i Ro-shini K. Kunnath Sathgunan K. Kimberlee K. Kurtz Sid Laird Pin-Woon Lam Meligga A, LaMar Attuunting Kunnatha Radio TX' Prudiitimn Ediitatinn Management Psychology Linnomif-. Kelly H. Landerz- joy N, Lanigr Managennnt Aununung Anne S. Larcom Hi-,luiv l . Patricia A. Las-cek Teresa L. Lascek Marina S. Leandro lnfornmtinn Sy-.tome Nursing Mann ement 8 uve ii wmun all I . F il . if 49 I . . s William B. Leathers Sheila Lee jeffrey B. Lewis Octavia M. Lipscomb Cindy P. Little May Ting Liu Vmatiunzil 54 Carer-r Management Criminal juslite Mail-cling Business Administration BUUIUSY D 1 5 t Rampway Rhetoric 45 The temperature of the aqeous content of an unremittingly ogled saucepan does not reach 212 degrees Fahrenheit. 'siioq iafiau 10d paqalefvi V 302fSeniors Anthony W. Lively Lynne C. Lively Economics Accounting Alexander Ma Myriam P. Main Information Systems Spanish Theresa M. Mannich Angela B, Mansour French Speech Shanterrie A. Martin B. Jodi Martin-Post Marketing Aviation Administration Former Signal Photography Editor Greg jones claims that he'll do almost anything to get his picture in the Rampway . . , well, all right, - Photo by Siclell Tilghman . 'lf Q - ff l V I . .I xy 4 , Denise N. Lloyd Leslie A. Long David L. Lovett Daniel R Luke, jr. cnmmai luftttu Inurnalism PR ii,..i.,gy in...i.,.t.. Frank C. Malik Robert M. Mamola Robert D. Manarin Connie E. Manguno Chemistry Management Accounting Marketing Middle Cliildh-md . . F, .1 L 'S .. .. r R C . leannie E. Marchetti Richard 5. Markham Constance A. Marks Kimberly M. Marshall Marketing Marketing Marketing .-Xtinunttng Dennis Mason Rebecca S, Massey AnnaMarie Matalone jim F. Matalone Management Respiratory Therapy Marketing Marketing I-UD. I MATHEWSXMORENO Cheryl A. Mathews lnforrnanon Sv-,tems john A. McCarthy Finanit- Yvette McDaniel Management Katie M. McKinney information Sysleme Roberta I.Matia Marketing 421553 . , rf if 'Qi'-.QQ .- .55 - , r '-t X . Mary M. McClure t.ir1yCh.1atw0a jeanne M. McGinley Accounting Lafayette F. McKinney III Management Shannon Mayfield Management Tim P, McCollum Engliah Thomas M. McGinnis Management john M. McLean Muair ka Kimberly D. Maxwell Jeanine Mayne Barbara A. McCann Management Management Anthropology Faye D, McCommon Ravenell McCrackin Management Biology Terri B. McGoff Brian P. McGreevy Nursing Communications Brian S, McLellan MargaretAnn McI.ure Information Systems Middle Childhood Chip Meeks Kyle V. Melear Steven L. Mendel Francis Menjor Tara L. Mentz Teresa A. Mercer Physical Education Management Psychology Criminal justice Marketing Marketing Administration 304j Seniors H. Merrill Cynthia F. Miller Marlon Miller Foundations Office Administration MarketingfManagement Paul D. Miller Diana L. Minardi Faye Minch 4 Real Estate Journalism Middle Childhood Timothy L. Mitchell Martin E. Mixon Finanqg Marketing . .1 E V' I r 'Barbara G. Moon Patrice K. Moon John H. Mooney Political Science information Systems Management ' i "1 Q -'T' Og-Q l 1 1 ' iiy :' , ' 5'-I--'li I-Z ' llilll MAR714's SMART-4 - Kenosha IfVi1liamson buys a MARTA card from Melanie Martin in Auxiliary Services. - Photo by Pam Cole Apartheid - Dr. Hugh Hudson, professor of Russian history and john Studstill advise the Committee on Apartheid Education. 3 Photo by Bryant Morton ri Z? fn- M. Moore Julia K. Moore Albert S. Moreno Health Nutrition Management English l ii L MORGANX PHILLIPS 2 - f 4 4' 0 J It Suanne Morgan April L. Morris Felicia L. Morris Wesley 1. Morris Mamie J. Morrow Alleice 5. Morton Nursing Art Education Marketing journalism Early Childhood Early Childhood Lesley E. Moyses Bill Murphy Actuarial Science Management Matt A. Murphy Patrick M. Murphy Cheryl D. Murray Lisa S.Nadell History Marketing Marketing Education Sheila P. Nash Susan M. Neel Wayne E. Neuwirth Yolanda Y. Ng Karen P. Nichols Remson R. Nichols Accounting Ar! Management Management Management Management ' 'f"i.., l . . jig V ff c-1 ' 5 I Ej , A X. 2 2 f x 5 'N , .- 5 . .- Merry M, Nickelson David S. Oberlander john B. O'Connor jean K. O'Dwyer Juliet E. Okeke Isaac A. Olatunji Early Childhood Management Economics ,lournalism Accounting Political Science Rampwa Rhetoric 6 A Plethora Of Individuals With Expertise In Culinary Techniques Vitiate The Potable Concoction Produced By Steeping Certain 'q1oJq aq1 ,gods 59,003 Kuezu ool C omestibles. l Matthew L. Olds Perrine C. Patrick Thomas D. Perkins Daniel E. O'Leary Marketing Finance Andrew I. Pace Marketing Patricia A. Owen Psychology Lance M. Payne Special Education information Systems Wanda L. Perry 5 . -N 1 ' 1 J .-.H Rebecca L. Opsted Nursing Eddie B. Page lll Commercial Music Debora A. Payton Marketing Karen O. Petelik 1 S- Robert T. Ordner Mary Ellen Ostis William T. Ottaway Recreation Programming V Demetrakis Papapieris information Systems Sharon M. Pearcey Psychology Daniel R. Peters Nursing Marketing James T. Parker R. Warren Parsons Psychology Personnel Gregory A. Penfield Deborah N, Penn Management journalism Deborah Peyton Anita D. Phillips Hi5tory!Engli5h Political Science Accounting Management Management Nursing The Fun Factor - The Pullen Library, tradi- tionally known as a quiet spot for research ana' study, has taken on a whole new mean- ing for GS. U. We all know that it is a cen- tral meeting place and since there have been numerous complaints about the noise any- way, some of us have decided to demon- strate just what a relaxing gathering in the smoking section of the second floor looks like. Party hats anyone? - Photo by Siclell Tilghman xi -30 PHILLIPSXRODGERS - 1.. g F my vii it gi 1 get-1' I 'Q Xw V+ L- g K . ' . -, i lllrllzgz , Linda 5. Phillips Management Charlene D. Portee Physical Therapy L... Stanley K. Purcell Actuarial Science Kimberly 1. Ratcliff Management Melinda I. Phillips Nancy S. Phillips Suzanne Phillips Marketing Biology Marketing E 1' if Y - f f iii? , I 3: g S- r p ,qi N Cheryl D. Porter M. Marlene Porter Timothy B. Pressley Accounting Nursing Finance LA " i ,, Lg . Q: .g- , ' 41' .l g W A A V l l Deborah A. Rack Sritathavee Virginia F. Puthpavana Quarterman Exeffiif 5Ci'f'1f'2 English Marketing l Jenifer L. Reardon Judith A. Reavis Dexter M. Redding Finance Management Accounting Rampway Rhetoric if Mary E. Pierce Alyssa C. Pittman Physical Therapy Political Science Penny L. Price Laura A. Pritchard Marketing Psychology uf, , 1' f 71' 1:23 il A 1' .9 ' 1 . x - Thomas K. Radford Douglas S. Randolph Accounting Marketing Kathryn E. Reeder Daniel G. Rees Business Management Accounting Where There Are Wsible Vapors Having Their Prevalence In Ignited Carbonaceous Materials, There Is Conflagration. 'aiy s,aJaqJ 'amlows s,aJaq1 a1aqM 30BfSeniors l r. i i l ' i wr s l l 1 i l i i . i , r 5 I . . l P .,, i J i Jeanette L. Ref-SSB Linda G. Reeves Christian C, Rehkopf Jorge D, Remy Braddye Render Deborah A. Repa ' Political Science Commercial Music Marketing English Crrminal Jusrrcg Exercrse Screrrqe l W5 it William Respress Cheryl A. Retter Elisabeth G. Rice Sylvia E. Richards Michael R, Riqhardgon Foregl D, Ridenhour Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Chemistry Physical Therapy Community Development Aqqaurrrrrrg prrnrmakrrrg l Administration l .A Cathy L. Ridings Maria J. Riewald Kevin D. Riggs Jerre K. Riley Richard E, Rivera Bernard E, Roberts, Ill Marketing Psychology Commercial Music Commercial Music Management Management l i i 1 - N . . Q l xi? i 'J I I .e . lv J lv t. i lf! Bradley A. Roberts Dinah A. Roberts Mark J. Roberts Linda C. Robertson Beverly M. Robinson Stephen P- R0dQef5 Information Systems BroadcastingfJournalism Spanish Management Marketing Holel- Restaurant, Travel Administration i H W l "Wx K ROOM 222 - The Programs Board OfHce in ' the Student Center houses all kinds of friendly C... 5 people and the tickets students can buy at a P discount for movies, Six Flags, White Water and 'i' various other even ts. , - Photo by Bryant Morton JMOK I WEASI l RONKX SMITH Q E A I . W Glen M. Ronk Diana E. Roper Cheryl V. Ross .l0S9Pl'l W- ROWIBHCI Linda Royal Scott S. Rubin Psychology!Public Relations Marketing Marketing Hotel. RGSYHUYBM. Travel Nursing Theatre Arts Administration Ti ,. I A t ' 'tg--,, -' ,. 'C3f- :A ' V ' Trish Rucker Traci L. Rullan Brent A. Russ Herman 1. Russell Deborah A. Ruth Theane Graphic Design Finance Management Management . , '. :gi . 5 A Shawna L. Salter Greg Sandusky Pamela M. Sapp Regina A. Sasser Kathryn Scanlan Physical Therapy Illustration Nursing Insurance Secretarial Administration Steven Scheer Katherine A. Scheuer Mark G. Schmitt Robin L. Selk Mark L. Serroels journalism Early Childhood Accounting journalism Accounting ff' R 252 s x 41 '. ' . 3 iw '3 Lv i 5 . 1 ' 1 . 'N . . ' 5" . X , Richard H. Sewell Robin A. Shaffer Stanley F.H. Shaheed Peggy R. Shaw Ruth B. Shaw Mike Shearon Hotel Administration Public Relations Mathematics Communications Gerontology Psychology 31 Of Seniors I Thomas S. Sheehan IV Educational Studies James M, Shuster Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Administration I Gary l.. Skelton Illustration Andrew I. Smith Geology Daniel F Smith Management Douglas H. Shore Doralie 1. Shultz Accounting Psychology 3 -1 J April L. Sinyard Tammara C. Sinkfield Special Education Nursing I James W. Sledge Anna M. Smalley Finance .lournalism Brenda G. Smith Comell W. Smith Accounting Education David L, Smith Janice I.. Smith Accounting Accounting vis Name this student - Do you know who this student is? He is active on campus. You hear his name almost every day. He is visible. He is athletic. He is musical. Any registered student who can identify the man in this photograph will receive a I-'REE copy of the RAMPWA Y. - Photo by Bryant Morton ' x tts, 1 1 ' ' X gif. vig ,,x " ft 'v ' . .. I "' A Q' - - , ,' 'Y x' d t ' " ' sl 1:11 " ee S' - . ,Y , 1 -'Q , V ll I V V' . " "Q I' ' I - t' 'F-it V 1 m-. "I 311 SOCKWELLXTHOMASSEN I 1 Gary W. Soclcwell Meligga j, Songer Debra I. Sorensen jggeph A, Sorrel lnformation Systems Psychology Information Systems Accounting l E.. r. l S H ' T 5 . l , ' 5 . , p . james B. Spencer Ty Spencer Rosemarie Spillane Rebecca C. Spooner Marketing Information Systems Math Accounting . .. if Clifford L. Steagall joseph E. Stell janet 1. Steinbis Brian C. Steinocher Physical Therapy Accounting Marketing Marketing Alison E. Stevens Linda M, Stevens Sandra U. Stevens Susan K. Stevens Marketing Political Science Medical Technology Psychology Fi X F 2 S . lg 7' ' tx F ' .L is ,. in .5 uf.. I if P A Y Y i 1 X Bruce A. Spaulding Finance Mary H. Stalcely xx History t Q1 F If-H 'A'K F 5' 5 -1.5 Q -ut' ' i Q1 1 Q J: Q , 44 A. Lora M. Stephens Mental Health David R. Stewart Biology Scintillate, Scintillate, Asteroid Minikin. '1eJs amy 'aplupvu 'apfugml Dee M. Spears History V w I Sarah D. Starzer r Accounting RH l. S. l Paula K. Nursing Catherine R Accounting 3l2fSeniors I Anthony C. Stinchcomb Marrian Stinson Physical Education Hi5!0YY Howard M. Strader Accounting Angelo C. Stratigos Real Estate Timothy C. Sullivan Donna L. Sullivan Commerical Music joumaligm Tori S, Tankergley Catherine M. Taylor Math, Information Systems Criminal Justice "Well, there you have it" - One of the easiest way to market your organization to incoming students is at the lncept Marketplace held during every freshmen lncept Conference. You'll find out a group's past achievements, as well as any benefits you would receive as a member. You may find out more than you want to know. - Photo by Sidell Tilghman -g Desma S. Stokoe john C. Stone Ernestine D. Stovall Social Work Management Markvting Michael R. Stockard Information Systems 2 'f' 1 Rachel A. Styles EddY SUBNUO Nursing information Systems Naimah R. Strozier English Debra D. Stroup Middle School W Doris Taggart Ida V. Tan Criminal justice Microbiology Lorine Sutton Office Administration Ki Chung Sung Accounting Timothy R. Taylor Richard W. Teal Vernon B. Terrell l-95 A- ThOmaSS6n Accounting Airline Management Management Mdfllem-HICS fx ' ,V 2 313 THOMAS! WELSH jennifer S. Thomas Theatre " A 6' fi tt .N Q., 1: i. l W , asf" Kerry T. Tierney Information Systems Marlene L. Trujillo Marketing In " .Q -f are pix F. ' ' ifll l l l Q. ' - 5-jx ' . Q N A V Linda M. Ueberschaer English Literature .-:V E -2': --Uh. ff? ' fl ' A ,. fl l 'lf Q 1,1 Ronald W. Thomas Economics Michael W. Tilson lnformation Systems Onoufrios Isangarides Business Administration john B. Underwood Information Systems 3 1 Trevera B. Thornton lntenor Design Sheron D. Thomas journalism C. Lynn Toler Finance Suzanne A. Tomlinson Spanish .i I ' ' Tucker Vivian M. Yvonne C. Turnquest Criminal justice Accounting Lisa K. Utley Geology Mary I.L. Upham Middle Childhood George A. Threlkeld Deborah F. Tidwell Philosophy Marketing Vanessa TOWNS B653 Trengva Nursing journalism Louise Turrentine Journalism Peter O. Utominen Rhonda S. Vatter Accounting Marketing R MPWAY RHETORIC A Revolving Lithic Conglomerate Accumulates No Congeries Of A Small Green Bryophytic Plant. 'ssoui ou sJaq1eS auo1s Sumo: V 3l4fSeniors ? i Julianne Vaughn Karen E' Vaughn Physical Therapy Mafkefmg Akrivy Vrionis jeff L, Waits Social Wofk Mathematics, Information Systems Richard B. Wallace Ross R. Wallach Commercial Music Information Systems r i 1 i . .s ...ALP GUY A- Waterman Carolyn I. Watkins information Systems Nursing To vote or not to vote . . . Vote or Die . . . While he students and administrators could have cam- :aigned with our catchy slogans, they chose to use fhe ever-popular "Ghostbusters " theme to get their nE552gE ECIDSS. - Photo by Bryant Morton E x. If ' llf t k li it ' .1 it , V 9' . 1 ' I to 1 f , 4 4 q ' ez- . ' i. ,xx f xl .. V 0 K Paul A. Vaughn Ibrahim J. Velutini William T. Voigt joe M, Vgyles Psychology Economics Information Systems Management at - Anne F- Walden Benjamin K. Walker Ernest J. Walker 5503 A, Walker Mafkeging Marketing Urban Government Finance Administration F i , v , james H. Waller Karen S. Waller Dale E. Walsh Kimberly Aa Warren Management Finance Philosophy Finanfe t Pauline M. Watson jacquelyn P. Webb O. Lee Welborn james W. Welsh information Systems Social Work History Management ,N . JL - .. it 1 ig V-1 :I - KI' ' f X . , V " r ' iEAL 'SE ' il " volrlycergiliiitirv 'Q -. RES Us-I l xofwc is A .. A N011 . ,QNPON A mam J Niwi iusimlmv ' Q -. 3 V- A RIGHT y tgigpf - ,ij 9 5 Ig . - 'Q e WHITAKER! YOUNG Olin Whitaker Criminal justice David I. Williams Actuarial Science Russell E. Wilson Music Cheryl 1. Worthy Economics F "l -, Kathleen M. White Biology Princella White Office Administration .. .X .. Q! f .1 '.L5gf V C1-' xo. 4 Loretta M. Williams Janice Willis Nursing Nursing i ' ' sr Don 1. Williams Nathaniel Williams Physical Education Accounting james D, Woth Sociology Theodore R. Woth, Jr. Economics Samuel L. White, Ir. Information Systems Terri B. Wilmaker Education fr ' ' --tgp. tg., -- -A ts. W- '- ' 1" -. Ft N 1 M ez 'Ki ' -N A :Fit an ,'-P l: 1' 1' QS tr- --,. ' v., f 5: --M- Q Qi. - :- -uf '-C-"- Phillip S. Witherington Management Danny L. Wright Marketing Kelly L. Wilkinson Accounting David S. Wilson Hotel, Restaurant, Travel Administration Kenneth W. Woods Marketing Pamela R. Wright Secretarial Science 'W N i K. Rufus L. Wilkesson Education Administration Libby Y. Wilson Early Childhood Kelle M. Office Administration Daryl K. Wyckoff Economics MPW Y RHETORI 10 It Is Fruitless To Become Lachrymose Over Precipitately Departed Lacteal Fluid. 'Bmw pallgds Jafto MJ 1,uoq 3 I 61 Seniors L . f 4 'v MIK 1 Q'--me at , , 9 ., I A KY W K1 .F-Q l u 1 1 .1 xi f',.:. fl - , - 1 ' f 'gg' R. 'rl 1 M -., - A' V , A , 'lei-l4f1,.'l'. -I fic ' M . I H - f-N L U . v 931 - iff' ,A .A 5' - h ' 4 f:"- - . -z" fk 'if " if ' V " R1 A' v' ' 4' . L , N .11-f ' 'F' - , H+ QW 'I' .mg .T - ' "2 - ff, 3 c '. hd" -' ' c'f',:17fJ -M -' gy.-y-14 ' -L-'Saw . , W 1 E T" Q ,f .Mfr , HE ' lqxhl X Y ffl s, 7 f' l 1 f ' ' ,r, X ' ,5w',?" if f' ' 1 f 1- Q ' E ,,ffif' - ,Q ?,f '5- I ii A 14 ' , l Y - 1-- 4, , -1 fi 5 . ,c If 5 1 '- "H 3 ' lf, . '- Q" ' . if I Sf. 5 , V . ' V X I i ' x il !x 9 s Q. " I A L :' ., 'Lx A N A :xr 'H 'LF .Q 5' Nm' I - g gy . jar 2: jj ,- a :L ,ffl , - W f', ".N K , ,W I -I A 'Q mm ' w-ff FQ-' f 'A U 1, U '94' 5 ,. f' E ' 4 Nj' 4. F -M' -A 'fi' ,Q 1 as A,- 'if ' ' . 5 ' - ' v' 1.23 4 E' Y , I A . , I X - zf, V- f '.1 - - + Y, B ' - -X x 1 N' Y 354' ., xl'-,A I 1 V , --.., P - lf, Sgnxlk, 4 M 7 C3173 f . : 'O 4 ,, .A 5 - , krjfff -A, ,Q f - -1 1-W! A , -Qi' 4' A A ." A 1 as I 1: 1, We v 1:20. U ' 1 .'.,g-'F T as- - I- - ' 'Y -Z' ",. , ' ' r I Q . ' - ' ' o a H " - TQ -, , - js -, if l ....., A 'If-fl,.,.' X ff V .- 1 1 , r I- X ,Q 1 -'I j ! f.. ,. lim ',l l v Y 2 1 ni ,IA 1 X 4 ' fy: QT -J JUNIORS v are I Xa 'Baia ' 'Q Q 1 A V u 3 'F ug'- 1 I if xy I 1 . 0.31 , 1, , . aug , X kg' Kraig BA Adams Paul Adewale William W. M. Siddiqa Mark I, Andersen Marlon C. William R. Susan Batqheldei- l Alsabrook Amrullah Anderson Andrews L :ir L 'Hi e I 1: wi ' Q 1 A . ' ' . -fl? 4: P lr I +1 ' 4 ' - 1 , .1 , a , ' . "ri , , a J, my ' H , 4' '. we-f i ' ' h -s - l - 1 Q' ' ,-A- -r -' Susan L. Beavers Ana R, Becerra Stephanie L. Jacqueline Benton Amin Best Randall B. Britt Borders Donald BOWGTS Bentley Billingsley F A .15e. 55 f . vf . X ' U ,. .. V ,A .,i ,Y x l A . ,qv .A-'4V ln: J 4-y ga W , . y p Charlene Boykin Sally R. Boykin Suleiman EthelYn A- Randall A. Jorge Breton Margo R- Brewer Cynthia I' B,-aik Brantley Braswell Bridger LJ Robbie 13100145 Keith E. Brown Ronald B. Michael E. Burke Lynette Burley Burgess C : 7 5 ' E ' E : Q E ' ' ' 'J i41"m.'1'3f'FilLl'Y'3L- i:,E.ir- 5q:5:5g?.1f4 lS3:E55gsgs5g.ErE5g l 5 P E3 255.6 Rex Burruss Gloria Burton Suzanne L. Burton ffaiisffffr f ll.ml:s2f e xy .5N Photos by Pam Cole C an ir' a A fa a if a f .L f 5 i ' Q ' I ii . -4 sc N x 4 i ff 'x g 9,5 A .3 s K' kv ' :- E " l K ' i " 2 Q K I X .- Kgs - X s X 5 42 ' L ' X" x -X, U Lori A. Bun-is Robert Bussey Cindy J. Butler jerome Cade Wanda I.. Cahoon McArthur Canada Luz M. Cardenas Rhonda M. Carley . Q L 1.5 'Y . . ' in i S41 I .Q F 7 4 '- H9n1'Y L. Paul W. jason Carroll Stephen C. Lyne M. Ciesla Trina L. Ciufo john A. Clark Midwel A- CIBY Carnegie, Jr. Carpenter Chapman ' ' F E' , Emilifi CO'-'li-35 5h31'1?0Ei L- Linda Coleman Lonnie G. Collins Lisa R. Cooper Valerie Cordell Clefiff E- Cotton Co ie . 1 r ' X, 7 isp. 1' , " 1i-- U s. Carrie E, Cox Tanya M. Cox Johnny I.. Crawl Tracy L. Cruce james K. Ciilfon Virginia Curney Chris W. Davis F Kristin D. Counts Cointa A. Davis S. Tilghman l Juniorsf3i9 DAWSCDNXKINARD -' . - 'E' I 11,1 I A p-I 3,5 6 f 0 t - . r is 1 ii lg 5 Q 5 ' ' ' ef I 3 i '-ggi: .5 w . ' 'ta-:P y e gf G... f--.:.s: H I fl ,f ff ff T :ff , V .3 Terence D. Brenda L. Day Peter C. deGolian Janis L. Dent Paul S. Dever joe L. DeRose Donna M. Stephanie G. Dawson Donnelly Dooley .y yi . 6, . -T 4 6.1.5 A ' ,-. f- 5 T ' 'N 1 T 2 A Q s E ff 1 I' lla? i if l Steve J. Dufresne Michael P. Mafif Elvsaas SUSBH D- Feagift Teresa M. Felder C9CilY AA jeffrey D. Fischer Tracey L. Fisher Edwards Ferdinand A i . aft i na -ev 1 , if rf . tg " r- 7 l 3 Q t 4 f .txx Wg' .. - A It jeffrey R. Flournoy David FOSWY Michael T. Fucito Karen Gantt Rita M. Garcia Palrida L Garren Cl'i5f3l99 lim A. Gilbert Geoghagan Linda A. Ginn c giglfl Anita lr C1629 Anewnious D- Erick H. Susan F. Green Trevious J. Grier lennifei L- ' Graham Craubard Grossberndt v V ' .' ,,.. 1 wt. A 'Q 0 . ay , A l ' i k . 355 ' ' Kimberly A. Gruetter 4 Michael A. Hart I 32OfJuniors F . . F-v M -3 llu, .V pl-, . r 1 7 it 3 B 'Y if y, ' , l. ' ' Nr V .K T Kafen .l. G1-lfley Sallie Hall Kathleen P. Angela D. Hanes john Harrell Zynda E, Han-ig f Hanelclau at K Y X H0 . X. go 8 . I' If '. ' if 5 Kenneth Theodore W. Marga R. Thomas C. Hicks, Karen E- lvhh W. Hollins. Chavelz Holmes ' '3 Henderggn Henry Henschen jr. Holcombe lf- r Teresa Horlacher Fredrick D. Francisca Huffstetler Hurlimann 3 il Y D f gb i X i lu Xi Q V, Q TWCQY Talat O. ldil Debbie A. lsom , Hutcherson X i A T ' QS 15 , X ' 1 X I' , A , -ollin A- Jackson Ville A. jackson Geraldine Jarrett or , .1 1, ,, I -N. .xi fx I it lrturo P. -Iimenez Phyllis A. loffer Chiquita Y, johns Carl johnson Deborah I.. Mary ,l. Kane johnson Christy Y. Kim Young K. Kim Dana L, Kinard 1' 51 I I 1 'E 1 'AI' -a ei? a 1 Photos by T Krohn Juniorsf32i i f F in i ,. 1 -. +2-', .1g'f. 1 xfwg L KINGXRAMBERT f 1 ... . ' -, 4 ' ' Q ,V V. 1 551 3 X 5 V I 52 T .lf-. ' fu., 9 ,gi F . 1. , 1 j,.-: . . Laura B. Klausman .l0hH King John Kirkland wi David L. Kosloski E u". - V , 1 K ,rj Y 1 , -ti xl 7 ". ddie SB. KW0l'lg CYmhia R' David j. Larson Olivia D. Lewis Laughter is ,Q ' cv Michael W- Kathryn L. l-HIGH Christine R. Long john F. Mifalah W- Nieves M. Luz- Karen A, Maher Lisa P, Malcom Lindsey Luehkemann Lupton Mendez L ' 7 : ' ' rl' Q . if . ,fr .I vo H I hi .r 1 gh 4' ... Q X , , ' L ' X -:sf -V 'Q 1 X ld K J A Orsulina M. Nancy Mark Anita Martin Mary E. Veronica L. Darryl Maxie Terry Clarence Manuel Magqhegk Matthews McClanahan McDonald 1 3 E 'T . s ' rg V lb A ,J f lbs:-x,1.y5, .4 4' ' ' f 'N Angela McDowell Brenda McDowell Alice E. MCCYBW RBY F4 Mifiek Aizkel M- Lisa M. Mikell Lisa C. Miklas Susan J- Miles Mijares E 1 I 2.5-T- l H. . 1 A-an inn, n 1n : v-1-H . -' , u f , ' ., 1 Caidil by i .ff ,- -4 ' -, ., . up v V ' . ,, .. Qi P ' 1 ' 9 ,w , 1 . ' 'F 5 , . a Mary Montgomery Adnan I. Mohammed Tina E. Millonzi SUSBU D. MOOYG Rhonda L. Morris Morrison I - .V l ,, x 3 -ff' fn' NL . G' 3 +4.- ,5't X , Q .eff - ,Wx lfff 'A' wr, , A. Nance David Newton Timothy A. Norton Robert C Napper George W. NEWSOTU Nichols We ii P11 'ill !1g-5 5 iz Wim: Q P I 1 Thomas M. Tammy R. Kelly A. Pappert Gregg E. Parker Alan S, Paris Kathleen M. Peck Theresa M. Perry Charisse I.. Overton Painter Phillips 3-1-.7 -...1 ab I .. C PhilliP5 Joe Phillips? john R, Pidgeon john D, Piersawl I. David Porter Thomas F. Prince Pamela L. Pruitt 163109 Rambe "l Stephen D, Lisa Mullen Karen C. Murphy Patrick D. james P, O'Brien Lisa j. O'Rear Il x P Cole Juniorsj323 RENPROXYUSPEI-P EFS 4 x Donna L. Renfro Frances T. Richey Christine A. Mariah E. Riner Selin G. Rives Elizabeth A. GUY A- Riddick Robinson Robinson f ' . in a " " . lf. '? 'H-ff 1 -f Q.. ff 17 4 'W' 15 'AE ' - 1 K' -- ., 1 ' 4 I RN t this ff Q.. l P Z A' W E 1' X Q r 3 'TA q ' ' ' ' ' 1 ., Q . 'UI jwlxjf My Rodney Robinson Cindy L. Rooks Iami L, Roth Carl L Route, lf- Darrow D. Russ Greg K, Rusgell Judith MA Ruggell Kevin Sargent l Susan Sherwood tl! . A sq. Q-x 91 Fran M. Schnaak Beaffil C4 David K. Scott Larry Scott Godwin O. Seshie Laurie A- Schuman 1 f Shannon al Zi. X vga , 4.-ilm-i g - U Jin Shin Stephen C. Silces Carlton B. Smith David A. Smith julie D. Starling Latesha B- Stocker .F .3 Fi A Marcia C. Robinson ll Roger D. Rutz is ff John P. Sheehan Neia Stone f-g. Arletta A. 5fl1bb5 Leslie E. Sturmer Tina L, Sullivan Hyen lu Sung jeffrey Q. Taylor Sherri V. Taylor Kesha D. Kim E. Thompson V - - .Wk , V. 1 Ai, v kv , - f A sr ' 'Q' 5 Q , . Y ' + - f r . .. s . L . ' .-3nf"" , AA I , , ' Leslie R. Tippett Jose A, Tovar C.D. Van Buren David A. Michael D, Wade Sandra J. Wage,-5 ChriSfil'1E A- Allyne Y. Vaughan Wagner 324fJuniors Hg,- Q...- - ,L- 'T 3 ,- I Q SQPHQMQRE HUNN , L X A -l,,,.' -. Cathy A Adame Karen L Allen Terrance B Allen Leona Al'ldf9WS Shelley E, Regina Asihene Laura A. Baker Nancy C. ' sto Armenclarrz Bank n + 4 Clinton B, Beard Terie L. Bellamy Terrilyn Benford Debra Benzinger 1- 1 .. f .L fllrmad , " , 5 , . vu :,. . 5 . ., - -w:'. f 552 H . Q V' 5. Mary A. Bradley Emma M. Ralph O. Britt Debora K, Brooks ' Brathwaite 'rl z I55rfff5i35fff5 'I- ' "TENS lafqueline Cheffv Randall C. Cline Lisa I. Cohen Henry Cook Monte K, Davig Yolanda E. Davis Betsy L. Deibert Tammy L, Denson Greg S Duffey Tern D Duke Lauren Elliott Marcelle M Renwick B. John V. Fay Allen D. Fisher Valerie Freeman Fableh Farmer i 4:- if Jean Gafgel' Elizabeth A. Arnetta Giles 1 Garvey 1 . l ' 1 A-'YY v Q E K " ' Y?-vx NX sd v x . x G: l Rifhafd P' Paul S. Gimby Robert A. Ginn Gillespie -if 'Crystal A. Green Denise M. Phyllis Groover Griffith .. .j Ronald I.. Harper Robin HNVQY Keith A. . Hawkins Behroot Hedvat Scott E Hoffman Lawrence D Hood Cindy L. William D. Sandra FA Hordusky Horne HUIU1ingS ., i A fir T Krohn ., i .!. E .ff ,Y X P.J Jones Sophomoresj 327 .J JENKINSHSTEVVART 'T ' .. I-T K, v .K .5 8 4 i I Q si .M . ' Hope C. Jenkins Robbie Jennings C, Anne lent Jamee A4 Luvenia jones Manfred B. jones Patricia D, Kargki john Kilpatrick johnson, lr. wer - . -. l ' ag N- " Q i 4 .Ti p 'V Q s 1 1 Julia E, Kyle Paula N. Donna P. Lee Danielle K. Kevin Lewis Scott B. Melinda S. Lowe Melanie E. L Lawrence Lepley L'Heureux Mahaney Z tg., i -, 4. ,.,.g,,fi:7' '-:L , :- i ' i in 2 lc: - C f , . 4' -fi Q ea -. 1 il . 4 -t :.- i J ' - I ' . 4 N' , V.-'W hh' , l, ' Christiana M. Michael T, Eugenio Martin joseph Martin Melanie Martin Hugh O. Gigi S, McGhee Lydia T, McNeal Mangum Manning McConnell -ki: 1 . 49' Robert T. Mercer Melissa R. Eddie J. Mills Monique T. Michael D. Moon Bryant M. Eddie j. Murphy Kristine M. 1 Middlebrooks Mitchell Morton Narey . . .5 ,.., i' i . ,- D' fl' L .cs Q 9 I F X v F X 'A E. 'E fra' 'IE' K J ' 1' g i i Charleton E. John Osgood Kristin Owen Jacqueline Owens Ulises F. Pardi Racine Perkins .li-lfiiiflt? A- Peters Grace M- Norah R MPW Y RHETORI ll Persons Of Imbecilic Mentality Navigate In Parameters Which Cherubic Entities Approach With Trepidation. 