Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 520

 

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1978 volume:

Vice-Presidents and Deans of Colleges . . 8 ,43- . ,rf--' If ' ' "n:j:- . ' ' .a'r .j...L:-. ,.1' , J js 9' I ,arf . V' 1 1 ' TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Henry Valk, Dean ofthe College of Sciences and Liberal Studies. Vernon Crawford, Vice President for Academif Affairs. William Sangster, Dean of the Engineering Col' lege, BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Clyde Robbins, Vice President for Campus Planning, Richard Fuller, Assislant to the President. William L. Fash, Dean or the Architefture College. Q 1 s 7 1 if A mill 1 'Jil l Ld' 5-,IF 5144401 ff .Iwi vb 1w1'k 4 -Q 1 AK ' . ' , P 1 , , ' gs 71, 'N " 1 ' g f.!ns1'Q1i3Q!T?!Q If 447' f' TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: luduth Priddy, Assistant Dean of5tudenfs. lame-s E. Dull, Dean ofStudPnls, BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT, Edwin Kohler, Assocv- ale Dean of Sludenls. le-rry Callups, ASSISIJHI Dean and Advisor to Fralernities. W. Miller Tom- pleton, Assistant Dean and International Studs-nr Advisor. 99 Directors of Schools J Q? 'Www 4 Dr. Harold E. Smalley Health Systems 2 rv- f -rj: ,,--ig ,142-'M""7T2"' :f' . ' I V'-:f., Z----.1- ---'-4'f-'- r 'lt' l Xxx l1li as W i - c,-f .5 Q ,'lfl!"1 , iii it A .l Dr. lohn W. Crenshaw Biology "Z'7xf and Depaftmenm A3:s2z2z'?n2i::3if,,g 'TS K, H Dr. Robert N. Lehrer Dr, Stothe P. Kezios l.Sy,E. Mechanical Engineer: I E frfl 1. x A. ,". 'XKL1 Dr. l, Aaron Bertrand Karl M, Murphy Chemistry English 4,-,Z .4 Capt. Cielzer L, Sims William D. Beavers Navy R O. T.C. Physical Education l Dr. joseph L. Pentecost Ceramic Engineering Dr. Lynn E. Weaver Nuclear Engineering Dr. Charles Weaver Geophysical Science "i1'i"'r':1riiz - , Efipfif. f 1552455-' 1 v -2" .454 . ,v - , fr'f""' ,fail f 1 A ,F 4 N . ng ' f I wwf V3 4 5 '75 X his 1 ' is , iff, L, -ff 4 , 3 , by Q: 5, f mf Q-.f s 'f c '22 IW? M -. W yi?" s Aj' l :ee P i H , Y FN K x I C: A 1 -I V d ' 'K 1-Aj V l r ' ,raw Dr. larnes R. Stevenson Ph ysics l, , I , , . Y - gc 1-1144 ice ,E r l . J ,lg I 1 ,n N N' - 2 xr 'I ffl? R. g N f .5-:if to 21 i B '. 1 -1 Dr. G. L. Bridger Chemical Engineering i ,Z Dr. I, Edmund Fitzgerald Dr. Demetrius T. Paris Dr. Milton E. Raville Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering ESM. P M. ' F' ' 1 , W . I 'X -Q' , E5 4, f I w . '3 1 . 4 VY ' ' E F I -X ,?. ' E . ' . "" e f nfl ae 1 Dr. W. Denney Freeston Col, Gerald F. Mackey Lt. Col. Wayne B. Davis Textile Engineering Air Force RO. TC, Army RO. T.C. Dr. Vladimir Slameckos l.C.S. Dr. Edward H. Loveland Psychologv l l l Dr, lohn D, Neff Dr. Louis l,Zahn Mathematics Modern Language 1 l 11 lon Iohnston Social Science 'vi' TOP: MFT TO RIGHT: Show filled project. Model of house- to he hunlt on the Chattahoochee. BOT- TOM: LEFT TO RIGHT: Two students work on a projec I. Drattmg. ,,,.f-., x. nb , 4 . ,e,.sT,.. '. V. ,- .pix ,. '+A .. J, V. ,. Q ,gc-. 3 t .Q -.,...-M.-.m .... . 4 ' wrzjfmgfgtgg 3: 3' - M1 "xr, . . X-'Nts--s li -+2-P g B5g:gg5i9, +iEQtE5vE1'-:- V- N '-K'-gg .:w::-s.---1 , f X vc N e 'X ,QL . x S' 41" N ,...-1 up. P ' ' v . . p- -,rf .. A ai? R Q. . A ' - ,, ., p ef? Jr x .X ,FQYNQ r--X L + W' . ,nt Y. x , -N 5:53955- ,gliti frffiijf A A - Q.. 'I COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE ew Directions Lessen Hassle For the most part, students and face ulty seem pleased with what they per- ceive as the emerging new directions for the College and its programs. This, in times more often characterized by satir- ical or negative reference to stress, problems, and "hassle," is good to hear. Tech's newest College is being renewed in ways additional to 1975's change from department to college sta' tus. Some include an internal evaluation of the College's four programs, to define the optimum programs possible at Tech, substantial additions to the fac- ulty, bringing more breadth and depth to instructional offerings, development of a research component in the Cole lege's organization, administrative reor- ganization ofthe college, with Assistant Dean and other new administrative positions, and expansion of the Col- lege's Study Abroad Program in Paris for four-year Architecture students, to include study in London for graduate students in Planning and Architecture. A maior building addition is being X . i ,Q planned for the College, it is in the pro' duction drawings stage at this writing, The target date for occupanrv of the addition is Fall lSt79, Substantial efforts are underway in the areas of program, researr h, organif zation, facilities, and service, fullv to realize the great potential which the College has, In the larger sense, hou- ever, these efforts simply build upon the fine history and tradition nhit h the School, now College, enioys a both in its own right and as a part of Ceorgia Tech. There is muc h that we haw vet to do, but continuing that tradition, and adding something of ourselves to it, is our collective intention for the College. Quality second to none is our goal, I trust that we will prove to be suffi- ciently relentless in its pursuit. iifimgsuaivis Wm L. Fash, Dean l .4 . .4 J - 2 "SES Q-' ' ff T N xgfffiil, Q- '--,.,Y xx -,X Ng..-.,.. Ji ,fi ll Engineering College Makes Progress for the Future Engineers in Tech's class of 1978 have been present during some of the most dramatic developments in the history of the lnstitute's College of Engineering. Enrollment in the College totaled almost 6,400 students in the fall of 1977, which is, by far, the largest ever. Included in this number are over 800 women and 500 racial minority stu- dents, which both represent new highs and are the result of a very positive and aggressive recruitment program. Recognition of the special qualities of George Tech faculty members has been demonstrated through their leadership in many professional organizations. During the past five years, Tech engi- neering faculty members have held the presidencies of the American Society for Engineering Education, the Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, the Fiber Society Inc., and the National Institute of Ceramic Engineers. Gthers have worked at almost every level in their professional organizations. Still others have received several presti- gious awards for their technical compe- tence. Recognition of the strength of Tech's programs has extended far beyond the borders of Georgia, and, indeed, of the United States. During the past year a cooperative agreement was reached with the Kuwait Institute of Scientific Research to facilitate undergraduate and graduate study programs and to expedite cooperative research efforts. A similar agreement is being considered with the University of Riyadh in Saudi Arabia. At still another level of technol- ogy, Tech engineering faculty are work- ing with several lesser developed coun- tries through the orderly development of small-scale industry. The Tech engineering sponsored research program has reached over 556,000,000 in support from outside agencies. Researchers here are recog- nized as world leaders in the field of solar energy and this leadership has its benefits to undergraduate students. This can be demonstrated through the fact that the Tech SCORE lStudent Competition on Relevant Engineeringl team captured first prize nationally in the Solar Thermal Division of that com- petition. The above are but a few manifesta- tions of the progress which the faculty and students of the College of Engineer- ing have made and are continuing to make. Since our most important reason for existing is the education of technical people, we are pleased to extend our congratulations to the seniors and to wish continued success for those who remain. aim- Jwfzl W. M. Sangster, Dean l l 55:5- .-'HcV-,df-fKX- il ,vm 1' I AER OSPA CE ENGINEERING Demand Exceeds Supply of AE's The demand for graduates in Aeros- pace Engineering is once again strong, but the supply is short. The industry which boomed in the 60's then declined in the early and mid 70's has now stabi- lized, and the demand for Aerospace Engineers is expected to exceed the supply during the next decade. The rationale for present and future job opportunities is the necessity for maintaining our present leadership in the developments of transportation vehicles lairplanesl and the need for an up-to-date military competence. The undergraduate and graduate pro- grams are current in content and taught by highly qualified, full-time faculty. Sponsored research in conventional aerospace disciplines as well as in pres- ent-day societal problems tbiomedical, fire safety, noise and solar energyl is at an all time high. The faculty is dedicated to providing not only outstanding educational opportunities for students at all levels but also makes available a considerable amount of time for counseling and guidance of students. Dr. Arnold Ducoffe, Director TOP: A lesson in solid propellants. BOTTOM: Research in A.E.'s biomedical labs, 5 - x '--A S F45 CERAMIC ENGINEERING Ceramic Products Touch Ever one Ceramic Engineers controlhigh temp- erature technology and use plentiful mineral ravv materials to manufacture products which are of great value to all of us. All around us ceramic products touch our lives - brick, tile, glass, por- celain bathroom fixtures, fiberglass insulation, procelain enamel oven lin- ers, cement for mortar and concrete, plaster, electrical insulators, electronic components! Many industrial ceramic products such as catalysts, chemical process equipment and retractories for lining high temperature furnaces, are not as visible to us, but are vital for our economy, Many of the limitations in our technology today are found in the cost or availability of suitable materials for new engineering designs. Ceramic Engi- neers are active in developing new products to meet these societal needs, Georgia and the southeast have abun- dant ceramic ravv materials, and the rec- ognition of these important resources caused the establishment of Georgia Tech Ceramic Engineering in 1923. Georgia Tech's School of Ceramic Engi- neering relies on its small size to create an environment vvhere personal atten- tion and concern can play an important role in the development of engineering skills and interpersonal relationships. if Dr. loseph L. Pentecost, Director ABOVE: Student analyzing strength of glass rods by use of the lnstron. RIGHT: Students using the optical pyrometer to check furnace temperature, OPPOSITE PAGE: ChE's working in transport labo- ratory. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING job Opportunities Cause Increased Enrollment gn-ww . W 4 Q lv- x' .:l i zzgsag i - izgxfg The Chemical Engineering School at lGeorgia Tech has experienced phenom- enal growth during the past few years. This year alone, enrollment increased by 222, and the school had a faster growth lrate than any other school on campus. lln Fall 1977, there were 749 ChE students and 22 Metallurgy students on campus and about 100 Co-op students on work duty. The increase in enrollment lseemed to be primarily due to excellent ljob opportunities in the field. Much interesting and practical tresearqh is done by the school. Most is lgovernment sponsored at the rate of l about S400,000 per year. During 1977-78, iDr. Orr and Dr. Matteson worked together in air pollution control. Under the direction of Dr. l-lochman and oth- ers, research was being conducted in alloys and field ion microscope analysis. Other studies included dental metals, medical implants for human beings using metal devices, and investigations into plastics, catalysis, and unit opera- tions. Faculty changes in the school during the year included the loss of Dr. joseph Smreker and the addition of Dr. Mark White from Rice University. 