'pean oi real slague aiaqfvt 08 slooj 328j Sophomores 1 Pless Todd Matlyn F Redd Tracey F Reed Henry I. Reege S I.aFaye Elnzabeth Dorothy E Erm Rouse-y Rakesfraw Rrchardson Rodrr uezz R0 ers Aslf Saeed jared I. Samples Phrlxp A Davrd E. Teresa Y Shm Sarah C Srmpson EVIL 5 51m5 Krrstma E Smlth Schomburg, Shepherd anim Sotms I Elame M Stakely Charles S Mark j Stevens Eugene R Spmopoulos Stevenb Slew-iff STEWARTVZYSSIVIAN " V A lvl ll . L ATV F 5 Z, T . ff ' ' fi L ' f V V. . L 5 ' :' . " ' Y Ai ' , ,. . - r.. i T . ,. I Leslie Stewart Ronda L. Mehari Taye Bethel I. Bryan T. Dwyna Kelvin L. Ingrid TIiC6 Tankersley Thompson Thompson Thompson Thornton H Tl ' ' T "TWT I F' C' . , ,G . ., . . wi L Eduardo E. lay H. Turner Lynette C. Trujillo Underwood 6 Q Y 7 V ,X 5 T f fl ,bg xff f Lawrence D. Rossie L. Wade Lorna Y. Walker Wade X fr' . 4 I ' 1 ' N V - -v'- 'Ui Y Paula Welch Amy A. White Diane E, White Kenosha M- Sandra D. Willis Williamson Vosco D. Williams l k Kathryn C. joseph C. Zelazny Oded Zyssman Young L 33OfSophomores T james Usher Patricia VanLier Tichina R. Miguel A. Vila Vaughn Mike Underwood T! i' rn' Dwayne R. Warrior Laura K. Warner Kelly l-- U52 E- Washington Washin ton Susan A. Wallach S ks 'S W . V A l 1 Kelly K. White Stephanie R. Williams Anthony W Grace M Ronald S. Wilkerson Williams Williams Chris Wilson MiCl'1B9l D. Timothy 1. joseph S. Wood Michelle J. Witham Woltering Woods HURRY UP, I'VE ONLY GOT IT RENTED POR AN HOUR Mr. Robert Luttrell McBath, pictured on the opposite page and faithful guardian ofthe bastion is Georgia Sta te University, demonstrates the proper attire for class pictures. 14,1 a f' 1- FRESHMEN A f. john R. Alexander -'ei' If 5 I ' ,Ii Lllion L. Baumgardner ., f .' 23: ,,,. A , .. A L, . "Elf" - X. .X ' I -If , 2-in gifylllr A. ,Q U Q .- Alison L. Brooks F VW 1 6 l in x , r X I Adria Amon Cl"fl5l0Pl'l9Y Muliafa R- Tavio V- Austin Karen Balasco Larry Batchelor Stanley B. Battle Andrews Anugerah . x V. 5 . .. 2 -i N .- . ' - ' a X 4 fl I ' ' wr ' if . f l 1- A ' i i Y V , Melissa Ann Melissa Bell Diann I. Bolton Burleigh A. Bond Doris A. Boyd Cynthia D. Meardean Brewer Beaty Braswell t . 4.41 Sylvia M. Brooks ai' - A ' flfi I A -uk A : N r fr W5 L 3 3 i Kenda L. Brown Malynclia D. Kfi5fen A- Star Bucksot Brown BUCHEY U ' ff r 4 Simone R. Burke Lauerne G. Burks D'Andria S. Burts Telus-a T. Bryant Erainnia Byrd Jeneen L. Capers Michael L. Carter Randy D. Shung H. Chung Marilyn Louisei l Chatham Clark E Q 332j Freshmen S 1- -14 l I u F i lx 5 5 X. Dan Cloes igings D4 Steven W. C06 Lynda D. Dama Cathy l. Davis Melvis C. Davis Sandra L. Dettart Mifhael A. Digby o ins ' 'VXXOY .A ' -gn K vi . r F1 ri r - , :K 4' ff F. ea, .C . A Q' tg-1 F F J v I l l X V ' l i , gt VN t 1 . William D. Tammy D. Dresia Myron Elder ,lulia English Mary Evers Marlene Expos:-ito Renwick B. Susan l. Farrell Dotson Farmer . i' ' F , V ' Q L Q X i X AQ .X ' N l C' 1' 9 ga 'gl l fe, ' . , lf! . .4 '. Kurt R. Ifeldhaug Lolita Fen-ell Donnette L. Terry Florence Charles Fram T6'Wam'1a D- Clavin Gaston Kenneth B, Fincher Frazier Gentry V ':- x v Q 1 Tara Goosby Steven Griffiths Andrea L. Guy Annice L. Hall Hays C. Hall Todd W. Hall Robert Hamilton Nicola Hardinge 'Z ., f.3,'E1JEilL5M, l ,Rl 5. - . k T Krohn HARDYXSEGALLOS . .3 wi t '9 'Cl - L 'E xi .Q -Q Mr' Q 3 .ylilyl ' N' -1 A i X ,.. , - ,X V I ' af x L - , mill it , Tara Hardy Michael M. Carla Hill jeffrey K. Hill Thomas M. Sharon R. Melanie 5. Velencia jeffries Harris Hollis Hudson Hunter fi F-' H G. 7 1 4. ' " .vi w N' ' . 1 . wk L, -. iii., . Alela li'f1l4iY15 Alerhid R- Angela Dt Courtney A. Dwight D. jones Stephen joseph Beatriz juliao Lee Ann Keith li jenkins johnson jones ' Y jj -pf' "fr W ":fi, ..fl. 5: ' 9, YA Zi I I 'Q . i .. lv A ,E 5. il -1' if ml' 'j 'V' - -ff I ' ' 'fx l 'wr Molmmod Yeon Kim Marie L. Kimball Vasilis Elizabeth Lovelace David Lucas Trish M. Pedro L. Maberti' Khanehanghah Klutsiniotis Luckwaldt 1 3 a V- C 1 1 it . iii. , N, . 1-El s e. , . 'A . I -f I 'ijf Charlie j, Walmyr Robert j. Chrigiine F, Mark Kim McCollum Anna C. Elizabeth A. Keeonu Y. l Maddox Magalhaes Marbury McCowen McKenna McKinney 1 Vi i V V j fj. .gill . .sg gk, 1 Vli. 1 -. , . he 72,22 .zf ' qu '. 'l:- ' l jr 1',ll V, Q ' xp, - Q 1 Mandy M. Flora R. Nancy A, Nelson Christopher Rosemary Angelene S. Anita L. Person Valicia A. Phelpsi 1 Mitchell Mondecar Nuclcles O'Brien Parris :lv tl , b . . 'EN ,lex " , -re t :V , '- L 0 i Y V -' i t rg a .. I . . 1 - if we -. ' W If LTTE Q ' N' -"' .."' ' .,,l ' ' A . l Ana M. Isabel S. Pires Carla Y. Porter Cary H. Potter Katrina R. Powell AnYh0fW I-efm Paige L- Pfuiff Lillia Ramirez f 'lr Pieclrahita Price ' I , 3341 Freshmen .., v. io . ' - :A 9, , . O . ' .ly ' 43 ' 2 1 1 5 Hi. - Toni A. Randall Ignatius Reeves Kim R. Ridley .rf ,V .' is , K , joe A. Riley Enrico M. Sharon Robinson Robinson Wendy M. Rutledge Cynthia A. Saleeby . X - hge' David V. Ryan Kim Sanders F' Christopher R. Reid F.-. .- '52 4 5' 1 wf- ' .. X, Kevin I.. Ritter Anne M. Roediger K '-' t , Samantha L. Sailers rr . Sharon D. Sanders john L. Sands, Jr, Angela M. Pamela L. Sanford Segallos S Tilghman ir '15 6.4 N T erre -1- 0 or i r ' i l -ll' W .g Q l .. A I ra. if fi h ggi ' P r 'iii 1? . ' " zu- . , ' 1 - 1 4 wash A 1 N i .1 'gn 'fs 1 1 -I n -. ,, Mary P. Simmons Marilyn F. Anthony P. Dichelle Smith Oren Sole-ll Dannis B. Spaeth Cafmll D- Virginia C- Simpz-on Smith Spencer Starbuck ,rf .. --T. -f ff .. 7-f W , - w - g iq Q P fi Q I VJ 2 3 T E . A 1 ' . l i - -' , . - . 5 X , 0-Lv, Q V: Q:-Q wwe. ,5 - N xg-V -c-1 . e l' A, 2- r v - U We ,- .' V' , I 'V NF Q l. ' -4- Yolonda A- 5W8il'1 Michael A. N0I'lgHUCl'1 Katrin Teschner Gail D. Thomas Davey S. Thrash Lacretia M. William F. Sweatman Taragittigul Tugkef Turcoue s 1 1 -J ' 'gy 4 ' E ,gli 'Q ,K if . T. ...ao ri .5 V l 5 V 1 -Q, i 1 e 5 ., 1 ' -. 9 . i w l i 'PJ ' I -- , v ' A 1 T . , 1 .41 l l -' Q X . y V I A my AA A. ' Creirlwn A' Mafia C- Vila Rifhaffl D- Deedie A. Ward Alan D- Warner Teena L. Rico A. Wheeler Tatia J. White Unger Wakenigg Weathers ' Y." F' ll. D ' V , I A sg ' f A 1-,. 3 - - 1 g lf Dwayne C. Whitt Grover Williams Laura H. Wilson Pamela T. Wilson Pat C. Wilson Michael B. Ronnie B. Wyatt Kelley M. Woodside ev'- 6 Aw MW -43 10 THE YEAR IN REUIEUJ ix gpm 5. J 'x F. 3 ri 'fl Q .f. ,N iam. T ,. " iw X '. , . ff ,, '?:'9f'N ' ., W' ,gyfjj Cv-I, T' .4 ' . , L - tx.- I' 4 V V r H4 'AJ , ,Y wt.: M14 ' wif- ' ' 4 ',53Y,,.Q5Z' x I L L5 -:Eff 'lidgff Tie I., ,I .-Q... U lil X if 1 I . 1 Q 1 3 1' X11 I 1 '?1'1 ' -41 f ' m . , 5 2 , 1 ' lk. C, ' x . A, LI ,-,, I ,X . .. W " V f',,41" ' 5f'.3?C E: 155 1 ,A ls! ,r xflvxfsf 1 , ',A,-Qjy fq N 1 Q, " :T H K ! - Jw ' .x by . --L L . 15, ARA -'fig' 3 A af ws- A . by Q 1..j,p," A D. 1--M., 1,1 Af' mf e' , :",,,'. . ,-gf' .9 1. ,ef . F v L Vf Q Vp --X - , 1- . 1:-,., 'EP' 5 - - , " --: fine, "5 ' ., f- W- 3 "3 A -1- n : ,, J ' ' K',,5, ,I j' ' - 1'-1 A V "13,5,1 ,'f.11,3,. ' if A V, " 1 if A ' A23 ri-'?"V W Pi," ' . ' 2' '53 5 - -- Af wg ' 'w ' , 'lag A , . F .M - -,xg , f A. 51,55-1 - PM 15 .zis ,TL - 4 N 55. iff- - ,. Q-w 4, - - E43 rim: ,iff-v' -- . 4 if ,rg Q . , 5 Likwiffiiys '-1 " - A ff if if 5.i'g7??f'?fFf'Qf:L- .A r :ui - --w-fgf.2if5 V 4 ffl: fffqt-55,91 . , . . 5fif2Hf' 'fli ': fx ' I it gt!-1'-'.. j IE nl' .f ' :1?x?E?ifi?5m Mgigif ,g 5, .Qf gui, W 'x -Zig. . : '- ' - 3,-'fqrq 1 ' 1:3755 ' 5 -Gr-'.-L':f,Q " Q, .. " FY .3 .- .li A, Q A., .f 4. :,. 'I . hx ,wi 1 . ij. R 5 1 .' n'l.1nl fu' 4 My ul - L 1" ' I - A .n - I ,J 350 V "' V ': f. .r 'fb I 1 ,. I. , fu Wx 7' gr V x ,,x is MAE! ' ' 4 XT 91233 A -F' b b Q 4." Q-Pi gf.. - 0 ff ff' , lk J " if rf" '54 llqflwjii , 4-44.7.7 , V51 . 5. f , Y X v"' I 554 ff- Q -r: xy.1-3311, Newsj339 ,Mgi I S-IU NMA-. 75,5-1 3, ',,, ,, 'L Y, A ,, .., --- -. " 1, w ms ' 4, , ,p . ,W ' 4 fl' ne-3' Fl 14 4" . Q, ' 1 f mr , 'Xp " + -6 , ., ,W 1 fx: :if - V - if I F544 -Y Q.. 6 -1. 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"5 5. . 4 1 w 4- .1 J, l gg 1 V l l l l 1 1..- I l 1 N 3.2 :, V- -. ,Cf Q N 'Q . 4-15 ,M ,, . xv, , 5 - 4' f ' - 4 "U'4".'uj Q' 5. . f y- 'f , J ' -r -1.4 , . 1 wry 1' jr f 43 5 gi - Q41 ff vm- -.3L24'2g"-if-. ,Ty '2f,"4L ' 1 it S vfg Q V , 95 54 t , x . 1- 1 LSB, - - . .K f I 'Y ,, 351, ' 'ff ' . gg .. - - , V - 9 w,S'i?.Q,A V f , -,,..:G- - , '- I' , 1:1 . If 'hi' 'far' . -Y i. . J' Nl' , , fii"1::L5k-zz, 3457 2 A W3-ig? 1 -V Ne -1C'.l1"7f-'?'fW?":2 1-1' 'E f ,, , ,zgesiz 1'1j.2,F-f':!:1li izzggr -1 ,. ,Q-35255 , , P:-.if-w .. ,-1 -,Ig f V-f .u.,,z-f-,fi-,L . U v g 2555523 ,, , px' eww: ., lg - zz 'pg , 1 ,ggi-+f:lP,j':giQ.'.n' 1 U 7 , g 5 iffafx fx ' ,ejrS2ny:5U" zgfklrgmf-Jf14f,g53g,2Q'Mgf 1 7:+f :fax V-.. .,,x -- , ,---asf 59.11-,4 -r wif'-w Wffiff, 1-- -L1.:.f4:',fT5TJ:,f:, :mg , g,:532:f?g:.'- , 'A .55 ykyf, f " wg 1355 ' 1 'v -L:-' - ff- Q' f-.15 '- ' .ff ,-0-,p,':FqfiQ1.' ' 'f ' , "Y :frm . 1-,I wif'?.'!'?'i.5?:',!5f5'ff , w- ,4 " 45,30 cw.:-,4:1,,-.Lu ,-:,,.,- ' ' 1: ,F ,.. 33 IE- , ? - if-iii, . News 34' I l n i l I by Gayle C. Smith o for the Gold" took on a whole new meaning this year when the 1985 Olympic Games were X l held in Los Angeles. Despite the Russian boycott of the event, the XXIII Olympiad produced a profit of S150 million, was attended by 5.5 million spectators, and watched on TV by another 2.5 billion - more than half the population of the world. The Olympic Games are always spectacular but there were some unexpected moments this year for the Ameri- can team. The world of gymnastics gained a new sweetheart with the bright smile and elan of Mary Lou Retton. Her gold medal was the first individual Olympic gold in gymnas- tics ever won by an American woman. As an American moment, it was a perfect 10. Sixteen-year-old Retton twisted through space as if she had repealed the law of gravity to achieve her flawless score and beat her nearest rival. The most agonizing Olympic image was a face contort- ed with pain and rage. lt was the face of Mary Decker when she tripped and went down in a defeat that was more than physical. At 26, she had been favored to win the 3,000 meter race and tripped when Zola Budd, a South African running for Great Britain, passed her close on the outside. Decker's typically indomitable re- sponse was, "lt was an accident, but it's not going to ruin my life. lt's history." An exultant Carl Lewis anchored the 4 X 100 American Relayteam in a world record time of 37.83 seconds. The 23 year-old runner from Willingboro, N.J., also ran the 100, the 200, and the long jump. According to Lewis, the most exciting race was the relay. "You have three other runners to worry about. Will they stumble? Will they drop the baton?" I-le didn't and they didn't and the American team picked up another gold medal. Evelyn Ashford, 27, strained a hamstring and had to drop out of the 200 meters. This can be one of the most serious injuries for a runner, especially for a sprinter, but she decided to put her energies and training to the ultimate test when she decided to proceed with her plans to run in the 100 meter individual and again in the 4,X 100 meter relay. Her perseverance and conditioning paid off in two gold medals. When tears of joy and relief cascaded down her cheeks as she clutched her flowers and stood on the winner's podium, her face mirrored the spirit of the XXIII Olympiad, a spirit of sportsmanship and teamwork that not only signifies athletics at their best, but transcends political boundaries. The Olympic Games bring together the amateur athletic giants of the world together to compete against each other with little thought for anything but physical excellence. 342 1 News N 1"i"' 9 I ,xx il' xfliw xi- T . .. .t , -If t I 4 f m. We "A ' . , .. '94 fa Q' 9 'T - l " 1 A I Q b. AV! Q - '4 If ' 8' I -X . P + - it , Y 1 ini-' M' I mel! 5 I :PEW 1 Q- 'W ,Y sl ., r 'F' A QS 9 4 4 qx' , I MIX xr, Y " gh I X N 9 f 4 ff f Q 'QLJ I.. A ',,p , , , lx. QA.. ,dj , w.....:.,. 41 cvwfx M ncwldna-."'1f' -5. " - 3. " -' ,Q x w cng 'j fmmq- "':"v' Q 'if 53-55 , BQ , sa' Alf- 'TZ Kg! -N. , .f . xxx' I ' I wi fi ,yy ....- I , I ' 5 ' - " VUE , ,X I I I I ' K , X x I x I -xK I V I I I ' 23"-U p f X .II ' - W2 M. gt. Q if V JL QA. I lj' U , A 1 . -,, ,Y A ,ci -, A 1 4. f h x - ?'glVii 5 ,O fl 1 " IQ mu fi -V . I V if I ' I U , .4 . ll I ' 'W , I I iv gi. J A A L I 5 I 1 -.4--. I I I I I I II 1, 1. I II I II I I , I I I I I I r.- 1-uuv 1 .4 'nv 6 I C I X -9 Q 'Q-. .lt by James P. Spencer f ntertainment is a nebulous word for a special commodity, some- thing we Americans cannot do without. Nothing satis- fies our insatiable appetite for kicks better than the recording and film industries. One National Association of Recording Merchandis- ers QNARMJ representative called 1985 "the biggest year in recorded product history." Michael Jackson was one reason. The world snapped up 35 million copies of his "Thriller," making it the best-selling album of all time. At home, we shelled out 70 million for the Jackson's Victory Tour. We didn't exactly ignore Prince either. Our greenbacks kept his "Purple Rain" soundtrack at Number One longer than any soundtrack in twenty years. Bruce Springsteen, Cyndi Lauper, The Culture Club, Madonna, and many other acts captured our wallets as well as our imaginations. When we weren't out seeing our favorite performers in person we sat enthralled by the pulsating, flashy, often surrealistic images of MTV. So well loved were music videos that advertisers and film directors began to mimic the hypnotic qualities in their commercials and films. In 1985, as usual, we dropped most of our cash on "fun" films. Although dramas such as "Terms of En- dearment" brought us to the box office, the highest grossing film of the year was the monster comedy, "Ghostbusters" Dan Aykroyd, Bill Murray, Harold Ra- mis, and Ernie Hudson romped their way through a well-made film that featured monsters who looked like the Muppets on a binge. "Ghostbusters" managed to edge out other fun films such as "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom," "Gremlins," "The Karate Kid," "Bachelor Party," and "Revenge of the Nerds." The year brought many new stars to the forefront. Darryl Hannah portrayed a naive, beautiful mermaid in "Splash." Tina Turner has also branched out her career to include acting in the near future. It was a splashy, colorful year for the fun factor and we couIdn't wait to take it all in. After all, girls and boys, and ghosts too, they just wanna' have fun! 1fThe super-popular "Ghostbusters" quad 2fNew star Julian Len- non 3: Michael Jackson's famous glove replica 4fPrince - what more can be said? News 34 pioneers contender, the s the crude is the of his biggest instincts are from the start. agree that he won they also concur Executive's eloquence and dyna- mism. For another thing, he could not decide whether or not he wanted the supportlfof former President Jimmy Carter - and then decided that he did want the help of Bert Lance. Some felt that either choice was a political death wish. p l f N ' l ' l Whatever path Reagan was taking, his landslide tri- umph stunningly demonstrated that our country wanted to follow along for "four more years." And in November, every state but Minnesota lMondaIe's home territoryl and the District of Columbia gave Reagan and Bush the nod. l' llReagan leaves a press conference with his secret service escorts and his Binkie. 2!ls it a report or a menu from a five-star restaurant? 3fWhat do you 'dot with only one sequined glove? Opposite Page: IfJohn Glenn stares into the space he used to command. 2fFerrarro sits on a desk instead of behind it. 3lHart thinks about the mountains. 4lJackson didn't have a prayer. Sflf only this had been a PT boat instead of a row boat. 3461 News 'n IA 'L' -' ' 1 Ljvflr V l 1' x MV, ' QJ ,A 'S ,. '. Q 7: - " ' -,L , .- 1 .. F in lv wg-1-L33 ,ff , kewl , :Q . . . , "'3T""f,' . 13-I .Y 327721 15365 .EIW '.-4:1 " Q 521.9 .V 'fjyg 1, . :, wi. . , V wiy. 1 :,'1, K-23552 '- , ,LT 1 4 " 1 Ns.. r - 'S-4 .WJ . ' '14 .- I. 1 3"""-il Mp.: 5. . 1 wr, HMP 4 V TA- . , 'iwwuyw ',4-P" S., 5 f 's 2 fx 4 .-,mo ' 1 if Y, M:-.W I-'1 ,kgxsl-,Y .., v,.. ,- f -1-W by James P. Spencer saddened 1984 watches as death swept away some of humankind's greatest figures. As these lumi- naries proved their mortality, they reminded us that life is short and time is precious. They also made many of us question the meaning of our own existence. Perhaps most importantly, they showed us that despite any limitations of the flesh, we can all leave a lasting impression of ourselves. Baby Fae poi- gnantly demonstrated the power we have to influence this world forever. She lived barely more than a month, but her imprint is indelible. With a baboon heart beating hopefully in her tiny chest, she hung on precariously for twenty days before her ordeal ended amidst a rush of controversy. Physicians, philosophers, sociologists, theologians, and non-professionals passionately debated the logical and ethical questions of transplanting a baboon heart - or for that matter, any animal organ into a human being. One thing, however, was not debatable: Baby Fae had profoundly affected contemporary medicine. l Not only was she the youngest person ever to have a heart transplant, but she also lived much longer after surgery than any of the four people who had previously received ape hearts. Both of these records have encour- agedher surgeon to try again, and doctors are gleaning information from Baby Fae's experience they hope will lead to great medical advances. So Baby Fae, like each of us, will never stop touching ,planet earth, the consequences of our terrestrial actions reverberate into infinity. Baby Fae's existence sparked a sequence of events that may benefit civilization immea- surably. But who knows what wonders she would have 'worked had she lived? And who knows what wonders we can, all work in whatever time we have left? Along with ,Baby Fae, Ethel Merman, Martin Luther King, Sr., Ray Indira Ghandi, and many other departed-giants. give-i'us some clues. l I q h ,That we are mortal is indisputable and in the recogni- tioril-of that fact lie the seeds of greatness. It is.-in',evetry-'1 fof-,progress and discovery. It is throughl the 3,-answejyse' llsiby great leaders that we 'find the Pffdhgthe future, It-is our .duty to follow' their fleagtlgi its .,1:1gifgi'liggn,Hellmag,,.19,g-m4mqr.2fwiuiam Powell. 81, acrgr 31-.fairies- 52. ' rri.inl1'irig" guri1,S'5lj4lrw,in,SliawQ 3711. ,writer 5 f'Ethel Merman, '75, iicfressfsinger. 91. publisher 2fBaby FaeQ.32.clays. heart- 58, actory2l!Mark Clark. 87,L.soldien 6f,Ray Kroc. 811 Entrepreneur land pqllster 8f'Frz-gncbis Truffau,E.l52,. lqnelgsliquest for immortality that wefind the V V,,..x . . , K ,w w l- wr' "' W , . ' R 9 ' LM' fwq...-lv ' X s ll I 4 f ap- -ml-4'-Q 4-4- ,5"" : : W' rv, ya' t sw ,'5: ,ir 'V ,-,' -. 1 t-,ff M f l A. 'kr,AIrZ X N Af, A . . QR ' 5 ' ' I J", ' f 'fr N -, ll l .1 l -an , ,f I Al ,, i ' ,l l ,175 N- r :V .aux WL x""' 0 fxw 2, V 2. ' if ,. fe- fi 1 .- .. - , .1 , .. Y. ,.,:.+ . 1 -, ,. , .,f.v , Y A 8 J J . if - 'H . Hffp. , Ln'-3 ' 2-1:1 ' J ..:'fv Vlfnvrs'-3Q1f?:" '-in . Q 'v "I", v .., W., 4 .V ,V gg ,Q CF .' x xr ,.., . .21.,N 1 if av' E W V.. 1 J, .. V-Q :L ,-A H 'ae 4 V. S .-ima sr -4 in, I 349 . , rj mild ' YT ,w,,, , 3 A ,, 'Elia . ,,,4 , gf,,w.,, Vrlilgl-t twig lvl' ' 'lf abd will will .1 "f ,wma Elmff 13.4-s ,W ,Q ,N 1, , - V? , for Who Trot- believed "Coke is it!"? A 12. Who 13. Whois the father of actress Nastassja Kinskifs son, l Alljosha? . -A no Q 14. After almost 16 years in office, the Prime Minister of Canada left his post in 1984. What is his name? 15. Who said, "My fellow Americans, l'm pleased to tell 1 you that l've signed legislation that will outlaw Rus- sia forever. We begin bombing in five minutes." 16. In the 3,000 meter run during the 1984 Olympics, favorite Mary Decker tripped, fell and went down in , A agony to defeat. Who was the barefoot South African runner, running for Great Britain who wasaccused of being responsible for Decker's tragedy? Continued on page 366 - lfJohn DeLorean with his hair white as snow. 2lThe Jarvick 7, a miracle of the eighties. 3lWilI the real Cyndi Lauper please stand up? 4fWho you callin' a fool. fool? 5lCIara Peller on top of the world . .. uh. bun. r WI Kwl'a'gu"W'i?,f-"':" 1 , 2 'EQQWM - ' w,m,.fil,?fl.f9illigEgagl' -,gf 0 2 ,Wit xf'm7Wp,13xlgv!- 3 qw A-glwffwvt ,- 1'iff'+Wf?l?l21p.lfi1f'l1NewA f4.:,g,,Q1,f: .5-1. I I i I 1 ni 1 1 I I luv 1 1 I I Q 1 xi 1 L l 'x X ' ' xx x v-4 if 5 Kr , Q --I , , I , ,,,, .41 - ...,, If D 1 News,!351 Fiflffancf of r 1-- l - 4 'r 'fi fi 5'-,izftfz , , . , . . . , aw- '+s2,"f-1'--wx ':- 1- ' 1, "'f'T"f'fa'SfQ25'Uv'-RN",-'if",'s.',5,,'.l1jq39.'4",'min - "'3 ', . wa:.v'.-f:::.2'.-1- V ' ' -,1 1:1.tf-W!! la, ef ,.,,,V1.,7, ..',.,. ' uw, ,,4, A Q, Q gpg- " , 1 , it , f' .' - 2 2:35 55 5101 " 1hslW'd '.- 4A .A - ri -1'1 2 A f 1 T. g 2 ' 'began' PM W- 2 1 in-f SGG- 'flee' -'Q' 9 f'?9'9".'0fLFhe :5'ff'.'1?T9'49"1: i!'4s"10"'f ohm' , - " ,- '. . ' 2 ef . ' " fb -Liberty .zYv,!v! I-!, ,l.4 2 ..-..u. fl. -..", 1:53 ,vA, Q .Q Q gil, fg?lfhe'stafue ,waslfi1iishegaZ.ofp-May13211gf1B84,, and formally 4. 1884- f ll Q QB? flusliffi -- ' laid- the Corner- lJ5!9'395,zf0!7' f'!93 99mmme? 3134 erG!esd1ffS1215a:Q9Ql Q v Psdsitelfwas fines-no fssf high, this Tt ibeefijnadequate. -Joseph e Putn- zer,,ownerlofifTHEQYllURLD'of Newf YorkfCity, called' for Eehlifal-suhscriptionsl-on March 16, 1885- The totalcost of'statueandffpedestaljwas estimated'at'S500,000. 5 The first rivetfgof,the'1statue ,wasbdriven on July 12, 1886, and the 'lastiirivetn was driven my October 28, 1886, when:,President3VGrover,,CIeveland dedicated' the statue in u!Q,Pf9S9"c9'.9f? ufU95'355Ulflif5"-1"f . f F ' - ' 5 .APresidentW.ivlsonf'furn'ed1ion "' t he light on December 2, The statue weighs 450,000 pounds 1225 tons.j The copper sheeting weight 200,000 pounds. There are 167 stepsfrom the land level to the top of the pedestal: one hundred and fifty-four rungs on the .ladder leading to the arm that holds the torch. to d 1. lllli She has stoodthere silentwhere familiar faces to the world have come and gone. In 1984, a program headed by Lee Iococca, to restore her costume and interior was begun with an estimated cost of thirty million. She is scheduled to return to view on July 4, 1986. 352f News 2 ., ..,, . ., , ef QWWLEfyrew-QQWQEWJZQQS..11.'g,f,'f,,EQ2,2',,3.6-1"pbf,'2.-'g', " ,X A An Interview With The Grand Qld Lady by Kenneth E. Hargrove RAMPWAY: You've been called by many names: I've always referred to you as "Lady Liberty." What exactly is your official name? LADY LIBERTY: My actual title is "Liberty Enlightening the WorId," but I like the ring of "Lady Liberty" so just call me that. R: I noticed a poem on your pedestal. Tell us about it. LL: That poem was written by Emma Lazarus and goes like this: THE NEW COLOSSUS Not like the brazen giant of Greek fame,. With conquering limbs astride from land to land: Here at our sea-washed sunset gates shall stand A mighty woman with a torch, whose flame Is the imprisoned lightening, and her name Mother of Exiles. From her beacon-hand Glows world-wide welcomes: her mild eyes command The air-bridged harbor that twin cities frame. "Keep ancient lands, your storied pomp!" cried she With silent lips. "Give me your tired, your poor Your huddled masses yearning to breathe free. The wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door!" R: That's quite a job: how do you stand doing it? LL: Oh, I really enjoy my work, but there are difficulties. R: What do you consider the most difficult? LL: The pigeons. I don't really mind the birds so much: it's what they leave behind that bugs me. ' R: I can see why. What else bugs you? LL: Well, for one thing, it took 98 years for anyone to think about getting me something new to wear. Do you have any idea what it's like to wear the same thing day in and day out, through wind and rain, fog, smog, and general turmoil? It's awful! R: I'm certainly glad to see that you're finally getting what you deserve: you've been through a lot. Has anything unusual ever happened to you? LL: Sure! Back in '25, I was almost sold to an Australian and moved out of the harbor! 