6, j. Dr. G. L. Bridger, Director CIVIL ENGINEERING Specialized Areas of Instruction The School of Civil Engineering this year had a total enrollment ol over 900 students including approximately 'l5O graduate students. The school inter- viewed prospective faculty to handle the increasing teaching loads, Areas of specialization are transportation sys- tems, water resources, structures, geo- technical and materials engineering, and sanitaryfenvironrnental engineer- ing. Laboratory facilities were expanded this year with the acquisition of an lnterdate Computer for on line data processing of mechanical property tests, a Fourier analyzer to be used in fluid mechanics and structural vibrations studies, and a rnobile traffic analysis laboratory. Also, the bi-monthly Attitude Adjust- ment hour continued to be popular with students and faculty alike. X 2-Q--w-t--Ott l. Edmund Fitzgerald Director ,ill " 'Q64 ,.,. Q X.- 2 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Sponsored Research Increases Student enrollment in the School of Electrical Engineering rose to an all-time iigh of 1525 students, including a 'ecord-setting 186 graduate students as 'ecruitment of Tech undergraduates for he graduate program was intensified. Laboratory facilities were expanded fvith the addition of a microprocessor design laboratory and a computer archi- ecture laboratory. Also completed dur- ng the year was a printed circuit fabri- :ation facility, a functional project labo- 'atory, and a greatly expanded com- Juter terminal room. Sponsored research activity contin- Jed to be one of the most dynamic ele- nents in Electrical Engineering School activity. Dollar volume of sponsored 'esearch exceeded 51,000,000 in each of he two preceding fiscal years, with irends continuing to point toward com- OP LEFT: Hydraulics lab in CE. BOTTOM LEFT: lab in CE. BOTTOM RIGHT: Magnetoplasma response equipment in EE. parable current year performance. Espe- cially noteworthy was a three-year pro- gram in signal processing and storage, funded by the Army Research Office at a level of 5250000 per annum. A strong demand for electrical engi- neering graduates was highly evident, with great recruiter interest shown for persons with digital hardwarefsoftware backgrounds. Highly typical of that demand was the entrance into the EE student market by a major automobile manufacturer, whose choice of only six target schools in the United States included Georgia Tech! T Demetrius T. Paris Director Qc! ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND MECHANIC ESM Undergrads Show Academic Excellence -rEK'rnON'x , 1 ' 4-fx ,nf vt- ' -B-I The School of Engineering Science and Mechanics is one of the largest of are involved in the schooI's resea activities, the majority of which are its kind in the nation. In addition to pro- viding instruction in basic courses in Mechanics for almost all students in the Engineering College, the school offers degree programs at the undergraduate and graduate levels, and the faculty is engaged in a vvide range of research activities. The academic achievements of the 85 undergraduate students in the Engi- neering Science curriculum are reflected in the fact that approximately 4590 currently are on the Deans List. The student chapter of the Society of Engi- neering Science has been very active during the year promoting increased interaction of faculty and students and articulating student opinions regarding curriculum content. Approximately 20 graduate students being funded by external sources. ing the year the greatest concentrat of research efforts have been in r cal analysis, continuum mechanics, fai ure analysis, and bioengineering which there has been a marked incre in laboratory capabilities as a result grants from the National Science dation. Undergraduate students undertaken research projects of u ally high quality, a highlight of the being a presentation at the Annual ference on Engineering in Medicine Biology by three ESM students. M. E. Raville, Director I IO l INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Emphasis Is on Quality Teaching The 1978 class is one of the smallest in 1 number of years, and the class will 'etain this distinction for enrollment again is increasing. Many students have distinguished hemselves in academic and extra-cur- 'icular activities. Record breaking job Jffers and salaries have been proffered his year by many companies around he country. Our programs will continue with emphasis on good teaching always con- sidered of great importance. Research and outside sponsored activities are an increasing part of the school's activities, as is emphasis on graduate programs. QNX Dr. R. N. Lehrer, Director TOP LEFT: The Bioengineering lab in ESM. BOT TOM RIGHT' IE prof. working on systems analysis. HEAL TH S YS TEMS Health S stems Becomes School in 1977 The School of Health Systems was established by the Regents in T977 as an academic division of the College of Engineering, building upon a health rel- ated program activated at Georgia Tech in T95-38. The School offers undergradu- ate and graduate health systems courses, administers programs of study for students enrolled in bachelors and master's curricula in health systems, and coordinates health systems minors for certain students majoring in other Georgia Tech curricula, Through its Health Systems Research Center, the school also engages in interdisciplinary and interinstitutional research and com- munity outreach programs During T977-78 the School ol Health Systems introduced a new "Health Plan- ning Option" in its degree programs and completed an evaluation of its "Curricula in Health Systems" for the Bureau of Health Manpower Also dur- ing this year the Health Systems Research Center completed an evalua- tion of a group reimbursement incenf tive proiect involving hospitals in Ala- bama, under a contract from the Social Security Administration, and a research proiect and conference on the use of police cars as medical aid vehicles, under a grant from the National Center for Health Services Research. Harold Smalley, Director TOP PICTURE: Health Systems teaching assistant demonstrating the proper let hniques of resuscita- tion BOTTOM, ITTT TO RIGHT: Health Systems student studying in class belore a lest, M.E. stu- dents conducting sonic wave form experiments. VIECHANI CAL ENGINEERING roadest Curriculum at Tech Offered b ME Department Mechanical Engineering has the mroadest engineering curriculum and iovers, in depth, the areas ot energy, naterials and manufacturing, systems ind design, kinematics, dynamics and fibrations, including acoustics, and iontrol systems. Manufacturing engineering contin- ies to have strong interest because the itudent gains first-hand knowledge of he basic principles of mechanical and thermal processing. Programs in com- Juter aided design and inter-active :omputer graphics, and in applications of minicomputers and microprocesses :ontinue to attract students, Research supplements the school's graduate programs. Studies in rheology, ind bearing lubrication and seals of arge-scale gas turbines, receive support from government and industry. Flammability, fire hazards and com- bustion studies continue to aid the national effort. A unique high-pressure, high-temperature plasma research lab is investigating the properties of gases at pressures up to 1000 atmospheres and temperatures of 25,000 degrees Kelvin, Noise propogation studies on trans- formers are oriented towards the devel- opment ot a computer aided design. And, special projects are continued on solar energy heating and cooling sys- ICFTWS. S. Peter Kezios, Director ,....l .fx l l I l NUCLEAR ENGINEERINC NE Establishes Fusion Studies Program in 1977 To keep abreast with the advance- ment of technology and the need to develop new energy sources, the School of Nuclear Engineering embarked on the establishment of a Fusion Studies Program with the objective of providing graduate education and research in the area of fusion reactor technology. The course of study is designed to prepare graduates for careers in plasma research, technological development and fusion reactor design, as well as to give a general education in Nuclear Engineering. The research program focuses on fusion reactor analysis and fusion reac- tor physics. Fusion reactor analysis has the general objectives of developing and evaluating reactor concepts and identifying and assessing required research and development. The objec- tive of reactor physics is to develop the basis for applying the results of plasma physics research to fusion reactor design and analysis. Dr. Weston M. Sta- cey, lr. was appointed Callaway Profes- sor of Nuclear Engineering and will play a major role in carrying forth the Fusion Studies Program. In order to meet the growing demand for health physicists in the nuclear industry, the school developed the cur- riculum for a program of study leading to the Bachelor of Science in Health Physics. A proposal was prepared and submitted to the Board of Regents requesting approval to offer this degree. Lynn E, Weaver, Director A -N The textilefapparel industry is under- going changes almost revolutionary in wature. New materials are being uti- ized, new processes and machinery introduced, and new products devel- Jped. Fibrous materials are finding use n an ever expanding range of applica- Qions. These changes are creating new Jpportunities for textile graduates, and wecessitating a continual review of the iextile engineering, textile chemistry and textile management curricula. The funded research involvements of ihe faculty continue to expand, such Jrograms include: development of car- aon fiber reinforced composites for automotive applications, water, energy and chemical conservation through jye-bath reuse, computerized cut-order planning to reduce fabric waste in apparel manufacture, fiber formation from gaseous solutions of polymers, direct polymerffiber to garment formae tion: use of crown ethers in anionic polymerizations, skirts and seals for sur- face effect vehicles, seam analysis in air supported structures. Also, the doctoral program initiated several years ago is growing. The first student was graduated last year and several are enrolled. TEXTILE ENGINEERING Revolutionary Changes in the OHOQITF I -KCI NEHi1lthl'hxsiis studentc n Textile Industry VV. D. Freeston, Director tltit ling rt-wart h on the elim Is of radioisotopes on tells lIIl.Oll" TE students studying thi- tome position of fabric materials. vlwmwg- ' 'W . Y "Fly I 'Q' M ' " .A .:tg,. q,H P -W ,mm ' , . , . , , M ' 'u..,, 'hymn ,. ., W mfg-.., ' +1 I '- an-:um ' 'f ' Q w i ,ga , , my up .ziww " fa. ig' -nv" Hcp.-.. , I.- Mr- ' 1 .il ilk Q., 'W' 3... . 41 . 'fu P ....,- 'Pla-.,.. ug -Lg, -R-A , .,. W-r -ff... M- J' LLM.: - - -A 'r"1?'f b AQ Nw .J--" 4 A, -' ,.. -www-afnm- W ,W V Q . -B' ...gt 1 Faculty Is Attracted F rom Major Universities The College of Industrial Manage- ment continues to be one of the most academically stimulating places on campus. Students have an opportunity to select from a variety of elective coursework in Economics, Management Science, Organizational Behavior and the functional areas of management such as Finance, Marketing, Account- ing, Production, and Labor Relations. lM's continue to prepare themselves for entry into the business world and for graduate work in Economics, Law, and Business. These students continue to be in high demand by the leading compa- nies in the Southeast and by the best business and professional schools nation-wide. Recent faculty attracted from Yale, Carnegie, Cornell, Berkeley, and the Big Ten schools attest to the increasing quality of IM courses and programs. These faculty and the outstanding stu- dent body of Georgia Tech combine to make the College of Industrial Manage- ment an exciting place to study. When the College finally has its own building, the College of Industrial Management will be, by any measure, one of the out- standing colleges of its type in the country. Vernon Crawford, Acting Director COLLEGE OF INDUSTRIAL MANAGENIENT X ni x, pf X, l E 1' - -L1 . . A Q JH v ,J- ' f 349551 iff 'ffm t ' : ZZ, , , 213' , 4 rl: if" 7, 15':?.,, x :TW E5 lgffff, . Qc: , 5 I .., V v wwf A b-V I M V O . A, - ' 'nude Mr: rt TOP: Student studying accounting. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Analyzing a Computer program. Prof. McCarty in the classroom. Running a com- puter program. ,,, 5. ag ',v 1 f f 1 'Jia E"b' M63 ,z-so-1-."1:fJv -+9 ' 'Q 1 : : ' QM, ., mf . , of., f,.f,1 1, , . ., .,, , .y.