9 R: You're kidding. What happened? LL: Well, a Scotsman named Arthur Furguson, remarkable salesman, had sold the White House to a cattle rancher for 99 years. The price was one hundred thousand dol- lars per year with the first year paid in advance. Furgu- son started out by selling Nelson's Column in Trafalgar Square toa rich Iowan for six thousand pounds. After that, he sold Big Ben for one thousand pounds and got a two thousand pound down payment for Buckingham Palace. In 1925, he went to Washington, D.C. where he sold the White House. Then I entered the picture. Fur- guson found an ideal victim from Sydney andltold him that the government wasn't sentimental so that they would sell the monument to anyone willing to pay to have it taken away. R: What happened then? - LL: He almost had me sold but he allowed himself to be photographed at my feet with the Australian. The Aus- tralian got suspicious and took the photo to the police. Shortly after that, he was arrested and then jailed for five years. He was released in 1930 and moved to Los Angeles where he lived in luxury, paid for by his schemes, until his death in 1938. R: How much did he try to get foruyou? LL: I don't know what the full purchase price was, but Furguson wanted a one hundred dollar deposit, which he never got. R: I know you're glad he never succeeded. Let me ask you one more question. If you could do anything you want- ed, what would it be? LL: Sit down! Newsf353 R A l C , The SGA, under the leadership of Dexter Warrior experienced a year in which senators and the senate as a whole were looked upon favorably by students as well as administrators. The Programs Board committees were active and senators were involved in activities all over the campus such as the March of Dimes "Walk-A-Thon," Homecoming and a program to discour- age drunk driving. The Homecoming plans were made in response to a ques- tionnaire generated by the SGA and given to GSU students during school hours. Since Homecoming was listed as high in the preferences of students polled, a committee was formed to create the first Homecoming in fifteen years. There were ban- ner contests, bulletin board competitions and the weeklong series of activities culminated with a Homecoming basketball game and the crowning of a queen. The event was sufficiently successful to make plans to repeat it in 1986. In conjunction with an SGA program, several bars and res- taurants in close proximity to the campus offered free coffee and soft drinks all night to the driver of any GSU carpool group who opted to participate in the cocktail hour after classes. The idea behind this plan was to insure that someone in the car would be sober and then could drive the rest of the group to their homes. Since the average age at GSU is twenty-seven rather than twenty, the plan was a popular one that found wide acceptance among students and faculty alike. President Dexter Warrior C1984-19851 and the senate also managed to get intra-campus telephones installed so that stu- dents could call any department on campus from any other place on campus without having to use a pay-phone. The only blot on Warrior's administration was the removal from office of Cedric Miller, the Executive Vice-President. Mill- er was caught with another student, a cashier, and an alum of GSU, removing textbooks, bookbags, and shirts from the book- store for less than retail value. Having admitted his role when questioned, Miller verbally resigned on August 12, 1985. He did not resign officially, in writing, until October 9, 1985. Lilly Garcia was elected by the senate to fill the vacancy. After the 1985-86 Student Government Association elec- tions, the usual protests were put forth from candidates for the presidency and vice-presidency. Charges were made concern- ing alleged violations of campaign etiquette at the polls, over- spending and failure to turn in budget sheets on time. Danny King and Phillip Witherington were also accused of using mate- rials so as to appear to be endorsed by THE SIGNAL. Following a lengthy court appeal, they were allowed to take office and were sworn in on April 30, 1985. The Ms. RAMPWAY pageant was changed this year to fit into the requirements of the Miss America Pageant. That means that Jocelyn Hitchcock, Ms. RAMPWAY, 1985, will be elegible to enter the Miss Georgia Pageant as the first step toward the Miss America Pageant. Not only did such a move eliminate the reappearance of the Red Walrus, it put the pag- eant on a more viable level since the move will change the contest into a scholarship event. Unfortunately, changing the pageant means the elimination of married students as contes- tants. ln keeping with the spirit of scholarship, the GSU Foun- dations presented Hitchcock with a check for S250.00. Sir Stephen Spender, internationally reknown poet, essayist and critic, appeared at Georgia State on April 8, 1985. He discussed his reminiscences of W.H. Auden and read some of Auden's poetry. Sponsored byqthe Programs Board Speakers Committee, Sir Stephen regaled the audience with stories of Auden and their friendship. A well attended event, the audi- ence was only disappointed that they could not coax him to read some of his own poetry except for one short poem about . . . W.H. Auden. The battle for space continued this year with the priorities being the new academic building next to the Business Adminis- tration building. The new academic building will house the new computer center and will add several floors to the existing library. The library expansion has been needed, for some time. Next on the priority list will be new science labs or at least extensive renovation of Kell hall to enlarge and improve GSU's science facilities for both classroom use and research. Plans are also' being made for the implementation of Urban Life, Phase ll. The Urban Life, Phase ll project includes the construction of a new building on the site of Parking Lot F, just behind the Urban Life Building. Such construction would allow for expansion of the bookstore, and would provide more cen- tralized space for student activities and leisure. DeKalb Community College, in a state of financial crisis, looked to GSU this year to take over their three fNorth, Central, and Southj campus locations to not only pull DeKalb out of the economic hole, but to implement much needed expansion of the GSU campus. Dr. Marvin Cole of DeKalb was quoted as saying, "lf this deal falls through, quite frankly, we'll have to close up shop and sell everything." Although DeKalb had to close their South Campus for asbestos removal, the merger would seem to be an answer to some of the needs of both schools. The status of the merger is still in question. Having provided the energy and impetus for the 1981 estab- lishment of a GSU College of Law, Dr. Ben Johnson retired in June. After more than forty years in legal education, Dr. John- son stepped down on June 30, 1985 in compliance with a Georgia state law requiring retirement at age 70 for state employees. Although he admitted that the law school had had its share of problems and growing pains, Dr. Johnson said, "l'm very proud . l never dreamed we could do as well as we've done in three years." The first group of graduates received their Juris Doctor degrees in December. All of these students obtained employ- lfSignaleditor Diana Minardi receives one of the many awards on behalf of the Signal at the awards ceremony in Athens, Georgia 2jGSU's growing skyline continues to change 3jl985-86 SGAI President Danny King. 354fNews L l.maz1.a.l-.ns .. al Y S 375 Q 53 5 91513, 5 711: 225 'hr x I 6 - .1 W: n ggxlg 1 z . " Q.. 1 1 -Q 1 "' . 9 f ,N-, Q gs ?x513"?Sb- : ai A:'w:ai" 5' F2 4 431 T5 i ra 'ggi 5 5' 1 - , fi' ' ' s 5 1 S - X S- P! A 11 I gn 4 .Z Q ,. 1' , ' Q S I . S fi ln- QX J. Lapelle P. Cole B Newsf355 ,E X .L h L X I A C 356fNews has S. Tilghman .fb , Q Iilqhma Lg:-1 'Z A . 1 ' 11--1 l ,-1? , X J B. Mortc Ll Campus News Continued ment in the legal field despite the fact that the school has only provisional accreditation. Five of the graduates took the bar exam in the summer and all of them passed. A one hundred per cent pass rate is exceptional and may not have occurred in a law school before. The seven graduates of the first class of the GSU College of Law are: Robert R. Bentley, Adam G. Jett, Jr., Joel I. Liss, J. Glenn Richardson, Sharon E. Mackenzie, Martin C. Jones and Diana Y. McDonald-Burks. On December 4, 1985, Tom Pugliese was fired as head coach of the Panther basketball team, just after rejoicing over the first win of theseason. ln the beginning, he seemed like the guy who could pull the Panthers out of the doldrums, but his style was not compatible with the administration and the players, two of whom left because of philosophical differences. There was no clear cut villain, there were just misunderstandings. Mark Slon- aker the assistant coach, took over Pugliese's duties and fin- ished the season. Touchtone registration made its debut this year on the GSU campus. Now students can stay at home and phone in their class preferences. That is, if they have a touch-tone phone. Preliminary tests of the system were made and pronounced successful. lf an authorization card is necessary, students must come onto the campus, but by and large, many of the student's registration woes have been solved. GSU is one of the few universities in the country to try this system and touch-tone should provide relief for the quarterly registration blues. THE SIGNAL, under the editorship of Diana Minardi, was voted the most improved collegiate newspaper in Georgia. In fact, it is regarded the BEST collegiate newspaper in the state, and prizes were awarded to the paper for sports, editorials, features, layout design, and photography. The Georgia. State College of Business Administration re- ceived a two million dollar grant from IBM for the enhancement of its graduate program in management information systems QMISJ. GSU is one of thirteen universities in the nation to receive similar grants for programs that are balanced between a strong base in informations technology and heavy manage- ment orientation. The grant will be used for the purchase of equipment and software and the implementation of new pro- grams and curriculum changes. According to Dr. Michael Mes- con, Dean of the College of Business, the grant was a team effort with the Atlanta Business community and will not only expand GSU's growing management program, it will bring to GSU the national recognition it deserves. Apartheid was an important issue this year on campus. A committee was formed by Dexter Warrior on the last day he held office, April 30, 1985, to research the companies with which GSU deals who are involved in South Africa. The new administration, under Danny King, took the computer print-out of those corporations involved with both GSU and South Africa and wrote to Dr. Langdale of the senate's concern about those ties. Decisions concerning divestment of any nature, however, come not from the administration offices of GSU but from the Board of Regents. All in all, this was an exciting year at GSU. ln retrospect, many issues were raised and some settled, but it is to the credit of the GSU student that he kept his head. l!GSU's new hope for basketball. Coach Bob Reinhart 2fDr. Michael Mescon and Gayle Smith during the honoring ceremony for night students 3fTouch- tone registration signals the end of "problem schedules on the blue table for News,f'357 by Diana Minardi t was, without a doubt, one of the most hotly debated issues of the year. Its defendants and opponents included city offi- cials, grandmothers, yuppies and hippies. More than 50 peo- s ple were arrested and the courts were tied up in trying to resolve the problem. The Presidential Parkway - a 2.5 mile stretch of high- way extending from the Druid Hills community to for- mer president Jimmy Carter's Memorial Library just south of North Avenue and Virginia Highland. For some it meant' national recognition - a Camp David in Atlan- ta, but for others it meant death and destruction for a community, its parks and trees. It brought out the best in some people while in others, it brought out the worst. Having resided in a home adjacent to Goldsboro park near Little Five Points, I witnessed the transformation of a family park into a major construction site. While the work of CAUTION was ongoing in the courts of Atlanta, another organization, under the name of Roadbusters, was visibly campaigning against the park- way. Almost every week, I would see a group of oppo- nents picketing the construction site, sitting in front of bulldozers, and being hauled away by the Atlanta Police as the television cameras of WSB, WXIA and WAGA cap- tured every moment for their live broadcasts. I have nothing against civil disobedience - but the one thing that did amaze me was the graffiti that began to appear on a regular basis. Stop signs were painted to read "Stop the Road," a crane had the words, "Mother Raper" emblazoned on its side. "Carter's Ego Road," "Long Live the Trees," and "Stop Carter's Road" appeared on road barriers. One crane was vandalized to such an extent that it was re- moved for repairs. A midnight war had beengdeclared on the parkway construction companies and Jimmy Carter. Driving down North Avenue late at night, I would see the police patrol cars waiting in the dark to catch the owner of the can of black spray paint. But even with the additional security, the spray can was put to use. Within a 24-hour period, a new piece of equipment fell victim to"Short Live the PoIiticians." And who are these graffiti-happy people? No one seems to know. Nor can anyone predict the fate of the Presidential Parkway. As of press time, the Georgia Su- preme Court ruled that Shepard Construction Company could continue work, but that a City Council land-swap vote was invalid. There may or may not be a parkway within the next year, but one thing is definite. The vandals will continue to work in the early morning hours until the road actual- ly exists and maybe beyond. 1 358-f News 1 A ,,. X ' . a.. 'A LA- in 5 4 V tw 5 , X' . - I 1 - '.l , --, -',- --V Ui. .. -,z . -wax X ' vi an A , 4 1 4 L, o RH N .tit ' 1 ipfizk,-,,w. Abbott Dr Martha 119 Abbott Reg 148 150 Abdelal Dr Ahmed 108 Abdelal Phyllis 113 Abdu James A 286 Abney Dr Francis 111 Acker Tony 124 240 286 Ackerman Bill 242 Acree Glynn 150 Actuarial Science Club 235 Adachl Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams Adams Naoko 286 Barbara A 145 146 Becca 274 Cathy A 326 James D 286 Kathyl. 148 149 150 386 Kralg B 258 318 Pat 172 Vanessa H 286 Adamson Cynthia O 286 Adamson Dr Lauren 118 Adarme Peter 254 Adcock David L 262 286 Addington Claire A Addington Claire A 286 Adel Carolyn 152 Adereml Oluyemlsl 144 Adewale Paul 318 Adeyemo Stella A 286 Adk1ns Lyvone M 146 Adkins Marty 125 42 Atolabl Rahlm 282 Agee Gregory 250 Ahearn Dr Donald G Ahlerl Mary Sue 276 Ahrens Henri A 286 Alkens Myra S 286 Alberto Dr Paul 112 Alcorn Bart 256 Aldausarl Flashed 282 Alden Edward F 286 Aldrich Jon 254 Aleman Ada 153 Alexander John R 332 Alexander Margo 282 Alexander Flobln Y 286 Alexandrldes Dr Costas 116 Allen Andrea F 286 Allen Elizabeth M 146 Allen Ill Henry H 286 Allen Karen L 326 Allen Lee W 286 Allen Linda 144 Allen Sharon M 286 Allen Terrance B 326 Allison Dr Stuart 108 Allon Dr Teodoro 118 Almeder Dr Robert 110 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alred Epsilon Pl 238 Eta Rho 219 Kappa Alpha 264 Kappa Psi 209 Lambda DeltalPhl Eta Sigma Omlcron Pl 266 Pnl Alpha 240 Tau Omega 242 Xl Delta 268 Pam 274 Alsabrook Wllllam W 318 Alsobrook Ellen 177 Alston Alston Adria 332 Joye 272 Alsup Flodney 114 Amis Dr William 111 Amrullah Slddlqa 318 A Dr N1ck111 50 Andersen Mark J 318 Andersen TracyJ 125 149 15 Anderson Charlene M 286 Anderson Dr Gordon 108 150 Anderson Dr Grady 111 150 Anderson Janet 274 Anderson Jason C 286 Anderson Jodi 167 Anderson Mark E 286 Anderson Marlon C 318 Anderson William 110 Andradzkl Brenda O 146 286 Andretti Mary 108 Andrews Bill 258 Andrews Cedric 161 Andrews Christopher 332 Andrews Johnny 262 Andrews Leona 326 Andrews Malt 258 Andrews Stephanie B Andrews Dr Victor Andrews William R 318 Angstadt Bob 260 Anso Richard 287 Antenen Amy 177 Anthropology Club 224 Anugeran Mutlara R 332 Apter Dr Andrew 108 Aramburu Lisa 146 287 Archlbong Peterl 287 Armendarlz Shelley E 326 Armstrong Carol 110 Armstrong Linda 108 Arneel Shellah Fl 148 Arnold Kelth H 287 36Oflndex 268 286 ' A ' ' ' , 112 Q , ,286 ' , ' , 236 1 , 2 I. ' , 103, 108 1 ' 'g f 11 Q 1 146 Alpha 142 Bardeni Dr. Ronald 114 ' I ' ,' , 116 11, , t , 1 1 I - 8 f , , , o. . ' . . 6 f 26 f ' ' , , 115 . .U Arora Dr Ram 109 Arrington Dr Robert 110 Aschrneyer James H 149, 262 Aschmeyer Tom 262 Asher Leigh A 287 Ashworth Jeltrey 108 Ashworth Jerry D 287 Aslhene Regina 142 326 Asqulth Sean W 146 Astln Janlce 110 Athanasslades Dr John 116 Atklns Beth 278 Atkinson Dr Francis Atkinson Karen 266 Atkinson Kevin L 287 Atkins John R 287 Ausband Samuel 110 Austin Dr John 109 Austln Tavlo V 332 Auler F'hlllpJ 149 150 242, 28 Avery Brenda L 287 Avery Ill Nell 148 Azar Marcia A 146 Azzerello Chris 153 Babb Kelly 274 Babcock Rlchard 175 Bagby Paul 254 Baggett Dr Wllllam 105 150 Bagley Llsa 266 Bagwell James 282 Batley Aubrey C 287 Batley Gregory D 287 Bain Sheryl L 287 Baird Llanne K 287 Bakeman Dr Roger 118 Baker John C 287 Baker Laura A 326 Baker Sharon 117 Baker Sheryl D 287 Baker Susan P 287 Balasco Karen 332 Baldwin D 7 Baldwin Jeanne W 146 287 Baldwin Kathy 143 Baldwin Lawrence E 287 Ballard Diana 126 278 Ballard Joseph D 287 Ballard Dr Wllllam 113 Ballew Klm 274 Balog Tom 262 Balough Colin 152 Banlster Brian 152 Banlster Tammy P Banla Dr John 110 Bankston Nancy C 326 Baptist Student Union 225 Barbe Dr Rlchard112 Barber David E 146 Barber Lynda A 287 Barclay Davld144 150 Barclay Krlstl 274 Barlleld Robbie 262 Barfleld Wllllam H 287 Bartus Dr Delon108 Barker Laurle15O 274 Barker Dr Narvlar114 Barksdale Jr Dr Hiram Barnes Dr Buckley 112 Barnes Dr Marylou 118 Barnett Tor1lO 146 Barnhart Carla E 326 Barnhart Scott 254 Branwell Brooksle W 326 Barrett James B 287 Barth Mlchael M 146 Bartlett Jr Mlchael W 14 Barto Greg 171 Barton Kevln L 326 Baseball 168 Basketball Men s 160 Basketball Women s 164 Bass Nancy N 287 Bassett Kimberly A 287 Bassett Robert V 288 Batchelder Susan 318 Batchelor Larry 332 Bates Mlchael L 145 244 Batlz Judith D 288 Battagllnl Carl 248 Batten Robert 115 150 Battle Stanley B 332 Baty Peggy 113 Batzel Jettrey A 260 288 Batzel Tracy 260 Baugh Cheryl J 288 Baumgardner Elliott L 332 Baumstark Altons Dr 108 Baumstark Dr Barbara 108 Baus Dennis 254 Baxter Della 117 Baxter Jane E 167 Baxter Leon 326 Baxter Mlchael 150 Bayllss Dr Claudia 109 Bealrd E Marianne 288 Bear Victoria 276 Beard Clinton B 326 Beard George 242 Beasley George 108 7 Beaty, Melissa Ann 332 7 Beavers, Susan L. 318 I . Becerra, Ana Fl 268, 318 Bechtel, Dr P 110 Beck, Mary 151 Beck, Ralph A 102, 150 Beck, Dr Theodora 108 Becker, Billy 254 Beckler, Lorl P 146 Beckman, Dr Gall 115, 144, 151 Becton, Mlchael J 288 Bederman. Dr Sanlord 109, 150 Beecher, Sandra 149 Beecrolt. Betty 270 Belser, Maureen 288 Belcher, Susan A 288 Beldt, Dr. Sandra F 144 Bellsle, Claire 270 Q , -f W Bell, Ann 270 Bell, Barbara L 288 Bell, Cheryl v 288 Bell, Jack 110 Bell, Julia 288 Bell, Kelly 150 Bell, Dr Linda 110 Bell, Melissa 332 Bell, Phillip 244 Bellamy, Terle L 326 Bello, Dr Daniel 116 Benardot, Dr Dan B 117 Bendall, Dr R, Douglas 110 Bendlns, Robln 288 Benlord Butch 158, 254 Berllord Terrllyn 326 Benklel, Michelle 274 Bennett, Alan 288 Bennett, Jennller 278 Bennett, John 254 Bennett, Sandra 278 Benoit, Barbara 117 Benson, Anthony D 288 Benson. Laura R. 146 Benson, Roy 260 Bentley, Rita 142 Bentley. Stephanie L. 318 Benton, Jacqueline 318 Bentsen. David 262 Benlson, Laura 143. 144 Benzlnger, Debra 276, 326 Berger, Marsha 288 Berger, Dr Mlchael l, 118 Berhold, Dr Mervin 116 Berken, Jean A. 288 Bernhardt, Dr. Kenneth 116 Bernier, Davis 244 Berry, Carla S. 149, 276 Berry, Dr, Leonard 114 Berry, Melanie J 146 Bertschln, Hugh 262 Bessho. Marc 153 Best, Amln 318 Beta Alpha Psl 143 Beta Gamma Sigma 144 Bethune. Morriss 161 Betterson, Karen A. 326 Bevls, Dr Jean 110 Bhada, Dr Vezkl 114 Blggers, Selinda M. 288 Bllllngsley, Alan 248 Billingsley, Dr Donna 118 Billingsley, Randall B 318 Blnford, Dr Mlchael 111 Bingham, Alllson 148 Biology Club 203 Bird, Laynle 326 Bird, Scott 258 Bisher, Monte C 288 Bishop, Andrea 144 Bishop, Carol 167 Bishop, Chrissy 266 Bishop, Jackie 164 Bishop, Jana 278 Black, Donnell 152 Black, Jr., Dr Kenneth 115, 144, 150 Black Freshman Network 222 Black, Jay 242 Black Law Students Association 227 Black Lile and Culture committee 215 Blackwell, Dana K. 153, 288 Blackwell, Leroy 110 Blake, Harold 246 Blake, Harold 246 Blake, Narda J. 326 Blakely, Robert 148 Blakely, Dr. Robert L 108 Blakernan, Dr John 111 Blalock, Sharon D. 148, 288 Blaney, Dr. R0ber1 119 Blicksilver, Dr. Jack 114, 150 Bliss, Joan 152 Bloden. Dr. Wiley 119 Blount, Dr. H.P. 119 Blue Key Honor Fraternity 145 Blumenfeld, Dr, Warren 116 Boat, Dr. Jan 110, 150 Boardman, Dr. Charles 113 Bocian, William E. 288 Bodnar, Becky 113 Boehmlg, David 244 Boehner, Nancy A. 288 Bogie, J. Anthony 288 Bohanon, Kim 172, 175 Botes. Dr. Jacqueline 111 Bolton. Diann J. 332 Bond, Burleigh A. 332 Booker, Vance 144 Bridger. Cynthia J 318 A Bookout. Tim 108 Boone, Betty 110 Boone, Keith 254 Borders. Britt 168, 318 Borek, Jr, Dr John M 103 Born, Ja Bossong mie 258 , Klorene 148 Bottoms. Dr David 109 Bourgeois, Ben 254 Bowen. Gina M 288 Bowen, Nellie M 288 Bowers, Bowers. Donald 318 Robert B 288 Bowman, Linda 152 Bowman, Steve 177 Boyd, Doris A 332 Boyd, Janice A 146 aoya. M ichael 250 Boyd, Robin E 146 Boyd. Stephen G 146 Boyd, Woodrow 326 Boykin, Charlene 318 Boykin, Dr David 108 Boykin, Sally Ft 318 Boyles, Rosernond C 288 Brabant, Kevin D 256 Bucksot, Andy 175, 260 Buechner. Laura E 290 Buttington, Dr Barbara 144 Bugg, Paul 242 Bullard. Jan 117 Bullard, Ina 117 Bullen, Dr Maria 114 Bulloch, William 152 Bundrage. Pamela M 290 Buchanan, Donald R 290 Buckley, Kristen A 332 Bucksot, Star 332 Bundndge. Denise 326 Burbank. Lauren 143 Burden. Dr Charres 116 Burden, Errc A 290 Burell, Clay 168 Burge, Dr Katherine G 118 Burgess, Carla 142 Burgess, Keith S 290 Burgess, Maria 270 Burgess. Ronald B 145, 146, 318 Burke, Michael E. 318 Burke, Simone R 332 Burks. Laverne G 332 Burleson. Cherlyn D 268. 326 ig- --Q... iw-.., Brackett. Cathy 152 Brackner, Marsha A 146 Brad1Ord, Ill, J,H 282 Bradley. Annette 164. 266. 326 Bradley, Dr Leteune 113 Brakebill, Kenneth L 288 Bramlelte. Jr, Dr Carl 116 Brand. Mary F, 149, 288 Burley. Lynette 318 Burnette. Kenneth E 290 Burns. Heten H 146 Burns, Joe 171 Burns. Julie 152 Burns. Stephen K 290 Burns. Lori A 146, 319 Burrison, Dr John 109 Brandon. Dr Leslie 112 Brannan Brantley . Cathy s :aes Etrretyrr A. zea. are Brantleyi H Ann 289 Braswell, Cynthia D 332 Braswell, Randall A 318 Brathwaite, Emma M. 326 Braun, Harold 258 Braunrot, Dr Bruno 109 Bray, John 260 Brazil, Jan 278 Brechin. Brad 153, 248 Brecht, Torn 126, 248 Breen, Dorrie 171 Breen, Kim 274 Brerk, Suletrnan O 318 Brenner, III, C, Philip 289 Breor, PJ 248 Breton, Jorge 153, 318 Brewer, Kristy 266 Brewer, Margo R 318 Brewer, Meardean 332 Brewer, Dr Thomas B 103, 144 Bridges, Dr. Francis 116, 144, 150 Bridges. BrteSkS. Joyce B. 145, 149. 150 Dr Thomas 110 Brrghtman, Dr Harvey 116 Brtley. Chris 148 Brinkley, W. Venice 289 Britt, Janice 151 Britt. Kaye L. 289 Britt, Ralph O. 326 Brock, Dootie D. 282 Brodnax. Peggy W 289 Broe, Anne 172 Bronaugh, Dr H. 108 Brooks, Alison L. 177, 268. 332 Brooks, Debora K 326 Brooks. Robbie 318 Brooks, Rodney 254 Brooks, Sylvia M. 332 Brookshire, Darns 289 Bross, Dr. James 118 Brost, Terri 175 Broussard, Michelle 272 Brown, Bruce L 282 Brown, Burton A. 289 Brown, Craig C. 151. 254, 289 Brown, Cynthia L. 289 Brown. Dale E. 282 Brown, Dr. Earl C, 118 Brown, Eddie 258 Brown, Frank 242 Brown. James 248 Brown. Dr. James F 144 Brown, Dr. John 115, 144 Brown, Juanita L. 289 Brown, Keith E, 318 Brown, Kenda L, 278, 332 Brown, Kenneth H. 289 Brown, Kevin 250 Brown, Lorraine D. 289 Brown. Brown Brown Malyndia D. 332 Dr. Fiobert C. 118 Ronnie 172 175 Brown. Walter J. 289 Browning. Dean 248 Browning, Sondra 270, 289 Brownlee, Dwayne 178 Brownlee. Judy G. 146 Bruce, Donna R. 289 Bruner, Will 262 Brunner, Larry 258 Brus, Joe 161, 258 Bryant, Kim 274 Bryant, Rebecca L. 290 Bryant. Telusa T. 332 Buckley, Dr. James 109 Buckley. Jan 266 Buckner, Dr. Edward 114 Buckner, Dr. Kathryn 114, 144, 150, 151 Burroughs. Julie 172 Burrows. Jr, Roland A 290 Burruss, Rex 318 Burton. Gloria 318 Burton, Suzanne L. 318 Burts. D'Andria S 332 Busby, Patience 190. 290 Bush, vaterre 272 Bussey, Robert 319 Butler, Cindy J 266, 319 Buttermore, Ill, Dr H. King 105, 1 Byerly, Tum 258 Byers, Vivian D 282 Byess. Steven 290 Byrd, Erainnra 332 Byrd, Dr, Pat 113 Cade. Jerome 319 CadOura, Gyland 152 Cahoon, Wanda L. 319 Calboreanu. Mickey 268 Calder, Michael L. 153. 290 Caldwell, Tara 266 Camp, Jr, Dr Damon 113 Camp, David 168 Camp, Roland 144 Canada. McArthur 319 Cannington. Mary E 290 Cantrell, Dr. Cecrlra 117 Cape, Lisa 266 Capelle. Julie E 190. 278. 290 Capers, Jeneen L. 332 Caraballo. Jeannette 290 Carcom, Anne 276 Cardenas, Luz M. 319 Carey. Dr. George 118 Carrey, Rhonda M 319 Carlisle, Earnestine B, 290 Carl0S. Chris 144 Carmrcal, Wanda S. 326 Carn, Dr Neil 116 Carnazza, Vince 153 Carnegie, Jr., Henry L, 319 Carney, Shannon M, 290 Carpenter, Paul W. 260. 319 Carr, Karen 266 Carroll, Jason 319 Carroll, Mary A. 145 Carruth, Malynda 167 Carter, Andrea G. 290 Carter. Charles D. 290 Carter, Dr. Clittord 111 Carter, Colleen A, 290 Carter. David 248 Carter. Linda G. 290 Carter, Lynn B. 144, 145, 290 Carter, Michael L. 332 Carter, Mike 260 Carter. Perry 240 Carter, Reggie 252 Carter, Richard B. 290 Carter. Walter K. 262, 290 Carver, Doug 248 Casal. Mirta S, 291 Casbon, John 152 Casey. Valerie 276. 291 Cash, Addison 291 Casielles, Elhie 266 Cassens, Denise E. 291 Castell. Paul S. 326 Castleberry, Todd 177, 258 Castlin, Dawn 164, 264 Castricone, Dr. Nicholas 112 Caudle, Atuna 177 CCTV. 196 Chacon, Marisol 291 Chacon, Martha E. 291 Chance, Dr Kathryn 117 Chand. Dr Donald 115 Chandler. Beth L 276, 291 Chandler, Dr Gary G 144 Chandler. Janice E 291 Chang, Chek Tong 291 Chapman. George 152 Chapman. Stephen C 319 Chapman. Virginia A 291 Charles, Kathleen 276 Chase. Lana 117 Chase, Dr Nancy 117 Chastain, Gregory E 291 Chastang. Dr Linda 115 Chatham, Randy D 262. 332 Cheek, Tract 164 Chen, Chew-Shen 282 Chen, Josephine 143 Cheng, Donald 282 Cheng. Dr Juer 114 Cheong, lnbum 282 Chern, JennfChern 282 Cherniak, Dr Robert 108 Cherry, Jacqueline 326 Chester, Dixie 143 Chi Phi 244 Childers. Wayne S 246. 291 Childs. Randall S 258. 291 Choi, Seraphrna D 146 Chou, Tim-min 144 Choyce, Elizabeth 268 Choyce, George 260 Chnstenson, Christina 144 Christiansen, Mary A. 282 Christopher, Terry E. 291 Chrzanowski, Mike 248 Chung, Shung H 260, 332 Churchill, Dr, Geoffrey 116, 144 Chruchrll, Ron 254 Crestelskt, David M 291 Cresla. Lyne M. 278. 319 Ciuba. Sandra J 291 Cruto, Trina L 319 Clackurn. George T 291 Claghorn, Victoria L 276. 291 Clance. Dr Pauline R. 118 Clark . Dr, Albert 115, 144 Clark, Amelia I 291 Clark Clark Clark .Janice 144, 145, 146, 150 . John A 319 , Marilyn L. 332 Clark, Mark 168 Claxt Clay. Clay. Clay. Clay, Clayt Clayt on, J Renee 278. 326 Diana 266 James 291 Kathleen A 146 Michael A 319 on. Lauren 274 on, Ronald M 291 Clayton. Tracey 144 Claywell, Sandra L. 291 Clegg, Chris 258 Clements. Vernita R 291 Clifton, Almonse 148 Cline, Randall C 326 Cltppard. Deborah A G 146 Cloes, Dan 171, 258, 333 Coan. Ruth 152 Coates. Mariorre 144 Cobb. cyrrmra R 292 Cobb, Mark 168 Cobb, Michael 152 Cobbins, Sonya D. 333 Coch Coch Coch Coch Coch ran, Deede C. 292 ran, Greg 254 ran, Janice L. 282 ran, Dr John 115 ran, Kenneth 252 Cochran, Leslie 270 Cochran, Susan A 145. 150, 292 Codtas, Emilio 262. 319 Coe, Steven W 172, 333 Coter. Ann 143 Colield, Shannon L 319 Cogan. Dr, Dennis 117 Coggrns, John 161, 168 Cohen. Lisa I. 326 Colarusso, Dr, Ronald 112 Colbert, Anthony E, 292 Colcock. Jack W. 282 Cole, Cole. Cole. Cole. Cole, Alan S. 302 Alice 278 Leonna R 292 Melody H. 292 Steven M. 292 Coleman, Linda 319 Coley, Lisa 149, 150, 274 Collier, Constance H 128, 145, 148, 149, 292 Collins, Jim 248 Collins, Larry 143 Collins, Lawrence E 292 Collins, Lonnie G. 256, 319 Colon, Wanda Y, 292 Colston. Tony 240 Colton, Dr. Ted 112 Colville, Jackie 158 Combs, Janice 264 COMSA 221 Conley, Lyn 268 Connally, Veronica 172 Connolly, Michael J. 292 Conradsen, Charlotte 238 Conroy, Michael 148 Coogler, Dr. Carol 118 Cook, Doug 262 Cook, Elizabeth 167 lndexj36l X l l 1 Cook Frank 248 Dasher. Ann 274 Dotson, William D 333 Cook, Gretchen 143 Dasher, Saxon 248 Dougherty, Laura C 268, 294 Cook, Henry 326 Dasovlch, John M 146 Douglas, Dale A. 294 Cook, Dr John 114. 144. Davenport, Dana A 146 Douglas, John K. 294 Cook, Sherry L 292 Davenport. Don 248 Douglas. John K. 294 Cook . Stephanie 143 Cook. Cooke. Dr Warren 108 Lauren 272 Cooper, Carol E 292 Cooper, Dr James 116 Cooper, Kendell P 326 Cooper, Lisa R 319 Coper, Dr Charles 117 Cope, Diane L 146, 276 Copeland, Dwight 252 Davenport, Edward W 152. 292 Daves, Dr Walter F 118 David, Dr George 110 David, G Lynn 292 David. Stecey L 146, 293 Davidson. Angie 274 Davidson, Australia K 293 Davidson, Brian 258 Davies, Clay 258 Davies. Garland 113 Copeland, Eva 274 Copeland, Larry 252 Copeland. Scott 238 Cordell, Valerie 319 Corgel, Dr John 116 Corrnack, Fiona 142 Costa, Simone B X 292 Coslen. Jonathen L, 128, 292 Cothran, Bettina 109 Cotresr, lvla 148 Cotter, Melinda 266 Cotter, Nancy 268 Cotterman, Dr William 115, 144 Cotton, Cletls 129, 319 Cottrell. Lisa 148, 292 Couch, Colleen E 268 326 Couch, Stephen 244 Coughlrn, Dr Josette 109 Coulter, Rick 161 Counts. Kristin D 270. 319 Courtney, James E 146 Cowart, Mark C 292 Cowen, Colleen C 292 Cox, Dr Anthony 116 Cox, Carrre E 319 Cox, Ira F 292 Cox, Patti 143, 146 Cox. Sandy 274 Cox, Steve 242 Cox. Tanya M 319 Craddrck, Dr Ray A. 118 Crandell, Dr Norman 118 Crane, Dr Donald 116, 144, 150 Crawlord, Carol 268 Crawlord, Kathleen B 146 Crawlord, Thomas A 282 Crawl, Johnny L 319 Creety. Michael 153, 262 Crlbbs, Kenneth J 145, 256 Crrmmrns, Carolyn 108 Crrmmins, Dr Timothy 109 Crrsp, Teresa 172, 175 Cntcher, Philip 152 Croce, Hal 258 Cronlill, Jettrey 150 Cronon, Sandra F 292 Croom. Bob 254 Crosby, Mike 148 Crosby. Terry 152 Cross, Paul C 146 Cross Country 175 Crosslreld, MaryAnn T 146 Crosthwait. Dr Charles 112 Crouch, Allie F 292 Crouch, Dr Kathleen 103 Crow, Jr. James M 146. 292 Crow, Melanie 268 Crow, Dr Sidney 108 Crowder, Lisa 148 Crowe, Mark H 146 Crowe, Tracy 167 Crowley, Lisa 129, 149, 150, 292 Cruce, Robert 262 Cruce, Tracy L 319 Crum, Sheryl 110 Crurnley, Reuban 252 Crunk, Mike 254 Crutchtleld, Dr 118 Cuooedge, Dana 266 Culton, James K, 319 Cummings, Gordon 118 Cummins, Chuck 260 Cunltt, Jim 244 Curlette, Dr William 119 Curney, Virginia 319 Currier, Jell 254 Curtis, Dr Leonard 112 Curtis, Terry H 146 Custer, Diana 268 Cutchln, Joy W, 282 Cutclill, Kim 152 Dabbs, Jr, Dr James M 11B Dalrymple, Timothy C. 292 Dalton, Marie 274 Dama, Laurel 278 Darna, Lynda D 333 Dandy. Jett 254 Dangel, Dr Harry 112 Daniel, Judith R 292 Daniel. Tracie L. 130, 147, 149, 274, 292 Daniel, Dr. Wayne 116 Daniels, R, Letitia 292 Danner, John P. 292 Darty, Debora 143. 144, 150 - - l 3627Index Davis, Cadet 168 Davis, Carol 144 Davis, Cathy 266 Davis, Cathy J aaa Davis, Cheri 270 Davis, Chris W 319 Davis. Colnta A. 319 Davis, Debbie 274 Davis, Delphemra J 293 Davis, Donna 274 Davis, Donna M 326 Davis, Evette 293 Davis, Dr Gerald 109 Davis, Grant 260 Davis, Dr Harold 108, 150 Davis, Karan L 293 Davis Kathy 143 Davis, Mark 262 Davis, Melvis C, 333 Davis, Mina 153 Davis, Monte K 260. 326 Davis, Dr Phillip 111 Davis, Yolanda 293 Davis, Yolanda E 326 Davy, Chris 262 Davy, Mark 258 Dawson, Mark S 282 Dawson, Matt 262 Dawson, Terence D 320 Day, Ann W 293 Day. Brenda L 320 Day, John R 106 Day, Dr Sherman 111, 150 Dean, Denise 278 Deandrade, Patricia 117 Deane, Dr Richard 116 Dowd. Donna K 276, 294 Downes. Dr John 112 Downie, Robin 266 Drag. Dr Lee 117 Dresra, Tammy D 333 Dressel. Dr, Norman 114 Dressel, Dr, Paula 111 Drucker, Dr Melvin 117 Drummond, Sandra 142 Duarte, Dr Julio 109 Duchman, John 143 Duck, Allie E 294 Dultey. Greg S 260, 326 Dufty, Timothy W 146 Duiresne. Steve J 320 Dugger. John E 294 Duke, Terri D 326 Dumas, Robert 246 Dumrongkulraksa, Darrre 144 Dunbar. Shirley L 294 Duncan, Brian 258 Duncan. Dr Louise 117 Dupree, Brian D. 146 Durden, Angela 264 Durrett, J, Diane 294 Durrett, Don 248 Dvorsak, Anne 268 Dwyer, Patricia A 294 Dyckman, Lynne 152 Dydensborg, H Peter 294 Dyer. Kenneth E 294 Dyer, Nancy M 294 Eagles, Alison M, 150, 294 Early, Linda T 145, 146 Earnhardt. Billy 248 Earnhardt, Kent C 294 Eason, Elton 110 Easterlrng, Mrs 118 Eberhart, Rita A. 145, 146 Edd Steven L 294 Dearrng, Bruce 262 Dease, Michael K 146 DeBray, Vince 153 DeCarlo, Randolph A 146 DeCaslro, Dr John M, 118 Deets, Tom 254 DeGolran, Peter C 146, 320 Delbert, Betsy L. 326 Delhi, Dr John 112 Dertz, Dr Samuel 119 Delgato, Walter 175 Delta Gamma 270 Delta Sigma Theta 272 Delta Zeta 274 DeMarce, Kenneth S 142 Demos. John 110, 150 Denson, Tammy L 326 Dent, Dr Borden 109 Dent, Janis L 320 Denton, Ava 148 Derby. Dr Charles 108 DerMoushegran, Virginia 143 DeRosa, Joe L. 150, 320 Desberg, Kerry A 293 Deschamps, Dr. Benoit 115 Deshpande, Vrgay 118 Dettert, Dandra L 333 Devane, Don 260 Dever, Paul S 320 Devore. Joe 262 DeWitt, Diana L 266, 293 DeWitt, Patricia 144 Diamond, Bruce 250 Diaz, Leonrla E 282 Diaz, Paul 262 DrBona, Mike 148 Dickens, Dr Marlon 117 Dickerson, Dr. Harold 109 Drcus, John 256 Dicus, Ruth 274 Didocha, Robert 144 Digby, Michael A 333 Dillard, John 144 Dillon, Dr Joyce 117 Dillon, Dr Ray 114, 144 DiNardo. Catherine M. 293 Dingler, Allred 149, 150, 254, 293 DrSantls, Linda K, 145 Drtmer, Julie 274 Dittman, Diane C, 177, 293 Divine, Beatrice T. 113 Dixon, Robin 118 Dobbs, Louise V. 146 Docking, Holly 177 Doig, Kathleen A. 109 Dolphyn, Steven P 145, 146, 293 Donaldson, Chad 254 Donaldson, Dr, Loraine 114, 144 Donaldson, Dr, William 111 Donnelly, Donna M. 320, 268 Dooley. Stephanie G. 320 Doolittle, Daniel L. 293 Dorr, Daniel B, 293 Dorsey, Dwight 252 Dorsey, Greg 254 y. Edmonson, Dr Nathan 114 Edwards . Becky J 146 Edwards, Dr. Donald 108 Edwards, Greg 248 Edwards. Edwards, K Michael 144 Edwards, Michael P 320 Edwards, Dr Richard 108 Eicheloerger, Lupe 151 Eisemann, Dr Peter 115, 144 Elder, Carolyn F 294 Elder. Louette 294 Elder, Myron 333 Eldredge. Todd 175 Elitson, Dr Jaon 117 Ellison, Dr Kirk 111, 150 Ellen, Dr. Paul 119 Ellrn, Michael 250 Ellrott, Brian 258 Elliott, Debra 266 Elliott, Laura M 131, 149, 15 ElltOtl. Lauren 326 Elliott, Dr Merwyn 116, 144 Ellis, Howard 152 Ellis, Margie 172, 175 Ellison, Renee 264 Ellison, Tracey P 294 Elrod, Dr Robert 115 ElSheshar, Dr Kama: 116 Elson, M Elvsaas. ark 143 Martt 320 Emery, Marie K. 146 Emmons, Rob 254 Emory, Ill, Edward 294 Emshoft, Dr. James G, 119 Engel, Charlotte 266 Engelhardt, Rita 118 England, Dr, Kenneth 109, 15 Englebrecht, Dr. Ted 114 English, Julia 333 Enright, Dr os, 119 Enrrquez, Nancy 278 Ensminger, Dr, E.E, 112 Enter, Dr Jack 113 Enterkin, Mary 282 Epstein, Daniel 143, 238 Epstein, Dr, Havard 114 Epstein, Julie B, 294 Erickson, Dr. Wayne 109 Ervin, Ronald C. 294 Espinoza, Maria M, 294 Essien, Orrtta A. 264, 295 Estes, Jevon 161 Etheridge, Dr. Jerry 110 EtterLewrs, Gwendolyn 117 Euton, Larry S. 144 Evans, Dr, Ellen 109 Evans, Mary C. 146 Evans, W. Franklin 282 Evans, Dr. William 109 Everitt, Lynn 152 Evers, Mary 278, 333 Ewing David 254 Exley,' D r, Charles 112 Exposito, Marlene 333 Jeanie D, 130, 278, 294 O 266 4 0 srllc -W-, K X X-. Extramurals 183 Eyer, Henry 256 Eyewumt, Okeremute D 295 Ezell, Dr Joe B 103 Fabren, Marchlle M 326 Fabren, Michelle M 295 Fagan. Dr Joen 119 Fairchild, Dr Donald 111 Faletde, Jenntler A 295 Fallen, Guy 246 Fallts, Dr Charles 112 Fang, Chen-Haw 282 Fang, Juoltng 282 Farmer, Pamela 272 Farmer, Renwtck B 326, 333 Farnham, Dr Paul 114 Farr, Greg 262 Farrar, Gregory W 295 Farrell, Susan J 333 Faulkner, Dr Clyde W 104. 150 Fay, John V 326 Fazlollaht, Bryan 116 Feagtn, Susan D 278. 320 Fears, Cheryl 266 Feegel, Mark 254 Fehskens Jacqueline M 295 Feingold, Louis R 282 Felder, Teresa M 320 Feldhaus. Kurt R 333 Feldhaus, Dr William 115 Fennell, Frank 258 Fennell. Dr Valertel 108 Fenner. Deborah S 146 Ferdinand. Cecily A 320 Fernandez Carlos 153 Ferrante, John 254 Ferrante, Tony 254 Ferrell, Lolita 333 Ferrell Lolita 333 Ferrtll, Barbara A 146, 148 Field. Lee M 295 Ftelttz, Dr Bruce D 144 Fter, Vtckt D 295 Fincher, Donnette L 333 Fink, Dr Gary 109 Finkelstein, Dr Irving 108 Ftrda, Dr Rtchard 109 Frscher, Jellrey D 320 Fischer. Lucy 171 Fisher, Allen D 326 Fisher, Tracey L 266, 320 Fttterrnan, Stan F 146 Fleming, Ruth A 295 Flerrtlng, Shirley 146 Fletcher, Dr, Bradlord 109 Florence, Terry 333 Flournoy, Jellrey R 320 Flowers, Lisa 295 Flynn. Linda P 295 Foerst, Jr, Joseph 116 Forbes, Richard 116 Ford. Russell 242, 295 Ford, Sandra L 295 Forlsort, Vernona A 295 Fortunato, JOhn 244 Foskey, Craig 168 Fossette, Wayne 254 Foster, Beverly 152 Foster, Dr Carol 119 Foster, David 320 Foster, Gloria 272 Foster, Martorre H 146. 295 Foster, Dr Martha 119 Foster, Raymond 150 Fowler, Donna 108 Fowler, Jr. Dr Harmon 113 Fowler, Katherine R 146, 295 Fowler, Lon J 282 Fowler, Rrsa 268 Fowlkes. Or Duane 111 Fox, Cynthia M 295 Fox, Suzanne L 146 Frady, Dr Charles 110 Fram, Charles 333 Frank, Andrew 142, 238 Frank, Seth Fl. 146 Franklin, Jr,, Dr Wtlltam 116, 14 Franks, Leslie D, 295 Franzont, Dr Janet 111 Fraser, Dr, Martin 110 Frasher, Dr James 112 Frasher. Dr Ramona 112 Frauman, Helen C 295 Frazer. Sara J 148 Frazier, Carla 272 Frazier, Joni 278 Frazier, TeWanna D 333 Fredette, Henry P 145 Freeman, Bernice 264 Freeman, Kevin 254 Freeman, Lee 258 Freeman, Oscar L 295 Freeman, Valerie 326 French, Laura L 295 Frey, Chris 258 Frey, Dr. Teryl 108 Friedman, Mike 238 Friel, Alan 262 Friend, Margaret 108 Frttz, Dr. William 109 4 Frost, Denise 278 Frost, Fartoa B 295 Frye, Dr Linda G 105 Fucrto. Michael T 320 Fuentes, Christine E 146, 295 Fullord, MaryAnn 282 Furertltd, Dr Ingemar K 111 Furte, Stephanle 278 Furrow. Gary T 146 Gaddy, Danny I 295 Gaetan, Darnarts E 296 Gatlney, Dr Peter 108 Gaines, Sherry 118 Gaither, Jakkt 111 Gaither, Renee L 296 Galina, Dr Brenda 119 Gallagher. Brian 260 Gallant, Dr Christine 109 Galslholl, Dr Stuart 109 Galvrn, Brien 151 Gamble. Patricia A 296 Gamma Iota Sigma 208 Gann, Richard D 296 Gantt, Karen 320 Garalls. Dianne 266 Gorvell, PJ 278 Gossert, Carol F 296 Gottltnqer Chartre 158 Gola. Trm 258 Grabbe. Dr Mary 108 Graduate lite Q11 Graessle. Linda 266 Graham Anetonrous D 320 Graham Betsy 108 Graham, Larry Fl 296 Graham, Dr Mildred 112 Gratney Ben 152 Granstra, Beth M 296 Grant. Vrctrre 164 Grassle, .Janet 171 Graubard Adollo 171 Graubard, Erlck H 320 Graubardr, Adollo 297 Graves, Dr Pa1rlcta 109 Gravrtt, Jerrr M 297 Grawotg Dr Dennts144 Gray Dr Dorothy 115 Gray, James Fl 297 Gray, Russ 258 Green, Anthony 240 Green, Crystal A 327 Green, Debra A 144 Green, Kathy L 149 Green, Kathy 278 Green, Susan F 274, 320 Greenblall, Jett 238 Greene. Bernard J 283 Garcha, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia, Garcia. Gradner Gardner Garger. Garner, Dr Brkrarnttt 116 Ana M tLHyl131.296 Nrla 278 Rita M 320 VICk1G 149 Dr Louis 112 , Twana Y 296 Jean 327 Ralph W 282 Garnham, John 152 Garren, Garrett. Patncla L, 268, 320 John 148 Garrison, William J 296 Garvey, Elizabeth A 327 Garza, Dr Joseph 111 Gaston, Calvin 333 Gaunt, Dr Larry 115, 144 Gay, Dr Gerald 115 Gay Student Alliance 229 Gebara, Deborah R 146, 296 Gentry, Kenneth B 333 Gentry, W N 114 Geoghegan, Crtstalee 320 George, Mary 152 Gerrard, Christopher 144, 296 Gholston, Sr, Ronald A 296 Grannakopoulos, Gollo 149, 150 Gtardtna, Martha R 146 Glbbs, Sharon L 296 Gibby, Norman L 296 Gtbert, Clare 148 Gibson, Ruth 147 Gibson, Sabrina 264 Gtllord, Rebecca 148 Gilbert. Jim A 320 Gilbert. Rebecca L 296 Glles, Arnetta 327 Gillespie, Richard P 258, 327 Gillespie, Dr Neal 109 Gillespie, Robyn 132, 278 Gilliam, Cortez O 296 Gtllon, Stewart 296 Gilmore, Dr Thomas 109 Gtlstrap, Harold O 296 Gtmby, Paul S. 327 Gingrich, Dr Donald 110 Ginn, Linda A, 320 Gtnrt, Robert A 327 Gtovtnazzo, Dr Vtncent 114 Glass. Gerrt S 148 Glaze, Antta J 320 Gleaton, Jr, Dr Thomas 112 Glenn, Lawson 250 Glrnsky, Rebeca 296 Glussman, Danny 238 Godfrey, Catherine 142 Godwin, Jerl 254 Goeckel, Pat 158 Goetz, Shirley A 296 Goins, Greg 152 Gold, Ntck 238, 296 Golden Key National Honor Society 146 Goldman, Colette 274 Goldstucker, Dr Jack 116, 144 Golf 178 Golshan, Shahrokh 283 Gonsahn, Samuel G 296 Gonzaltz, Vic 248 Good. lll, James O 296 Goodlellow, Amy S 296 Goodhand, lll, Arthur W 144 Goodman, Cynthia S, 146 Goodman, Michael B 296 Goodrtow, Dr James 115, 144 Goodnow, Dr, Wilma E 144 Goodson, Greg 158 Greene. Jr, Dr James E 107, Greene, Dr Myron 115 Greene, Steven 152 Greer, Dr John 112 Greer, Morris 171 Gregor, Beverly J 297 Gregory, Dr Paul 109, 150 Gregory, Dr William 113 Gretlt, George 108, 150 Grerner, Katy 266 Grest, Scott A 254. 297 Grier, Trevtous J 320 Grtesbach, Linda J 146 Grtlltn Jr, A D 297 Grtltln, Mike 158 Grttltn, TraCy K 145 Grtfltth, Betty L 146 Grrlrrth, Denise M 274, 327 Grtltrths, Stephen P 256 Grrrltths, Steven 333 Griggs, Dr Blanche 108 Grrmsley, Anthony A 146 Grtzzle, Greg 258 Groll, Dr Gene 116, 144 Grotl, Dr James 117 Groover, Jacqurlrne 151 Groover, Phyllis 274, 327 Gross, Julie 238 Gross, Pau' 172, 175 Gross, Sandra 167, 270 Grossberndl. Jenntler L 320 Grossman, Eden S 320 Gruetler, Kimberly A 320 GSUNS 202 Guancltque, Altcta 297 Guard, Cathy M 297 Gutlllon, Randy 256 Gumbert, Dr Edgar 119 Gunn, Sheryl A 297 Gunrtels, Phillip 143 Gurley, Karen J 320 Gutterres, Cheryl 118 Guy, Andrea L. 333 Guy, Dan1elC 297 Guy, Dr Joseph 114, 144 Haase, Steve 242 Haberlert, Dr, John 110 Haddock, Patricia H 297 Hadley, Jr, Dr Joseph 111 Hagle, David H 258, 297 Hagler, Michael 250 Hale, Marlon 118 Haley, Dewey 161 Haley-James, Dr Shirley 112 Hall, Anntce L 333 Hall, Beverly 149 Hall, Dr Frank 110 Hall, Hays C 333 Hall, Dr J0t'tn 115, 144. 150 Hall, Kelth 258 Hall, Kris 268 Hall, Dr MaryAnne 112 Hall, Ron 248 Hall, Sallie 320 Hall, Sharola D 264. 297 Hall, Steve 258 Hall, Todd W. 333 Hall, Tommy 114 Halllord, Deborah L 297 Goolsby, Martorie O, 296 Goosby, Tara 333 Gordan, Dr Beltta 117 Gordon, Eva 278 Gordon, Jr, Dr John 117 Gordon, William H 152. 296 Gordy, Lynn L. 296 Gorman, Allred C, 296 Gorsuch, Dr, Edwin 109, 150 Hallman. Btll 258 Hallman. C Mark 297 Hambrtdge, Moya 118 Hamby. Rusty 132, 258 Hamoy, Sandy 278 Harnby, Tonya 278 Harntlton, Becky 276 Hamilton, Carol M 146 Hamilton, Lane 260 144 lndexf363 Hamilton, Robert 333 Hammond, Dr W Rogers 144 Harnrrck, Jell 262 Hancock, Brian D 298 Haneklau, Kathleen P 320 Hanes, Angela D 320 Haney, Carol J 146 Hankla, Dr Robert 111, 150 Hansard, Dr Martha 115 Haraka. Gregg 250 Harbaugh. Dr Norman 116, 144 Hardee, James E 298 Hardin, Jellery K 298 Hardrnge, Nicola 333 Hardnett, Leondus R 240. 298 Hardwick. Linda Y 146 Hardwick, Pal 256 Hardy, Tara 334 Hargrove, Kenneth E 146, 298 Harmon, Greg 260 Higgins, Jr, Joseph J 299 Higgins. Reed 248 Highland. David 242 Hightower, Marla 143 Hrghsrnllh, Kevin M 256 Hllburn, Jr, B F 144 Hill Hill . Carla 334 Dr Carole E 108, 148 Hrll, D T 254 Hill, Jerrrey k 334 Hill Ken 177. 258 Hill, Peggy 118 Hill, Sterling M 145, 146 Hill ZS3 G 272, 299 Hilliard. Dr Asa 119 Hilliard-Franks, Parthenia 147 Hrllsman. Nacoleon 240 Hinds. Dudley 116 Hlnegardner. Sandra L 146 Hines. Mary H 149 Hurlrmann, Franclsca 151. Hurlrmann, Patricia 151 Hurt, Phyllis 113 Hurt. Susan J 300 Husek. Cynthia 143 Hutcherson, Tracey 321 Hutchins, Betty 114 Hwang, Yongkwan 283 lddrns-Ferguson. Cynthia A 300 llllll Tala! O 321 lgwebrke, Clement C 283 lhlanleldt. Dr Keith 114 lntanto, Roberto C 300 Harper, Ronald L 327 Harper, Sondra L 266, 298 Harper, Valerie 276 Harrell, Audrey A 298 Harrell, John 320 Harrell, Shannon 167 Harris, Brad 262 Harns, Cheryl E 298 Harris. Dr Chester 111 Harris. Dr. Leslie A 109. 150 Harris, Michael M 334 Harris. Dr Sidney 116 Harns. Tonya 133, 274 Harris Z nda E 320 - Y Harrrson, Diane 150 Hirsch. Dr Paul 114 Historical Simulation Society 228 Hitchcock, Jocelyn 299 Hobby. Shari D 299 Hodges. Charlie 147 Hodges. Dr Walter 119 Hoeflrn, Larry 143 Hoeler, Patricia L 146 Hotlman, Dr Alan 112 Hoftman. Scott E 327 Hogue, Dr Lynn 118 Holbrook, Karen 177, 268 Holcombe, Karen E 320 Holdorl. Pamela A 143, 299 Holewinskr, Ken 260 Ingram. Patti 274 lnterlralernrty Council 205 lntersororrty Council 204 Intramurals 180 lrrzarry, Brenda 266 Irvine, Dr Russell 119 lsom, Debbie A 321 lvester, Mike 262 lsadr. Mona 300 Holmes. Johnson, Elizabeth A 300 Harrison, John G 298 Harrison, Michael D 320 Harrison, Richard 150 Harrold, Dr Frances 109 Harrower, Peter 110, 150 Hart, Dr Dabney 109, 150 Hart, M B J 112 Hart, Michael A 320 Hart, Shulanda 264 Harte, Brett 258 Hartlield, Bernadette 118 Hartley, Glenn 256 Harrnan, Mark 143 Hartshorn, Dr Truman 109 Hartung, Dr Joseph 112 Harvey. G Elaine 298 Harvey, Robin 327 Harwood, Dr Gordon 114, 144 Hash, Becky 278 l-lasrb, Nalma 298 Haskrn, Jetlrey 283 Haskins. David 298 Hassan, Sayed 298 Hassard. Dr, John 112 Hatcher, Lori A 298 Hauber, Roxanne 118 Haun, Dr Anna 110 Haver, Joan 276 Haverty, Dr. J R 104, 150 Hawkins, Keith A 327 Hawkins, Winsome 114 Hawthorne. Dr Linda 112 Hay, Stephen D 283 Hayes. Lene 298 Haygood, Chrqurta A 298 Haynes. Debbie 268 Healy, Mike 254 Hearn, Mark B, 298 Heath, Jenniter 270 Hedvat, Behroot 327 Heffron, Joe 260. 298 Helner, Tracy E 278, 298 Heich, Dr. George 109 Heim, Willadene 276, 298 Helms, Tanya Fl. 298 Henderson, Angelra R 298 Henderson. Dr. John 114 Henderson, Keith 254 Henderson, Kenneth 320 Henderson, Lisa A. 148, 298 Henderson, Lori 278 Henderson, Dr. Richard 116 Hendricks, Terr F, 146 Hendricks, Russ 168 Hennerke. Dr J 108 Hennessy, Karen A. 146 Henri, Burdette L. 146 Henry, Theodore W 320 Henry. Jr , Dr, Vernon 109 Henry, Dr, William 115 Henschen, Marga R. 320 Herd, Dr. Zana 108 Herman, Adam 238 Herman, Sherry 143, 146 Hermanson, Dr. Robert 144 Herrnoyian, Edward 110, 153 Hernandez, Ana L. 143 Hernandez Jr Dou las 298 Hollahan, Dr Eugene 109 Holland, Chris 248 Holland, Dr Clarence 119 Holland, Dr Max 115 Holland, Dr Michael 114 Holland, Phyllis 116 Holland, Russell A, 299 Hollins. Jr, John W 168. 320 Hollis, Dorethia 299 Hollis, Thomas M. 258. 334 Holloway, Jr , Homer 110 Holmes, Chavelz 320 Holmes, Debbie 274 Holmes, Kathi A. 146. 299 Tony 262 Jackson, Brett 252 Jackson, Dr, Cennette 118 Jackson, Chris 161 Jackson, Frank 168 Jackson. Jelt 161 Jackson, Lucinda 300 Jackson, Marilyn Y, 300 Jackson, Mary K 300 Jackson, Nelson A. 300 Jackson Richard 240 Jackson, Rollin A 321 Jackson, Sherri F1 300 Jackson Ville A 321 Jackson Vivian J 300 Jacobs. Dr. Fred 114 Holmes. Dr Wally 113 Holsworth, Lee 152 Holt, Fran 148, 150 Holt-Forhn, Cher 148 Homer, Davie 299 Homer, Vernalene 299 Honkanen, Dr Penttr 115 Honor's Council 147 Hood. Gregory P. 299 Hood, Lawrence D, 240, 327 Hopkins, Dr Harry 108. 150 Hopkins, Rebecca L 299 Hopkins, Steve 250 Hopkins, Dr, William 118 Horducky. Condy L 274. 327 Horlacher, Teresa 321 Horlock. John 254 Horne, William D 327 Hough. Dr Ruth 119 House. A Bernadette 146 James. Dana 262 James, David T 300 James, Jr, Wrllre R 300 Jamieson, Jell 262 Janrhett, Calvin V. 283 Jarahran. Greg 262 Jarel, Dr Charles 111 Jarma, Emmalrne M 146 Jarrett, Geraldine 321 Jarrett, Dr, Thomas 109 Jedel, Dr. Michael 115 Jellerson, Dr Brian 108 Howard. Bonnie 147 Howard, Dale W. 299 Howard, Greg 256 Howard, Dr Lamarr G 113 Howard, Marcella 148 Howard, Nancy M. 146 Howard. Sterling 148 Howell, Carol 118 Howell, Dr Clara W, 107 Howell, Craig A 299 Howell, Jr, Dr. Gordon 115, 144 Howell, Nancy 152 Howell, Patricia I 146 HPRD Club 231 Hsu. Dr Hsu. Dr Frank 111 Yu-Sheng 110 Huang, Shu-Hwer 299 Hubbard. Dr, Charles L. 144 Hubbard, Jan 268 Hubbard, Julie 266 Hudgins, Mary L. 144, 151, 276 Hudgins, Rebekah 148 Hudson, Dr. Dugald 115, 144, 150 Hudson, Jr., Dr, Hugh 109 . ,, g Heusel, David 158 Hewitt, Kelly 190 Heyn, Carol 151 Hicklrn, Barrie T. 299 Hicks, Bonnie E 299 Hicks, Dr. Carol 115, 151 Hicks, Craig E. 299 Hicks, Dr Donald 108 Hicks, Linda H, 299 Hicks. LuAnn 152 Hicks. Robert E. 299 Hicks, Jr., Thomas C. 320 Hidding. Andrea 171 364flndex Hudson, Sharon R 334 Huenecke, Dr. Dorothy 112 Hufl, Drew 143 Hutlstetler, Charles W. 144 Huftstetler. Fredrick D. 260, 321 Hughen, Jan 143 Hughes, Dr. Ann 116, 144 Hughes, Dr, Hugh 114 Hughes, Latrrcia 264 Hughes, Marcy 274 Human, Karen 143 Humphries, Ann B. 146 Hungeling, William 152 Hunnicutt, Andrea L 299 Hunnings, Sandra F 327 Hunt, Deborah A. 146 Hunt, Sheila S. 299 Hunter. Melanie S. 334 Hunter. Powell 262 Hunter. Stephen H. 299 Hurlburt, Parker 106 Hurley, Dr, Oliver 112 Jellerson, Lorna 164 Jellrey, Dr. Rupp 112 Jeflries, Velencia 334 Jenkins, Aleta 334 Jenkins, Alethra R 334 Jenkins, Angela 164 Jenkins. Dr Elizabeth 112 Jenkins, Hope C. 328 Jenkins, Fannie P 300 Jenkins, Peter 190 Jenkins, Tara 148 Jennings, Robbie 328 Jensen, Ana E 146 Jensen, Dr George 117 Jensen, Dr Rosalie 112 Jent, C. Anne 274, 328 Jeri, Hector A 300 Jernigan, Frank B, 107, 150 Jerrolds. Sharla G, 300 Jewell, Dr. Donald 116 Jimenez, Arturo P. 321 Jol1er, Phyllis A. 321 Johns. Chrqurla Y. 321 Johnson, Angela D 334 Johnson, Dr. Ben F 104, 118 Johnson, Benjamin 112 Johnson, Carl 321 Johnson. Craig G 300 Johnson, Deborah L, 321 Johnson, Dolly A. 164, 300 Johnson. E.J. Dewberry 283 Johnson. Dr. Everett 115 Johnson, Dr. Hiram 112 Johnson. Jr., James A, 240, 328 Johnson. Jett 262 Johnson, Kathleen A. 144 Johnson, Liz 268 Johnson, Lorraine U. 146, 300 Johnson, Lynn 278 Johnson, Mark T, 300 Johnson. Dr. Phyllis 118 Johnson. Roger 242 Johnson. Rosetta C. 300 Johnson. Susan E. 146 Johnson. Thomas L. 283 Johnson, Thomas L. 283 Johnson, Timothy H. 178, 300 Johnson, Valerie A. 144 Johnson, Warren B. 300 Johnston, Kregl 260 Johnston. William 108 Joiner, Robin 143 Jones, Alan D. 300 141-1 5'-aj. isa--f 1 f ,ar -if l7":2ff' - x. 1. f h- Q, .. Q Q! .:. my s. " 4 H, u-og? K " A ,- . LQ I 1 X . 'I f . f . 57 . f ,Q- P L: ,- . "C .Q . .- , ' -..S V X r' -1- I4 Q fd , 'Mil ' fin aff. an , 'fb J, Y ' .4s,' . 3 5 -LV- Q'- 2' v .1 J In f-'A Jones, AIICG E 146 Jones, Carolyn 300 Jones, Cathertne L 144, 146. 147 Jones. Courtney A 334 Jones, Davrd 254 Jones, Dwtght D 246, 334 Jones. James A 300 Jones, Jantce 300 Jones, Dr Jean 108 Jones, Luventa 328 Jones. Manfrted B 328 Jones. Dr Margaret 112 Jones, Mary 274 Jones, Peter V 250, 300 Jones. Robert E 283 Jones, Dr Ronald 108 Jones. Scott 168 Jones. Dr Wayne R 111 Jones. Jr, Dr Wrttram 116 Jordan, Kenneth J 300 Joseph, III. Louls R 283 Joseph, Stephen 334 Joshl, Jayant K 146 Joyner, Terry W 300 Judd, Antony R 301 Judson, Mark 152 Jultao, Beatnz 334 Jump, Susan 142. 