- - ,, ,-5,.,.' ,,,., . ,,..,,,,,, A , ' -1 ,V-'ff ff, .5 f.., , 1.1447 , , it . rfx .5 fx' wtf 'E QN-RN. 4'-F? X 1- 53.1 . . :Q .5 L5 ,. Q . 1527-1 j, fy-zany, , ,.-M: -gf , .5'f.,t tag, 3,5-I-X ,-,X t.-Nb., 'iii ixixlt .at N '- .X if: - ' ir. .4 X Q fer-1 Vs. . f 1J' w,vX uv .,,. 1 W ,.,...- 1 ,kf 1 .N I 9 X H7 ifi , w xfggzg, wr, - -A-,I ,,.-.w,.,.,,.-, f , P F In 2 ,-z- 1 , R . U ., .n-z. Q: v.,..g-f-C.-1 - Q-umqzgs , .,.i.5,:,4..,,3y,4. 4,f,,9,,.,cMK UQ 1- -M , 'Fifi vs. f ' Vw a ,H W . X. i A '1 5, - - Ii'--'Qfifii5:5:za' J X ,K xl l-ixgiwi FM: t , .X . h fw x w - .f,,p5:-bf?Ylcgqxslgc'-"ff:-:"1,A We V . ..,:x,-:N-Y' ' ww- . ' -2',5,q:i-Xxgzw-g,,,p-.MtgN-"rm ' ,. ' X- x y, .QW - ",.-xwrz-Q:-X yu . R ., mi, YN fq54gi?'kg,1xiEQ' ' Y - . f "' 'P ' L. -'f ' ff,- N L, L2 . M. , , 1 " 'T' ' if -' Recent Growth in Liberal Studies ln the average time that most of the :urrent students have spent at Georgia tech, the College of Sciences and tib- aral Studies has grown substantially, Joth in overall enrollments t2O"fil and in he quality of its educational offerings. i Although the College is vxell known 'or its programs in the sciences, there is wo small opportunity for students to obtain a solid exposure to the humania lies and social sciences, and it is within yhese areas that much ofthe recent growth has occurred. l Notably, in the past year, the Departs lhents of English and Social Sciences ,wave introduced Certificate Programs in lsuch fields as technical writing, interna- lional affairs, science, technology and lsociety, and urban studies. This means that students successfully completing prescribed programs in these elective subjects will now be officiallx recog- nized bythe award of a Certificate from the College. While students' interest in the humanities and social sciences has always been strong at Georgia Tech even with the heavy emphasis of the quantitative which characterizes the various curricula, it is expected that these new programs will encourage able undergraduates to give greater cohera ence to their choice of electives and thereby greater strength to their formal education. l-lenrv S. Vallc. Dean 9 BIOLOGY Cancer Research Being Conducted One of the major evolutionary changes in the School of Biology has been the development of strong broadly based research competence among the faculty. Presently, over two thirds of the faculty are carrying out research sponsored by Federal research grants or contracts. Among the most exciting of the inves- tigations underway is an effort by Prof. William Bale in collaboration with Dr. Edgar Grady to develop a system whereby antibodies produced in response to a malignant tumor may be attached to radioactive compounds or cancer chemotherapeutic agents and reintroduced into the cancer victim. The antibodies would be expected to carry these agents selectively to the tumor itself so that it could be effec- tively destroyed with minimal damage to normal tissues of the organism. One of the most important features of this approach would be its broad usefulness in treating a wide variety of localized and diffuse carcinomas, otherwise very difficult totreat. Maior excitement is also associated with Professor jerry S. Hubbard who is associated with the experiments of the past year on Mars leading to the discov- ery of chemical phenomena which could be most easily explained as due to action of living organisms with unusual properties. Moreover, there was no evi- dence of organic chemical molecules which would have been expected had life existed at the location of the experi- ments. ln the present year, Dr. Hubbard has concentrated upon reproducing the environment of Mars in his laboratory in an effort to explain the peculiar chemi- cal interactions which have thus far defied simple explanation. Dr. lohn Crenshaw, Director -x-:dd 1 I VM. 1-:rf :gzwfg CHEMISTRY Industry Needs More Ph.D.'s Undergraduate enrollment has remained constant and graduate enroll- ment has experienced a significant increase -thirty graduate students entered this year compared to only sev- enteen entering last year. The increase in graduate enrollment probably reflects the increased demand for Ph.D. chem- ists by industry. Dr. james L. Cole, formerly of M.l.T. joined the Tech faculty this year. He is a physical-inorganic chemist with interest in high-temperature chemistry. Because of the extensive use of lasers in his research, Dr. Cole's research area in the basement of Bogg's Chemistry Building has been labeled "Star Wars." Several faculty members have received recognition for their research. Professor R. W. Fink spent three weeks in Poland on an exchange program of the National Academy of Science. Dr. Sheldon May has been named an Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellow for 1977-1979. Dr. Nai-Teng Yu is spending part of the year at the University of California, Berkeley, in connection with a five-year National Institute of Health Career Development Award. Dr. l. Aaron Bertrand, Director TOP: LEFT TO RIGHT: Biology lab, Organic lab. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Research with nema- tode worms, Organic lab. PHYSICS Grad Research Aids Undergrads The School of Physics at Georgia Tech continues to demonstrate national lead- ership in the education of both majors and non-majors Innovative courses and laboratories in physics provide an enriched curriculum unique to Georgia Tech. Graduate research accelerates the rate at which new discoveries and theo- ries penetrate the undergraduate class- room, A new school director will hope- fullv provide the leadership required to bring even greater educational and research opportunities in phvsics to the Georgia Tech students in the future. iames R. Stevenson, Director TOP I Hi Grad student 1 onstruc ting relav device that iniinitiirs pressure hir use in inn implantation rest-arc h IOP RIGHT Topographic al maps HOT- Tf'JXllffl"'Cl'19IlxIF1gH in phvsitslalv HOTTUA1 RIGHT Seismographs in Geo Sci lahs ff v ,, ga.: 5 - -1 . . ' c'u sf -ci? rg,-Lg:-i' 'R 'A + 1 ..,. , Q s :f',+'?'. ?f".,.1i. gf "Lf f,.Q'?ei,t ".i'TQ'5 G A 5. zgfgngdi y,",f:, ,gif ,sr fr I E45 fc v ' :V ' Z'9ff:?, 'ff 4 05 'I X , A.,-Ugg, J., e ff? V -'Q ' G , eggs, y, 45' f f . '-tv ... ..v 5 if ig? A . ij. e...,-,,...A..-.1 - ..,., ri ' i 94 V W mms... ,ix GEUPH YSI CAL SCIENCES Geo. Soi. Comes of Age Within the past year the School of Geophysical Sciences has "come-of- age" and now has strong programs in all three realms of the earth - the litho- sphere, hydrosphere and atmosphere. Five new faculty members were added in the area of atmospheric sciences and several additional Adjunct Professors were added to the oceanography pro- gram. Two new geophysicists were hired. The school now has excellent coverage in the fields of geophysics, geochemistry, engineering geology, atmospheric science and oceanography. Graduate enrollment has increased to 40 and is expected to grow rapidly. The employment opportunities in the earth and atmospheric sciences are excellent and expected to get better as man con- tinues to consume and pollute. Charles Weaver, Director INF GRMA TI ON AND COMPUTER SCIENCE Students Place Fourth ationall Undergraduate students of the recently inaugurated BS. program of the School of Information and Com- puter Science are already making an impact on the national scene. In 1977, ICS students placed fourth in the first National Student Programming Contest. In preparing for the second national championship, the ICS students swept the first and second places in the South- eastern Regional Student Programming Championships, a good start for a new school. The undergraduate ICS program con- tinues to grow, roughly doubling each year. In conjunction with the graduate student body the school's enrollment has exceeded 550 majors. To accommo- date the class, the school has aug- mented its computer and microproces- sor labs by several new computer sys- tems and by adding new faculty mem- bers specializing in computer lan- guages, computer systems and net- works, artificial intelligence, and theo- retical computer science. Of particular significance for the future of the school is the move to Georgia Tech of the research unit of the US Army Computer Systems Com- mand. This group, called the Army Insti- tute for Research in Management Information and Computer Science, is a major research granting agency in the area of management information sys- tems, and its co-location with the ICS School should bring professionally ori- ented students in closer contact with real work issues of this important field of theirdiscipline. VL:-L N Dr. Vladimir Slamecka, Director MA TH 'Young F aeult Keeps Abreast of Changes in Math ,JJ if A w 1. 1 .tisf-T " lf, .3 - .pu-L' . A .jug ',-- 3 fff? bv, 1J5 1, ., - L"VX Q K5 xx J ., . .L B Cx Te.- Q ' 61:-1, 1 3,5 if -11 3-CAMQL-94' i 3: 1 Q --VKX ua, Q K V- Q .PVQ ,fx It X H I -it il Pl ffif, i- fflllfllflllllllillllt.tix 'U stiff if qw 4 h' -+-C- -1 ,, AQ ,V gf .VC . W- , N x 'lt eg 1 LL l W-N QI, mic. u , a- Q- , N Lg fi. 1 " " 7' s s 25 -e'l.ce'f-'s' N vb 1 ff- r 0- 5 bg l f 2+ ,, if The 565 , I h , i ,P po9n-.fi 5 fi ts-S : -P-"K 'l fl-t-X B95 Q T SQ Q.a-.9 5 l.te:5"T as ,. fy" ,, ,- -1- v - 'DHSL sitgissswna X'-lf' 11-s Op -M I 34:31 if-'T SQL, T S ' 5 bgylizw DJQX bv 3 1.-0 U43 . .- ll N if-'B ' - X if b!Lx 1,5 -wwf! Vx B b Sho Q-A EQLQQL? ASPN The School of Mathematics was founded in 1952 to offer the Bachelor of Science degree in Mathematics. While the subject itself has always been at the center of a technological curriculum, it then became possible to offer profes- sional training in mathematics at all three degree levels in the next few years. The precision of mathematics has always been a useful tool in all human endeavors. Its applicability and useful- ness will continue to grow at a rapid pace as new problems are faced or tech- nology is created. Both the curricula for our three degrees and the courses we offer have been under continuous examination over the years, to ensure that the newer ideas are transmitted to the student. No great changes are planned in the imme- diate future to this evolving program. Nearly half of the current permanent faculty have come to Georgia Tech in this decade. These newer members have joined the older members in the joint efforts to improve our instruction and to keep abreast of modern mathe- matical developments, indeed, to join their professional colleagues in the cre- ation of new mathematics. These trends will continue at an even greater pace with the appointment of a new director. We salute the past heritage of this school and look forward to the future of mathematics in this technological envi- ronment. mb. Dr. lohn D. Neff, Director OPPOSITE PAGE: Students spending countless hours and nights running computer programs. LEFT: Close Encounters of the Integrated Kindg calculus notes. Independently Identifying and Maintaining a Unique Identity Is Necessary in Becoming a Ramblin' Reck From Georgia Tech . . . The individuality of Georgia Tech is recognized internationally, whether through her reputation as a top engi- neering school or through her unique fight song, The Ramblin' Reck. But in this distinctly different environment which makes Georgia Tech what it is, it can be difficult for a person to maintain his identity. The tendency to be classi- fied as a Greek or an Independent, as a Nurd or a lock, or as a Shaft or a Pussy- cat is often too easy to deny. Yet some- how, members of the Tech community manage to remain themselves - even within a solid framework of groups and organizations. The need to "be yourself" at Tech has always been quite strong - particularly for students - and has been satisfied in many ways. Wher-e else would a mari- juana leaf find itself spray painted on a wall only to be exterminated by a can of Weed Killer which has been banned by EPA? Only a desire to be different, to be unique, could have led to such an unu- sual form of expression. To satisfy this need to be an individ- ual often requires an attitude of non- chalance, whether feigned or actual, toward other people's opinions. There- fore, self-assurance is a trait which is ordinarily acquired by Tech students before they graduate. With less anxiety about how other people might react toward him, the average Tech student can be a participant in even the most unusual situation without giving the slightest indication that anything is out of the ordinary. Developing and maintaining his own , , Q' it ms! MN N 5. , v .ugh if H "tiff, .