151 Jung. Dana 268 Jurkovtc, Dr Gregory 119 Kag oshrmo, Harrme 283 Kalllo, Paul 242 Kalnrn, George 152 Kamrnshtne, Steven 118 Kane, Mary J 321 Kap Kap Kap Kap Kap lan, Mark 235 lrn, Lrnda M 144 pa Alpha Psr 246 pa Delta Pr 147 pa Slgma 248 Karskr, Patrrcra D 328 Karunungan, Kathy L 145, 149, 150 Kalr rn, Dr Susan 111 Katz, Dr Joseph 116 Kaulman, Dr Bruce 114 Kaulman, Dr Marsha 119 Kaulman, Marsha 238 Kaulman, Dr Melvrn 112 Kaulbach, Susre 268 Kawashrma, Koher 142 Kee. Carolyn 118 Keeler, Jelf 177 Keeley, James 143 Keenan, Dr Hugh 109 Ketth, Lee Ann 334 kelly. shella 143 Kempler, Dr Bernhard 119 Kempton, III, Charles E 133, 301 Kennedy, Julta 110 Kennedy, Robert F 144 Kenney, Thomas 150, 258 Kent. Kathy 146 Kent, Dr Wrlltam 113, 144, 150 Kenyon, Scott 158 Kern, Or Roy 111 Khadan, Kelvrn R, 301 Khal eel, Farzana 152 Khanehanghah, Mohamod 334 Krca KICK k, Susan L 301 ltghter, Dr Jana 117 Krdd. Brtan 256 Krersky, Dr James 110 Kll. Dr Tosht 111 Krlgallon, Thomas J 301 Kttgore. Cheryl R. 301 Ktlpalrrck, John 328 Krm, Anthea 150 Ktm, Chrtsty Y, 321 Krm. Jeong Cheol 283 Ktm Nam-Hoon 283 Krm, Yeoh 334 Krm, Yoon Han 283 Krm, Young K 321 Ktmball, Marte L 334 Ktmball, Prrsctlla 266 Krmbrell, Dennrs B 301 Krnard, Dana L 268, 321 Kung, Becca 274 Kung, Chrlsty 268 Kung, Danny 134, 147, 149, 150, 250 Kung, Elvls A 301 Kung, Harold 246 Kung Jtmmy 171 Krng, John 322 Kung. Karen R 146 Kung, Kendra L 301 Kung, Lrz 274 Kung, Regtna 143 Kung, Sally Y 301 Kung Sarah 274 Krnnas, Mrho Y 146 Klnn Ktnn emore, Gwann 152 emore. Gwann 152 Krtchens. Danny 254 Krtchens, Phyllrs 264 Kalusman, Laura B 322 Klern. Dr Barry 119 Keltn, Dr John 114 Klekamp, James J 302 Klekamp, James J 302 Kletn, Jeltrey M 302 Kltmshuk. Matthew R 302 Klrnkenberg. Catherrne 266 Klutsrntotrs, Vasrlrs 334 Knrerrern Rrchard 284 Knox, Dr Charles 110 Knudson, Heath 258 Koerner, Bettrna 148 Koontz, Kenneth 250 Koplelt, Florence 110 150 Korean Student Assocratron 220 Kosloskl, Davrd L 250, 322 Kralka, John 150 Kramer. Dr Vtclor 109 Kreptstman. l-llllary 238 Krohn, Todd 190 Kropl, Dr Carl 109 Krowlckl, Jay S 302 Krueger, Tern L 302 Kudro. Mtchele 142 Kunnath, Roshrnr K 302 Kunnatha Sathgunan K 302 Kuntz, Dr Marlon 109 150 Kurtz, Ktmberlee lx 266, 302 Kushner. Dr Deena 115 Kwong, Eddle S B 322 Kyle, Julta E 328 L'Abate, Dr Lucrano 119 LaBudde, Bruce 150 Lackey, Averette 134, 146, 149 Latloday, Turn 148 Latrd. Std 146, 302 Lam, Prn-Woon 302 LaMar. Melrssa A 302 Lambda Chr Alpha 250 Lambda Delta 148 Lambda Iota Tau 148 Lambros, Anna 109 Lambros, Mrchael 258 Lamkrn, Laurle L 145 Lamond, Tom 248 Lamont, Gwen 148 Lamprey. Dr Roger 115 Lancaster, Zoe 108 Lander, Roy 260 Landers. James H 146 Landers, Kelly H 144, 302 Lanaon. kathy 274 Lane. Dr Evangelrne 118 Lane, Jenmler 266 Langdale Jr Dr Noah 101, 144, 150 Langley, Jennrter 270 Langone, Kathenne 268 Lanter, Ella 147 Lanrer, Dr E Fl 118 Lanrer. Joy N 302 Lanrer, Rhonda 151 Lanrer. Trrna 274 Laporte, Dr Phrllrp 114 Larcom, Anne S 302 LaRossa, Dr Ralph 111 Lascek, Patrrcla A 302 Lascek, Teresa L 302 Larson, Davrd J 258, 322 Latour, Dr Trmothy 109 Laughter Cynthra R 322 Laughner Lucy 270 Laurre, Cynthra 142 Laushey. Cathy 171, 278 Laushey, Dr Davrd 109 Lavalle, Lynne 143 Lavalle, Mane L 145 Lavallee, James 250 Lavroll, Dr Waldtraut 144 Law, Nancy R 284 Lawler, Davrd J 145, 146 Lawrence, Paula N 328 Layne, Dr Benramrn 119 Leandro, Marrna S, 302 Leathers, Wtllram B 302 Lee. Donald 8 146, 149 Lee, Donna P 328 Lee, Hoyung 284 Lee. James 258 Lee, Roy 105 Lee, Shetla 302 Lell, Manuel 238 Lett, Snady 238 Legg. Dr Wtlltam 116 Lentsch, Ftolvrn C 284 Leon, Jorge 260 Leon, Loutse 143 Leonard, Terry 148 Lepley. Danrelle K 268, 328 Letskt, Dr Hanna 108 Levtne, Mtke 238 Ktnnemore, Mrgnon 152 Krntztng, DeeDee 301 Klrkland, John 262. 322 Krrkland, Phtlrp A 301 Kirkus, Debra M. 301 Krser, Lene M 301 Krssell, Ellen A 301 Lewts, Dr Austtn 110 Lewts, Dr Byron 115 Lewts, Dr J 110 Lewts, Jeltrey B. 302 Lewts, Kevln 328 Lewts, Oltvra D. 322 Lewts, Robert 152 Lewts, Thomas 250 Lewts, Wayne 152 L'l-teureux. Scott B 177, 258, 328 Lrm, Cl'1erTong 144 Lrm, Leong-Prn 284 Lrmoncrello, Dantetle 374 Lrn, Chao-Ju 284 Ltn, Chytlung J 284 Ltncoln, Laurre 171 Ltnd, Leona 270 Llndsey, Francre 270 Lrndsey, Mlchael W 322 Lrndsey, Robln 266 Lrnker, Larry C 113 Lrnn, T000 244 Lrpoma. Carmen 266 Lrpscomb. Octavra M 302 Lrtman, Nancy L 149 Ltttle, Crndy P 302 Lrttle, Dr Taylor 116 Lrttle, Wallace E 146 Lrtton, Kathryn L 266. 322 Llu, May Trng 302 Lryely Anthony W 303 Lrvely LynneC 135, 150 303 Lrvrneh, Dr Armona 111 Lloyd, Denrse N 303 Lloyd, Jamre 168 Lloyd-Gleaton, Cynthra 272 Long, Dr Charles 114 Long, Chrrstrne R 322 Long, Leslte A 303 Lovelace, Elrzabeth 334 L0vell. Davld L 303 Lowe, Melrnaa S 328 Lowerly, Greg 242 Lowery, Rooney J 146 Lown, Kenton 256 Lubel, Davrd 238 Lucas, Davld 334 Lucrto Ur Leonard 112 Luck, Edward 108, 150 Luckhardt, Dr C 110 Luckwaldt, Trrsh M 164. 334 Lucy. Dr Edward 112 Ltre, Dawn 268 Luehkemann. John F 322 Luke, Jr. Danrel R 303 Luorna, Dr Gary A 144, 150 Lupton. Mtcarah W 322 Luz'Mende: Nreves M 322 Lyceum Frlm Commttlee 232 Lyceum Speakers Commtttee 217 Lynch, Jeanle 143 Lynch. Jennrler 274 Lynn, Dr Naornr 104 Lyon, Luanne 142 Lyons. Jett 262 Lyons, Joe 262 Ma, Alexander 303 Mabertt, Pedro L 334 Mackee, Ray 242 MacKenzre. Dr Davrd 110 MacLeon, Jud1th M 149 Mcon. Jamatyn 278 Maddex, Jr Dr James L 113 Maddox Charlre J 172. 334 Maton, G Rtchard 108 Mahavrr, Dr Cynthra 113 Mahaney Melante E 328 Maher. Karen A 322 Mahone. Jr. Dr Charl1e 115 Magalhaes, Walmyr 334 Mann. Myrtam P 303 Matnland, Ketth 158 Marnor, Joseph M 145, 146 Makhoul, Robrn E 146 Malor, Steve 254 Malcom, Lrsa P 322 Maleskr, Dr Davrd 118 Malrk, Frank C 303 Maltn, Charles 108 Mallard, Dr Wtlltam 111 Mallet, Davld 148 Mallett. George 108 Malone. Harry 103 Mamola, Robert M 303 Manarrn, Robert D. 135, 258, 303 Mangum, Chrtstrana M 328 MSDQUNC. Conrtte E 146, 303 Mann, Donna 268 Mann, Lola 278 Manners, Dr George 150 Mannrch, Theresa M 303 Manntng, Mrchael T 328 Mansfield, Dr Nancy 115 Manson, Dr Steven 111 Mansour, Angela B, 136, 146, 149, 150, 278, 303 Manuel, Orsultna M 322 Marbury, Robert J 334 Marcel, Dr Kathleen 118 Marchettt, Jeannte E 266, 303 Mark, Chrrstlne F 334 Mark, Nancy 322 Marker, Marrlyn 268 Markham, Rrchard S 136, 150, 254, 303 Marks, Constance A. 303 Marler, John 244 Marlow, Marcra A 146 Marsh, Dr Carol 108 lndexf365 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23 24 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 At 45 plus, sixties soul queen, Tina Turner, is hot again. ln 1984, her first album since becoming a solo performer hit big. One cut, "What's Love Got To Do With lt?" topped the charts for three weeks in the fall. What is the title of this album? Who played the four GHOSTBUSTERS in the top money making movie of 1984? How many gold medals did the U.S. collect in the '84 Olympiad? Which company actually produced the medals awarded in the 1984 Olympic Games? Who is the editor of this Rampway? What is the main telephone number for Georgia State University? Who is the President of Georgia State University? What GSU Honor Society celebrated it's 50th anniversary in 1985? What GSU Special interest group received honors as the number one collegiate chapter in the nation in 1985. Who was the first General Manager of WRAS Radio Station when it signed on, January 18, 1971? Who was the first editor of the GSU Signal, founded Octo- ber 2, 1933? What is the mascot of the GSU basketball team? On what floor is the game room located in the Student Center? What GSU classroom building was once an automobile parking garage? What is the name of the park that is bordered by Gilmer, Edgewood and Courtland Streets? Who is the Dean of Students at GSU? Who originated the Lyceum Film Program at GSU? What was the name of the GSU Literary Magazine before it became THE REVIEW? Who was the first GSU Athletic Director? What is the name of the GSU Student Center and what was the campus position held by this man? According to the 1984-85 GSU General Catalog, how many hours credit are needed for an undergraduate student to be considered on Senior status? Where is the GSU Police Central Operations Office locat- ed? What is the name of Atlanta's oldest continuously perform- ing theatre group? In what city is Georgia State University located? tAnswers on page 3671 366flndex Marsh all, Kimberly M 303 Martin, Anita 322 Martin, Ann 146 Martin, Dr David 118 Martin, Denise 150 Martan, Eugenio 262, 328 Martin, Joseph B 328 Martin, Kenneth 250 Martin, Melanie 328 Martin, Melinda 142 Martan, Shanterrle A 264, Martin, Dr Wtllram 111 303 Martinez, Dr Jorge 114 Martinez, Fltchard 153 Martin-POSI. B Jodi 303 Mascheck, Mary E 322 Masras, Ptatael 158 Mason, Brian 242 Mason, Candace 278 Mason, Dennis 303 Massey, Dr Fred 110 Massey, Dr Jane S 111 Massey, Rebecca S 303 Masters, Linda 266 Matalone, AnnaMane 303 Matalone, Jirn F 303 Math Club 233 Mather, Dr Jane 108 Mathews, Cheryl Ann 304 Matthews, Veronica L 322 Malia, Flobert J 304 Matthews, Dr John 109 Matthews, Dr Marilyn 119 Maxey, Dr James 112 Maxie, Darryl 322 Maxwell, Kam 278 Maxwell, Kimberly D 304 May, Donald 118 Mayer, Chris 260 Maylleld, Shannon 304 Maynard. Kirkland 250 Mayne, Jeanine 304 Mayo, Donald 260 McAltster, Dr Harold 111 McBath, Ftobert L 150, 284 McCabe. Linda H 146, 148 McCalep, Dr George 112 McCaIlrster, Rita 284 McCance, Donald 108 McCann, Barbara A 148, 304 McCarthy, John A 304 McCarty, Lisa D 144 McCtanahan, Terry 322 McClure, Mary M 304 McClure, Torn 258 McCo1Iough, Eric 254 McCollum, Kim 334 McCollum, Tim P 304 McCommon, Faye D 304 McConkey, Jetlerson 250 McConnell, Hugh O. 328 McCook, Kathleen 137. 147, 149, 150 McCormack, Vincent 256 McCowen, Anna C 278, 334 McCoy, Jenniler 111 McCrackrn, Flavenell 304 McCrary, Cynthia J 143, 146, McCreery, Jr, Dr David 109 McCuen, Mike 177 McCullough, Margaret 117 McCurdy, Michael 250 McCutchen, Karen 278 McDaniel, Ronald 244 McDaniel, Yvette 164, 304 McDavrd, Dr John 111 McDonald, Clarence 322 McDonald, Ruth 110 McDonald, William 250 McDonell, Marsh 118 McDowell, Angela 322 McDowell. Brenda 322 McGhee, Gigi S 328 McGinley, Jeanne M 304 McGtnn, Katherine 150 McGinnis, Jetl 108 McGinnis, Thomas M 304 McGoll, Tern B 304 McGowan, John 248 McGraw, Alice E, 322 McGreevy, Brian P 304 McGuire. Brent W. 304 McGuire, Leigh A. 146 McGuire, Lynn 151 McHaney, Dr Thomas 109 Mclntyre, Elise 148 McKenna, Elizabeth A 334 McKenny, Roger 242 McKinley. Roxanne 270 McKinney, Katie M 304 McKinney, Keeonu Y 334 McKinney, lll, Lafayette F 304 McKinnon, Terry 244 McKlnzle, Hilton 250 McKittnck, Dr Sandra 112 McLaney, Jeanne Ann 274 McLaughlin, Tally 152 McLean, James 108 McLean, John M. 304 McLellan, Brian S. 304 McLelIand, Tonya 143 McLeod, Lynne M 113 McLure, Margaret Ann 304 McMillan, Becky 268 McMiIIin, Dr, David 108 McNair, Mollie 148 McNeal, Lydia T. 328 NEWS KNOWLEDGE Cont. from p. 351 McNeill, Ronald B 144 McT1er, Jerry T 106 McWilliams, John 10B Mears, Christina B 143, 144, 304 Medcall. Robert 150, 175 Meder, Dr. Martin 111 Medina, Dr Angel 110 Medina, John 258 Medlock, Kenneth 252 Meeks. Chip 304 Megenity, Dr Jack 112 Mehta, Dr Dileep 115 Melear, Kyle C 304 Mell, Lynne F 146 Melvin. Julie 274 Mendel, Steven L, 238, 304 Mentor, Francis 304 Mentz, Tara L. 304 Mercer, Todd 190, 258, 328 Mercer, Teresa A 304 Merram, Tome 168 Merk, Darren 242 Merrill, Beverly H 305 Merson, Neil 168 Mescon, Dr Michael 104, 144, Metalsmith Club 234 Metcalf, Robert 172 Meyer, Dr Sally 108 Mrchrels, Shahn 254 Miciek, Ray F 158, 322 Mrckrsh, Dr. Verle 108 Mrddlehrooks, Melissa R 328 Mnares, Arzkel M 322 Mlkell. Llsa M 322 Miklas, LlSa C 322 Milan. MIIES, Mtltch. Miller, Miller. Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller. Miller. Dr Michael 119 Susan J 274, 322 Dr Paul 118 Cedrick 246 Cynthia F 305 Dr Hugh 111 Dr James 116, 144 Laura 268 Marlon 137, 240, 305 Paul D 258. 305 Dr Roger O. 102 Millonzi, Tina E. 323 Mills, Eddie J 328 Mills, Paul 152 Min, D Mrnarc r Pyong 111 hek, Patricia 142 Mtnardi, Diana L 190, 194, 1 Munch. Faye 305 Miner, Dr John 116 Mink, Carl 143 Minkoft, Amy D 148, 305 Minor, Falrce 252 Mustretta, Elizabeth 118 Mitche Mttche Mitche Mitche Mitche ll, Debbie 167 ll, Mandy M. 278. 334 II, Marcia H 146 II, Monique T 328 ll, Timothy L 305 Mrxon, Martin E 305 Muze. Dr Jan L 107. 144 Mobley, Carol 149 Mock. Leslie C 145 Moenk, Flrta M 284 Mohammed, Adnan I. 323 Momon, Brett 284 Monaghan, James C 144 Mondecar, Flora R. 334 Monsour, Dr Sally 110 Montello, Dr Paul 112 Montero, Dr Jose 109 118 Norris, Mike 262 Norris, Paul 161 Norris, Rose 118 North, Dr. Alexa B, 151 Norton, Lisa 274 Norton. Timothy A 323 Notaro, Anthony 144 Notrica, Jett 238 Nowak. Jeftrey 260 NSSLHA 197 Nuckle s, Christopher 334 Nugent. Paul 177 Nurss. Dr. Joanne 119 Nye. William 244 OASIS Oberla 212 nder, David S 306 O'Brien, Dr. Frank 108 O'Bnen, James P. 323 O'Brien. Keith 168, 258 O'Nrren, Rosemary 274, 334 O'Byrne, Joanne 266 O'Connor, John B. 306 Odom, Greg 252 Odom, Keith L. 146 O'Dwyer, Jean K. 306 Oerding, Jennifer M 146 Ogale, Manyu 144 50, 3 Ogram, Jr,, Dr. Ernest 115, 150 150 05 Ogren, Dr David 109 Oh, Kwang 152 Oh, Sukhwan 284 Okeke. Juliet E 306 Olatunlr, Isaac A 306 Olds, Matthew L 307 O'Leary, Daniel E 138, 254, 307 Oliver, Kim 268 Ollver, Kimball 258 Olson, Dr Heather F 106 Omega Psi Phi 252 Omrcron Delta Kappa 150 O'Ne1I, Dr David 112 O'Ne1Il, Eric 190 Openshaw. Dr Howard 114 Opsted, Rebecca L 307 Ordner, Robert T 307 O'Rear, Lisa J 270, 323 O'Rexlly, Jim 152 Orkland, Robert 250 Orr. Dr, Nathaniel 110 Orrell, Marthavan 278 Orsrnr, Marco 258 Osborne, Carol 148 Osgood, John 328 Ostis, Mary E 307 Otte. Dr Frederick 113 Ottaway, William T 307 Outreach for Christ 226 Overachrevers Anonymous 207 Overton, Thomas M 323 Owen, Kristin 266, 328 Owen, Patricia A 307 Owen, Dr Scott G 108 Owens, Jacquetnne 328 Owens. Julie 274 Ozburn. Jessie T 147 Pace, Andrew J 139, 190, 258, 3 Paczkowskr, Jens 284 Page, Ill, Eddie B 307 Painter, Tammy R 323 Palato, Laurie A 146 Paluskts, Gene 171, 262 F'all05. L L 116 Palmer, Dr Bruce 115 Palmer, LeeAnn 266 Palmer, Dr R. Barton 109 Papaprerrs, Demetrakrs 307 Pappert, Kelly A 266, 323 Pardr, Ulises F 328 Parham, Julie M 149 Parker, Geoffrey 113 Parker, Gregg E 323 Parker, Dr Larry 112 Paris, Alan S. 256, 323 Parker, Beth 274 Parker, James T 307 Parris. Angelene S 334 Parrish, Dr Fred 108 Parsons, R Warren 307 Partridge, Dr. William L 108 Partridge. William 148 Pate, Dr James L 119 Patrick, Perrrne C. 307 O7 Patrick, Dr William S 102, 144, 150 Patterson, Laura 143 Patterson, Pat 262 Patterson, Ronald 110 Patton, Danny 171 Paul. David J. 284 Paulder, Richard J 144 Pavrk. Mary Beth 274 Payeur, Louis 172 Payne, Bruce 143 Payne, D Yvonne A 146 Payne, Lance M 260, 307 Payton, Deborah A 264, 307 Payton, Dr, Lucretia 112 Pazman, Debbie 266 Peace. Julia 117 Peacock, Billy C, 146 Pearcey, Sharon M, 307 Pearson, Dr Carole L 105 Peck, Kathleen M 323 Peek, Kathy 171 Peek, Lorne 278 Pendley, Barbara 142 Pendley, Jeannie 274 Pentield, Gregory A 307 Penn. Deborah N. 307 Pennington, Pamela J 284 Pep Band 201 Perkins, Racine 328 Perkins, Thomas D. 242, 307 Perla, Dr George 109 Perry, Karen 148 Perry, Theresa M, 323 Perq, Wanda L. 307 Person, Anita L 334 Perun, Barbara A 145 Pesce, Maria 268 Petelrk, Karen O. 307 Peters. Daniel R. 145, 146, 307 Peters, Justine A. 142, 328 Petersen, Dr. David 111 Peterson, Dr. Dane 116 Petrtt, Dr, Gus 111 Pettersen, Dr, Pearl 118 Peyton, Deborah 307 Phelps, Valicra A 334 Clara Peller. Sandra Day O'Conner. Colonel Chadli Bendjedid. He has been President of Algeria since 1979. He visited the Ll.S. in April, 1985. Ted Turner. An artificial heart. Madonna. His name is Bernhard Langer and his country is Germany. The J. Paul Getty Museum in Malibu, California, which is backed by a 52.3 billion endowment. They both launched their careers by appearing on the cover of TEEN MAGAZINE tcir: 992,0001. The Victory Tour. Seven. John Delorean. Egyptian film producer, Ibrahim Moussa. Pierre Elliott Trudeau. President Reagan, while testing a microphone for his week- ly radio broadcast. Zola Budd. PRIVATE DANCER. Ernie Hudson, Harold Ramis, Dan Aykroyd and Bill Mur- ray. 83. Josten's, the company that also prints the RAMPWAY. Julie Capelle. 6582000 Dr. Noah Langdale. The Crimson Key Chapter of Mortar Board, Inc. The GSU chapter of the NAACP. Richard Belcher. Ray Brandes, 1933-34. The Panther. Second floor, room 217. Kell Hall. Hurt Park. Dr. William Baggett. Don Neeley Smith, who is the producer of PM MAGAZINE. at WAGA, channel 5. THE CREDO. Stoney Burgess, who is now retired and living in Florida. The James C. Camp Student Center. He was Dean of Students. 135 or more. In Room 152 Sparks Hall. The Georgia State Players. Atlanta. lndexf367 Phu Alpha Della 211 Phu Chu Theta 151 Phullups, Anlta D 307 Phlllups, Charrsse L 323 Phullups, Davud C 323 Phullups, Debble 266 Phullups, Eruck D 146 Phullups, Eugene 110 Phullups, Grace M 328 Phullrps, Joe 323 Phullups, Lrnda S 308 Phullups, Melunda J 274, 308 Phullups, Nancy S 308 Phullups, Steve 171 Phlllups, Suzanne 308 Phullups, Jr, Thomas J 144 Phulllps, Wendy 274 Phulrnon, Brent 254 Phupps, Andrea El 144 Prdgeon, John R 323 Predrahlta, Ana M 268 334 Preper, Dr Walter A 119 Puerce, Mary E 146, 149, 308 Puersawl, John D 323 Pulbean-u, Susan 118 Pullsbury, Dr Rrchard 109 Pu Kappa Alpha 254 P1 Kappa Phu 256 Punnow, Nultu 278 Prers, lsabel S 334 Pusanu, Euleen M 274, 329 Pu Sugma Epsulon 198 Pull. Steve 238 Putters, Dennus 113 Puttman, Alyssa G 146, 308 Pullman, Sheryl 329 Puzuce, Tony 329 Platanus, Anna Marua E 284 Players 213 Pless, Monuoue Y 329 Pogodzunskr, Dr Joseph 114 Polk, Harvey 110 Pollock, Rob 254 Pounce De Leon, Tonua 268 Ponton, Krustyn 268 Popovuc, Lusa 268 Portee, Charlene D 308 Porter, Carla Y 266, 334 Porter, Cheryl D. 308 Porter, J Davld 323 Porter, Matt 248 Porter, N Marlene 308 Porter, Rebecca 142 Porter, Tobu 278 Portre, Duana 268 Posey, Terru R 329 Poss, Debra 172, 175 Potter, Gary H 260, 334 Powell, Alwyn 115 Powell, Julua 268 Powell, Katruna R 334 Power, Jr, Dr W. 109 Powers, Ruta 143 Prance. Tammy 270 Pressley, Tumothy 8 308 Preston, Dr. John 113 Preston, Stan D 329 Preston, Tommy 175 Pretoruus, Johannes W 284 Pruce, Anthony L. 334 Pruce, Florue 152 Pruce, Dr James 110 Pruce, Penny L 139, 278, 308 Prudgen, Pamela 268 Pruest, Kumberly S 146 Prunce, Prunce. Teddy J. 146 Thomas F 323 Prrnsen, Andreas 254 Prutchard, Laura A 308 Prutchett, Jelfrey 143 PIODSI. Dr. Robert 112 Prothro, Dr Johnnue 117 Pruutt, Pauge L 334 Prultt, Pamela L. 266, 323 Puckett, Dwayne D 329 Puckett, Greg 258 Pugluese, Dr. Donato 111, 150 Pugllse, Muke 254 Pulluam, Davud 254 Pulsuler, Andrew 284 Purcell, Purcell. Purdue. Dr James 111, 150 Stanley K 308 Allan C 146 Puthpavana, Strutathavee 308 Putnam, Robert A 144 Putney, Dr. R.T 119 Pyles, Dr. Charles 111 Ouarterman, Prince 264 Ouarterman, Vurgunua F, 308 Ouy Phan, Bach 244 Rabuna ski, Dr. Joseph 116 Rack. Deborah A. 308 Radford, Mary 118 368fIndex Radlord, Nelson 256 Radlord, Thomas K 308 Radovuch, Jell 254 Rae, Julle 270 Rauney. Grant 252 Rakeslraw, Todd M 329 Raleugh, Denuse 118 Rarnbert, James 323 Rarnug, Dr Chrustopher 112 Ramurez, Gabrrel 284 Rarnurez, Lullua 334 Rarnpway 190 Ramsey, George 252 Randolph, Douglas S 308 Randall, Tonu A 335 Randolph, Scott 178 Raney, Susan 274 Rank, Dr Rrcharo 111 Ratauczak, Dr Donald 144 Ralclutl, Kumberly J 308 Rathke, Chrustuna 149 Rau, Jr, Joseph 118 Rawls, Torru 151 Ray, Dr Barbara 114 Ray, Lrnda 278 Ray, Russell 153 Reade, Jennu 278 Readers Theatre 230 Reardon, Jenuler L 308 Fleavls, Judllh A 308 Redd, Janet 167, 266 Redd, Mallyn F 329 Reddung, Dexter M 308 Reed, Eddue 143, 146, 254 Reed, Dr Merl 110 Reed, Tracey F 246, 329 Reeder, Kathryn E 308 Rees, Danuel G 308 Reese, Henry L 168, 329 Reese, Jeanette L 309 Reeves, lgnatuus 335 Reeves, Lrnda G 309 Regenstern, Lynn 143 Rehkopl, Chrusluan C 309 Fletch, Patruck 262 Reud, Chrustopher R 335 Reud, Dr Donald 110 Fleld, J J 262 Reulenberger, Drew 254 Rerruharlt, Dr Donald 108 Reuss. Zenarde 108 Reutz, Nancy 175 Reutzes, Dr Donald 111 Remy, Jorge D 309 Render, Braddye 309 Renlro, Donna L 324 Repa, Deborah A 309 Respress, Wulluam 309 Retter, Cheryl A 309 Retter, Matt 262 Reusswrg, Wulluam 108 Rexeusen. Dr Ruchard 116 Reynolds, Dr Douglas 110 Rho Epsulon 152 Ruce, Elusabeth G 309 Ruce, Martha 118 Fllchards, Sylvia E 309 Rrchardson, Dr Davud 112 Ruchardson, Dr Joe 112 Ruchardson, Sr , Muchael R 309 S Ruchardson, LaFaye 329 Rrchardson, Dr W K 119 Rrchardson, Dr Wulllam 111 Rrchue. Leslue G. 142 Ruchey, Frances T 324 Ruchman, Sharlene 148 Ruchter, Dr Eckhart 110 Ruck, Judlth 110 Rucker, Chrus 266 Rudduck, Chrustrne A 324 Rudenhour, Forest D 309 Rudgeway, Anrta 268 uauauey, kum Ft 335 Rueggel, Dr John 116 Rrewald, Mana J 309 Flllkund, Dr Lawrence 108, 150 Ruggs, Kevin D 309 Ruggs, Puckett 144, 150 Ruggs, Dr Walter 116 Ruley, James M 144 Ruley, Jerre K 309 alley. Joe A sas Runer. Maruah E 324 Ruordan, Dr Ruchard 111 Rulchue, Andy 254 Rutter, Kevurl L 335 Ruvera, Ruchard E 309 Ruvers, Theresa Y 284 Rives, Selun G. 324 Roach, Muke 258 Roach, Vucky 266 Robbuns, Dr Jerry 104, 150 Roberts, Dr. Allred 114 Roberts, Ill, Bernard E. 309 Roberts. Bradley A. 250, 309 Roberts, Dan 152 Roberts, Duruah A, 309 Roberts, Gene 260 Roberts, Mark J 153, 309 Roberts, Dr. Martun B. 144 Roberts, Dr Morrus 115 Roberts, Ruck 248 Robertson, Linda C. 309 Robuns, Lauren 278 Robunson, Beverly M. 309 Robunson, Dr. Charlotte 112 Robrnson. Davud 246 Robunson, Eluzabeth A 324 Robunson, Eluzabeth B 146 Robunson, Enrrco M 335 Robrnson, Gary A 324 Robunson, Marcua C 324 Robunson, Rodney 324 Robunson, Sharon S 335 Rodgers, Leah 266 Roogers, Randy 158 Rodgers, Stephen P 309 Rodruguezz, Eluzabeth 329 Roe, Claure 268 Roeduger, Anne M 268. 335 Rogers, Dorothy E 278, 329 Rogers, Kevln 262 Rogers, Muchael 152 Rogers, Rohan. Sally w 146 Marcua J 146 Rohrbach, Fred 168 Roman, Susan 117 Ronk, Glen M 310 Rooks, Cundy L 324 Roper, Duana E 266, 310 Rosen, Cundy 268 Rosenbloom, Chrustune 117 Ross, Dr Ann Marte 109 Ross, Cheryl V 310 Ross, Greg 254 Ross, Theodossua 147 Roth, Jamu L 324 Roudane, Dr Matthew 109 Rousey, Enn 266, 329 Route, Jr, Carl L 324 Rowell, Lrsa 266 Rowland. Joseph W 310 Rowland, Vuctor 262 Royal, Lrnda 310 Rozelle. Dr James 115 Ruback, Dr R Barry 119 Rubun, Barry 238 Rubun, Scott S 146, 310 Rucker, Trush 310 Huuoucut, Parry 270 Rue, Dr Leslue 116, 144 Rullung, Martun 171 Rullan, Tract L 310 Rumbaugh, Dr Duane 119 Rushrng, Dr, Francrs 114, 115 Russ, Bob 148 Russ, Brent A 310 Russ, Darrow D 324 Russell, Calvtn 252 Russell, D1 G H 116 Russell, Greg K 324 Russell. Russell, Herman J, 310 Dr Hugh 150 Russell, Juduth M 324 Russell, Kevun 172, 175 Russell, Dr Ralph E 107, 150, 250 Rutan, Todd 172, 175, 262 Ruth, Deborah A 310 Rutledge, Dr Dorothy 110 Rutledge, Kay 147 Rutledge, Wendy M 335 Rutz, Roger D 324 Ryan, oavua v 172, 175, 260, 335 Sabo, Barr L 310 Saeed, Asul 329 Salrut, Jum 178 Saulers, Amanatha L 335 St John, Caron H 144 Saleeby, Cynthra A 335 Saleeby, Yusul 142 Saluagas, Dr. Dena 116, 151 Salter, Shawna L 310 Samples, Jared L 246, 329 Sampson, Jr, Dr Stephen J 113 Sams, Carol 152 Sanders, Kum 335 Sanders, Sharon D 335 Sands, Butch 262 Sands, Jr, John L 335 Sandusky, Greg 310 Sanlord, Angela M 335 Sapp, Pamela M 310 Sargent, Kevun 324 Sartaun, Patrucua 107 Sasser, Reguna M 268, 310 Satterlueld, James 108, 150 Saye, Patsy 270 Scabbard E. Blade 153 Scaludu, Phtl 260 Scanlan, Kathryn 310 Scarberry, Kathy 142 Scarbrough, James 258 Scarbrough, Muke 258 Schaefer, Dr Mark 114 Schafer, Jennuler 310 Schapley, Kumberly A. 144, 146 Scheer, Steven 310 Scheller-Gulkey, Dr. Jerry 114 Scheuer, Katherrne A. 310 Schmuck, Donald S 144 Schmudrnan, Dr John 114 Schmudt, Ted 147 Schmitt, Mark G. 260, 310 Schnaak, Fran M, 324 Schneer. Dr Jonathan 110 Schneuder, Dr. Howard 116 Stratigo Schneider, John 110 Schnelin, Roy 248 Schneller, John 258 Schomburg, Philip A, 262. 329 Schott, Dr. Brian 116, 144 Schrader, Richard 258 Schreiber, Dr Arthur 144 Schuder, Michelle A. 144 Schuelke, Margaret R. 146 Schultz, Dr. Karen 112 Schuman, Beatriz C. 324 Schussel, Diane 152 Schwantz, Cathy 278 Schwartz, Jr., Dr, David 116. 144, 150 Schwartz. Steve 152 Schwenk, Dr. Cynthia 110 Scoggins, Toni T 146, 276 Swanne Sears. Seay. Sebas Seebe Scot, Irwin 118 Scott, Jr., Dale 142 Scott, David K. 324 SCOlt. Julie 143 Scott, Keith 147 Scott, Larry 246, 324 Scott Dr Mary 112 Sealey. Juel W 144 Seaman. Dr. Bruce 115 Searle, Laurie 276 Dr. Curtis 108 Susan 270 tlan, Greg 248 ck, Pete 254 Segallos, Pamela L. 335 Selby, Alesia D. 145, 149, 150 Selby, Ed 260 Selem, Tarcy 266 Selk, Robin L. 140, 238, 310 Sellen, Dr Robert 110 Senerman, Mario 171 Smith, Smith. Smith, Smith Cathy 278 Comell W 311 Coleen J, 146 Daniel F 311 Smith, David A. 256, 324 Smith, David L. 311 Smith, Dichelle 336 Smith, Smith Dorothy 142 Franki 167 Smith, Gayle C 148. 150. 190, 284 Smith, Janice L. 311 Smith, Jay A. 146 Smith, Dr Jerry 108 Smith, John R 284 Smith, kristina E 329 Smith, LaJunne Y 329 Smith, Dr, Patsy 113 Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith, Regina C 146 Dr. Richard 111, 150 Richard 254 Shannon 258 Smith, Sharon G, 146 Smith, Dr. Sidney 112 Smith, Stafford 262 Smith, Talley J 329 Smith, Tiger 258 Smith, Tony 168 Smith, Trey 258 Smith, Vince 252 Smith, Virginia 148 Smith, Smolk Snoey Snow. Snyde Dr. William 110 O. Debbie A. 274, 329 ertbos, Dr, Milton 110, 150 Dr, Malinda 109 r, Steve 254 Snipes. JoAnn B 146 Socce r 158 Sockwell, Gary W. 312 Softball, Women's 166 Stone, John G 313 Stone, Dr Katherine 117 Stone, Mary B 285 Stone, Neia 278, 324 Stone, Dr Vernon 119 Stovall, Ernestine D 313 Stowe, Stephanie 266 Strader, Howard M 313 s, Angelo C 152, 313 Stratton, John 248 Strekowski, Dr Lucian 108 Strickland, Ellen 142 Stringer, Janna 164, 167 Stringer, Michael E 146 Stroup, Debra D 313 Slrozier, Naimah R 276, 313 Stubbs, Arletta A 324 Stucki, Student Student Terri 152 Court 223 Government Association 199 Sturmer, Leslie E 324 Stuter, Tony 153 Styles, Rachel A. 313 Suantio, Eddy 313 Sullivan, Dr John 112 Sullivan, Timothy C 313 Sullivan, Tina L. 324 Sullivan, Donna L. 313 Summers, Stephanie 117 Sumpte r, Becky 274 Sung, Hyen Ju 324 Sung, Ki Chung 313 Suotanen, Dr, Waino 116, 144 Sutherland, Brian 258 Suttles, Suttles, Sutton. Sean 262 Dr William M 102, 144, 150 Lorlne 313 Swain. Yolanda A 336 r, Darryl 254 Sengstock. Dr, Wayne 112 Senn, Dr. James 115 Serroels. Mark L, 310 Seshie. Godwin O 324 Sessions, Dr William 109. 