-we W if A 12' 'Q hp., -Hdlahi I .. ei.. 1 ima" personality generally means that at some point in time, the student must evaluate himself. lt is rare that a student graduates from Tech without at least one such self-examination. There is a need to get away, to be alone, to think . . . thus the opportunity to stretch out under a tree or float down the Chatta- choochee can be a welcome release from the pressures of classes and home- work. The student who succeeds in obtain- ing a Georgia Tech diploma must defi- nitely also have been successful at maintaining his individuality. He has thereby earned the right to claim the unique identity granted him by Tech's famous school song: he's a Ramblin' Reck from Georgia Tech and a hell of an engineer! EN GLI SI- Emphasis Is on Communications in English The English Department has long been bound up with the Tech tradition. A generation ago, its classes were held in what is now the Administration Building, and some students had to climb tthe elevator had not made its appearancel to a class held in the Tech tower. All students took six specific Eng- lish courses required by the Institute and most had public speaking and tech- nical writing required in their major. Today the English Department offers a wealth of courses unknown then. By means of options and alternatives, it enables the student to take a range of courses comparable to that in many English departments in liberal arts col- 1 l leges. Most of the teachers in the Eng- lish Department have a doctor's degree and have records of research and publi- cation in their chosen fields. V With a growing interest on the part of industry and government in profession- als who have mastered communication skills and have a well-rounded knowl-, edge of the humanities, the English Department looks forward to serving the student body even more effectively in the future. Karl VV. Murphy, Director 'MODERN LANGUAGES Expansion Planned in Languages The Department of Modern Lan- zguages, organized in 1904, is located in lthe Swann and Savant buildings adia- cent to the Administration Building, The variety of our course offerings provides opportunities for achieving fluency in iwriting, reading, speaking, and undere standing French, German, Russian, and Spanish. Some of the courses treat the technical and scientific literatures of those languages and others the histories and belleslettres literatures. A minor or certificate program has been developed in all of the major languages and in lin' guistics. The department also offers up to sixty weeks of intensive courses Q25- i30 hours per weekl in English for for- eign students. Upon demand, elemen- tary instruction has been available in Chinese, Hebrew, Portuguese, Italian, and even Navajo. In conversation and composition individual attention is fstressed, and essay-type examinations predominate over multiple-choice. is li l o i i l l l t + at f-ws .it , fl' f ' v v Most classes are small enough for each professor to know each student persona ally, Increased use is being made of audio-visual aids both in the classroom and in the language "laboratory," ln Spanish, French, German, Russian, and English as a foreign language audio-vis- ual aids and tests are being prepared by the faculty to meet the special needs of Georgia Tech students. Extensive reno- vation ofthe Swann Building is about to begin, and improved facilities should be available by the beginning of the fall quarter, 'l978. Louis l. Zahn, Director ABOVE LEFT: DramaTech allows English credit for plays, BELOW RIGHT: Students in language lab. 9 O 5 1 R SOCIAL SCIENCES Minors Program Initiated In this multidisciplinary Department we teach Sociology, Political Science, Philosophy and History. The members of our faculty are vigorous researchers and dedicated to good teaching. We try to provide the student with a balance to the hard sciences and perhaps more important, a philosophic and historical understanding of the growth and nature of the sciences. We approach our sub- jects not only as valuable in themselves, but also as bridges between the sci- ences andthe less mathematically rigor- ous forms of human activity and thought. We believe that an educated person is at home in the world when he is at home in these disciplines. lon lohnston, Acting Director ibn.. 'Hit tiutttgt ul F-Btiotrts and iihrrzil Swtudtts ut tlit Gtutgia Elltstlttitt nt Ttrlinulngg Confers Upon Georqe P. Burdell X i it 3 3 E4 wr. , el this certificate in recognition of satisfactory achievement in completing the SOCIAL SCIENCES MINORS PROGRAM with an area specialty in Au nel-.gfgge ne the Qnr-tat cf-Len.-ae Certification signifies the successful completion of a minimum of fifteen hours of courses in the social sciences following a plan of study possessing thematic depth and unity Given at Atlanta, Georgia, , lie ,ffiitgtgx , ,V ' i ' ,fi P-iNsr, ffl' i-. ' I l 1, fl' A . - I 49 ,f Dfw , ws Q .JH 1 C- ,U ,l t, L,-,F Q9 in A 5 ,Wt 24 Pwgf Autism K, ff" ga gr in .f ,ffm Kfif Z ' 33 i W 1 .., ..,. ' f , 1 , . ' ' 1' ff-7, 53 C i ff fc,ff't7fi '-lf., , 4 ,Le .J f '7 ef '-.LJ ,- -t if eff L V 1, , 3 ts . 2 3 -, Q N.: gn f Head,Pepartmeni9"SociaI Sciences Dean, College ot Sciences and Liberal Studies -9 riff- ,X fb. fxtf .-ff f' ' '59 oo 0 Srfeeset- YYY - 2 I PSYCHOLOGY Triple Phase Curricula Stresses Understanding The School of Psychology offers three 'ather unique undergraduate curricula eading to the Bachelor of Science iegree in Psychology. All three curricu- um options provide opportunities for a Jroadly based education which pre- Jares students for employment subse- quent to graduation, for graduate work n psychology, or for advanced study in other fields, such as dentistry, law, med- icine, social sciences, humanities, and l business administration. Students in all options are encouraged to elect courses in subiects such as economics, litera- ture, foreign languages, philosophy, political science and the technological areas represented by engineering and management. Two of the three options lend themselves to a special program intended to prepare students to teach behavioral science at the high school level. 5 The Georgia Tech undergraduate pro- grams in psychology are predicated upon the assumption that one cannot apply what he or she does not thor- oughly understand, l-lence, each of the three options is intended to allow the student to obtain broad and intensive training in the fundamentals of general- experimental psychology. The excep- tionally successful record of psychology graduates can be credited to this strong preparation. Close student-faculty relationships are maintained through an effective advisor system which involves all full- time members of the faculty, each of whom serves as an advisor to a portion of the psychology student body. Through periodic joint student-faculty meetings, matters of mutual interest such as new developments, the curricu- lum, students needs, etc. are discussed. This atmosphere of student-faculty interaction carries over into other activ- ities, including course work. iwffffig E. H. Loveland, Director OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP: Dr. james Brittain confer- ring on the Science and Technology journal pub- lished by the Social Sciences Department. OPPO- SITE PACE, BOTTOM: Certificate for new social science minors program. LEFT: Motor skills experi- ment. ROTC Men Train for Service Careers The Naval ROTC program has one basic purpose - to educate and train qualified young men and women for careers as commissioned officers of the Navy and Marine Corps. Most midship- men are on full, four-year scholarships while others participate in the units' College Program. Upon graduation, each is commissioned as a line Ensign and ordered to active duty. Marine stu- dents are commissioned Second Lieu- tenants and ordered to active duty at the Basic School, Quantico, Virginia. Cruises aboard naval vessels are taken in the summers following the freshman and junior yearsg summer training ashore is conducted following the sophomore year. In addition to regular academics and training, NROTC mid- shipmen participate in a wide range of extra-curricular activities throughout the year including athletic and social events and programs. Capt. Gelzer L. Sims, Director gi... ,ii A. i v X ' i ' X il X'fyg'i.'f Y i l i ' ,J . .4-- - X B 1 V. Air Force ROTC has become an inte- gral part of Georgia Tech and the south- east area of the United States. Enroll- ment is higher now than any other year since the draft ended. The Georgia Tech detachment, with facilities located in Lyman Hall, serves not only students enrolled in this school but also students attending seven other colleges and uni- versities inthe metro Atlanta area. A recent Air Force inspector labeled our cadet training a model program. Extracurricular activites are available for anyone desiring to participate, including championship intramural sports teams, field trips to active Air Force bases and civilian industries, air- craft flights, and social functions. Col. Gerold Mackey, Director Army ROTC offers a wide variety of training in military skills and leadership fundamentals. Cadets prepare for com- missioning through an integrated pro' gram of classroom instruction, practical exercise, and extracurricular activities. The training is supplemented by Field Training Exercises and Military Science electives in military related skills. 5 Ltc. Wayne B. Davis, Director TOP: Inspection drill. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Physical Training. Cobra helicopter exhibition. L is 5 A TVIUSI C Music Department Gains New Direotor Although the percentage of Tech stu- dents enrolled in music courses is small, the interest ratio of those students is fery high. That is to say that members of he Band, Chorale and lazz Ensemble are deeply involved in the performance nf music. The Marching Band is the most visible element of the Music Department, hrough its appearances at home and but-of-town football games. The Pep Sand adds excitement throughout the basketball season. The Concert Band Jffers more opportunity for in-depth study of music. The Chorale has contin- Jed its development as a male and emale singing group, and its various Jrograms on campus and in the area have enhanced its reputation as an out- standing representative ot the institute The lazz Ensemble has made rather astonishing progress this year and has begun to make a name in the commu- nity. These three performing groups represent the extent of music courses offered at present, but vve hope to make some basic courses in music available in the future. Cireg Colson, Directory BOTTOM LEFT: Fencing Class in P.E. TOP RIGHT, Pep Band. i3A ANAK HIGHEST SENIOR H ONORAR Y ANAK was established in 1908 as the highest honor society at Georgia Tech. Student leaders who have made excep- tional contributions to the school are judged on strong character and per- sonal achievement. john Dillard William Dillard Teena Dobbs Sam Flax Steve Krebs Bill Propp Randy Poliner Hamilton Barksdale Lucius Sanford Sylvia Maristany Angie Chin Beau Armistead Dmmron Delta Kappa NA TIONAL LEADERSHIP H ON ORAR Y Selection to Omicron Delta Kappa one of the highest honors a student can receive during his years at Tech sign: fies exemplary academic achievement as well as leadership ability in one of five areas of campus life Dr james Bynum Tech s Alpha Eta Circle this year con tinued developing an oral history of the school by interviewing those people with long experience here Members also worked on this year s edition of the Course Critique Debbie Friedman Dr Paul Mayer Mike Hammer Dr lames Young Amie Hardman Neil Brown Karen jones Blair Caplan Steve Krebs Angie Chin Nancy Lazarus loe Davidson Sylvia Maristany William Dillard Lon Pringle Teena Dobbs Bill Propp Robin Farrow Coley Schnorf Warren Flack Dave Smitson Sam Flax Charles Smith O . . , . . r , - . . . . . , . . Phi Kappa Phi Seruor Scholastm Honorary Phu Kappa Phu was establnshed ID 1914 to percent of therr class Good character as honor supertor scholarship tn all academtc well as academic achrevement ts a basts tor subjects Members must be rn the top ten membershup ThomasA Akm Patrrcla M Armlngton lamesE Arnold AlbertW Barley jr C E Barrett lll Kennethj Bell john S Bender Bryant D Blansrl jennrferA Bloomer james H Bohannon LesterM Bradshaw jr CharlesH Branch lr TroyE Brantley Steven D Brooks NellT Brown BlalrC Caplan john O Carruth Trmothy Castro jr Mark D Devane NancyC Edlnger HollyA Elmendorf Robin E Farrow ManuelF Fernandez Bette M Frnn joel F Frnley Warren Wade Flack SamuelA Flax Danrel H Forsyth jr Charles D Fortenbach OttoC Fountarn lamesF Grbbs Alfred C Grimes GuyC Crrswold jeffreyj Haeffele Mrchael H Hammer CharlesP Hammond lr BrllleM Hardman joseph C Hensley jamesE Herndon ll RoyM Hrrth janlsC. Hobart Davldj Hubbard FredertckS Hybart j W james lmoehl Davrd L johnson Mrchael E Kaplan Anthony M Kelly james D Kntght Myra F Knuft R0bertV Kolarrk Paulaj Kotzum joseph W Kovach RogerA Krone jetfreyA Leddy Randolphj Lee jannelle M Loggtns Marcella M Lusby Davrd R Malmer Alberto Manevrch Robert D McCall jr EdgarE McCanless jamesF McEachron Marvtn C Meeks lr Omar Melendez ThomasA Manger Mrchaelj Napper Stephen K Necessary Wtllram K North james F Novatnak RtckyW Oakley Kevlnj O Conner NancyT K O Rourke W james Palmer jr Toby K Parnell Thomasli Parrrsh jr HarIanF Pettit Randolph R Plaskon Wrlllam H Preston Edwin W Qulllan josephE Qutrk Ill johnli Reaves Margaret A Relmer Mlckey R Reynolds R R Rtvercasttllo CeorgeW Rrvers Alan B Robrnson LarryA Russell Crlberto R Sanchez Martal Santana ChrrstopherW Schroeder joel D Shutt HarrlsS Simon MlchaelA Sknnner Charles R Smrth III jana L Smrth LauraL Smoth SusanA Smrth Robert D Smlthson AdnenneC L Snowden CharlesM Stone jr Edward D Street Wnllram M Thompson Steven A Touchton Charles D Trawtck Charles D Trace CarltsleC Trimble Thomas P Turner LuetY Tsar Ben L Upchurch ToryW Vaughn Ill Carlos E Vrdales Richard Walker Ill Harold B Wllson Donaldj Wlnslow james D Woomer Robert H Wrtght jr Hugh T Young Wrllram A Zarbts Kashanl K Zarrabl Teena L'..Dobbs, l Cary W.Manknn, 1 johrr A.'Steele I U . III. ' H ,,,r-- I- ,I 1 I l 'A I I gggg' -' 335235: vnu--u-noun 4' .Ag . 1 . ... 5' .....,.........- , A, nf IQWWA IV -PH -.muff In vi : s 73 . I 'J ,bZf"'.7"- - . -,-:ug., ji . ,Mn , Y ,c,:' wr-.f' 4 1 ,gn 'f xx. - Him- 3531 "5sf1eEi :-T: EE: .'-.'S'kF: .fu -4-I-T-S ff--'-.-143, ,, ',.-, 411, '- 5.3, A, inf'-" NW nv' ' ...1 .44 3 -1 - ' 6 Phi Eta Sigma, chartered at Georgia Tech in 1930, is a national honor society which recognizes superior scholastic man q achievement among college freshmen. ship. Students who attain a GPA of 3.5 or bet- Lucinda j. Allen Robert F. Arnold Marsha L. Arrendale Kerry G. Batts Patricia E. Becker james C. Berg Hector Bermudez Roger O. Blacksell Thomas M. Blake Paul j. Boggs Wayne D. Boor Charlie R. Bourquin Aldebaran D. Bouse jack M. Boyd, jr. Thomas G. Bradberry Emil W. Brown Michael E. Brown Roger D. Buch Stephen K. Buckingham Gregory P. Budig David H. Burgess Kevin B. Burke Kathryn L. Bustle Susan E. Carpenter Thomas j. Carter james E. Cartwright, jr. Dwain R. Cassady Pamela D. Chandler joseph M. Clarkson David F. Conner George V. Corbitt john j. Crittenden Damiel H. Darden William G. Davis Osvaldo M. de le Rosa Bradley D. DeLay Lester L. Dickson Roxanne Drago Sean M. Drate Douglas L. Durand Gene M. Durrence Sharon L, Echols Donald G. Einig David M. Fahey Nancy j. Flint Sheldon j. Fox William A. Frame Kelley S. Franzman Dennis M. Frendahl Douglas N. Fuller Michael P. Gallagher Guillermo Garcia William j. Gartner john E. Gilstrap, jr. Gregory W. Goodchild Forrest W. Goodwin Lisa B. Goyette Raphael K. Graves, jr. joseph O. Gregg Rudolph F. Guercia Gerald E. Guffey, ll Michael G. Guler Gary N. Hackney Kenneth C. Hall Marsha R. Hanson Norman C. Hardman, jr. Andrew D. Harris Mark R. Hefner Lily-Ann Z. Heiner john P. Hicks Charlie P. Hill Rosalind E. Hill Christopher P. Hinton Bruce M. Hoatson john L. Hocutt Robert B. Holloway, jr. lvan L. Howitt Raymond A. lacobucci David W. jenkins Burt R. jennings james W. jervis Raul E. jimenez Calvin A. jones Marilyn R. jones Richard W. Kesler Ann L. Knickmeyer Grady C. Knight Phi Eta Sigma FRESHMAN SCHOLASTIC HONORARY ter during the first quarter of the fresh- man year or after the first three fresh- uarters are eligible for member- Rebecca S. Knight Norman M. Kreutter Kevin K. Krigline Carolyn Y. Krog Mark D. Langenbahn Lynda F. Lewinski Walter G. Lewis Katherine A. Lindberg Russell S. Lowery M. Randall MacBlane Charles R. MacDonald Kevin S. MacDonald Timothy M. Mann Peter F. Martin Benton j. Mathis, jr. William j. S. McLemore Michael j. McNulty Mark G. Miles Elizabeth A. Miller jay S. Miller Kathy A. Miller Dacid L. Mohr Christopher W. Moody jeffrey T. Moore Peter j. Muller jeffery P. Murray Roy A. Murray Phong Duc Nguyen Timothy j. Noonkester Charles E. Oliver, jr. Tracy E. Orr Daniel G. Osborne William j. Ossman Scott R. Parry MaryEllen Pfister Elbert D. Porter Toni A. Porter William F. Propst, jr. William O. Putnam Farid Raji Lynn M. Ramsey Roderick K. Randall john D. Ratliff john Dupuy Sue Slkora Anuta M Reed Edward O Reese Paul D Robbins jenny A Robertson Llnda M Rodgers Stephenj Rogers joel A Rosenfeld Chrus P Rousseau ThomasL Ruck jr joy L Sager Robert D Sandberg Steven C Sanders Ramzt A Sawlres Mary A Secklnger Trmothy D Semones Kathy S Shanklln james E Shea Charles H Shockey Wullram O Srmpson Carol T Smith Mark R Smtth Wade A Smtth Lance H Souders Catherume N Spreen Gary W Staley Steven W Stewart john C Thompson Susan O Thompson Sherry B Thornley jetf Tomberlrn Albert NA Tou Trleu H Tran Alfredo Trujtllo SaraL Tucker CraryL Turbevulle john F Turner Leomd Valzer Duane L VanLantngham Lulsj Varela jr CharlesT Vaughn Susan L Velander Paula M Vergamrnl Teresa A Volmar Mark H Welss Anthony B Whute Bobbi S Wiley james L Wulklson FrankE Wllluams lll TlnaE Wrlllams Donald F Zyrnek ll Who S Who 1n Amerlcan Colleges and UDIVGFSITISS Whos Who Among Students In Amerrcan Colleges and Unnversutles was establlshed nn 1934 to recognxze out standlng student leaders Nomlnees must be enrolled rn a four year nnstltu tuon as junuors or sensors or an graduate school Candldates are judged on schol arshup and leadershup In campus and communltyaffarrs Nerl T Brown BlarrC Caplan Ruchard P Colalannu Daniel W Colestock DavrdL Cook john H Dnllard jonathan P Flte Samuel A Flax Deborah! Frledman BradleyC Geddes Blllue M Hardman Kellu A Hennessy EmrIyA Ho PhrlnpV lxeb Robert M Kempunskl Stephen Krebs RogerA Krone Douglas B Neal Wllluamj Palmer Toby K Parnell WrlllamW Propp Rschard C Schnorf jr Charles R Smith lll Susan A Smlth Robert D Smrtson RobertW Wlldberger Karen A jones joe Auman Mary Brooks Carey Brown Brll Cherry Davld Cook Wnll Crane Irm Dodd Dean james Dull Order of Omega FRA TERNITY HONORARY The Order ot Omega honors excep tlonal leadershup ID IFC actlvutles junior and sensor fraternlty members are judged on outstandung scholarship as wellasleadershupqualttles Ed Kohler Mlke Lopez Tom Murfee Chns Pappas Carmen Punette judlth Prlddy Dede Propst Scott Rutherford Sam Flax jerry Crallups Mike jordan Phul Keb Cathy Simmons Scott Stnckland Muller Templeton jlm Winters , 0 0 U O O A . ' ' ' . ,jr, ' , ' . . ' ,jr. l . ll l l l I3 7 38 Tau Beta Pi HIGHEST ENGINEERING H ONORAR Y Tau Beta Pi, founded in 1885, recog- eighth of the junior class or the top fifth nizes superior scholarship and leader- of the senior class are eligible for mem- ship among engineering students. bership. Personal integrity and interests Undergraduates ranking in the top outside engineering are alsojudged. Antonio R. Alvarez Frederick C. Anderson james Arnold Kevin B. Atkinson Henery E. Aviles Wallace Bair Lynwood Baird C. E. Barrett, Ill Dennis G. Bedley Irene A. Belinfante Robert F. Bell, jr. Mary j. Bizub Daniel C. Blackmon Lisa Blendermann Philip A. Blusiewicz Nanette E. Bordeaux Charles Branch, jr. Barry j. Brown Roy A. Browning David B. Buffalo Michael C. Camp Terrence j. Cannon Blair C. Caplan David P. Carlton Kenneth A. Carrillo Reid W. Castrodale john Cawthon Cheryl L. Chastain Mark D. Chouinard Henry W. Clay Sheilah M. Clayton George j. Cokkinides Richard P. Colaianni Daniel W. Colestock David L. Cook john A. Cook David R. Cornish Richard G. Crow Kathryn A. Culligan Richard Cureton Steven A. Curtis Bruce j. Cutler Todd G. Cutler Ricky W. Dakley jose A. De Urioste Peter H. Decher jesse C. Dobson David W. Draper Ellsworth Draper, jr. Charles E. Dunn Mark E. Edenfield Nancy C. Edinger Holly A. Elmendorf Harold S. Estes David B. Etzkorn David W. Faasse Robin E. Farrow Kendall T. Faulk Manuel F. Fernandez Warren W. Flack Samuel A. Flax Susan L. Flint Charles D. Fortenbach Otto Fountain james L. Frawley Charles C. Freeny, Ill William D. Gage james F. Gibbs Timothy B. Guffey Michael j. Hadsell jeff Haeffele Paul Hakenworth Michael H. Hammer james A. Hancock Charles P. Hannon, jr. Billie M. Hardman john W. Hartka William D. Hassell Gordon M. Hays R. Dwight Hembree Erik M. Hendrickson jack C. Hicks Russell F, Hill james R. Hilley Roy M. Hirth Lynne C. Hoatson Nicholas W. Hollingshad Anne M. Houghtby Bradley G. Houk William E, Houston Lester D. Howell David j. Hubbard Paul F. Hugh-Sam Robert A. Hunt Frederick S. Hybart, jr. Steven M. Irby Marshall j. jackson Richard B. jacobs Elizabeth S. jarnagin David L. johnson Lynne E. johnson Thomas E. jones George j. Kaffezakis john C. Karas David P. Kemp Samuel B. Kemp Michael W. Kent Taiwhan David Kim Robert j. Kipp james D. Knight Kenneth j. Knox Robert V. Kolarik, Il joseph W. Kovach, III Douglas R. Kraul Roger A. Krone William F. Lang, lll Randolph j. Lee jannelle M. Loggins Richard A. Luettich, jr. Geoffrey L. Main Mark W. Majette Alberto Manevich james D. Marr Michael j. Maslaney Kenneth G. Massett Michael D. Matte Robert D. McCall Edgar E. McCanless janice R. McCants lamesF McCarver lamesF McEachran WalterS McGill Ill Lewis G McKee lamesA McKenzie 4 oseph S McLeud Staffordl McQuillin Robert H McWilliams David H Meacham Marion L Meadows Maarten A Meinders ThomasA Menges Dorothy L Mercer Edward T Meree Lynn E Merritt Raymond Mohler Catherine H Monroe Gerald L Moody David B Moore lackW Murbach Michaell Napper Ramzi B Nassar Stephen K Necessary Craig H Nelson lohn A Nestor Philip A Opsal Kevinl O Conner Ellen R O Donnell Williaml Palmer lr Toby K Parnell WesleyG Petty Kenneth H Potter William H Preston lohn R Proctor Dems K Quarles Edwin Quillian William R Ralston julie A Register Kevinl Renshaw Mickey R Reynolds George W Rivers Alan A Roberts Raymond T Roberts David R Robinson Udo P Rodeman Wendell K Rodgers Rafael Rojas Jaime F Roman RobertG Rothfritz lamesE Rothrock Lindal Ruis LarryA Russell Gilberto R Sanchez Gary D Sanders Richard C Schnorf loan M Schork TheresaA Sheehan Laura S Short lohn W Shriver joel D Shutt Harris S Simon Duke N Sims David E Sinyard MichaelA Skinner Bruce B Smtih Charles R Smith ll james G Smith Robert D Smith Susan A Smith Robert D Smitson Scott M Sopher Walter H Stamper Michael E Stanley GenevaW Stebbins Scott D Stever lohn M Stratton RogerG Tarras Anthony C Teems Wayne G Thigpen Robert P Thorn jr William R Toole Steven A Touchton Charles D Trawich Bradford G True ToryW Vaughn lll George E Von Dolteren lr Steven T Wach Richard Walker Alvin Waller lr Daniell C Walters David L Watts Thomas W Wilhite Tricia D Williams Fred H Wilson Harold B Wilson Randy G Wilson james A Winnefeld lames D Woomer Hugh Young Theodoreli Zaleski William A Zarbis l gl 1 . . A 3 . . Q , . . i ' . . . ,Ill l ' . ' . i . I . Peyton A. Northington Stephen U. Stuut Q ' . ' . l ' - - '. . l ' ' . . ' . ', r. Brtaerean SOCIETY CO-OP I-IONORARY The Briaerean Society is the oldest cooperative honor society in existence. A student must have completed five or more quarters of academic study in the cooperative department with a 3.0 GPA. lohn R. Battler Peter H. Berzanskis Gary M. Brown Carlton S. Budd Kenneston Carr Ralph C. Carter lr. Reid W. Castrodale David T. Coleman Ill David R, Cornish Bruce M. Cummins loe E. Davidson Ill lames D. Etherton Michael F. Forbes Robert P. Friedman Robert B, Gardner lr. William G. Garrett Albert Wayne Gray joseph Paul Hassink Gordon Murray Hays Richard A. Helkowski Lisa B. Hibbard I Mary Beth Hinson Douglas F. Hornaday Charles T. Howard Gordon L. Hyatt lr. David L. lohnson Michael E. Kaplan lohn C. Karas Robert l. Kipp lr. Steven 1. Kirch Timothy A. Libert Robin Ann Little Marcella M. Lusby Walter S. McGill lames A. McKenzie Robert A. Maddox Robert M. Menger james l. Morrison lohn A. Nestor Bernard S. Oles Nancy O Rourke Patrick E. O Rourke Robert R. Rice David Sellinger Raymond E. Tidman Charles D. Trawick lohn E. Tumblin Douglas K. Wilson I I I Daniel W. Colestock 1 I I 1 3 l Modern Technology: Making Math Easier? Engineering Procedure From an unknown but astute source Every new engineer must learn early that it IS never good taste to designate the sum of two quantities in the form Anyone who has made a study of advanced mathematics IS aware that 1 ln e and that 1 s1n2x + cos x further 2 Therefore Eq QU can be expressed more scientifically as In e + Csmzx + cos2xJ This may be further simplified by use of the relations 1 coshyyfl tanh2y and e Limfi-l-Zlz Z-no nation C23 may therefore be rewritten 1 """'i'7" Lim 1 + -ijz + Csin x + coszxj :..