150 Soleil, Oren 238, 336 Solomon, Milton 238 Songer, Melissa J. 312 Sorenson, Debra J. 312 Shann Shapir Sewell. Demetra 310 Sewell, Richard H. 310 Shaffer, Robin A, 140, 274, 310 Shaheed, Stanley F.H 310 Shannon, Amy 266 Shannon, Laurie A, 324 on. Terrence A 146 o, Bonnie 266 Sortet. Joseph A 312 Sottnek, Dr. Henry 117 Sotus, Chris 258 Spaelh. Dannls 8 336 Spanjer, Dr. R A. 112 Spaulding, Bruce A 146, 150, 312 Spears, Dee M. 145, 146, 312 Specht, James 144 Spillane. Shapiro, Mary Ellen 148 Shaw, Marte 284 Shaw, Peggy Fl. 310 Shaw, Ruth B. 310 Shearon, Mike 242, 310 Sheehan, John P. 146, 324 Sheehan, IV, Thomas S 311 Shelton, Elizabeth A. 144 Shelton. Kipp: 278 Shepherd. David E, 329 Shepherd, Dr. Irman 119 Speeler. Steve 158 Spencer, Carroll D. 336 Spencer. David 256 Spencer. James B. 312 Spencer, Mike 248 Spencer, Robert 248 Spencer, Ty 312 Spicer. Blake 258 Rosemarie 312 Swanson, Barry 258 Swartzmeyer, Elmer 115 Sweatman, Michael A. 336 Sweeney. Lisa 270 Swift, Dr. Ernest 115 Swimming 171 Swogger. Dr Hugh 113 Swygert, Ken 168 Sylvester. Scott 260 Tabor, Jr, Dr, Dwight C 116, 144, 150 Tabor, John 254 Taebel. Dr Donald 110 Taggart, Doris 313 Takeda, Ayumr 266 Talbert, Dr William L. 144 Shiver Shock Shore. Shuler. Doug 168 Shultz, Doralie J 311 Shumate, Dana 268 Shuppert, Roger 148 Shuster. James M. 311 Srddiq Sigma Sigma Sigma Signal Shepp ard, Ricky 258 Sherwood. Susan 324 Shlgeml, Angela 142, 149, 150 Shin, Teresa Y 329 Shin, U Jin 324 Shirley, Elliot 146 . Ivey "Bubba" 260 ,Pattl113, 151 Douglas H. 311 i, Ansar A. 144 Delta Pi 153 Nu 258 Phi Epsilon 260 194 Signorelli, Mark 284 Sike. Stephen C, 324 Siler, Joan 270 Stmmons, Mary P. 171, 336 Simpson, Marilyn F. 336 Simpson, Sarah C. 270, 329 Sims, Erik S. 329 Sims, Ralph D. 256 Simshauser. John 262 Sinanian, Steve 262 Sincere, Sheila 274 Singer, Dr Martha 117 Singleton, Larry 262 Sinklield, Cynthia 264 Sinyard. James M. 311 Sinklield, Tammara G. 311 Sissine, Michelle 171 Sisson, L. Lenn 149 Sioquist, Dr David 115 Skelton. Gary L. 311 Skelton, Mike 254 Skipper. Jr.. Dr. Harold 115 Slade, Dr. Barbara 117 Sledge, James W. 311 Sligh, James E. 106, 150 Slocum, Dr Elliott 114 Slotin, Michael 238 Smalley, Anna M, 311 Spillers, Steven A. 284 Spinopoulos, Sotrns l. 329 Spivey, Dr. Ted 109 Spooner, Rebecca C. 312 Springett, Kip 284 Stabler, Dr. Henry 114. 144 Stabler, Dr John R. 119 Stahl, Dr Norman 117 Stakely, Elaine M. 329 Stakely, Mary H 312 Stallings, Dr. William 119 Sl. Amand, Kenneth R, 146 Stanlietd, Elizabeth 109, 150 Stanley, Dr, Thomas 116, 150 Stansel, Dr. Mariorie D. 146. 148 Stanton. Chris 262 Starbuck. Virginia C 336 Starck. Cherie M. 144 Starling. Julie D 324 Starnes, Kristi 268 Starr, Rusty 258 Starzer, Sarah D, 312 Steagall, Clifford L, 312 Sternbis. Janet S. 146, 312 Steinbrenner, Rusty 248 Steinocher, Brian G 312 Stell, Joseph E. 312 Stenz, Beth S. 144 Stephan, Dr. Paula 115 Tan, Ida V 313 Tan, Kim Y, 285 Tankersley. Ronda L 330 Tankersley, Tori S. 313 Taragntigul, Nongnuch 336 Tarqurnio, Cris J 285 Tate, Angie 278 Tatro, Dr. Ethel 118 Tau Kappa Epsilon 262 Taye, Mehari 330 Taylor, Allen 246 Taylor, Catherine M 313 Taylor, Danny 254 Taylor, Jettrey O 324 Taylor, Joe 254 Taylor, Scott 258 Taylor, Sherri V. 324 Taylor, Timothy R 313 Teal, Richard W 313 Teasdale, Jef1 248 Techo, Dr Robert 115 Teel. Leonard 108 Tennis 177 Tepping, Dr Susan 110 Terrell, Dr. James 116 Terrel1, Ken 148 Terrell, Dr. Kenneth J. 108 Terrell, Vernon B, 313 Teske, Tracy 278 Teschner. Katrin 336 Stephens, Anne 270 Stephens. Connie L, 145 Stephens, David 248 Stephens. Lora M. 312 Stephens. Paula K. 264. 312 Alison E, 312 Thachenkary, Dr Cherian 116 Thacker, Prppa 274 Theisen. Bob 258 Thiessen, Andy 178 Stevens. Stevens, Charles S. 329 Stevens, David 171 Stevens, Jr.. Dr Joseph 119 Stevens, Linda M. 312 Stevens, Mark J, 262, 329 Stevens, Sandra U. 312 Stevens, Susan K. 312 Stewart, David R. 312 Stewa Stewa rt, Eugene R. 329 rt. Karen E. 146 Stewart, Kimberly 276 Stewart, Leslie 330 Still, Catherine R. 143, 312 Stinchcomb. Anthony C. 313 Smith Smith Smith, Andrew J. 311 Anthon P 336 . y . Smith, Dr. Babette 109, 153 Smith, Barbara 145 Dr. Brenda 117 smnnf Brenda G. 143, 311 Smith, Carlton B. 146, 240, 324 Stinson. Marrian 313 Tnrravega, Donna 148 Thomas, Carter 113, 151 Thomas, Ernestine 117 Thomas. Gail D 336 Thomas, Dr Jean M. 105, 120, 150, 151 Thomas, Jenniler S 314 Thomas, Julie 266 Thomas, Larry 108 Thomas, Marci 143 Thomas, Reginald 246 Thomas, Robert N 144 Thomas, Rodney 158 Thomas, Ronald W 314 Thomas, Sharon D 314 Thomas, Tommy 240 Thomas. Tracy 270 Stockard, Michael Fl. 313 Stocker, Latesha B 324 Stokes. Bobby R. 284, 285 Stokoe, Desma S. 313 Stolte. Brad 254 Stone, Gordon 258 Thomas. Dr William 111, 150 Thomason, Jim 248 Thomason. Ken 168 Thomassen. Les A. 150, 313 Thomassey, Les 262 Thompson, Antoinette I 144 lndexj369 Thompson, Bethel J 330 Thompson, Bryan J 330 Thompson, Dr Charles 119 Thompson, Dr Dennis 119 Thompson, Dr Donald 115. TTIOFTT S011 Dw na 330 P 1 Y Thompson, Kelly 142 Thompson, Kesha D 324 Thompson, Dr Wrllram 116 Thomson. Ellen 268 Thornton, Dan 262 Thornton, Kelvin L 330 Thornton, Lee 143 Thornton, Trevera B 314 Thrash, Davey S 336 Threlkeld, George A 314 Threlkeld, Krm E 324 Thurman, Alvin 240 144 Trbos, Mary Ann 147 Trdwell, Deborah F 314 Tregreen, Alan 108 Trerney, Kerry T 314 Trtghman, Srdell 190 Trllery, Dr Jean D 144 Tillman, Dr Fred 115 Trlson, Michael W 314 Tinsley, John 260 Trppett, Leslie R 324 Trppett, Michael 152 Toler, C Lynn 314 Tomlinson, Scott 152 Tomlrnson, Suzanne A 264, 314 Tonrnl, Susre 268 Toombs, Royce 172 Torbush Cath 276 Torrence, Mrkel 254 Tovar, Jose A. 324 Towns, Vanessa E M 314 Townsend, Norman 118 Track 172 Trapnell, Dr Gail 113 Travis, Bill 148 Treadwell, Sylvie 151 Trenova, Besa 314 Trrbble, Sally 143 Trice, Ingrid 330 Trier, Nancy 190 Trujillo, Eduardo E 330 Trurrllo, Marlene L 314 Truslow, Jr, Dr John 115, 150 Tsar, Ming-Chrh 285 Tsangarrdes, Onoulrros 314 Tucker, Lacretra M 336 Tucker, Tara 143 Tucker, Vivian M 314 Tudor, Alan 172, 175 Tults, Scott 258 Tuggle, Judy 147 Turcotte, William F 336 Turner, Jay H. 256, 330 Turner, Linda 272 Turner, Regina G 285 Turnquesl, Yvonne C 314 Turpin, Mark 246 Turrentrne, Louise 314 Twrggs, Anthony 250 Twrner, Brian 258 Tyler, Tami 274 Tyndale, Jr, Daniel P 314 Tyndall, Randy 158 Tyson, Gary T 146 Tyson, Gwen 148 Ueoerschaer, Lrnda M 314 Ulvelrng, Dr Edwin 115, 144 Umberger, Dr Forrest 112 Underwood, Frieda 270 Underwood, John B 314 Underwood, Lynnette C. 190, 27 Underwood, Mike 330 Unger, Gretchen A 336 Upchurch, Ben L 106, 150 Upchurch, Karen 143, 146 Upharn, Mary J L 314 Upton, Marianne 164 Urban, Dr Wayne 119 Usher, James 330 Utley, Lrsa K, 314 Utomrnen, Peter O 314 Utterback, Dr Raymond 109 Varshnavr, Dr Vrray 115 Van Buren, C D 324 Vendenburg, Dr. Robert 116 Van Eck, Judith 177 Vanko, Dr David 109 VanLaeys, David 262 VanL1er, Patricia 330 Vanorsdall, Sparky 256 Van Patton, Candis E 146 Ven Wert, Celeste M 146 Varrabedran, Tracy L 146 Vatter, Rhonda S 314 Vaughan, David A 324 Vaughn, Julianne 315 0, 330 Vaughn, Karen E 315 Vaughn, Paul A 315 Vaughn, Trchrna Ft 330 Velutrnr, Ibrahim J 315 Venator, Ftolayne 148, 150 Vergason, Dr Glenn 112 Vernor, Dr James 116 Vest, David 254 Vila. Marta C 336 Vila, Miguel A 330 Voigt, William T 315 Vorzman, Elan 248 Voyles, Dr Jean 113 Voyles, Joe M 315 Vrronrs, Akrrvy 315 Wacht, Dr Richard 115, 144 Waddell, Gregory T 256 Wade, Lawrence D 330 Wade, Michael D 250, 324 Wade, Rossie L 164, 330 Wagers, Sandra J 324 Waggoner, Jimmy 258 Wagner, Christine A 146, 324 Wagner, Dianna D 146 Warlach, Ross Ft 315 Warts, Jell L 315 Wakenrgg, Richard D 336 Walden, Anne F 315 Waldro , Michael S 146 Wharley. Ouawanda 272 Wheeler, Adria 274 Wheeler, Erin 171 Wheeler, Ftrce A 336 Whidden, Becky 274 Whrdden, Debbie 274 Whipple. Dr, Kenneth 110 Whitaker, Olin 316 Whitaker, Paul 260 White, Amy A 142, 330 White, Dr Daniel 115 White, Daryl 148 White, Diane E. 330 White, Joseph Fl. 145, 146 hrte, Kathleen M 141, 316 White, Kelly K 330 White, Prrncella 316 White, Jr, Samuel L 316 White, Tatra J 336 Whitehead, Melinda M 146 Whitehead, Steve 254 Whitmore, Sandie 278 Whitt, Dwayne C. 336 Whittington, Dr Frank 111, 150 Whltwell, Joey 171, 258 Wrerson, Dr Phillip W 107 Wiggins, Greg 258 Wiley, Helen 148 Wilkerson, Anthony W 330 Wilkinson, Kelly L 316 Wrlkesson, Rulus L 316 Wrllen, Dr Diane 110, 150 I3 Walker, Arryne v 324 Walker, Bayne 262, 325 Walker, Benjamin K 315 Walker, Carol E 285 Walker, Ernest J 315 alker, James H 315 Walker, Jell 150 Walker, Dr Joseph 110 Walker, Joseph 112 Walker, Jr, Joseph 118 Walker, Kathy 106 Walker, Larry 108 Walker, Lorna Y 330 Walker, Mark C. 144 Walker, Scott A 315 Walker, Vance 168 Wallace, Darryl E 144 Wallace, Dr Deborah 112 Wallace, Richard B 315 Wallach, Susan A 330 Waller, Carl L, 144 Waller, Karen S 315 Walsh, Dale E 315 Walsh, Dr Elizabeth 117 Walsh, Tom 260 Walsh, Ill, William J 146 Walters, Linda 270 Wrllrams, Alvrs 264 Williams, Brian T 260, 325 Williams, Dr Charles 115, 150 Williams, Dr D E 116 Williams. David J 316 Williams, Don J 316 Williams, Drunell 117 Williams. G Howard 146 Williams, Gaye S, 325 Williams, Grace M 330 Williams, Grover 336 Williams Williams , James 110 , Jell 256 Wrllrams, Joseph B 146 Williams, Loretta M 316 Wrllrams, M A 118 Williams, Nathaniel 316 Wrllrams, Peggy 152 Williams, Ronald S 330 Wrllrarns, Sean 254 Williams, Stephanie R. 330 Wrllrams, Thurmond 152 Williams, Timothy 240 Williams, Tom 143 Williams, Vosco D 330 Williamson, Kenosha M 330 Williamson, Mara E 146 Wan , Been Hwan 285 Willis, Janice 316 Willis, D r Joe 112 Willis, Sandra D 330 Wills. Wills. David 242 Ed 242 Q . Wanless, John 153 Ward, Deedre A 336 Ward, Tracy 143 Ward, Wendy 266 Ware, Gale A 272, 325 Warner, Alan D 254, 336 Warner Ellen 142 Warner Laura K, 330 Warren. Dr Charlotte 118 Warren, Kimberly A 315 Warren Luke 254 Wrlmaker, Terri B 316 Warrior, Dwayne B 330 Washington, Kelly L 330 Washington, Lisa E, 330 Washington, Phoebee 264 Waterman, Guy A 149, 150, 243. 315 Waters, Cecilia E 146 Watkins, Carolyn J 315 Watson, Donna 278 Watson, Pauline M 315 Watson, Wanda 272 Watts, Jonathen 252 Waugh, Dr Brrr 114 Wayman, Jr, Dr, Wilbur 116, 144 Weathers, Teena L 278, 336 Webb, Bernard 115 Webb, Jacquelyn P 315 Webber, George E 325 Weber, Thomas 285 Webster, Denise 147 Webster, Fred 256 Weed, James A 146 Weed, Jean 117 Weeks, Jon 260 Wegrzyn, Brenda 143 Wehr, Dr Richard 112 Wehunt, Ed 248 Weisman, Alan J 248, 285 Welborri, O Lee 315 Welsh, James W 315 Welch, Paula 330 Welch, Tom 158 Weld, Dr Gary 119 Weldon, Vicki 278 Wells, Dr David 110, 150 Welsh, James W 146 Welzant, Lucy 147 Werthermer, Mindy 114 Westbrook, Billy 254 Westbrook, Laura A 146 Westbrooks, David B 325 Weyland, Sergio 177 Whalen, Dr Thomas 116 Wilmot, Wilson Diane 266 Bartley 168 Wilson, Carol 274 Wilson, Chris 330 Wilson, David S 316 Wilson, Dr James 109, 150 Wilson, Jane 274 Wilson, Laura H 336 Wilson, Libby Y 316 Wilson Dr Mar Ann 109 Y Wilson, Pamela T 278, 336 Wilson, Pat C 336 Wilson, Dr Robert 116, 144, 150, 151 Wilson, Russell E 316 WilSor1, Dr W 108 Wilson Perr Trac A 146 ' Yr Y Windham, Jamdy 256 Wrnlrey, Segrred 172 Wingert, Dr David 111 Wrnrck, Dr Steven 110 Wrnkle, Dr Gary 114, 144 Wise, Henry 152 Wise, Kelley Fl 325 Wrtcher, Karen C 167 Wilham, Michael D 330 Wrtherrngton, Philip S 258. 316 Wohar, Janice 266 Woleslagle, Betsy 171, 270 Wolle, Jell 168 Wolle, Lynne 274, 325 Wolterrng, timothy J 330 Womack, Susan 278 Wood, Carlton 262 Wood, Donna 274 Wood, Joseph S 330 Woodhouse. Dr. Mark 110 Woodnng, Carmen 274 Woodrull, Lynda 118 Woods, Dr Donald 115 Woods, Jenniter B 325 Woods, Kenneth W 316 Woods, Michelle J, 330 Woodside. Michael B 336 Woodsong, Cynthia 148 Woodward, Ann 143 Worrell, Leslie A, 325 Worth, Dr Roy 110 Worthem, Kelle M 316 Worthy, Cheryl J 316 Woth, James D, 316 Woth, Jr , Theodore R. 316 37Oflndex xx' F .K Woyce. Ftuch 168 WRAS 192' Wnght, Danny L 316 Wnght, Davld 254 Wugrrt, James L 145 Wright, Joanna L 141, 275, 325 Wnght, Dr John 116. 144 Wrlghl. Dr Knslnna 108 Wnght, Pamela Fl 1316 Wundram Dr Ina J 103, 148 Wutka, Patrlcxa 118 Wyatt, Ronnle B 336 Wyche, Marguente 325 Wyckott, Daryl K 316 Wyckotl, Donna 244 Wygal, Flucharo C 317 Wynne, J Ft 248 Yaphamch, Douglral 317 Yarborough, Angela 325 Yeager, Karen 278 Yearwood, Donna G 270, 325 Yearwood, Doug 158 YEBUS. Y-99. N Bonnle V 317 ella Fl 317 Yen, Zen 285 YEOFNB n, Torn 143 Yondorl, Marlone J 317 Yong, Kanlynn 278 York, Mark 254 Young, Alnce C 105, 15 Young, Bradley W 325 Young, Charles A 317 Young, Donna J 148 Young, Eno D 149, 317 Young, Dr Hardrng 116, Young, Dr James 119 Young, Kathryn C 330 Young Kelley M 336 Youngi Linda C 317 Young, Fllta 278 Youtse y, Dr John 118 Yuspeh, Allison E 325 Zamora, Marnlou 274 Zapta. Juan 158 Zelazny, Joseph C 330 Zeta Tau Alpha 278 Zou, Lu nda D, 146 Zyssman. Odeo 330 O 150 lndexf37I IV ' PM - X ' f x X X' 1 v i ' i ' 3 . 1 ,- , 1 , Q I l 4. V 4 j . 1 , , A X E X N .5 X . 5 I f , I wf. 1 , 41 ? A . ' . 1 , N f W NDF Y 978' WRX iffy!! EMS ix V ' ff K' Uffugk f 1 ul" ue. ff' ,t I 5 .' , if I ,f 1' :' 1, .1 I I X 1 - ! if , 1 4 , .1 1 , J. Lax N 1 if I fiwyfwfff I, ff 1 iff!! . f I lx,' 'Q tl 'Q .sl , ' lc. if ,1 'llg 3 L Fl In ,. 009' ' l in ,, If L.. I-x .if- vi v 8 C n l Ill . H ff . if f -' 7 H T..-.C ,a . T' l ga a "' " 1' -3.1061 1 uguntq bd - ae' ' fvrd Imzjlfi' Q, I - Ol I on alla X4 M 3 xx M X N A ikbf f i V x M 5 I I W 3 W-1 Q4 25' Z ,X RMHW uni-nm WWNW MNH wrx- 1 rw 1 1 A 1 L V r I 1 I C' UL OPH ON The 1985 edition of the Georgia State University Rampway was printed and bound in Josten's American Yearbook Company in Clarksville, Tennessee. Offset lithograpohy was used throughout. The paper stock is 80-pound matte 195. Press run was 9,005 copies. The cover was manufactured by Josten's Cover Manufacturing Division in Topeka, Kansas. The cover was a Va bound design using maroon fabricoid 3490 on M of the cover and gray 4513 on 1f3 of the cover. Design application was silver foil stamping. The cover was designed by Julie Capelle. The endsheets are Stainless Steel 175289. All black and white half tones were reproduced using a 150 elliptical dot line screen. All four-color was reproduced from actu- al size prints. Color separations were made by Josten's. A variety of headline styles were used, the most frequent being Korinna, Helvetica, Palatino, Souvenir, Shotgun and Cooper Black. Point sizes ranged from 24 to 60. Typestyles included Korinna, Serif Gothic, Palatino and Helvetica with sizes ranging from 6 to 14 for body copy and caption copy. All photographs were taken by students, faculty or staff and processed by students or staff and private photo labs, with the exception of the class section which was taken and processed by Varden Studios. All advertisements were produced by Collegiate Concepts of Atlanta, Georgia. Josten's pulication consultant was Dan Troy. ln-plant consul- tant was Chrys Brummal. 1985 Rampway Editor - Iulie E. Capelle Associate Editor 84 Copy Editor - Gayle C. Smith Photo Editor - Sidell Tilghman Asst. Student Life Editor - Peter len- kins Sports - john Williams Greeks!Organizations - Andrew Pace Classes - Patience Busby HonorsfAdministration - julie Ca- pelle Closingf373 . A-Q, Af ,ew ,Ay ww 4:j.4,.-- Q.. , 9, ..g.,,, Y., -. -5-,F , .,,,,,,4 'M , ,v. J" , vw 4 1' V--.Q K"-1 S4 A XJ! ., 9. ,am 3? ' : 1 w'n"'-'U-........,.4. J A-fi' f x L if H ,xii ,ggi H I, Q 'Y' az. :pu A I h -tx ,s .4 Q, ' ' -' . ,1 A A A W .lic 1 Almv' K' 'W' , Zh ' x its -4' 3' W ' 4 Qi: ! 1 W,- - K fi -f . 4 Q ff! ., P. l .,,,.,, ' - v . 1 -mg' h -fu - . W I xv. al' . .I .4 -" -. n - .Q N 1541- - w . . Q-:fit N- ' ls 5 any W.. X 'x . X 1 X ' Y - Q I ,ge A Y I QL ' " 'i ' V., :x'fzxQ www i ' . YV , V' JN, 1 ',:.3 V f N " dll X 1.- 2 vv ":'47L'f: W I ., 3 y 3 ,. D fm.. , x - 0 H Y' '- 5 , 94 . '3 .-' V- -S' 1 F . U im ff I 4' il. S .a 5 . 1 1 3 ' . v 9 1 1 x Q 5 ,xv ljf ' f ' l '!'i'1. rv 2' 'S .nk ,, a K 1 . N . u 7, iv Y . ,yr .- v U dig!" .. " . as H' ' 4 - 3f".vf:+"' ' i?f'7'3 ' . I ' - . . nj: N , a - 5 . 5 "A 'Q . e -WW... V A. -. . -1 .,,' ' 4 - . 1 . I k I X., SF 'J' 91.-5.-. , .., . 4 "J'J'F1fJA'JH LIT' .I il .n.n.i-a JT.: ' 1-ni-by Q- QL9Ji.EQJI.'E1i.iZi.l.'i!.gj Q. deceased PJQIPSQJLEE. QI? SQJl.iE1l.QEhi.l5lgj QJQSEQ To attempt an explanation of the problems the Rampway staff had this year would be anti-climactic. But I'll tell you anyway . . . just kidding! Without sounding self-pitying, there is really no way to describe all of the horrors and bad luck that plagued us this year. I hope that my apologies will suffice, but if anyone is dying to know all the gory details, just ask me and l'll tell you. I will say, however, that anyone else would have given up long ago on trying to get this book finished Cunless they'd had a frontal lobotomyj. At any rate, the thing is finished and I pray that another year like this never happens again. Although the number of people who worked for any ex- tended period of time on this yearbook is negligible, there are numerous people to thank for the assistance and sup- port they gave "when problems arose." Most notably I would like to thank Gayle Smith for writing this book and for making me laugh when there was nothing funny about our situation. THANKS GAYLE!! Dean Thomas helped put things in perspective for me time and time again and gave unlimited amounts of her time and expertise "when problems arose." Dean Pearson, Dean Sligh, Dr. Baggett and the Commit- tee on Student Communications were very trusting of my abilities to get this book finished. I appreciate all their sup- port and advice as well. The office staff of the Dean for Student Development saved my bacon on more than one occasion fespecially during the Ms. Rampway pageantj and put up with irate phone calls and visits from students with ne'er a complaint or curse. Thank you Sandy Williams, Debra Elliott, Rusty Hamby, James Culton, Laurie Hill and Sheila Plummer. Ya'll are wonderful! Speaking of the Ms. Rampway pageant . . . Kelly Hewitt organized and arranged all the details of a very successful pageant with the assistance of Guerry and Michelle Mash- burn, Debra and Laura Elliott, Diana Minardi and Michael Baxter, the GSU Foundation as well as all eight of the finalists. Gayle has asked me to be sure to include thanks for everyone who wrote for the Rampway and in doing so provided her with some respite. Bryant Morton, Pam Cole and Sidell Tilghman were al- ways nearby with a camera for emergencies and Peter Jen- kins worked for hours indexing the Rampway onto our computer before it was stolen. Photographers Dave Kadlubowski and Wendy Keene from Varden Studio put up with cramped hall space and poor lighting conditions while photographing the classes section and only complained mildly when I neglected to schedule bathroom breaks and time for them to eat meals. Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Omicron Pi, Delta Zeta, Delta Gam- ma and Zeta Tau Alpha sororities provided invaluable assis- tance when class pictures were being taken. Brent Weber and John Williams got the sports section shaped up and Sharon Blalock and Eric O'NeilI provided much needed help at the beginning of the year. Dan Troy of Josten's tolerated me all year and worked like a demon to help us get the book finished. The in-house consultant, Chrys Brummal, provided me with good advice and a listening ear whenever I had any problems and I thank her profusely. John Disney of Public Information provided us with some administrative portraits that we needed desperately and Mac Thomas loaned his camera equipment to us for the duration. Thanks to the Signal and editors Diana Minardi and Nina Morrison for allowing us to use their darkroom on a frequent basis. We thank all of the people we interviewed for their in- sights and remembrances of GSLI and we thank Lt. Gover- nor Zell Miller, the Atlanta Ballet, Georgia State Archives, Ann Harris, Atlanta Archives, Eva Matacia, LeRoy Johnson and Jeff Walker for special photos and information found throughout the book. Finally, I would like to thank the friends and staff who offered continual support and who never said "I told you sol": Kelly Hewitt, Michael Baxter, Diana Minardi, Bryan Thompson, Dean John Day, Dean Linda Campbell, Dean Roy Lee, Dean Carole Pearson, Parker Hurlburt, Dean Alice Young, Pat Ricks, Lynne Underwood, Nassia Papagialia, and last, but not least, Kathy Walker and Michael Hall. Without my family to see me through this, I know I would not have had the fortitude to keep plugging along with this undertaking. I hope the students and faculty of the universi- ty are not displeased with all our efforts to make this year- book a quality yearbook. - Julie Capelle Closingf375 x ,fx .4 . 5 1:-:j-.3 N? f 1 , Y 1? - . JR W. 42 1 -4'l""Mn-r v s Jw' ,ww -'4m"z'I' .- - nt.. ' , . vm-'Il . '-3' - -ms.-2' - ."x'f'1f,' . . .Q--f:.-2 1 m 1 1 I 'a - :V i ..V. gg.-.' -A... A i r r v Congratulations to all of the Graduates from ATLANTA PART-TIME AND FULL-TIME EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES ARE AVAILABLE AT COMMUNITY CQLLEC Contact Personnel OITICG Afflrmatnve Actlon!EquaI Opportunlty Employer JANICE STEPHENS B76 9300 Se o V ce P es dent DIAZO SPECIALTY BLUEPRINT :Nc fqx D azo Reprod ct on Photo Graph c Fleproduct on 681 2280 Custom Pr nt ng D azo Suppl es MAILING LISTS 114 YEARS 0F LIST EXPERIENCE 'BUSINESS 08 CUNSUHEH US T S i UCCUPA TIDNAI US TS HIS TS BY ESTIMATED INCUHL' 'ETHHIC 8 IIEUGIUIIS BACKGIIDUN fl0L'Al STATE UH NA TIUNAI COVERAGE 48 HOUR SERVICE A VAILABLE Asn Aaour oun GUARANTEE on ALL usrs R L FOLK SCO For PERSONAL SERVICE Ind I FREE calllog call MARY E M CADAM447 1 6065 13332 BM Sales P omotzon M amzger N OTCTOSS GA 30071 1104 Norths de Dr N W Atlanta GA 30318 D 1 . - - - . ni r i r i I 0 0 i u i 0 i l ,, 0 i i i r i I I l 0 i i TAWW i , 0 0 0 I 4 I 1 . l ' . a I 7' ' -v Pnmrmq Compmuy, Inc THE BALCONIES 290 Hlldebrand Drlve 4041255-8541 Atlanta Georgla 30328 404l255-3352 Free Delivery l404J 874 0797 offlce supply Call Othce Supply lnc P O BOX 54536 Peaflle M Mack 139 Renaissance Pkwy Presldent Atlanta GA 30308 Cnty 0 County 0 State 0 Federal PETE GEORGE Prolesslonal Ball Bondsman GEORGE BONDING CO 1140 Jefferson Street Atlanta Georgla 30318 876 1584 ALE? S 0 M Sage Hull Shoppmg Center 1799 Brlarcltff Road 0 Atlanta, Georgta 30306 PAT HALEY 404 874 3116 Smce 73GROVEPLACE DECATUR MOBLEY R lRonl NOBLE PREstDENT 956 TIRE 1 GEORGIA 30030 OFFICE 373 3358 14041 938 0300 Personnel Servlces 3297 Northcrest Road Sutte 108 Atlanta Georgra 30340 0 New 8. Used Paperbacks 0 Hallmark Cards 0 bm qam tIPWl lr 4' ia' bookshelf 2094 N Decatur Rd 0 Decatur Ga 30033 0 404 633 6889 I- MESL COX!-ASSOC ATES l 2065PEACHTREETQESUSTRIALCOURT ATLANTA GEORGIA 30 4l 404 452 0097 Catholic Church of Saint Ann Mnsstonanes of la Salette 4905 Roswell Road N E Manetta. Georgta 3CIJ62 Automobile Glens Company 881 1414 Mlnrftoes TABLE Toes 656 SPRING STREET NW PLATE GLASS HESILVERING ATLANTA GEORGIA WINDOW GLASS STORE FRONTS l 33 We Are Behmd The Varsity alton ress Since 1900 Commerclal Prmtlng Outck Pnnt Publtcatuons Computer Servtces HTLHDTG IMPORT COLLISIOD CEDTER Jerald Ray 892 6919 l404l 267 2596 Monroe Geor I8 30655 Met Atlanta 523 2264 Q 960 spfmg street Atlanta, Ga 30309 5.1 .. . L . Q , , . , l - A 1 SFI ol' 2 QSX1 th. 0 N 4 . JA . I ,NC. Q , sul I2 L L k,. . . ' -6 I 'R A lr ,l,,l,. Q P INCORPORATED LS.. Ci 1111601 C 0111131111 m ATLANTA BOSTON CHICAGO 14041659 3036 16111 482 4000 13191 182 204 DALLAS LOS ANGELES NEW YORK 121-H 233 0800 12131624 3333 12121 Q1-1 8006 18001 4210160 Member SIPC Ken Poole President REPUBLIC 'mu' ""'E"' 14041 696-52401 5820 Jakaranda Drive, Mableton, Georgia 30059 Peabody Gallon Dump Bodres I MudweslF'1albed and Stakes I Slahl Uulity and Servscz Bodres The TRAVELERS Insurance Companies Forrest Puckett For1estP clzett I .rurance Agency 3 Main Street P O Box 40 Buford Georgia 30518 Busmess 14041 945 2417 Regenstemg IACK D MELTON 3187 Peachtree Road N E Preg deny Atlarita Georgia 30305 14041 261 8520 ORR REFRIGERATION 676 Hxghland Ave N F. ATLANTA GA 30312 1 412111125 uglrcan Qlllurch THE RT REVEREND FRANK H BENNING S T D RECTOR Procaihedral of the S0 Amerucan Epnscopal Church 5975 M C N W 404 2551955 14041455 1626 Paul Moore 81 Assoc , Inc nu. t1CfU.'l.E'L 4 5 uienfaf ue 2758 CHAMBLEE TUCKER ROAD PAUL K MOORE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30341 IS PROUD TO BE THE461 HOTEL CHOICEOF' 1 0130120124 STATE 64 UNJVFDSITJY f-X 6 Q-Q i KVVQ LM ET-:Bull Q5 4 -6 2, 118.1-I WWW LADHA 00wNT0wN H0151 T'x A - N Q 1 W A V I Q - x 1 L , Q U YI ' o . .. - M JT V 1 1 ,-V. fd lzixsre E A , 9 V 4? 1""qN pP,'! , 'fliiifii L 1 ',if,4,4f::'1j'3f, 3 o , 141 nc' Y,-. .1-f' X-X X . ' 4:1140 M 1 H H 5 1 ' 1 r . 112:41 U A 5 4, - ' 55 9 '.g7"-r'fr',miCi'1"V 3 U I 3 9 af f-, ' - ' ,file " , - ' Traditional episcopahans is 0 1 A 3 2 in few w U N 0 5 , I . Q N I 3 6 ff, F-A H- 0 S .U J 0 '-. ...r nf fa w 5 1 , 1: The the Urocese 01 uth I . V aio N E .fy IF ', - . 5. .