- Coshyxfi tanh Y 433 1 Z-boo :- "At this Point, it should be obvious that Eq. C32 is much clearer and more easily understood than Eq. CID. Other methods ofa similar nature could be used to clarify Eq. C1 J but these are eas- ily discovered once the reader grasps the underlying principles." M 1+1:2 ' foo- 0 I :Q 2 Q vi - -21 P . ... zu Q 1 l 9 ' Q ' . I' ' 22- wi 211 . D770 .. . . -7- -. 1 ' lCEq ' 1 ' 1 1 no C I .2 2 glli 4 n 0 5 - ' ,..f-f The backbone of Georgia Tech is mathematics. Every student must take at least one year of calculus, and each stu- dent has his or her own way to do the problems. But the vast majority of stu' dents utilize the same tools to do the calculations. From Tech's beginnings in 1885, students used the basic wooden pencil, paper, and slide rule, However, in the past ten years a major transition has taken place in the way ot calculating instruments on Tech's cam- pus. Now, students use calculators, the miracle ot modern technology. An instrument that used to take up to 40 cubic feet of space can now tit in a pocket, making complex calculations simple. So students now use Pentel mechanical pencils, computer print out paper, and programmable calculators, What comes after the calculator? At the rate that the electronics field is advancing now, by the year 2000 each student will have his or her own com- puter terminal that is carried in a pocket which is connected to a central com- puter by raising an antenna and pushing a button. Tech engineers will probably play a key role in its development, and Tech managers a key role in making it available to the public. '13 B . LQ- ,K .4 f. :uf " 'f .- . V. S,-N' qi 'S , ... ,.... 'rx mqf. ,.j...,. , -W w,,,.f,.,.,,, ,Lk ...V ',,.....g,.-7..., -4- H+ J.. A .,... 4 4 s ,NJ . 1 I ,s........----'---'- - ...I in, F-A ,fs f ffnwifs fi' " X 1 if 14 -gm., W 'MZ4 4 A L, -4,- . , "iz-b P'-1 ' it 0 f n we , , Arx. 'V ff V ,,., . sg Y K - is ,ff Q E , xxx I 5 ---- 'NX XX -' ll-ui - x 1 A 1 S , f X Rx 1' 1 1 y w fx ' 5 ..... ,yi Al . W V- - ' ' '- VA- Q " ,,- ,xk . P V: "f 5. 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V is v -.4 , ,, , A , VM, - 1-, I V nw, ..., ig 1- K ,....-W 'iv .-rv. . , f . 1 L 'iv dd '- L W K -. 4 5 eggs "4- 1- 0 F " fi' , , ' , uf ff35fi.:k2'iif' .. , MN'-,ffis , - 'Q . -- ,'Q'fUt2i'g.'s5ft:ga-,' W ' rv ' 2 if -51-xy f -' ' . ,. 1 g.4:.1sfErf: 1- 44- 2 3 f--11, yu-iw-f' Arr, '73-.j':,f H. , xgdtggmgyq-gf - . - 'wr . - wa- .L ,e . . ,, . 1 . 4 .,f ,V - - 'R+-.,w'5". '... ,.--r. , '- gg-.'1-'f-i"' -fm, Q-. Fig, .F ' ' I 5.442 .ff " wr? ' Q, .wa 4: f ws.1:.f.'.-A1.f.:.59xaE,S,gye', 2251.'.,::'.X--f'5'-L7i'.:-1' ,""- 3'.f-5:11-J: "" ,- si -2: -+'9r..,, v. 'wa -, ff!-:'.',: J, ' x, X gg. Gag-5 L' ' H ,ul-ft", ,, 11",efjfff. 7'. . ,,, 114 , ,- ,-.:.J"4X,-.fy V. ,Jeff .qv , Lv ., 1 J .g'y'k'A?i'ag,4.7.LE1T,.f3qQkiln," 31561-1-fa.,x A 'QQPL1 gb 'QL , QA .Af jf: 755' '.2lQ2:- :Q V. .Lil , . f 122 F ., . . ' faJ2qI" .12 " , 45' ...QI-.1 .g.n.,' .-.-ya. , ,1 -- ,gg ., 1. ,--wif-W -,...-,.- J' . ie,-'1-.EPM 51-"yn - . A V '- 17263-55 -9+-M ms' .. -mfr'-2'-,-Y-,.f -:H if L - P . f Mi- , f sm'agfs1 rw -m f fl:-f?1.?a.,. w W X .1.,-fafgl' ' 2 5,4 .Ig 'JV -. t ., H5955 :wwf 2 ..'fif. -:f'? ,' .145','f, .QZLJPF 1T'i'a'W-E ' 1 'av' 3' .- .Ki -' fri .. A fn 31 4 ,33,,,,1:i.--fgwf n i ' -5 3:",'5" 'i'? n' I 453' ,P-F531 ,g23F.1f.I ' -' 1- ' u, A 4, ff 'Vri- , U2 - 5.5 4-'V -x,b4 n'f3:lL'Q , 4,1-,:Lv?f agQ3:A7f'fv Qs: 4 ' 1 .,.,,,',lVf'f:'-16 gf. Y, ' .-L , ..- .-,,,,f.'.. 4,5-'C 'sl gs, . .,- -' ,H fzf"'522'1' gg 2+w"ff1+f +F2,25f:' Y 2. 'f 1-f ':1f 5'5" ,I ' "f3g"9lf:" ,fl E'f."f'T' "' L ,..'::'-,--flgfwc -xx' .2 f , . - az, 602235 A-, I-wa. ,f - . , f -hf.jv,1'f3: ?1f?y,.-lr .J A ' 'guy' ,:. ap- fu: -14 4 ..' Q ' - .. vswf::f45fi51i5rffiyr"g,agf.sy'gf kf.,f.,,.f-ff 1 -. ",.4,Jf'.. ff" 'H' :Q.575,' X . fy,--f?3-.1-qs.ffsgf-1. 1" l:--1:-'xffjf ' , 1 --1 ,- f.. -fn -.M 4 A, bf., NH., 1,3 Y .1 '.,,. V, ,Q V. i 1,'fsuf51U1-if.,i'f'fv?q mf--,'.,R' '-cf. 1' :Aim f-,U ,.5 U, , fqxy ,. , 9. 3-,A ,, Riff 59:-',fv..-'.'M1' .af :af ' f 5 571 . f,f,:f'4:wf ,'1',1f -ga .' ,'.54-1511: .4 ' ff ' - :. ff. ,-'. y .5 :Hia-Qs' r -:V ylqfjffgi 'xgliff 15 ' ' ,L . 1, 1 , ,f,,,1, - J 'gf , 1 V . I ,X 4,115.3 I f,-Vg' , , , ,,,,, fV .::?1g . f' f .- 1 3- yy ' Selection of Beauties Is a Changing Process The BLUEPRINT traditionally presents a Beauties section as part of its coverage of the year. Methods of choosing the girls for this section have varied from campus-wide elections to selection by a committee of outstanding seniors. Individual sponsor- ship by BLUEPRINT, TECHNIQUE, Anak, and Student Government executives has also been employed, as well as selection by Hollywood actors. Miss Blueprint, Miss Homecoming, Miss Georgia, Miss Perfect Lips, Greek Goddess - girls who have earned every title imaginable have been presented as Beauties over the years. Recently, the method of choice of the Beauties has been rather subjective. The Homecoming Queen, selected by the stu- dent body, has always been included. Girls who won titles in other contests - Miss South Cobb, Miss Georgia, and the Peach Bowl Princess, for example - have also been included. A Miss Blueprint has been chosen by the editor, and other girls have been picked somewhat arbitrarily by the editor and photographers. With more women on campus than ever before, how- ever, it is now impossible to give every pretty girl a fair chance to be included, so this year it was decided to include only the Homecoming Queen and her court as offi- cially designated "Beauties" g . I", , I I A , , , + J , in . f ' 1 f xxx 1 -Q. gwsam 'ji'-'.'j,g.,9.,..,.., .. ,2 ."i'5':L. A .,. l , . . ,-. lff ,. I !..,1 . , , ,fn f If ', ,f 4 vx 4 ' x 1 , . I I i ! 1 llxilm, . 3. 1 ' l 14 1 J" , I ,x1,. " Y E533 ' wMW""'a""' f " 'M Y 1 , , A.. ffl' ffl" x I ,-f-Q95 H' 1. 1 9 l F ' 4 ' Y f i fl ' 5 1 X J , u I V ' f ' -'f'I"1',A um i I 1 J 1 V' ng, I ' ms-,QM CNW 1, V gn "f , 1 L-.."l' wr ly, 4 4' ul vg ' 5 ' mg 1 ,V 5- - M, A 4,-yr.-J nf.- : 4 ffl mfs .,. 9 ,,1 M ,A-1 , .14 ..-1 . A , .,,-,-4 . aw- 1 'fl , ,far L4 HOMECUMING QUEEN Carol Chandler Carol Chandler, crowned Homecom- ing Queen during halftime ceremonies of the Duke game, was a junior lndus- trial Management major from Atlanta, sponsored by Folk Dorm. She is a mem- ber of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, a varsity cheerleader, and a member of the Fel- lowship of Christian Athletes. Her hob- bies include tennis and music. She plays the piano, guitar, and clarinet. Carol's duties as Tech's Homecoming Queen included representing Tech on the court of the Gator Bowl. ,all 4 2 a- 1 5 1 a ' . tg' Q Y ,X pl js F Ya ,px ' M my-4.10 .N f.4.s: 5 - N ' J Q lf- .--- -1 X J --4-.1-E ' V f ! iw 3 A . ..g Xu. ' ff' ..A., . Y A I , I 4 , , , , ' - g 'G L' H: . -A '1 "l"' 1 'sVi'?t'S.Lfn'l N . ,r 1. V 1 g ,L 5 4 ,DMD di r ,.,.fJ"' Jug!- sg I 'iikrilug . , - a ' Q cf if :'f'1!f-i 'v 1 E , f V l ig J HOMECOMING COURT Michelle Smith Michelle Smith, a sophomore Chemi- cal Engineering major from Houston, was sponsored by the Georgia Tech Afro American Association She is a member of GTAAA, the American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers, and the National Society of Black Engineers. l-ler hobbies include reading, sewing and dancing, 1 I-IOMECOMING COURT Terri Robinson Terri Robinson, a freshman Industrial Engineering major originally from jack- sonville, Florida, was sponsored by TKE. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega sorority. Her hobbies include horseback riding, tennis, music, water sports, and gymnastics. qv-w l54 ,....4 -i r . ., v:r,i 1' - 'Sift-L ' " HOMECOMING COURT Debra Lewis Debra Lewis, a senior Health Systems major, is a Sigma Nu little sister. She is a member of the International Student Organization and has been a teaching assistant in Spanish. l-ler hobbies include traveling, swimming, and horse- back riding. . . 1 4' 1. 'M ,Y!g:,1, W t J 11.111, '11 . ' -gkkkl Y , 1+ -5- 5 'T 'P'fiFW ', 3 , I 1,11 45,j't1f,-:',,k"'. ' NH ,1 ..:.' ,L ,Q M '13 1.1 V 1 1 1 nl ', , X ' '1 K ,. 11 -311, 11 , ,qF,11, 1 1: ,W 1 A , , .11 1.1 1 1, w.1. 1 Y i 11f" Q4 KKIMGQX ' v X If N 1, 'U , U 1 1 - '1 1 ' 'TA 1"1 1 ,A , 1111 .. 1' 1! I lr L. MKVFJS, ,,,,mQv!IfT W 1' f - 11f1......M 1' an l I, A 5' Am 1..-:uqvhv-X 1 ,Jizz-'.i.,,.L"1 'I K v RE f '55 ""-121,-f A .cf 'L G nl ,A . - . 1 ,.-W." .f "pe, ' ' T , ,: fy' -- ffif, J ff .SE-5,1 :g b -1621, 'vfici "if -' , x-+ -F -1. ., J, -'5.'f-ran. -,x - 1 - 1. f . ,V . " Z5 '."if,, .. , f . Iv fd" .V . , ,, .w 'g.gyf1Lf,f-f ', - , 41.-."1,W ' fi" Q t,,++g..x.,f.g Aef,g..- it., " 1' '- ..h, , y f.,. -I 194 df.-, -'rf"!x. u if .I A if I 'Er W4 1 ,.a '-hz' -L, ,N '- H. . , h I. .4.."- 4, , FAH 9"1J , , A ul' ' 4 '53 Vw, 4 tau .z ., Na 1 Q I . .,. n N, x . .14 'A' 4 Dean Griffin: Fraternities - "An Important Part of Going to College" Famous for his many stories about the early days at Tech, Dean of Students Emeritus George Clayton Griffin has always held a special place in the hearts of fraternity brothers because of his undying support for them. Once a pledge himself many years ago, Griffin understands the importance of the fra- ternity lifestyle to the maturing of young college students, and often goes out of his way to spread the gospel of Greek life to misguided dormitory dwellers. "People always claim there's some- thing wrong with fraternities, but they'd l be really surprised at the good they do. They give a guy something to hang on to and some friends who can help him when he needs it. ln a school of this size, you more or less become a number to the people in charge. If you don't have something to tie on to when you're here, you can become lost. -You get out of a fraternity what you put into it, and it's up to the boy to take advantage of what it has to offer. It develops a boy's leadership ability. A lot of times a fellow may get in a group where he doesn't know a lot of people, or he's in a big meeting with four or five hundred students, and he's afraid to get up and say anything. If he is in a frater- nity with fifty or sixty other guys he knows real well, he develops guts enough to get up on his feet and tell people what he thinks. He learns to get along with people and learns to speak out for himself, and those things are very important. l've been a member of Pi Kappa Phi since 1916. That's a long time ago, but I still remember how much l learned and got out of it. A lot of the boys in those days were doing it as a matter of pride, l guess, and they always seemed to have a much better time than the average boys. Our parties weren't as wild in those days, and beer was against the rules. Now drinking beer seems to be just another form of entertainment. But they still teach fellows responsibility and how to get along with others. And being in a fraternity ultimately leads a boy to take better care of him- self personally. There are so many boys at Tech who handicap themselves by their inability to put on the right clothes and clean themselves up. Fraternities help them recognize themselves as a part of a team. You'd be surprised at the number of successful businessmen who take a serious interest in their fraternity, and employers hire fraternity boys because they know they're getting qual- ity workers. You have to be on the ball to make it in this day and time. You can't just lay back and play the percentages any more. Being in a fraternity teaches you to always put your best foot forward. And that's an important part of going to college." George G Griffin, Dean Emeritus, talking to Dan Fineman, Dec. 16,1977 RIGHT: reprinted from the 1964 Blueprint, ABOVE: as Dean of Students reprinted from the 1951 Blueprintg LEFT: as a Tech student reprinted from the 1917 Blueprint, ' 'V 5,1 ni. Ayn 31351733 Mfg' i Q Q W wwf ?g1,hs ' ' ' -1--.-.c::.f1:-- . .uf A 'H 1 0 4 Q.. M f 4, If - W 5 eg 5 ' E Y 'rug , xii . 5. iq 1 'Q X Y' ' 1-. f Vw A L , 1 W,:....M-k R wx. - "J 1- A--A .- T , '-H 1, f A A ,,.1, 1 T59 - W ' u ' A f,,.-.1 71 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Panhellenic Splits From IFC The past year has seen the growth and maturation of Georgia Tech's Panhel- lenic Council, The council, with the aid of Dean ludith Priddy, successfully strived to make their organization a sep- arate but important entity in the Greek system. Through their hard work, the members of the Panhellenic Council created a sorority governing body that not only provides regulation but also offers various programs and activities designed to prornote the unity of Greek women. LEFT: Chellie Murray, President, Daphne Foss, Treasurer, Ginger Hoffman, Vice President - Rush, Call Panarello, Vice President - Programs, Renee Gorman, Parliarnentarian, Tamara Phillips, Secretary, Dean ludith Priddy, Faculty Advisor, Debra Hall, Alpha Xi Delta Representative, leanne Smith, Alpha Delta Pi Representative, Kendall Hobbs, Alpha Delta Pi Representative. l , Z.:f v "' I One of the important factors making Georgia Tech unique is people - the people who make up the faculty, administration, student body . . , and the Greeks Almost one third of Tech's student population is affiliated vvith the thirty-three members of the fraternity! sorority system But what are these peof ple like? I-lovv do they differ from other Tet h students - or do they? Not really, Take away a brother's or sister's Creek letters and you'll discover iust another person underneath, one who doesn't fit into the mold of any other, Creeks express themselves aca- demically, athletically, and most of all, leisurely, Legends abound about the amount ot beer Consumed by one brother before Collapsing. Weekend parties are the best in Atlantag rush week parties are the event of the quarf ter. ,af . " .' ' ' ar At . , dn. . wt.we- 1. vamp.. k -..- - v. L' ' x we-P' ' ""f'-'sb F., w 31" E is 'Ei' .42 945, ,:. ,kfgy 4, r . ,F ., X4 A ml?-mi' F Q1 rv- 'f w- ,, . iff' ,J 'S AT' ,ff 4 . -v-.. 4 f A , 'ff ' mpywuim :M Q. ev' 4 ' 1, ,, L I 1 . . ',. 1.1 .-'Q . ,- .4 , 1 n - , . vvw , H1 1' 'Y' -Y ' -V , , . 'g,.4q,115n1 ,,,w""' ,ff .if 'y "5 ' 51 gg 1 V ' 'L..,.A iam-f' My is Q' f .A as 5 ' "1-.flxi-Q'," Fgjf j VZ' A' wi f .T , Sv A ,ix J, w if UV 1 5:53 - H . xg, g i f' 3 A .5 4 A f fu, 242 - 'g .i: ..1"-- 1 AA- W - X--,mm-1,,',,,,ga' ' '-'wk -" I ,. I3 V - ' U up , 'Q -',.- mx! - - - , H- " 'ffl ' f 'Awww' f, ' I v - . . 4 """'vc:Q g. . "v. 5.:?:j2i5":1tA.'. ., . ,, , - ,xy.f.-,, -. -Jrli-4511" 217Sf'f"'-J--.4-. , 'A -5'WJf f' k ' J Kfffgzg-17,..,,,,g1,m. . 'WSW ,avr 3 - 1 ,n ,I ' f,'Q'gj,gj,.'. L+,14Q1f+-95,,s5.T:-f-l',- 4. A , I , 1 i - F ,fifj :'1lf'ff:a':j-,'55l2g''gf ,.1:-:ffl 1 ' ' 1 - P . lL'ff:T:?M ?f 2f4.,'2fff ',fw5f ' W , ' '-' -'-Qllfflf' 'f'ff2r!'1'.,"fl'. X . ', , T 7 f Y XP , 'la5r:.'ff:,geJ, Q , ,' 'W h rg, ', 5,QfQ5?','flfL'?f7f''ff' Vx, -1 WHT ' N."'?f, J , - AV 'gi .- , , N . ' " -.gf , , ,a-,. - 712' ,, I L x 1 3 ' "' 'WA V , L- ' 1 ' 9 ' ' 'Fling yt S lrkf- ,' . ,,, .Q ,N ,,. ..v . . ,- . , .'i- , ff 1, . - .1 :' . , , , Mui. I Fx -A A 5' ' 1 ,V Y' W it ,, Yr xr r , 1 V .: ' . rv, J . - '-1 VA 5, .. "1 ' .., ,. .',,,.-" ' 9 F .- '. ,- ' '4 " 'x ' ' A , H If W ft uf VL, f f 'vel fi A mmm! , ,V .. ' I, S , ,:, 3. t5 ,.,, 4,i 35 :,.ig, ,1'5 pwki.3 V H i A Y V ,, 1 1 151, mi . 'U L"-Nr fl 'lc 2 " -11,,'1,'i1zi: ' '. .r - .. 'W .' , ' '59 Y ' f " , 4' Q Y . 4. V ' , swim 3' w' ,Af I 1.4. W: 1 . Q4 W .21 -' , ' 'E ,, ' ' "'5'- I Wee ' . , ' f ,, ,, f ,, ' o " - , r X l f f, 1a!""W 1, , . "mf ,fi ' ' 2, 14,2 f q ww W np., 'X A 1 'T ' mg M , ,N ,x ,,, N, 5 HL jf" A ' :ix 1 'njwl H ii' , - ,V , U , 'W 'Zum , , , ' ,., L :Qi r ' :Q , R -M ,N .u Zgp:V , v--W 4- H v -u 1' - f' 4' 4':": ': ' -gif N- A' -, x fy' - - -- A X' ' 'V ' . gui:-,'?Zm55f5 K' if ' "fl ' .lymfr-. x "-1 'Aw' J 4' ,Q . 'L N 4. 'QW Lb w.:fr -Q--aff W X ,-'- 'fft " . ' Wifim f yj - -, , ,,1p,,, ' ' A 1 ' Y -5: N3 ,,v,"h'N'JQg,t'W 1 5 7 . ' f ' ' . , ' 'W . 1:24 w nv 4 " 1439 ' P' V-,' " .xiwkxw .Uv V - , A. 1.47 M Ay .1 I Homecoming Traditions Test Greek Spirit 5.45 1,449 '1 mul ,, ,s-- A3 Qfif q 'vm -s, ala V - Y 24 7' LA A -I fx xgxsfwz-i-. ' ' iii? 'C - 'T 2f,4C"rTl' ' , . W 0 - gif? ""' f 1- A f : E ., I, f :lA-if x fimw yi 'A I ' 4 'Wk ' ix 'L 1 ' 'jf ' in . 4 J ,QM ' .Lf ,X W"-""".' 'fy :i5,1' . 5w ' Y:-1 " "M- Io. l N U -'1,,lL. ,, . , Q., 4 s', ' 1 , , ' I !'q4' 1 rf 'I K. , "f71rT--.,x 'W R 'SV -xi I We 'n ah. M u - 'K , - ,I .' I -4 ' 1 ' '2 ,s X - ,Vi M Q Q fp, 11, : i 41 H fix. ,f '5i"Wf'W1 V . ,V ,fl m'I',:15 K K -Q4 1 ' ' 4, -WL' . A 1 ...J k ' sn' -1 r PAT 1, 5 .-1 D 5 5 y 4 .A hint ,I .gd 'Lg lx N1 , - A Y ' . H - 'Ly' V ,. lfj LI 1? 1 I . 4. E' K , V 4 A 1 M i E XY g 1 1 7 f Pf? A nissan X Cliilg N unsung.. IOOOIUIQ onngx 'W nnudf 'zsvy f . L' A X ', a Il' ' a. 3 N ly 7' 2 o a O.:l .I e so out 1 sunny, 9 on on und an suv! - annum' I cuuvvs' I ' nun n non IN Ogglint O vnu.. 5-1-aff una! to lquonuo Agqunu zggmzzz g W- 1 naw: I nd' Cllr.. Q? kts., ' R -tb V- '-1 uv, .'.',.Hq,:lv 9' QW, 1 ' ' Q A ,T ff? X3 ,X . figfgh-if Q31 G -V gt . fl ....1- i M M r Vg.-:Af :S A 71' A Hx: " w'1"i' L 9 -II .Al cm Q, l do A l Q,-, Ng. -"q The Greeks are at their best during Homecoming Week. The engineering creativity of the membership is strained to the limit to come up with the most flimsy-looking, smoke-belching disaster of a wheeled vehicle for the traditional Ramblin' 'Reck parade. Every year, hordes of Alphas, Phis, Kappas, and other Greek letters storm down Fowler Street in pursuit of a cake and kisses from the Homecoming Court or student body president. Displays are laboriously constructed in defiance of freak night winds which often dismantle them. The hours of work and lack of sleep is all worth it, though, for the groups that pick up the trophies in the end. li it ,J V- .fi-4 AQQ1 3 54, X., Xi. J, A 4519? L 'S-W1-ln in- .A' . 'rj' , N 1 ,- v v i ,- .L-1, ' i 1 4 1 f ' 192 ne, .J L-Lf .Ls Y I if 1 P t Q x A- I N 'V A51 A -.5 , 1-A , 'A ff Y:-,Q I ' fx . ' MV, 5, 4 "-,jQ,.,-'., - - "'YV"' l, D, ,ff . f'-N , Y sw ,Jinx-.f ' 1 sn 1 ' , ffig J 1'f' Mtt L, J4- , 1 1 ' 9 'ff A Q-1 7 1 Q' , ' , f' Yw1'sY A XE-L, 2 rm A 5 0, . 4 H I j fw j- ' -gf , Anfy, its ,-ki! ,. - 1 -. x IFQK -fl qi S xr C . 'N s i, lf 4 bf' Wm J J .ft ,A- X 7 4 6" 55. 1 W Q'l L 1 l.4-A Inter-Creek rivalries are perpetuated by the yearly Creek Week and the ongoing intramural program. Actually, rivalry really doesn't describe the com- petition -vvar is more like it. lt's always a pleasure for one tug-o'-war team to dump its opponent in the mud, or for a football team to trounce the house down the road. Most Greek organiza- tions maintain teams in basketball, foot- ball, soccer, and softball, so the spirited battle goes on. : If 3 ' " " . Q ' ' .uu" K af! 7 5 Y .,. M36-fs, :Es T22 v :A " M ' 'Q 'I gs, I , 'i .-.i Y . I 43: ", A" 1. Q . S. 'Y ul .-q,' Q inf'-Q -I ' A' 4.' 'KE sv' xx. x P 4 . L tx Intramurals Pit Greeks Against Greeks bs! 'CHQ-E wks- 'Qi T. Q kb f .,,.-4. L, I. W U . mfg . , . ga" , 4'-X s 5 +41 , A , yi' ' 1 ,..s..-f3ki,"'l5. V N ixf w Q.,-.9 - 'if uh 2 . Q4'd5,f- '- ,:f i 4'1- is-1-..f1v-'if f Ae Q ., XX , ,, FQ. Y, ,?A,,g-.3""'-iv. ': . ., . . Q, 15" " Q, rx x 'hihfd . ,., 5 l'f"'f"?-'W ' " -'so G 3 I K Q and 6. 'Wal L - x ..', f -'Y -Xu- S we -- - 'O 'L ' ' D-JUSTN rvx-If -.- 'fn' , ,,yf,,f-f '. .,-,,. --:inf ,. , "' "T-+ --- ...wl- ,- aw, V. ,K -0 Q: . rl - . ,., ,.-, . S , 5 . . M-, .. . -... . A 'ffl 2.14--' -f -,---1 - --.9 3 , A V.-'f-ffm' .7--D Q1 '-. " - , , ' "ff - . 9 'L-f "" 9, - .5 44 ,r U' " " .Nga - - M ' 443: .- ,. 7, an M ,FW -H- A 1 1-"'!!i'5. Jr'-4 172 'W .6 .Alf .t ya. - qw -:Y . 2.5 P Of A ,r 1- -wi .-- 54 ,. x 'sl is 43 J? ft '13 K fig 'ff J-1 1 '3- gb f , flaw 'pn ,, 1 Worx . 4 35 -fr ':.- - .Mg .1 -nt'-Sl .l ' ag.. x --A-.. , .X e ai 2 'iw -1 va 54 ' 1 1 V ,, , '9- 2 1 v X ' I x I R . 'i f I .J .if A -4 f "5 ' 'fa-V ,I ! y f .v . -1 x ! , 9 -qc Q R. .s. 5 K 1 if 1 ., .-' 33: I if Q. ,-a .,..jW. ' 1 fs .6 ,- ,g. J. V iivlr' nf - f ,-9 . y- L :4 'S , ., .""e.., 4 3 Lg: .- J . ' 9. 'r ,, fr H! 'ix :- -in-1 I f f If Y , I - "3s1- 1 fq '7 ALPHA CHI OMEGA Sisters Maintain High Scholastic Average 4? Q33 1 A ..-A1-Aki 7. !.ff-. -pf Ellen Willey Sharon Clutteur Carol Presley Tricia Becker Coni Britten Bailey Farley Terrie Hammett Greg Ross tsweetheartl K' Sh IYTI aw Cindy Hearn Dawn Schisler Dennis Willingham Deborah Nash Anne Lockwood Martina McDonald Pam Norris Renee Gorman Gail Panarello Robin Mcflhenny Susie Mills Paula Hedges Michelle Marlin Noelle Marier Marv Yager -'x.. ZS. Kathy Fuller 26. Susan Titterton 27. lan Loggins 28. Debbie Walker 29. Linda Runs 30. Rusty Warren .Helaine Debenedictis Ch I W d ll 34. David Cilly 35. Geoff Sargent 36. Sue Goodwin 37. Trey Vaughn 38. Laura Coleman 39. Cyndi Tolar 40 Steve Greer 41, Mike Adkisson 42 Lisa Coppi 43. Terri Robinson 44. Tricia Benton 45. Steve Scheaetzel 46. Peggy Galphin 47 Patti Harris Q cr ll will 1,1- Q g lllfgl ' .- 1, li' lk 40 44 it wrt L ll it it n.Ai.fcienn 4 ' .4 ' hell ' i l . . it .. 1, I . 4 I . I . I X , rl jg - if img' 1 1. V" "x"7TT.-F' N C-IL. ' .. X NX X! X V . X X ',. -L f - ---V - X Eli'-su T S' A-Z? '. Q- ' x ff- - - xg w..Na1-xg'-4x asf- . Last spring, Alpha Chi Omega hosted the province district convention, spon- sored the Alpha Chi Mattress Race dur- ing Creek Week festivities and swept first place in Derby Hunt during Sigma Chi's Derby Day. A well-planned fall rush resulted in 20 pledges anxious to become Alpha Chis. For the third straight year, the Alpha Chis held the highest scholastic average of all sorori- ties on campus. Throughout the fall, the chapter was active collecting for Unicef and Leukemia. Ride a F.A.R.T.A. bus, buy a Beach Boys' tape, 20 minutes of pure fun . . . Where's Wisconsin? . . . Green M8tM's . . . A biggest toe? . . . What a sweet- heart. . . Bailey, where's your Mus- tang?. . .Oh Clutterl. . .Mary Zoolips . . . You're so spaceyl. . . Earth to Kim, come in Kim . . . Cool your jets . . . Sam, come kill this roach! . . . Hey Mr. Policeman, do you know who my father is? , . . Who stole the red letters? . . . Not that Devil Song again! . . . Alpha Chis throwing water balloons? US? . . . lt's only a banana, Epsilon's the house mouse. Group Activity Fundamental to Life at Tech ALPHA DEL TA PI ew Sorority Is Formally Installed 9 Kath e Day Rob n Fa o lean e F ede ck Ch lCa GW Ca ol Cha dle Mary C e ft L sa P eszak Lesl e Mal ng Cheryl Hull Cen a Sa r leanne Sm th Lor Allen Ela ne Duffy Marla K Dover CindY Frtede PWA? lana Wall Sha o Wo sha Tanya Ma a to Hev Wu Cha Slac e B nns Lane Chap Beth Roach Kendall Hobbs Nancy Fen n Nancy McClellan Lor Adams V cky Allen L z Hughes Carolyn Spilm n W 30 Te ate N ppe V ck Lo gren Carol Ann Sm Ba bara Sand lo d A Hagman S zanne W ley Do a Ma eWhelchel Carol Oslran r Ienny H gs Nancy lackson Pat Montgomery Peggy Mashburn Tracy Garner Kim Knight The Zeta Omicron Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi had a busy year with fall rush - 28 pledges, Derby Day, service projects, homecoming parties, and the installa- tion of the chapter on November 19, 1977. Service projects included parties for underprivileged and hospitalized children and work with the Georgia Mental Health Institute. The sorority fielded a great intramural football team and took pride in the selection of a sis- ter as Homecoming Queen. ADPi's do everything in the true spirit of their motto "We Live For Each Other." NCB . . . icky brown hair . . . just like Robins. . .let's get small. . ,Ditto . . . flash card proposal. . . patting remarks . . . Daytona Beach in North Atlanta . . . ZO Queen . . . The Duff . . . Tracy your nose is brown again. . . Rusin . . . Awesome . . , Earth to Lisa . . . Lane-e-poo . , . "I love the pin" . . . southern gentleman . . . a "medium" girl . . . Space Cadet . . . TBA . . . too big already . . . Mozza- babes . .L . Kendell, don't throw Kathy's sewing machine out the window . . . "You just don't know". . . "We know, Stace,we know. . . Q... i-ng-una-4 .....