- : E ' I ,ru-I, ' 5 .",:s . C once .1 HELL no. , I " H' v-u ri.. bw 3 'I' 'J J f A an 4, ' ' ' il - - 1' I' 3 T 20 I ,,, I -J , 4 E LL ' ' Qj i Q L T6-'I KL -ani A KL I dna f i CRP i a Meet th est-sellers from Lumted Blenders of luxury fobaccos for over three generahons Lane Llmlted 2780 Mountaln lndustrIaI Blvd Tucker Georgla 30084 44043 834 8540 404 458 3119 WRIGHT PLASTICS COMPANY 3315 IVICGAW DRIVE CHAMBLEE GEORGIA 30341 Telephone I4U4I 451 0225 flllldl' FIWFIIIDS 00l'D0l"2lI0ll Extruders S Converters of Polyethylene Layflat Bags!Bags on Rolls Packagrng Frlms 3301 Buckeye Road N E sung G3 Shrink and Stretch Frlms Printed Products Atlanta Georgia 30341 MCKENZIE COMPANY INC 3231 PACES FEFIFIY PLACE NW ATLANTA GEORGIA 30305 M043 261 0186 CAROLINE BUDD 3920 GREEN INDUSTRIAL WAV M D IMACIMCKENZIE CHAMBLEE GA 30341 Iaoam 455 3082 TELEX 70 7325 Monday thru Fnday 9 30 tull 6 OO Saturday 9 30 I 00 ECKARDT E L ECT RIC Co zvansenelausnmd ontractang electrical nganeero 7001 Peachtree Ind Blvd TELEPHONE 458 3155 suIIe1oo I404J 447 6967 3467 PIERCE DRIVE CHAMBLEE GEORGIA 30341 Mama Ge0'9'a 30092 USA Te'eX 54 3057 O O . , - . - . I J I 1 - -1 ' I 7 , . J MANUFACTURERS' REPRESENTATIVES ' ' I f ' ' 1 ' 2 . I III4: 6 i . C-'Z ' ' G ' I I I - 2979 Pac f c Dr Su te B No cross GA 30071 Telephone M043 447 1401 TOLEDO SCALE WANSLEY MOVING 81 STORAGE OO SERVING ATLANTA FOR OVER 30 YEARS WORLD WIDE PREPLANNED MOVING HANDLING RELOCATION :cc NO Mc 87234 TO ALL 50 STATES GPSC "W 373 3328 W7 I S Ftesrdent Partners James B Baker Howard J Busbee Jonathan J Davres DavldA Duke J Alan T Dzlla Thomas F Farrell Jon M Glazman James F Harr ngto J Davrd Hrllrard Reed A Keller Robert C K ng Robert P Mllne John T Morrrs John P North Jr Charles N Porter Pl Gordon Flowell Wayne Fl Wrlhelm certrlred publrc accountants Coo ers 8tLy rand 1200 Equrtable Burldrng Atlanta Georgra 30043 D telephone 14045 658 1000 Iwx C8101 751 B204 cables Colybrand ummm I umm lxlw UHTED rn prrnclpal areas ol the world IHIED J , IHIE MILLER M COOPER PRESIDENT REGENT INVESTMENT GROUP INC REE? DRlVE3HTEDGATLANFAG1RGU3lMl l401I-1141315 cf' 9 of DeKalb Whlte Prmt Kmg Office Supply THOMPSON 8: BROWN INC 3946 cr.ArRMoNT ROAD P o Box 49625 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30359 I404I 455 4571 2685 Mtlscott DFIVC --f A Decatur, Ga 30031 404-296-2537 1:-:9 FLOYA OLIVER CPCU ARM 5.-.V-.tj 'H---Q, '-'- I 5--nw -M 9 6 X 4 . . vb or 94 sn M . ' - L- R r NO ONE Wfucln Sewdce LET US PUT YOUR CAR BACK ON THE ROAD eww Bonv SHOP "WE TAKE PRIDE IN OUR WORK" 710 MEMORIAL DRIVE, S. E. lAT DUDLEY TRUCKING C0.l BEATS MY PRICE 5244'0 OFFICE PHONE vous: f up f-if :- f Am M is MICHAEL E IIVIIKEI FALLAIZE f Ima wwf, C D NURSES WANTED Dedicated Protessionals to Fill Responsible Positions for a Dynamic Growing 100-Bed Hospital Please Call Collect ANDRA WATTS or HARRIETT HOWARD Rockdale County Hospital 404 922 8903 Customers and the Community ALTERATIONS ' DRAPES IIC HOUR IIMNIIIIIIIIII mul THE MOST IN DIY Cl-EANING 2806 LaV1sta Road Decatur Georgia 30033 633 8096 E QUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE Corporate Personnel Services P O Box 4081 Atlanta GA 30302 An Equal Opportunity Employer You cant look at Atlanta without looking at Tempo' TEMPO MANAGEMENT Fulton Supply Company lndustrlalSupplles Equipment Machinery 342 Nelson St S W Atlanta Georgia M m gsoiugren nom N E 1m.m1A. GA :lou s 1 o H25 525 1712 Thwd Ave 105 Emefpnse Ave Columbus Ga Carrollton Ga Il I O , . ! I o 0 l ., . . . . vor Ol anmonwommunllluln olrolllanu . . , , , , . 4 in V - ' . - . - 40419399432 INIERCONNECI Systems, INC TELEPHONE CCTV MATV SOUND L ENERGY CONTROL. SYSTEMS W C LEMCKE 4038 L vsey Fload Sales Fiepresentatlve Tucker GA 30084 44043 ree 8931 WAYNE E LEACH SAND 84 GRAVEL INC 4IO LEE S MILL ROAD COLLEGE PARK GEORGIA 30349 AUDIO VISUAL l VIDEO EQUIPMENT G SYSTEMS TECHNICAL INDUSTRIES. 6000 PEACHTREE ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30341 14041 455 7610 KATHY WOOD WILLIAM M cAsoN Gggfgla wats I fa 5 HARRIS ENGINEERING CORPORATION Wllllam H Harrls, Jr Presldent 6735 Peachtree Industnal Blvd Sulte 200 Atlanta Georgia 30360 0 14045 447 9469 Vance om unter once Is TEL I404I B73 5333 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30324 WHOLESALE ON LY METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC at-1-IN IIIIIII - ': 3901 Green Industnal Way Chamblee GA 30341 Phone 44041 458-9514 Arr Conditioning Refngeratnon Heatlng Accessones E S E Sautheastern U U U Telephone DDD Systemsalnc Buslness Systems Specnalusts 2970 South Cobb Drxve Smyrna Ceorgua 30080 MM 61,542 mama, J C 1391 Chattahoochee Avenue N W Atlanta Geo g a 30318 Wes Chaff n Pho 0 I404I 355 8550 zona systems 2080 Peachtree Indus! Ct W112 Atlanta Georgna 30341 Richard M Piazza Controller 4041458 7382 Atlanta F11'63.1'1'I1S, 1n W lift! L1 Ei U10 Ei KNIVES ACCESSORIES COMPLETE GUNSM ITHING 5091 F BUFOFID HWY DOFIAVILLE GA 30340 I404I 458 3030 Piedmont Prmters, Inc ln Buckhead provldmg fme prmtmg services for business professional personal needs Arthur M Moylan Audrey M James BBA '63 M5 '69 237 6738 One noun S IIIIINIIII M6 TII! IOS? Il DIY CHAIIIG 3823 N DRUID HILLS RD , NE DECATUR, GEORGIA 325 8197 - ' 1 - 454- 440 I A C' - Ad .1 C P C F gnnovaitons In Qommuntcafions :EEE 1 . ', fi ,' , Q2 ,, ' ' c. y .,., em-Q -5f- 4 I P -D I - 0 I 38 4 JANE KINZEY-YU1L1. TELEPHONE 945-2480 DAV OR NIGHT VICE PRESIDENT-FINANCE THE TAULMAN COMPANY ATLANTA GEORGIA FIRE EXTINGUISHER INC SALES L SERVICE PO BOX 231 T Fl NASH AUSTELL GEORGIA 30001 SHARP MINOLTA THE COPIER STO I C dlltill EMERSON CENTER 432 COPY 2806 NEW SPRING ROAD 432 2679 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30339 OFFICE PHONE 377 6135 RABERN NASH COMPANY INC Specialists In Floor Covenng 727 E COLLEGE AVE DECATUR GA 30031 GLovER LINOLEUM 8: CARPET Co INC 2290 CARROLL AVENUE 1404! 457 2558 458 1396 R E GULLEY VICE PRESIDENT CI-IAMBLEE GA 30341 Pollutlon Equipment Do gDIlIthldFEC0IIIlt. A Arr Glaanmg Systems 1345 Iytlo N llim ll 17 911-3044 In G room co. PYESICICHI alton ress A T Commercial Prlntmg Qulck Prlnt Publrcatrons Computer Servlcos Establlshed 1900 I-Io-II 267 2596 Me: Atlanta 523 2264 Momoe GeO'9'a 30655 MaurIceC Males Gene al Ma age Con eyo D son AcooBabcocIII c ggg .sms sm., 7 Bo 138 SloneMou I3 Geoga30056 Telephone404 939 2220TBIe 54 2396 DCI! IDBI HALL NORRIS SL MARSH INC, ARL HITEK T9 TRRQDIA I ENTIR NIIIITII ATLANTA I IITRI IA aww SHARIAN INC RUG AND CARPET CLEANING ORIENTAL RUGS 368 W PONCE DE LEON AVE DECATUR GEORGIA 373 2274 el I m an s If you don t mind spending less POPE CHEVROLET P 0 Bo, 573 DICK POPE 2740 Cobb Parkway Presmem Smyrna Georgra 30030 7 1 6130 MEMORIAL DRIVE STONE MOUNTAIN GA 30086 E . . ' I - u , , my 1 l I . I P , I , INCOFIPOR, ED V "V" ' l n - ' I WI F l nm. ru . D X k A Ba oc lnrerna I n mpany I , . I A I ' , .E. 7. I ' ' . ' , I SIIIIIIIEJSIEITI IIEIIPIIUPHIIIIIIIS IIIL' COMPLETE PHOTO REPRODUCTIONS MAPPING SERVICES 488 Am'tour Ctrcle N E Atlanta GA 30324 875 5232 flfffazzfa geflrlalw 011.10 MICROCOMPUTER SOFTWARE SPECIALISTS 42928 Memortal Drtve Decatur Georgta 30032 14041 292 2146 El CUSHDIAN VEHICLES SALES SERVICE III BRI IXIIISTRIII EQIIPIIINIT INC C!9xfurh Monk Sttnre AND CUP 8t CHAUCER COFFEE SHOP HUGE SELECTION ALL CATEGORIES Newspapers Sctence Ftctton Foretgn Publlcsttons Comlcs Hardcover Paperback 00N TI DL BRI Ilbl 70NOI,ITT PLICF N E 8 'I6 76 ATLANTA GHIIIGIA 30306 llegezmes Used Paperbacks Tapes and 2345 Peachtree na N E R'c""' PEACIITREE BATTLE SHOPPING cenrsn 292 3332 Clay Rlc, Inc PAVEMENT SEALERS ASPHALT PAVING TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Route 3!Box 174 Area 912 Brooklet Georgta 823 3486 J R Howell Company PC Counselor Tax Consultant Stnce 1950 P O Box 80853 4014 Clatrmont Fld Atlanta GA 30366 Atlanta GA 30341 HORNE PLUMBING 8: HEATING CO MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL 9l3 BERNINA VE N E C FRED HORNE ATLANTA GEORGIA 30307 VERNS GULF SERVICE STATION IMPORT L DOMESTI Rpa GSE COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR ROAD SERVICE d.In 7 GJ AM T 6 00 PM WEEKDAYS 8 00 AM TO 4 PM SATURDAY I942H I.lMIlIRdNW l942H ILM IIRdNW Shks AI 352 T630 355 9070 DATA ACCESSORIES CORP 6180 ATLANTIC BOULEVARD SUITE L NORCROSS GEORGIA 30071 TONY LAZZARO "ONE OF A TLANTA 'S OLDEST REAL rv FIRMS" SALES'PROPERTY MANAGEMENT-INSURANCE carter E Coleman' sr 1401, Chestnut Street S W Broker Atlanta Georgta 30314 I .715 M QE .I---21' THREE OCEANS INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL. INC 2163 NORTHLAKE PARKWAY BLOG NO I SUITE 105 ATLANTA GA 30084 1400493 1375 moat 938 2483 Telex BO 4294 SPEDEX ATL CABLE OCEANIC ATL HASSAN MIRZA PRESIDENT I ' if QI- E : n ' t I X XXX Q tx X , I X 9 ENf, fl w - I 1 1 I 2 . . . . I. . . , . . I I . ,. . . . T. - 2L . . . I . ., . . I Q I . . , . . I . n Q A ,. . . C e Irs rvtce . 'Amt Con ontng 'Brakes -Transmlsston ' oc . -Tune-Ups - Ignment o owe - owe I A THE DECATUR TRAVEL AGENCY, INC. 160 Clairmom Avenue - Suite 190 Decatur, Georgia 30031 GINGER BEVERLY I404I 37349493 OwnerlManager 290 Hllderbrand Drive, NE I Atlanta, Ga. 30328 "The BaI.conIes" Sulte A-I I - I. I-may 252-6888 ' ii.. ' Vik, . , , 5172 I I l ' 11 - N D 2 :,- Ulfjlig. If-' hill-.531 . Z I I 'I I Q I I IA. E E my " From The Wardrabes of the Best Dressed People If n -ii. L I-IDIVIE FREBUILDEPS 99 Elizabeth Street, N.E. Atlanta, GA 30307 DIANE STEPHENSON 659 2468 BTEIZCIQ J . Qifzen SYSTEM 38 ANALYSIS, DESIGN 6. DEVELOPMENT BRENDA J. FILZEN 8- ASSOCIATES, INC 2741 COSMOS DRIVE ATLANTA GA 30345 01041934 8307 ASSIST ALL INC We Exlst To Assrst Thru Servlce Marlene D Wilson 276 Pryor St S W 14043 577 5755157 Atlanta Georgia 30301 EU PIII Joyce Spencer IZCIOCIJGSE 1090 TLUX B10 757 D202 COMPUCOM INC 3404 OAKCLIFF RD C 4 ATIJINTA GEORGIA 30340 LIULI 267 7585 MERCHANDISING DISPLAY TO INCREASE SALES PO BOX 9985 Atlanta Ga. 30319 L READY RENT ALL SYSTEMS CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT SALES SERVICE RENTALS 4400 Snaptrnger Woods Dr Decatur Georgra 30035 987 5500 TRAVEL AGENTS INTERNATIONAL 3364 Chamblee Tucker Road North Hllls Shopping Center Chamblee Georgla 30341 Area Code I-1041 458 7990 DE SMET DE SMET U S A CORPORATION 2625 Cumberland Parkway Surte 200 Atlanta Georgaa 30339 I404I 436 0061 Telex B0 4249 DXI CORPORATION JACKIE M REYNOLDS ONE PARK PLACE SUITE 450 1900 EMERY STREET N W ATLANTA GEORGIA 30318 gm ,Ii Glzmtlr ifurmiure Dawmz Colemrzu HUTIIU W6 INTRO EUROPE INC IUTHFIGINIII u ll 571 A ' LIVQZU ' gtg Ar GA 30324 An C P H nh T I 404 S74 2419 IKJOS Tlx 382963 , I H , . . ,, Unuf-vial Pmrnormnx, Im , 1 1 , ' . . . 0 I . 51' I I 4522 Wf GUS' IS nIIr1nr1 ' Qtr'-I 1 I LII I TI I U mg . 'd ' ' ' ' -I - -'ji ,mom Queue, N E ' 1' .. -IZLIJL an a Allunla Decorative I enter 151 mclann Ill- Avenue, Nu oanr. S-me ZII 9 ' Adema Gomvm ml euv all 386 Chestnut Colour Inc Donna Chestnut 143601 11 h h A e NW Atl ta GA 30318 l404l352 2190 SOMEBODY HAS TO BE BETTER THAN EVERYBODY ELSE THE coMPLETE DISKETTE LINE 3731 Nodhcrest Rd Sulte 25 Aho lc Georgia 30340 CALL FOR FREE CATALOG I-9' 404 451 ooo2 X wa X OUTSIDE GEORGIA CALL TOLL FREE 1 800 322 DISK 1 800 322 3415 I3 DTD SOUND INTEFIINIATIONAL N AV PACKAGING TYPESETTING OPTICAL EFFECTS SLIDE DUPLICATION SUPER Si 35mm SLIDES 4220 Me el 0 Decetu Geo Q a 30032 Pl-some l40-411294 7223 CHAPMAN Cons Q 80 CHAPMAN XASSOCIATES 01179 U S CONSUMER PRODUCTS GROUP WILKINSON QGOIEQ Where advanced technology answers the needs of tomorrow Gwinnett Industries n Beth Parker P O Box 1067 Decatur, Georgia 30031 14041 378 1743 Vulcan Materials Company IJLJIEIE L E SOUTHEAST DIVISION Li! IU' I S N I E IG ro BOX8O73U0ATLANTA Qoacul mass-mrmonf ao-usa-ua1 PRODUCERS OF QUALITY CRUSHED S TONF 447-4488 FOR THE CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY mama House' Inc. P. O. Box 6450 Norcross, Ga 30091 I dy dn I STE? .1 ?. " i5?g'L'iEZ1EL"E1.!E1'.i?g?E5L'.1 GDM . n , ...-. O 1 - a a oo v . . . an , - 1 P I A , . Q 225 r . e f 1 300 ' . W 2 S F H G g 0 FTIOPI rnive P, rt I E I c. Q 01 387 I Q I of our future Wlth C815 The C1t1zens and Southern Natlonal Bank Xlnml Ll H711 gf WKKVWZ KT FORD M rl""'RH' Q1 M 4 MX fffwgn-'gg 'EW I r Select your new home from Atlanta's fmest homes Call one of our sales HSSOCIHICS to dns cuss your preferences BKVWCICE UPF G G 3 fasassifsgipm HurrgNnrman REALTQORS EEE YIFJZS AMERICAN ELEVATOR COMPANY 5020 SOUTH ATLANTA ROAD SUITE 11 SIVIYRNA GEORGIA 30080 I I O . ' W "5 ' f QL-dy gf, Q 46,22 G We-f aoqp C fn f o 'VT w. I O02 Q ' ' X 17. 'ff '1 II NI N UNI! ockosi G "' 'f m'I ' ' 5-'HI-III Ia' '1 "L Q wuul --im 3 V ..:. ,I,W, , f , lm ,' If 3' '16 I " 'fr-'f'.' ' .:::' fi 1- I T -,, Q - . 5 I 'f I W - "H, I A '41 'R I 1 ,wi ,-,iff I r , " . H. ' lui Q, 3 1 - 'JL wr -f-- . 4 4 ,. ' We O ' ' ' . -f .F -if i 14-:f n . X-, ' - LH' fum. SAf.mv..mm'n .NI E - In I 255 , . - , ,..,' : " '- I' F- -' ' J -I. Im ,I Jil? 'ALF ff E 1 '- " W ly, .I Irena--fiufvi rw-.sr1'. 5.-'--fir-I L - - 'i':6L1"I fr... "'?3 it ,,lII .-. 7 gffwfvl All J .ffl ,ful '14 'L' Tn' F' F .:rEi':"!v.7 ':" - Q34-,-:fd ' 1- 'ch -Y,--ff V U I . . O uc ea Oth W aces erryR Atlanta SOM 0305 ' " ' JamesD Cam b I 1 I Vwcepvesld I Q ' WnIlwamFSI ,J , Assocr I B k 5'f1Ce4 3 l 388 We do what makes sense ln the marketplace L B Foster Co P O Box 47367 Doravllle Georg1a 30 62 14041 448 4211 The orld de marketnng orgamzatnon speclaltzmg rall plpe plllng a d construcnon products Compllrnents of Dally Report Company Publlsher of Fulton County Dally Report 190 Pryor St SW 521 1227 115 500 BOO Jflang Jlflac Q S,l2td 224 PONCE D LEON AVE N ATLANTA GEORGIA 876 6604 d d r d by 875 4337 MARGARET LuPo CONSOLIDATED RESOURCES CORPORATION OF AMERICA Davud R Vaughan Pres dent Represent ng Ho ston ln estmenr Group Sec tes De-ale 9821 Katy Freeway Sure 1265 Ho ston Te as 77024 2245 PERIMET PARK SUITE 3 P O BOX 80789 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30341 140414514637 The Pioneer ls Stull The Leader an Blue Cross A Blue Shield of Georgla!Atlanta Full 8: Part Tzme Posltlons IDegreed 8: Non Degreedl 3348 Peachtree Road N E PO Box 4445 Atlanta Georgua 30302 4047262 8200 COMMUNICATIONS UW wonxens OF AMERICA Bon Porch, Vlce President DISTRICT 3 Georgia Florlda North Carolina South Carolina 1400296 5553 GUURIBR IJISPHIGHE PART TIME EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITI AVAILABLE FOR G.S U. STUDENTS FLEXIBLE HOURS 1115 Howell M111 Rd., NW 875 0261 ES OUSIOHS 3321 LENOX RD NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST FACES FERRY RD .I , 3 - 9 w -wi ' ' ' ' " in L ' A 1 1 A Lunch 1: -2:00 Close-don Dinner : - : Saturday ondfyndoy : Fresh Yegelables - Good Cooking - Efficienf Service 9 . . . s .. .E. , l - Owne on Operoe 1 u v url: r - ' , 1 u x :Fm 0 O I l 7 5 QU Q Q u M A G KEN ROCHESTER 4 , 0 cgoalisifsmg custom 'jaifoming QUALITY ALTERATIONS FOR MEN AND LADIES Box WIDE SELECTION OF FABRICS 952 77 . - I 1 Sandy Spnngs' 3330 COBB PARKWAY MONDAY - FRIDAY ATLANTA. GA 30339 9 - 7 RIVERVIEW SHOPPING CENTER SUNDAV NEAR KROGER 9 - 5 1 MI. SOUTH OF CUMBERLAND MALL Jim Prather Bill Locke Bill Landis Edutor Assoc Eanlor ModelScene Ed 404-252-2575 305-793-3944 717-273-8977 Tha Conrotto Enthusiast! Mcguinn 1165 sEAvER RUIN ROAD F'-AVORKH' 'NC- NORCROSS. GEORGIA 30093 I ,mint omc, IOI40 LINN STATION ROAD LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY 40223 A .. .qgeavetzs gl J'Cifcl1cI1s Colzsffzuctous, Lgnc. CDI Lzv:':2g:nI.C7 Cam? zmentj LIz Holiday Branch Manager 0 ai 1718 Peachtree Street N W SUITS 670 Atlanta GA 30309 14041 an 5341 PINCKARD CLEANERS 8: LAUNDRY 612 IvIEoI.ocK ROAD DECATUR GEORGIA SECURITY SYSIIMS Jlrn 4041634 13:5 IN BUSINESS za YEARS QUALITY COURTESY SERVICE gg 51,5 51,961 N 5 Arlanla GA 30335 Sales Manager 404 525 5935 arold mrollwrs gnlerpnses, INVESTORS a ASSIMILATORS IN REALTY at ENERGY 2B4ON E EXPRESSWAY OSUITEZIZ 'OE' PONCE DE LEON AVENUE N E PRESIDENT ATLANTA GA 30359 0600 gurIOld+SlIckmcI Of Omerlco Inc Vice Pre5Ident QUFlOlCI+SIICkrTla IDC C4043 325 8045 I-amlly Learning Centers nc 2140 Newmarket Parkway 1500 Kutredgc Park Rd N E Christoph Gunola SUITS 112 A1l.In1.I GA 10129 Presndent Manelta Ga 30067 telephone 14041 955 7968 W K fWoodyJ Hulme Q I A 96' ' JM. HAROLD T. BROTHERS ' .P.O. sox 29961 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30306 I IUUWUCQ IMCFELFE Insurance Co. of America New Concepts For The Future College Financial Aid Program IIIDTSFGST-FTSE College Fundsl IRA Retirement Plans Cancer Insurance tFamIly!lndIvIduall Skill Nursing Home Policy Funds Currently Earning 100fo to 120!0 Interest f404j 321 4520 ATLANTA HOSPITAL H REGIONAL DIABETES CENTER 705 JUNIPER STREET. N.E. ATLANTA, GA 30365 V STEPHEN COLE ADMINISTRATOR 2840 NORTH EAST EXPRESSWAY 623355 54533323 3311 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30345 CARLSONCO CASTERS TRUCKS CONVEYORS lndustry Rolls on Carlson Wheels ATLANTA GEORGIA 30308 FIndIng and Plactng Sales and Sales Management Talent In Our Only Bualneu QAI I S MANAQEEIS MEDICAL SALES MAFIKEIINQ ExEcuIIvES INDUSTRIAL SALES CONSUMER SALES o P SALFb SALES ENGINEERS SALES TRAINEES Fe S As ed By Cllent Co panles N lh a A r I 07 I 0 I l suneaso aaooeu It yana Au te GA :Ioan ED Decatur North Professional Building Mgdlggl 14040 377 4260 IIC Rentals and Sales wheel chairs walkers crutches hospstal supplies orthopedic suppltes sports Inyury equip ostomy supplies F MI R N stethoscopes blood glucose rnonitors N" 'I' su ort hose Bltty cmnm II II pp South Elmec, Inc 2378 John Glenn Dnve Atlanta Georgie 30341 Pfffllflff HDI!! HID 1' 0Il0lfl0IIlIIE FDIIIPHIH' ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 404 s 451 7915 M 'CHAIQEBTDEZEANKE ,nm xlnfanf gg? 9 , 8 Q . 0 ' 0 3 0 0 ' o , ' 0 0 e sum m I r erm na ' , c e . an , - . - I . o ' o 0 - - 0 ' ' o ' ' . . . . p. . u V' I 0 ' I . . , 33 NORTH AVE., N.W. ' ' ' Managers I Consultants W ' CUMBERLAND DRIVE I ct-IAIIIIELEE. GEORGIA 341341 1 1404145843181 I n'4'.'.V.V.'.'A'4'.'n'4'A'.'.'4'A'.'. A oco , 'I' II I . , l p . . .1 ' iciuve ram T ng g :Q CUSTOM E- DO-IT VOUFISELF TOCO HILL SHOPPING CENTER ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 PHONE: 404!325-I288 "LET MICRGS INCREASE YOUR NET MICRONET SYSTEMS STATE or THE ART D P SYSTEMS INCORPORATED 2228 U S 78, SNELLVILLE PLAZA, SNELLVILLE, GEORGIA 30278 DAVID M CARLSON PRESIDENT 404-979-5082 404-979-51 I7 Q ., ., ,.- D EI? FOREI GN CAR PARTS DECATUR Open 6 Days Mon. - Fri. 8-6 p.m. Sat. 9-4 p.m. 3423 Covington Dr. ATLANTA Open 6 Days Mon. - Fri. 8:30-5:30 p.m. Sat. 9-2 p.m. 1830 Piedmont Ave. NE Sl KJ '25 002 ' i mom 99.6 9, , wevfveos BX G9 O?-GXIXBOO yffl '99 MVGE WWO0 oo 9512 CO gOp.0 I P. Q O0-vc . - Sxeof .CQ axle . 3950 P0 5? C0 O Q13- COMPLETE GUY CHART FRAME EQUIPMENT W. FORREST ST 284-5466 885-9951 TRIANGLE BODY 4 5 Rock Springs Hd MONDAY ,L K 8:00 .J 4 C" ,Ex 3 f Through -,L INC' if to 4-1 mile -L 3 FRIDAY 'bm 15 5:30 4 A 0 . O ovox iCOVII'IQIOf't Hwy Cmsme MANAGER 4649 BM., an 2631 N. MAIN sr. RAY noaenrs go EAST POINT, GA 30344 762-7265 Service Center 8t Machine Shop Service At Decatur Location EBCO BATTERY COMPANY OF ATLANTA INC. 6791llh Street N W 41 Atlanta Ga 30318 Ll fl lr S 873 ?497 Z darting I I rbbq Qornethzng ATLANTA OFFICE FURNITURE 1003 Howell Rd N W Atlanta GCOTQI3 30318 872 5026 The Soundd Investment Co DeKaIofPeacr1tree Arroort Blog 34 A Cnarnblee GA 30341 404 458 1579 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL 7 TO 14 CASSETTES B TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION UNION JACK IMPORT BODY SHOP CHIC INEWMAN OWNER 2711 Piedmont Road ' Atlanta Ca 30305 Phone 262 1056 JOHNSON 8C HIGGINS 17TH FLOOR TRUST COMPANY OF GEORGIA TOWER PARK PLACE N E P O BOX II ATLANTA GA 30371 PLANNING ENGINEERING DESIGN SURVEYING QUADRA TECH INC CONSULTANTS P o Box 1193 TUCKER GA aooaa 14041 493 1126 Q Itllslxuw NSUMNCE In ut mtl IIG Y X pm IIIN A P O BOX 35 ou can rest assured' O E C C' E C HWY 20 I 435 NORTH AVENUE BUFORD GA 30518 ATHO Y Plantauon Restaurant 3109 N E Party fadlltwt unsurpassed for Reservations 262 7379 social and busrnms galhenngv Groups uf I0 lu Sill! BACH JAMES MANSOUR St COMPANY Ctrrrtrtd ful'-lr -I unrmr 57 EXECUTIVE PAFIK SOUTH N E SUITE 100 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30323 AOAI 633 I99I Save Tlme and Money Zan 2 i X HW mafna pzucfor 349 Forest Parkway ' Forest Park Ca 30050 '366 5100 Q UO NORCOM :NC BOX 80766 44041 447 5525 ATLANTA GA 'sofzee 14041 981 3535 Bus 2939 Snapfmgef Rd 4404, 957 2675 Res Decatur Ga 300311 Wilson Boller Service Dlvlslon of Wilson Welding Service, lnc Borler Retubrng 0 Reparr 8: Installanon lnspectton 0 Testmg 0 Safettes 0 Control Servuce Refractones 0 Smokestacks 0 Heat Exchangers Aftercoolers 0 Condensers Cyclotllerm Boilers cs .. 0 - A - A - 3 A A ' 33 Q It 25 , . .- . 1 1 . A UPEI n I J Fl' ENC .5 fl . -A ' .-1: A- -- Inc. ' - .fig-. ,., ,-If 4 Awww ' 21211112 Y . I H M wwzn U Av 1 I ' . Ji If A -' ft' X P C ff '. ' ' ' f 110' R' 1' I , tus . s ye '. MCGLADREY Hendrickson 84 Pullen CEPTlFlED PL.IELlCACCOU I UOIQ chi e Ie 729 e 30 IQ? fbi bireez' Xorib Ilesf t1ifa ia Geoga 300-IJ Yes We Can' E' LUMBER 12' BLOCK E' CONCRETE E' BRICK E' MASONRY SUPPLIES E' HOME CENTERS E' BUILDING MATERIALS WILLIAMS BROS CENTRAL OFFICES 934 Glenwood Avenue SE Atlanta Georgla 30316 M041 627 8421 Metcalf, Fnx 81 Company Cerhhed Pubhc Accountants 1700 Peachtree Summlt 401 W Peachtree St 'NIE Atlanta GA 30308 t4041 525 1700 ra Q Restaurant 2151 Peachtree Rd Atlanta Ga 30309 14041351 6086 XT QU I1 MESQUITE GRILLE 2892 N Druld Hllls Rd N E Atlanta GA 30329 636 3817 -1 L 8: Saloon .E I I 2 a ree n r w r ' - . r ' 1 .2 a ree ,. ' ' W . K ,V n , rz f Je fe ' 'nr fi ' '. ' H - - I I1 . f' 'QI-N 'gt 5 ., , . . ,l'- 4, 44 i3'1 , 1 I 'P . 44" .- ' 'Y N ' !0,,.,1'ql':!! H1655 1 I ,N u it Q,-I-l ."g5'g11 -. l'Yl'l"-315.1 2 .-.fp , ,,,: -5 bu 4 e rn, gr Egg an ' -.megs ca - "-..,,:- Q . - Su 5. x""' .0 ..v 7-9 1 D .I . ., . . I Rent Ur Lease From Your Ford Dealer 0 Rent by the day week or month 0 Fleet and nduv dual leases Iaulored Io your needs o P ck-up and deltvery avanlabte 0 Specualrz ng an truck Ieasnng ,- O Most mayor credtt cards Q-U53 accepted lwumclzmnusalswsrlu RENT-A-CAR LEASING CAREY PAUL FORD 987 9000 4334 SNAPFINGER WOODS DR DECATUR GA ii N5nited Parking Sulte 475 230 Peachtree Street N Atlanta Georg1a 30303 I404I 658 9053 W Sands TOTAL FDOD SERVICE Servmg Student and Staff KELL HALL REF ECTORY And Vendors Across the Campus Technology you can count on 'F or llfe H I dx m ha ed de g gt I Hea Ihdx 0 an 5 I S n o a edh ptalfe uppotsf o I Sz pr s e e gmee ngand ma ket g Iaffs ou f I reo o or te p or dx ww IIIIIIIII IIIIIIII HEALII'-ID NE N III I-11141955 9555 I T I . ' 1 I , I! I II n Q 'I ' 1 I I 'I I ' I . I I , I I ' eal h 'ne Our na e s become wnonvmous with Innovatuon n d unsurpass Sl nm medu al II-'I hnolo ' I-'uunded In 970. I 'ne ptoneered the devel pmt-nt Ih to g I ' , . Ior I I susceptlble to Sudden Infant D h Q' d T d x, H althdy ont n estop 'd th. I If Id 'IhIh. il ad" ' o 'I -' J y q p I. dh car, odi S "e,O d.d'I.d d'.I' Ing. n . ' re I ' ut I 1 por g th and ex I allon Into new medic al I .hnologtes Health jne 5 levhnnlogj jou I,an Lnunt on I-'nr IIIP I I :JSA nrlhwn-slP.IrkwfIx' Marwttallvurgra Ilh7 GEORGIA BOOK STORE INC. SEE OUR COMPLETE LINE OF LAW BOOKS AND LEGAL STUDY AIDS lforner ol' Edgewood dt Courtland- One Block from College Entruncel PHONE 659 0959 o TEXTBOOKS SUPPLIES PXPERBACKS OUTLINES FOR BASIC COURSES o COLLECIATE CLOTHING Additional Reference Books ML BUI ti SELL US! D BOUAS ANYTIME IT S WORTH THE WALK DOWN THE HILL I Certified Public Accountants Benson, Farmakrs 81 Arnold, P C C PA s 1800 Century Boulevard N E Suite 830 Atlanta Georgia 30345 404 325 7554 T e Amer1Plan ls A Prepaid Health Care System Which Brings You And Your Family The Best In Medical Services At A Cost Well Within Your Budget XX If ArneriPlan Health Services Ltd 2675 Paces Ferry Road 1: Suite 300 Atlanta Georgia 30339 l404l 433-2721 JZLLEIS SHARE IN THE PRECIOUS DIFFERENCE OF PEDIATRIC NURSING AN Eglfifvl llvwlll Henrietta Egleston Hospital for Children is a 165 bed private tertiary facility located on the campus of Emory University Specialties include cardiac and neonatal ICU hematologyloncology neurosufgery and open heart Enjoy excellent salary comprehensive benefits package clinical Most importantly work with some of America s finest specialists and nursing professionals who ll help make the difference a very precious experience for you Call Geri Moreland at l404l 325 6170 or write for more information Hennetta Egleston Hospital for Children 1405 Clifton Road, N E Atlanta, Georgra 30322 an equal opportunity employer Q Q O O r . 1 . 7 f N O I I . fx 1 . 5 l , . 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" 0- iz" '15 1E3f"33'fE-, "" ' 'Q1f,fff:-- , 1 1 ' , 1 1521: 'z z- .. ' 555322252I5252gi:2222ig?52''12525552235522225E555522igigfg5g2gigi5ig'QE5f522:2z522i2lf:i".iisig 1 Speedvmeter fxclmnge, Inc. RADIO, SPEEDOMETER AND CRUISE CONTROL SALES S SERVICE 270 TECHWOOD DRIVE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 688-0522 ANNEEWAKEE A UNIQUE PSYCHIATRIC TREATMENT CENTER PROVIDES NUMEROUS OPPORTUNITIES FOR PROFESSIONAL NURSES CONTACT DIRECTOR OF NURSES PHONE 91:2-2391 UIOQD WE'RE GOOD, FOR BUSINESS. The oomputlng company Atlanta Reg on 5680 New Norths de Dr ve Atlanta Georg a 30328 404 955 3600 ER ICE. A forgotten axiom in many companies. Our corneratone Svrurmg ull your prlnlmg nvpdx Deothtuee IJDIDIIDQ lm 9 COMMERCIAL G INDUSTRIAL AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE I INSTALLATION PROCESS PIPING PLUMBING MECHANICAL SERVICES INC 464 HENRY FORD AVENUE HAPEVILLE GEORGIA 30354 TEL 14041768 0292 Harold Stamey J Loyd Klng NAL'-Ev MOTOR TRUCKS INC Americas no 1 truck dealer 2560 Moreland Ave Atlanta Ga 30315 I1 Mule North of I 285 on Morelandl I404I 622 1921 Come on m for the y Great Taste of Morrlson s No matter what your appetxte 5 tn the mood for you have to go to only one f if Unlon 76 Davusuon Eastern Regton Umon Oul Company of Callfornla PO Box 4147 Atlanta Georgla 30302 Telephone 14047 321 3471 restaurant Momson s We prepare fresh Z 5 each day over 100 dliferent foods all ln ff ' our own lutchen by our own chefs So come on tn for the Great Taste of Momson s today Monmsous ff 7 4 E delrorous cafetena drnlng I I XX 47 A Your Fnends At Union O1l Co Ul'lI I'l ' ra I A I 'I ' I I I . . . N x 4 . - " I-ISllN1ar1etta HIMI. Itlanla. Ca 30fIl8 - 35I, 200 , . , . ' I I . , . I . X - ' 1 . 0 ,I Xxx ' . 0 9 A ' o , I' 52 ' I I I E' F1 P QW y A I ' ' I "5 ,I A - . , ?!, - L I . ' '-0 ,azz I V. 7 Z . . ' f :af ' X IF' f ' ' V.: . , E, 9 f 5' 7 S" 54 I I v ' - l ' ' lf?-I A or E Q EMPLOYEE ASSISTANCE EMERGENCY RDUN NSTITUTE DF INDUSTRIAL ICINE PRDGRAIA 24 HOUR CERTIFIED pHySICAN COVERAGE ON THE JOB INJURIES ANNUAL PHYSICAL PHYSICIAN REFERRAL ASSESSMENTS 355 5781 355-0344 OFFERED AS A COMMUNITY SERVICE 24 noun ACCESSABILITY 351 1875 CHILDREN 5 VDUTII LIFE CENTER TRIC A HEALTH GFIOUP FACILITY PIIYSICIAIIS 8. SURGEOIIS HOSPITAL JCAH ACCREDITED 2355 BOLTON RD NW 2 1 NEW LIFE UNIT ADULT ALCOIIUL A MII CENTER PSYCIIIATIIV ADULT PSVCIIIA 24 noun CRISIS 24 noun CRISIS 24 HOUR CRISIS INTEPWENTION INTERVENTION INTEnvENTIoN INPATIENT A INPATIENT OUT DETOX INPATIENT OUTPATIENT PATIENT AFTER CARE CIUTPATIENT 355 0483 355 1881 355 7887 0 H ev' 'T ww-M OPEN T0 THE PUBLIC xfoyl I 8 ALL IN GUEST noous RESTAURANT at LOUNGE HEALTH a FITNESS COMPLEX CONFERENCE A sAnouET FACILITIES OFFICIAL HOME OF THE NFL ATLANTA FALCONS 945 6751 I E J Cl SUWANEE no an-as EXIT44 Consumer Llfe Insurance Co A Frlend of the Umverslty System EAST POINT AMERICAN LEGION POST 51 INCORPORATED 6R'e if V1 I Y E630 TV l APPLIANCE - IIIIIII c h a m IIIIIIIII.-! VEFINON BLOUNT Manager K MarI Center 2975 F Headland Dr SW Atlanta GA 30311 I4o4I 349 6474 Tennessee Alabama GeorgIa South Carohna LouIsIana Flonda I 1 1 I l , NED - I . . o n s - - I - . . - ELI! :IJ W 9 ' I 1, E U ',, 21, T: fem T I- 1 'P J ' , you ux0m.IIa bww ww X . I ." ' De, 'uw I1 I ,ow r"', 'P 9"fI,. J" .' .I QDGON ,vo W-"N I 3' o 5 B, F ' 'Q S 1 E I: ,."' .gf 1 Q E I I 2 ' E , I T J A vn,.I:Im A s n -' nnpuu - IE, .nw aw.: K. . . Us-Q ' 9, Y . I I I' 'I' ' ' 4 9 I ' I I 4 00 PORTAMEDICQ HEALTH CARE HOME NURSING CARE PRIVATE DUTY HOSPITAL STAFFING 290 INTERSTATE NORTH - ATLANTA 952-91 54 QUALIFIED MEDICAL PERSONNEL WELCOME MXF EOE Moseman Construction Co. R0. BOX 90659 East Point, GA 50564 Health Dent, Inc. 5901 C Peachtree Dunwoody Road Suite 420 Atlanta, GA 30328 I I Northside Convalescent Center I 993-E Johnson Ferry Road - Atlanta, GA 30342 l I Apex SCYVICCS lm I 460 Englewood Ave. llfl9'emo"t ATLHHTH, GA 30315 0506 S Fi G Q 30075 T I C 0 1998 2640 IHEN-THEN' NIEITIOFIEII Bend IA III HEAL1HnvnE.coTv1EvANY BFIAD NASH, FI.Fl.T, DIRECTOR, RESPIRATORY CAFIE SERVICES AUIOCO 5320 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, GA 30083 , E SANOPT BELTDFIVE 0 I 07 6 NOFTCFTOSS GEOPG 3007 S M , . ANDRE R TEISSIEFI DUCROS Day s Inn BOSSARD CONSULTANTS ' Decatur, GA I , I I 3 I I Haas 81 Dodd Realty Co. Ramada Renaissance I I po, BOX 2090 4735 Best Road Atlanta, GA 30301 College Park, GA 30337 I I Il BRADLEY BODY WORKS H. SCHMITT SOEHNE INC. CASTELL MARKS C: PARTNERS HANDMADE TREASURES GA QUILTERS 255 oo57 WINDOW COVERING DISTRIBUTORS YASINS RESTAURANT VILLAGE MEATS INC CENTRAL ELECTRIC PRODUCTS CONNOLLY BOWEN INC ATLANTA PROSTHETICS BAILEY TIRE SERVICE SCOTT EQUIPMENT HABASIT BELTING JOHN HARLAND INC TOTAL AUDIO VISUAL WRIGHT CATLIN 6 DILLARD FRISK PRODUCTS CUSAD INC PANALPINA INTERNATIONAL SPETZ PRODUCTIONS BANCO DO BRASIL ARTISTIC POOLS NORTECHNICS LTD NORTHLAKE HILTON HOTEL ESGECO LTD PERRIER AMERICAN CORP BUFORD LIQUOR STORE FLYGT CORP Goes Georgla State MAPTA s go Ing your way' Every day Our Georgla State rall statlon and three bus routes serylng your earnous make the grade tor students and taeulty who rude IVIARTA to and trom classes To learn more about the ABC s ot rldlng IVIARTA glve us a call at 522 4711 l'I13I'lIEl eve Got T e FDR LD Dlrect from Atlanta Including round trlp cur Crulse wlth us and dlscoyer why the Fun Shlps are the Most Popular Crulse Shlps ln The World Whether you choose a 3 A or 7 day crulse t golng to be a vacatlon you wont forget One sg low prlce QIVSS you round trlp alr fare 8 great gg meals and snacks a day llve entertaln in ment three bands fullgambllng casrno a dynamlc dlscotheaue partles duty free shopplng full gym and sauna lots 3 C, ,Q of actlvltles great servlce swlmmlng pools and frlendly passengers just luke you' A Fun Shlp crulse has all the fun you ye been looklng for Reglstered rn Panama and Lrberla J! som cnurses trom 5435 it Weitere 'lm CARNIVALE depart r day f M to Nassa WP-M' 4 DAY CRUISES from 5525 CAPNIVALE a pans Mo day f to Nassa a a F eeoort 55525533 7 DAY CRUISES from 5995 FESTIVALE departs Sat day V a Sa J a St MARDlGl?ASdepart S d y f M o Co rnel7PlayadelCame G ndflayma Ci O h I? c o o TROPICALE depart S days fro Lo Ang I toPuertoVallarta M tla CaboSa 33,3 m Foll -STA ,sf Pepe YD po hg dbel ttny SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT ll Carnival Crluse Lmcs Osbome Ira el 3379 Peacht ee Road NE 2 Peacnt ee St eet STE 2125 Atla ta Geo gla 30326 Atla t Geo g 30383 91043 261 1600 91045577 272775000 792 956 5011 A80 EW 3401 No ths de Parkway N W 3083 La Vsta Road N E STE 125C Atlanta Geo g a 30327 T cke Geo g a 300841 QAOAJ 233 5303 CAOAD 493 0823 sg Q Q gi 792 982 7241 802 ? T536 as , . '422i5sfs..1'ft'-- I ' -s:.I'?ii5E5i::.1e5i??253 .2Ea2eEsEf22Ee. . " slr -1EQEfE25 ,E5" . - - -- "" '.I,.1.,.-.1113:5:5:E5"""'g1':51,35.. . ' 5-i., , . . . . ' 1 - ' - 111: -2 51 ' .,. .. - FL' i ,. :,. -1E ,.ffI r - ..t "a'4"'vs- '. 651353512121 .. - . ' -- 1 .Q . . fries? ' . . . ' i:2:5- - - 1-1 --Sr -3:55 . , . . ' 1 .?k::1" .- :EQE?...125f1iEfi'j::: .. J. :EzEaf2""'1'2111i'-2222 Q? -4ifr1,5 1E2E5'!'Ei2:iE:5?5. " ' 'Q ' .S .4 05 :45. .sEa1I5ai2?E11.f ' - : -521121219 l:a:e:z-:L--Ffgl...-1 45 12 A - l 2-'.5:Q:2:5. . .gags-5:25331'f:::::i,73:L I NJ? ,'fl2113:5E?3ErE2 'Eli-:I-'?'E1"5 . . ,, X, A gtg.: - -2551 .gif -wg:.,e:5geiE55gr t rg, 1-'gsga:'.:sg'a1!e:' 1 4- 'E3:5-1-11-'-1: - . " ,T 13-555-52111533 ,fi I ,EEE s rr 5 rom lam: """ Innv, . . I W e n 5 rom lvlrarnr '- - U fl f . fr , 412222521-252335: ,.A, F . ' tif' '11111zEage525122?:li.EZsi1g5.i1.::.:sg1g1'lg:'sg.,.ig-.351:2..E'i1i2zQ.Q22z5aiz22gaf'if ur 5 rom Mramr to " i2i1:'?'5l2 3322E211225.ii?5552132535125-2 EIEIEIEIEWV Q E Z ' - Nass u. n u n. Thomas ..,...4 Q ' ' ' s un a s rom lamrr jggg ,H 1 zu r n. ra n. X. .ziiiiaiit r l i ., -Ia:-:Q-':1-Ze--:ff-..1.:a:15-1 -- V- . CJD I S -g:. EiEjEQZj g1r':1 ': . .gow s un m s ees ::::g::::4,:,...g:1:. lg-:Q .:1:1:Q-::.: V 1 O10 P- 0 LUCP5 fp :ri Prlces are r rson, double occupcnc , Ius '-53522 4 -fQf1j5.:.4.vf ::... 5, 15 ' 'f K rt c ar es. an ieve ll or no. e 're even - 'VF' lower in e . -' eiffffvf ,thy II . . , r U I O . . . k r , r r - n , r ' n a. r IG O r i , I . - , r I u r. r l ' I FgQ3 2131 PLASTEFI BRIDGE ROAD, N. E. P, O. BOX 13023, STA. K, ATLANTA, GA, 30324 PHONE 404 - B75-8084 SPECIALTY EQUIPMENT FOR INDUSTRY if ,I Q' , . Ui? I , Q fJ.lI'l'llf?lC1' -2 INIIVI' ,.V" f ee rw risen -'tl'l',-KREL FURTHk ,v ,iff Q I AREER WUMAN 1 r r'Hii'Ps Pisrxz.-x .,,',t '..V ff lWl2i4'0""e ' q , ska 'I . I ,Z I ve fx it , ri' , ,f Q fa 1 1 liar 1. 74' K H l DI 'PV SEAL St STAIVII3 CIDIVIIDAIXIY INC. Drawer 54616-755 North Ave., NE. Atlanta, Ca. 30308 C4045 875-8883 Builders and homeowners prefer the md1istry's top narne in air conditioning and heating equipment. U uutritjkuted bv MingIedorff's, Inc. Offices in Atlanta 4110111 873-6311 MSCOI1 19121477-3193 Savannah 19121355-0686 Clb rszon are Ciba Vision Care.. Offering the market advanced design soft contact lenses El heavily committed to research and development lj concerned with providing quality services and professional support III determined to deliver innovative products Cuba Vlslon Care Division of CIBA-GEIGY Corporation RO. Box 105069, Atlanta, Georgia 30360 Call toll free: 1-800-241-5999 lln Georgiazi-800-282-89593 AIIA 454 P CN! 252 3 UI Hsmz DANIEL ASSOCIATES :Nc ,M , H 3275 PEACHTREE RD N E ONE BLK FROM LENOX SQUARE SOUTHEASTERN CARBONIC SERVICES INC CARBON DIOYIIJI PRlJlJlIC'Tb 788 Fleld Street S E Allante Georgla 30316 4041523 1733 UIHBI' MANuFAcrun5ns or A GRICUL ruRAL a ffvous ram EQUIPMENV INTERNATIONAL ENG LTD 64N CHUPP ROAD SUITE B1 LITHONIA GEORGIASIXJSB Kayam, Inc Automation 2179 Northlake Parkway Atlanta GA 30084 Hardware Lumber Plywood Buuldlng Maternal Randall Bros., Inc. 665 Marietta. St , N W 892 6666 KEN AND Q TAV5- 261 9806 47lANTA.w' PIEDMONT AT LINDBERGH ERSON Owner SAM GRIFFITH Manager 1 l T T . Y A lJRYll'lQ8llTIl?C5AS A Y ' ' ' O O - O 0 I I I I 404 2- Z' PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS LOCAL 72 F I X 1 QYNQ Af , 6 js 374 MAVNARD TERRACE S ,O ff 49 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30316 THI-RP IN NO SLBSTITL TE I-OR UNITED ASSOCIATION QKII LED LRAPTQMEN 'Q' Harvest He1ghts Bapust Home Center 3200 Pa.nthersv1llc Rd Decatur Georgra 30034 404 f 245 8460 An A jilzate of Georguz Baptzst M6dCd! Center Bottled Under Authonty of The Coca Cola Company by THE ATLANTA COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY North Fulton Medlcal Center Emergency physlclans on duty 24 hours a day Matemlty Umt wrth btrthmg room newbom nursery and N nh speclal care nursery Inn ' 11585 Alpharetta Street Roswell Ga 30076 475 5552 Pauent Infonnatmn 442 2201 A health care center of 0 o I 5 Under Rd 45,14 'Z lzas O H Q, ,. 1 I v ' X ' . Cx f 5 ffl: X eff o - Q! . 0- . 'Y 49 I A 6 - l 5 6 . .-. t . 062' Go Y O G Q . E fox I C9 60 on 0 ,O 4 ff J' Ji? . . . . . . 696 I -P A - . . . - JK C p 11' jj ' ' d pp ne: nba lJl11rjurml ' nan bmmlv uf l 'pl mbmg um! pfprfunng mduurw :I Ni -A 7 5 ,. I 4 3315 ' v- KZ: lv 0 . are . . . I. . or ' S7 l .5 ' . . . . . , 5 ,, Coq E 0 'goes .' . 'V 8 40, llhgdica 3 Diff- ' Center wr 'TU ,E E 4715, , . O - E . . H 12 Q Holpnmb B V I n IVY CUSHDIAN VEHICLES SALES SERVICE III BIN INIIISTIIIAI, I:0lIP'IIINlT INC IJON W DE BRI II6I ZON0lITI' Pllflr N E 843 6736 ITLINTI GIORGIl 30306 x Local Unron 613 lntornatronal Brotherhood of Electncal Workers Susie 250 IBEW Burldlng 501 Pullram Street S W Eagle Atlanta Georgra 30312 WE BEAT ANY PRICE ADVERTISED VERIFIED SALES wa MILES SERVICE rnsrors Psnrrvrersn 22252: LEASING 458 3501 was: RENTALS 4900 BuFono Hwv PARTS CHAMBLEE GOLFLAND Moron LODGE Fiaitlrlng e Newly Remodeled Reeteurent It Lounge e New Color TV S e CebIelSetelllle Movlee e Playboy Channel ALL MAJOR e Direct Duel Phones Q wjfgfbgdg ACCEPTED e Specloue Luxury Pool 3701 NE EXPRESSWAY I 285 IEXIT 30 NEAR DENNY S I 255 Ay? '-7 CHAMBTCKH FID YA! 1 x 1 SIEMENS ALLIS A major manufacturer of electncal and electronrc products and systems offerrng a wade range of careers rn engrneenng and busrness management Complrmenls of Siemens Allrs Inc P O Box 89000 Atlanta GA 30356 9000 An Equal Opportunrty Employer WANTED BY THE FBI THE FBI WHICH SERVES AS THE PRIMARY INVESTIGATIVE ARM OF THE UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE WITH DUTIES IN CRIMINAL CIVIL AND SECURITY FIELDS IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR ITS SPECIAL AGENT POSITION WHILE THE BUREAU SEEKS APPLICATIONS FROM MANY DIFFERENT TALENTED PERSONS ESPECIALLY WOMEN AND MEMBERS OF MINORITY GROUPS THE BASIC REQUIREMENTS ARE FEW BRIEFLY ALL APPLICANTS MUST BE UNITED STATES CITIZENS BE AVAILABLE FOR ASSIGNMENT THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY BE IN EXCELLENT PHYSICAL CONDITION AND BE BETWEEN THE AGES OF 23 AND SS WHEN ENTERING ON DUTY ADDITIONALLY ALL SPECIAL AGENT APPLICANTS MUST POSSESS A COLLEGE DEGREE INCLUDING LAW ACCOUNTING AND SCIENTIFIC FIEIDS THE BUREAU WILL ALSO CONSIDER GRADUATES OF FOUR YEAR COLLEGES WITH THREE YEARS OF FULL TIME WORK EXPERIENCE OR WITH NEEDED LANGUAGE SKILLS WE OFFER EXCELLENT BENEFITS AND A STARTING SALARY OF OVER S22 SOO FOR MORE INFORMATION VISIT OR WRITE THE NEAREST OFFICE OF THE FBI , , I , , , , OR J . . I . al . e - . I - - -- , .. I , 6 9 , . s "A- 5 1, I II " . e . . V A . . - ,L-. e ... sr ' l us ' e e ' n .l , I I - .li- .iii I 1 4 Women 's Christian Tbmperance Union Atlanta, GA D - IQ I -- nEsTAunA1vraMoTlaL 4215 THURMAN ROAD CONLEY, GEORGIA 361-0700 Deloitte Haskins+SeIIs LABORERS I ' Q1 INTERNATIONAL 'MJ UNION of North America LOCAL NO. 438 VHHCIEYVEII AIIIEY ica, Il1C 2488 Tuckerstone Parkway Tucker, GA 50084 LIUCKWDOD GREENE Planners!Engineers!Archltects!ManagerS 1832 - 1982. YC7Q9Ef1P6 or D1-g31GN 1330 W. Peachtree St., NW, Atlanta, GA 3036 7, 14043 573-3261 4 06 BE KAE R1 ER TO DE AMERC E 0 E E C G SU E 0 NT GEORG 30339 404 955 9 8 TELE 5 352 BOO 2 Aaron Rents Furnlture Eh 3 month Lease Immedlale Del ve y Low Rental Hales Purchase Optlan Rent by the Plece or the Group Color Aa 'lit IS 1-Jae' uf' If l'-oldlnq Tables Foldlng Cha rs Do m Suze Rel qerators A1rpolArea ecal r M d Town NE Ex ay Marretta ASK ABOUT SPECIAL STUDENT OFFERS George and Glover 2970 Peachtree Road NW Atlanta Georgla 30305 HULL ul Amema lm 6 Bowh Cl S llL ll :th :Sprung C X11 Sourllenw howls Pnoducrs INC FI Fl l"l THE curcow a WEAREVERQ PEOPLE llll llll llll 813' r lil an oculcov 1875 Ridgefield Drive Roswell Georgia 30075 440:13 992 0611 PROFESSIONAL TRAVEL CENTERS 122111 Lowest Fare Pledge OUI' FIRSTWORLD TRAVEL OF ATLANTA INC 14043 666 3306 240 PEACHTREE STREET 24 HOUR RESERVATIONS ATLANTA GEORGIA 30303 43001522 1539 57 efe Mime Specralzzxng ln Fme Art and :ts Frammg 404 874 7294 158690 Predmont Avenue Atlanta Georgra 30324 BE E N NA AL TRA Y I A. C E T M 177 TH X H E' IT I3 TLA A IA I - I A 7 f 414125 . ' I , O s " 'E li I, 1 r ' ' Al TVE, Roll-a-way Beds, Cubs! Suite 144 ' ' I ' 'K ,, ' r - fl r -U3 D U '02 l ' ' ' W - -74 l , . . 40 ' ' .. .ill ' lf Ii f ' '. it .1057 ' Q . . 1 7 EXCELLENT REASONS TO BE IN MANAGEMENT WITH I'IARDEE'S Excellent opportunrty to Iorn a clynamlc company Excellent StartIng Salary wrtn regular IGVIGWS ancl Increases based on performance Excellent Insurance Program wrtn comprenen SIVG mealcal clental lIfe ancl aIsapIIIty coverage Excellent Eaucatlonal OpportunItIes Incluclrng a company sponsorecl management traInIng program ancl tuItIon relmpursement plan Excel lent Advancement Opportunrtles Excel lent Vacatron BenefIts one week after srx montns two more weeks after one year Excellent SavIngs ana Retrrement Plan Haraees or to arrange for an InteryIew contact IVIarsnaIlL Drldy Dlrector of Personnel at HIIrrIIlI2fs An Eaual Opportunlty Employer IVIXE 404 952 8052 ments nonmnn Ilcosmsrlc STUDIO North DeKalb Mall 321 1273 Betty Dmytryk Southern Bell Reta I Mall 874 9375 Owner Phone l404I 241 0350 or 241 0351 INDUSTRIAL TOOL DISTRIBUTORS INC Tools Electrrcal Supplres Tapes Post Oll ce Box 17523 Atlanta Georgra 30316 A B E PAINTING INC SINCE 1972 FULLY INSURED FZ' OFFICES FACTORIES A+ anim HOMES PARKING LINES wAnEHousEs sromzs FAST APARTMENT EXTERIORS SERWCE FREE ESTIMATES QUALITY 321 371 1 COUSIEQVE WORK 2857N Druid Hllls Rd NE OOOOOOOSOOUOOO tl-C VALON KONE U S INC I395 COBB PKWY NOFITH SUITE F MARIETTA GEORGIA 30062 U S A Compllments of Deutz- Corporatlon Q I ' , , I 1. ' ' ' ' . ' ' ' I 2. U ' - ' ' I . ' . Q f 3' I I 7' It T I Jkt I ,l l I - . - E 5. ' ' . v 6. ' ' - ' y 7 'rll I I I O : To tina out more about career opportunities at .. ' l I I rl A. 0 0 vi' I - - YTFTCY . . Xu I . . ff. I ,A 1 " I I .. y U I, I E I-813 COl'l5'tYllCfiOh 1870 M0l1tl'eaI Road TLlCkel', GA 30084 Nurses and Allied Medical Stall YOU MAKE THE DIFFERENCE AT Parkway Regional Hospital 0 Lolesl Teonnology 0 Exoellenl environmenl 0 Generous benefils 0 24-hour cnild core ovoiloole l I-20 Wesl ol lnornlon I parkwa 944-4141 I I OSP, 'ta' Best of Success in your future years from KemaNord, Inc. Suppliers of Bleaching Techn I gy and Sodium Chlorate to th Pulp and Paper lndust y KemaNord, Inc. Telephone. 404 402 0023 2525 Cumberland Parkway 800 241 3900 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 TWX: 810-766 4895 THF- eruu vu-CETOEA na 61N thA NW All I G Q 30338 THE ORIGINAL VARSITY WORLD'S LARGEST DRIVE-IN K sys-far fa. A vN,7n'o' ' 4 out . c ,O Q cr :fl gag! '. O QO'! O. 'o 91,9 'Q 'U 9 ' 'vffv 21' "-' 'six 149' of nl J Willis Hurst M D Patsy Getz R N Chimes irc xou wont exer want to leaxe Emorx Unix ersitw Hospital once xou te vtorlted here side bw side with people like julia Ann Purcell R lN Patsx Gttl R IN J Willis Hurst M D and ohn Bostu iclt M D But in case vou do vou ll ccrtainlx hate some impressive names to drop. not to mention the impressixe crtdentials that go 'llOD2 with has ing worked with such respected people. They were attracted to Emory for the same reason you are: the opportunity to work in a challenging environment among eminently qualified peers - with a chance to garner handsome rewards for accomplishments. -4-.4 'X ohn Bostwick M D julia Ann Purcell R N As an Emon nurse you ll be an integral part of the health care team mth primarx nursing responsibilities Our Career Dex elopment Program can assist vou in pur suing vour professional goals giving vou the opportunitv to build vour own solid credentials Emorv Umxersitx offers vou the chance to further Vour education at one of the finest schools in the countrv through our courtesx scholarship program lf vou re interested in txorlting xx ith us talk to our nurses Thex re our best references But first find out more about the manv opportunities to excel at Emory. Call collect at 44047 329-4900 or write: Department of Human Resources Division of Nursing 1364 Clifton Road. N.E.. Atlanta GA 30322. l .I Emory University Hospital 1 . lt' not hether you win or lose, 11 s where you eat after the game Marlffi A, ew rm , 'r AM L: ugh is 1 'Q , Q K vlnfiqt.-. f Q tg, -I 'F 4-E6-1 'N V sf f' ' Cel' 4 IIS f 1? in 'is f"r9"+ "V"-'W B WA? ,ll swf' gin I Quik! Fr ' ig? '15, f"qgrE?'A ' Vic! Q ,ix qu' lb In XX G S 555 fk Om if r 1 ' I A 6 gg ' Ii' Gt N in? V ,A S r,Q'5', S513 .Aja , V , If in 5.1. f J.. '-'f ff-'19 efvle swam mmf , Q? .f JI' 'giafffg ,ji ing 5? 'A"5'7 JH'Qg fig, 4 ' v .y1.g5gW ,,h 2 'svn fu ,J 0 ,nr fe ggi I If g il! '7 ,I Y! W Q X0 wiv Q O we 6 ' '1 919 Horclee sw resTouroh1s hove J Shlhew olscunfs you dont ' h T TT k To kee The hove TOWODdGfWh9I'GYOLJfffIGI'1dS u w o u o es p X crowd cheering Wufh our org juicy wlll be Thegohg s oll here o1Horc1ee sf? ,rv burgers hoTroosT beef Tehderchnokeh fulIeT ond our homemode Ruse ohd FOOGS ' I I ff 'r 71 I . -, F ..,.-. Q .:.-:': : "4" ' " ! -Z' 6 R :ff Y , X .:,.. ..,, I wk .,.- 4 ,N y Q he he e or he ef ' 5 lii,3T.Ij g I 5 gl '- -' ' ,T 'Rf' ' 'fr 1 ,K v' . . X -L.. ,NBL 1 ' A Lia' .r , - he .r .flitfff rf ' r -of : my nf , ! of if u ' 5 "ff , . -f ' lg is X., 1 Elon, ig K ,A , wif, :I P A --gi si t 1 Y. ' fi., ez J -8 r ,gay 2 gf ,LU '15 X-1,5 Q 'L -, Q WY v r H - -:Z . Mi I ,, , ' - 1: ,.., - I 1 A 7 N 1 I 23.564 1 V-S Nkgltw l Da J I I I, .K gi gsgrl-"KE: ff F i -a - ..-, i 'L' -X ' . X P ,7 " " 014' , AW, E "-ji I . i ' - A " lv ' ' " ' 'A ' ' - - W . ' 7 "7-.in A-' - if -Q lx Y: Q , vu - Y U ' 1 .Q Y . -1 fx LA:-g Yi ,.-3:4 FZ' " QV!! 15' , H ' Q- ' 8 ff? 9,15 , . , X a I ' ll e 1 1. 5- J 153: n-3 ,L R v I' fp,-' Q 9 - N" Y ' i 'P VK i gn ., W , 13 fi IIA f ' V , is I . . A I L.! Jn-s M 1 'Co QR Q.. x .Vx Q.,-, ,.. I .1 Ng: 5 il - 1 - lx 5 Jr, Hz. A , ,TN I 1- qf K0 I NY V IJ -X .v - Q , lk his Q' V "SV -. w .- A' A .T '15, f mc. -N 5' f f E9-3 N f ' f + We ' rr - . 4 1 '-f ' "4 I f . 'Qu 1 4 xl J- ' :f41' I 'N . , ,, -4 0 5 1 k . il- ii -5' J 'I K ' 4 ' ' - I C " 1 'TT' xf x Q lx if rw i . ' :Q fa WH "' -LM 9 265 at! -ff -Q rf er. 4 A I 1 QM ' ' , 5 - J' ,. ,B f" s IL, tx I 4 IA I I I I K! 1 . 0' ' ' -'F'-sy 1 ' ' ' ' ' 1 I R V I ' 1 1 l ' I G 1084 fQHorC1ee's vsfems, Inc l 5 H . 1. 5 1 -. - 5, . ': nl, 112.1 The shape of productivity today. The ingenious Eton 2001 production handling system moves materials and products through plants in the most efficient manner ever engineered. Many plants experience a 25M-or more-increase in productivity. And the optional EPCS lEton Planning and Control Systemj can provide complete computerized production information, assistance, analysis and simulation. Let the Eton Factor work for you. MDHE THAN 800 iNS7ALLATl0NS WORLDWIDE ET UN MACHINERY, INC. 4000 MCGINNIS FERRY ROAD U ALPHAFiE77A, GA 30201 U 404-47518022 U 800-554-1160 U TELEX 757505 ET ON MACH People Unlrmlted 2022 Powers Feny Rood Sulfe 130 Arlonro GA 955 OO85 606 KITTREDGE SCHOOLS FOR CHILD CARE AND EARLY LEARNING 4598 Barclay Drive Chamblee 451 2635 OF EHV POWER BREAK! Hugh Voltage Breakers lnc El Norcross GA 30093 mimi IIOIIIAI 8 M nsnms on Au. Auemcm A mule' jx JAPANESE EQUIPMENT W 0 AIWA QNAKQMICHI AKAI PION ER A 0 A CLARION SANSUI DUAL FISHER 0 HITACH SONY 0 TASCAH T SHA 0 SHERWOOD JVC 0 KENWOOD I EA MARANT1 0 TOSHIBA UITIUIISHI WOLLENSAK MON FRI 8 30am 6pm SAT 9 00 am S pm 4014 PEACHTREE RD N E DOING WHAT S 6 30-6 30 Mondoy Frldoy rx o Q9 Qgfgfiel PLEASE SEE THE YELLOW PAGES FOR OUR NINE ATLANTALOCATIONS 480 Tower Place 3340 Peachtree Road Atlanta GA 262 2060 JOIN THE WINNING TEAM AT K mart EXCITING CHALLENGES REWARDING CAREERS EXCELLENT BENEFITS 0 IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT 0 UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES 0 PROMOTION FROM WITHIN Refer Inqulrles to K mart Corporation and emoy a prosperous and Southern Reglonal Olllce Sewre future In 2901 Clalrmont Road Atlanta Georgla 30029 Jog In now management posmons An Equal Opportunity Employer C G J ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES INC wono PROCESSING INCOME TAX Accouwrmo BOOKKEEPING RESUME wmrmc, SCHOLARSHIP A GRANT SEARCHES 2415 Faurburn Road S W Atlanta Georgia 30331 mm n JONES Hom 349 2822 349 2194 . O x 9 ,. X l I I .+I . C . , ,Q X- I! : I I' I-T: -I 0 ., .. I RleHrFoR CHILDREN I:lei5hm3n 875 Derico qv , 09625 : : . ee ' Congratulations, Georg1a State Grads! From Hayes Microcomputer Products, Inc. Leading the way with quality products that expand the World of personal computers LD Hayes Hales Microcomputer Products, Inc.. 59 3 Peachtree Industrial Blvd., Norcross, Georgia 30092. - - Writ ic' yn 17 5 AI LHSI a Medical Care Delivery System with a difference. HEALTHIST, a federally qualified Health Maintenance Organization IHMOI is the dif- ference. It's a comprehensive health benefits program you can afford! This pro- gram won't erode your health benefits dollar because it includes: Preventive health care coverage Lower out-of-pocket expense for employees NO deductibles NO claim forms Choice of 1,000 physician sites of care A DYOVCU COSI COIIIEIIVIIWWGIII DFOQIBDI Let HEALTHIST be your partner in control- ling your companys medical care costs. Call 881-0680 TODAY for more information. HEALTH . Ibur panner in cdiiirolled health care ms! Zlflaptak ig' gg ew Lc'qenD,., -I4 A-f L Y FHM snvms 5. WILKlgSON. iii. ARCHITECTURE ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN I00 PE ACHTREE STREET NNN -XII -XNIIX GEORGIA 300-13 0801 TELEPHONE L10-1 522788294 C G J ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES, INC. WORD PROCESSING INCOME TAX ACCOUNTING BOOKKEEPING RESUME WRITING SCHOLARSHIP A GRANT SEARCHES 2415 Fairburn Road, S W. Atlanta, Georgia 30331 CARL R JONES Executlve Dlroclov Office Home 349-2822 349-21 84 Siegel 8 Siegel, P.C. Certified Public Accounnanrs 140 Hammond Drive Atlanta. Ga, 30328 4041252-6657 Harvey M. Siegel. CPA 1 REAL ESTATE SALES I DEVELOPMENT I CONSULTANTS L J LARRY w. BRADLEY PRESIDENT A MULTI f THERAPY APPROACH I G nor ff WWW' r2ZLl22CZ2l,?fJCS1ERBZ3f0 ""a"'a Ome S I 113 I If-71 4'-Y!-4197! NORcRoss, GEORGIA soon 174W Wueuca Rc 4553 R Rd I AUanIa,Georg 30342 LID G 9 30247 T Iephon 404 255 7929 T I pn 4041923 8834 RS CONGRATULATIONS CHURCH GROUPS - BUSINESS gg ' SHUTTLE ' SCHOOLS ' CLUBS 7 F 768-TOUR-768-8687 ggpwl SBIIIIY SUIIIIUS PSYCIIIHILIE MEIIICIIIHPC. 5840 Alien Coun N E 1320 MILLEDGE ST Atlanta Georgra 30328 EAST POINT GA 'AOL' 2551573 Lunovlco S. VILLANUEVA, NLD 4 SUITE 105 2958 RAINBOW DR tlanta Marriott Center O O B A O P E O4 243 OISO REED CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC. PC KELLY M REED. JR, DC DEC TUR GEORG A 30034 246 Perimeter Center Parkway Atlanta, GA 30346 Q 5 ' DEFENSE ARTS. INC. A COMPLETE LINE OF MARTIAL ARTS SUPPLIES Sgftvy 1rL r 2 I 1.5 AUTHORIZED SMYRNA STORE BUEORO HWY. STORE CENTER Belmont Village Pine Tree Plaza 1026 Cherokee Rd. 5269-5 Buford Hwy. NINJA Smyrna, Ga, 30080 Doraville, Ga. 30340 Phone 404-4340370 404-4516200 Larry Thomas E95 CO 29 South Peachtree P.O. Box I5I2 Norcross, Go. 30091 I . 1 5 w 1 E, 1. Y l ? 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Suggestions in the Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) collection:

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

Georgia State University - Rampway Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

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