-.---...--. l, --7kl Ll ffm, ,l'K F- CSA.- F4 Y 'ESM il! HT! KLM! ?il 5.5-' O0 177 ALPHA EPSILON PI li P53 1 it tit 4 7 'l Mark Beggelman 2 Grady Walters 3 Wayne Embinder 4. Roger Williams 5. Karen Dow 6 Ruth Chatlield 7 Mike Abadie 8. Rudy Snyder 9. Howard Ste' 10 'll . Mike Rogers . Debbie Savage ' Z2 Steve Shevach Z3. Rich Halyachs Tony Galretla 24. Mike Dennis lohn Pippin Z5 LuAnn Duerence 26 Rich Hooker 27 Nancy Brunson 28. lim as e 29 loe Licala Dave Ward Harry Cikanek L k y lohn Wimberly Eric Chesser K Ro ab Scott l.'ltI In 20 evin r augh 30 1 e . Rosalind 21. George Fernandez 31. Doug Davis ,Wall Barry l I Wild West Weekend Marks Calendar The Zeta Chapter of AE Pi started off this year in great style with the initia- tion of a little sister program and a fantastic rush, nearly doubling the size of the chapter. Sports proved to be another of this year's highlights with AEPi continuing its excellence in basketball, volleyball and winning its division in softball. A successful social calendar was highlighted by the Wild West Weekend and the fraternity weekend at Lake Burton. Supreme Wuss . . . Midget wres- tling. . .Big Plip Rules All. . .Bogaz- iti. . . Wirnpy. . . Round ONE: Raw- halls vs. the White Man's Machine . . . Don't blow itll. . . The Mad Weffer . . . Bubis Eyes 7, 2, 3 . . . What does Dr. Hooks prescribe . . . Instant Fried. . . Medintz smirk . . . Areyoualive?. ..VAX. ..Bo. .. Exec. Board TONlGHT!!!???. . . What did brother Ives do now? 'lv I,,f f . 4 ' +Y:Q1f':5: ' rx- - '-v if sr' - ,LM Jiqiggfi P-ft.. 1' - ' -"5 -1 --if a -gn hs.. -A . ,, A fp. ,H ,Ib 1 ' fi, -54' , y . .n .. , 8 , V 4 A , ' x.. 5 - at ' J", .."3'-... 'YZ ,jg nf, -'Q-J.-r,,.5A:-fr -ft., .-p s.:.,'gf.L v, -' , -' ' -V '- Q 'J' ,qi 1.-.gi-nl. . ,.. , gfy- -.Af f vga.. fa , 841-1 s..eL4,a -1 I Y -. 4 92- f x ffl, 1" a ' 1. F' J. f ' '-"'-fe ' 4 x , ' 3 'W Nita-rg. 1' fr 45' NFL vcr, hu -Q if 'f' .. -gl . L , -K ' . f'-"ei"-..w,. 1" :wa-"5--a' :-gm, fq- 2--.ai qty.. -' 1 .- 5- S- . .5'f'q1J'5.1 Cs- ' ' Qi' ,-1.-fs, :is .-ggk' 'fi '7' 'st C, . . ..., . 1 wi. mf' 43'-4'-aff nr, :. - -. "gf-1. .KA - -' '- - 9f"i5- "' T'ai'? , , - .r . A, 1 -.,,,3. .1 ,VA 1 . x ,1. JS ,,,, if . I I -uf' , ,gist -:3Q:L, DN?" 1 -d5,..if'4s-'lg -.Ve -' .' G. - 4 A ."C- - gf in AQ, 'ni 'iyji'-'TN --1, f' -. ...-.tl Q- 5 . .-1. . 14, - Q: '-ff . X ei:-if T' '7,' ' -V'.T,fTx' AF--'--'7ff--"2"L.L-p:,1i'- -. 1?':v+-X,-- '12 LSL..--"' ' 1 4, "fv"':-I,.fa,fi""k"1' , f".'.,v.,- "- - ""' 4, Q x, .' Q 'f -- ff f - . --q3LuY'- ..-..---1 .-, -- ,- -- f, ., - 4"3-:?'i1v"w7i -A' .. --- ...Q-mv J I -I x ,., gf- 4-v I -flip Q -.- ,Y A , - .1 ,4,':J?',A -lu is - : .4 A IQ..-it ,lv . E 7, L- , . '4 J 1.2-,.4-'4.'4,,.-,4. 5 '. 'jg -5.1 K V --5 13.1 girl Q y"" ,vi -L11 , 4-' 1'fHl,'-Cb. if Hap:--1 ,3 'Ni-" f' K A ' ' ' if 'Ja' - .ff ' ' .Abit-4'j .4-it .1 '--n.f,k-.',Q,nJb.Nf I L., VAS' ',, . s ' ' " . .D ' xu A - , , , ,,-.Vxw 'ws-' " :'QFs.x.'ff -"e.": 3 1'-2' V-4 V '- " -4' 1 A' , fe- "'-s "" ' " P" SYN- ' .ir 'k '-J'-J-. 4 - , '-, 5' . I ' -5. ' Y 0 . 'A J -f . -0- - " ' . -, - ' 1 7, 'QVQ,,.-.Ju r., 4An1,, , rv. '45, 1 X , - . 3: '- , , L'i-.a.. H ,.x, AJ.. H- N ' ' 1 - 3' '-' K 179 ALPHA GAMMA DEL TA g i iwfill P Ai ji Q E Li at 2 C d M phy N r s o er o s t n Por-x in onar n 0 orr llr1al:elhMarl n u h nn N1 issa Vvatls Angie hun , W Pren we karen fines Dec ee Bennr' orne-0 ras er oiin 'o mer rrs Usrv ne XA on ISF' HIS lv Canr v w Vlhilm' Piss Ines nn N c rxrlnc- un fl ll' nnl'llE' INPY mmyNahari rin ner e l Z 4 .mg . r 1 rf-- '6 1 'bi 'Q It 4., i : I .I q ' 1 ll lZ Fl lb X W Z0 Z3 Z2 Q ZA 27 5 29 ' gi 5 Bri'-n Clmtngi 1 Suv Silllrs linda Hoxan IH Pc-nm Harrrll Knox Panill IU Erin Ntrfurmirk Iau ra ur 'O Susan trCorrmck Chilph Plaki 'IRG w -kyN1tD ll Agri l i KR I Fi el -I C CE I 5 I l D it h D I Th h R l X I Ch Ia Hoi HEI Ha Pal ll 9 Pall B Ra lt A 1 C ll l atha fi Z1 Na R a Ta l Ixa B lh Alpha Gamma Delta once again made itself heard on campus during the 197778 academic year. Sisters actively participated in Greek Week, sponsoring the "Mr, Pretty Legs Con- test" and the annual "President's Kid- nap." Alpha Gam also contributed to a successful Fall Rush and Homecom- ing for the Greek system. The year was a very memorable one for all of the sisters and pledges of Alpha Gamma Delta. "Robin's Surprise" Again? . . . Another liberated woman, huh? . . . Fluorescent what? . . . Laverne and Shirley. . . Who has mono? Typhoid Becca . . . Sweetheart? . . . Big Brother Initiation. . . Bunnns . . . Bozo Capers . . . Who's up for the Polka Dot Award? . . . Fourteen Feet on a Seven Foot Bed? . . . Fat Boy and Chinese Guy . . . Zoom, Schwartz, Profigliano. . , Wimp. . . I haft to study. Nurdl. . . Bob, who . . . Swami Society . . . Get away, you smell like beer. . . Riding on the Dashboard. . . jonesie loves Rasslin . . .okeedokee. . .jive ass turkey. IBO ' i" , f JM Q , . :jg-I ,-I b', in Qi-is M ...,..:.,, N 5 ...3. P ..,,e 1 I 7 .J 'h 647995 .xg ...M 1--Y xx, H :.g:'3.'ip 03 -. n,,. -QM ,, 3. Yiggiggif' ,. ,ek wsviil Q' . Q .A -U 5:5 N. 111.2 hx gli 1. . S if .' 5 f i ' K Q 1.1. 'ly A Q, , Y I iv.. ' :xt . rj: . h U - . ' 5 ' " -:N ' . 1 ' " ' . Of 1 . X, j-w qnbwx X iik .-3' - Y, -fi b fLfai:l9f7.,' 'I Q ' '-fi. Jig'-. -, A 'A 'l - f Q" --.fwv'!", . xl -he '- I-3 , , Q , ' ilgw j -. .V '5 ,Pixiuf , r' 1 . .lvl '4 ' Vffif, Wfix 5 t f Q V , 4 3 A. QI 7 1- " Y '--"ie if . 4 S' .. -a ' ""Qk9,'w,f -Y ' X' ar x- H ' " ' ? X ,sf.if !f'F5!iig.Q" " . A 'Y rin-1 l J ...41.... 'Y""T"L" f-.. " , . L . . . lv.: - .D ., .-40. Y ' 2- ' 1' -1' .4. ':-' 5 , ' X , -ll v -X , -. " -X' fs , ffp, .,- , 3 34- . . , W X V . 5 K 'el' 2"7f'1'sg A K 1 s 1Sli'Q5?'35???'f'iN Q 1 3-ix , ,. , Q. ' x . ,X giil lsgg-V? . f 'Q 'Nz .Q Q .5 . V X-jr: . .. f1Lvf.,Mk-x .Q ,me-1 . 4,4 tg fig . 4 5 i E, C A ll M W lv 1 3 Ci IO Il I2 I5 ,4 ,5 Ib H .ni it flirt f,f,f In y. ilim, , 2 3 till WiiflylliiilltiwlyilA 10 11 yr 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 elf- ' :ni "" "' mu 1 A as I mgaaznifbn K .Q . an '--3 1- -g if El! a my xanax as-:H . F... ,.-., grew K a . R Y Q 11. - -+1 .. . '4" t 'Q " ..- .- ' '1.- .- ' fe - as X. ..,.-.,. he- f ' L- T-. f-sift -'jg 'a lm A - -'17 3 ?:fa E " nga Qi -Q-I I i -- 755 ' im. - fE'.'1-.323-.ifgii A fi. b- .H?+ggar,ag5,1. he '- '-"' ..Qv .tA'EE:W f'ff .ws - ' 1--A .-.' V H ' . ' I -1-. ' ,. . Q .. 4.,. . ,,,, - Q A Sw- .. essfei - 'S . A ---- -Q 7 U 1,1,1.1- s.-....c...aua.fsa. .Q ..... a-f.,,S .o. 5555..- 'iunesunau-'Awx..s..c. ,..,, y. . --,.- I. ..,,. .l T. a .. .. i ' m l 1 l l i 1 I S I l I I l I Nu k Carter Xlark Miller 22 Paul Hinman Hr-rnard 23.Chip Ht-alh Mike Sells-rs 2-l Keith Charnblus Edmund Edmondson 25 Andy Meyer Slove Necessary 26 Mal Qulllen Alan Harrison 27 Kevin Beckwith Teddy Pvlrides 28 Clay Ryals Bill Williams 29 Iohn Crevislon Buhhy Sykes 30 Will Mt Knight Miko Hoyhurn 31 Lee Camp Bert Vlguel 32 Iohn Perry Kc-vin Elliot 33 Frank Speer David Alexand 3-1. Tommy Brown Chris Lane 35. Vernon O'NeiI Bill lohnsun 36. Bruce Kopkin Rod1hacker 17 Stan Lumdsden lim Pound JB Robbie Bannon Steve Bullard 39 Doug King Steve Wyngarden 40 Danny Settle Ben Raney 41 BiIlCrigar Alpha Tau Omega experienced another outstanding year with as many activities as ever. The spring banquet was a successg the highlight of the eve- ning was a speech by Dr. Pettit. The Hawaiian party was wild, as always, and helped kick off the longest rush ever. Successful fund raising projects for such worthy charities as the World Student Fund and the Leukemia Association were held. The Togas participated in all sports, winning the soccer champion- ship and playing well in softball and foOtbaIl. Cheese. . . Weedy. . . Pip. . . Dot . . . Punk. . . Wheels. . . Miller's Dancing Studio. . . Mr. and Mrs. Harri- son...Co forit. . . 7b. ..pinball . . . ICelia, what to play tennis?j . . . Chipper. . .Crover Hinman. . .Bobby Who? . . . Tunes of Drek . . . Moe's and joe's . . . Poet's Corner . . . lScumsden, let's go huntingj Nebales are sucking . . . Spires . . . fKupcake, when you working again?j Gets down in a micron . . . Bill Willy. . . Wrap it up...PWrnuch...Heybo... Country Club. . . Bub, Psycho. . ,Znd deck football team . . . Worthless strip- per. . .Boxing. . .Let's goto SAC. . . Skoal it out. . .Stones . .Greatshorts Yogi . . . jerry Butler. . . Drifters . . . Speaker party. . . Spe We Z run . . . How's the altitude Glover? . . . Egg sandwich please. A D I J O01 O OJ O O :como :ooo 5003 5 :X o 5 'Z ', , l, : .. 0 Q . 9222! I 9 o o ,f if 5 5 0 1: :H ' ' 5 ? , f 9 o o :n o ' f 3 4+ Q : L iff , . 0 1 ' , P17000-f 1-,xrf-f-xxx-'V O ,',f1..: 9' f 4, K ' 'v..W.z. . , H W 9 iff? 4? ft! Pzfw .,,. A. ' Ly X f r , 9 1 I f f wa L- vc" Q,-4 I. 'L iq . V: 1. 11" wa.. ' 5155 .a' 1 . " , in x us. Aa 'ink iz.: . N x ,-v ..,.a,.... .1 -...U '4 ALPHA X I DEL TA Alpha Xi's Pledge Quota, Have Lively Year i'4"7x he M R ' - ff- ' A l , ,T-5:3 Q V q - - T. A- ci Q r' an 44 ' 55. f.. . . Q! ,Ag cw o 0 :i :w 0 1 . , l 0 :S 0 cw cw 3 Q 9 - oooooa 3 8 q ',,. -wwoaao 'ff -?1" w:wo:wo:w 1 f ' -5 'S o 0 0 0 o I l . :J 'S 0 :s 3 3 0 W l .. uf . 3 3 3 0 0 3 j X fq W 0 Q O 0 O ' Xu Xe - A- V V V U 17 i fi'-95 by ,...,...,.-' - - x:,x:,.'t':::::zg:- 1 Virginia Wight Z Heidi Hetzer 3 Ianice Nease -1 Debbie Soloway 5. Roxanne Drago 6 Amy Detozier 7 Mary Low Pease 8 Annie Thomas 9 Pat Murphy 10 Kelli Hennessy 11 Ansley Ray 12 Scott Strickland U Tammy Fulwider 14 Stacy Sarris 15 Liz McQuillin 16 Cerflia Dukes lynn Blackerhy Sheila Aharoni Iudy Adams lane luslus Anne Paden Glenda Lipham Rob Roglin Karen Anderson Del1iM4'Cill Sue Ward Ann lames Cindy Phillips Suzanne Maclntyre Sandy Adamson 31, Marilyn lones 1977-78 again found the Alpha Xi's active all over campus. It was an excit- ing year, beginning with the redecora- tion of the house and a successful rush, in which the pledge quota of 25 was filled. A new group of Big Brothers could not help but liven things up. In between the Homecoming Reception, Christmas Party, and the all-important formal, there was somehow enough time for the sisters to study their way into a fourth place ranking among Greeks in scholarship. It was another wonderful year filled with memories for the Alpha Xi's. Another candlelight?. . . Yum . . . Ooh-ooh-Tamara . . . Cecilia'5 answer- ing service . . . Ed who? - Can you get us a wallet-size Annie? . . . Pete the Sweet . . . Miss Brick House . . . ls he Catholic?. . .LLLUUUVVV-LaGrange Style. . . "Gears" Nease . . . The Ani- ta's . . . Let's get labadeeredl. . . Kelli- weekends are back! . . . What's that pounding noise? . . . Cecilia jumping rope . . . lt's LM. Day. . . What does Carol have in her paint box? . . . Pat says, "Where there's a Will, there's a Way". . . Snuggles. . . The lamppost, the pimp, and the prostitute. kelly Franzman Beth Hanson Ginnie Henson lean Cole Gavin Weldon Teena Dobbs Susan Timmerman Patti Parks Robin Brown Peter Smith 'oem Hall E ll H m y o Carl Winkler Carol Bramblett Doug Reinke : , Qi' V x 6 MR X P XZ ' -zo' ! t il Y: N ., -si.. g.--nf, ESF .. 35.5 ff' 4 Q! R Q6 Mrkv Hammer Tuna Dobbs Klrn Parnell Susan Harrrs Robbie Sanders lay Mflellan Guy Crrswold Marguerrlc Booth Steve Gray Scott Struckland Susan Dobson lisa Tull Larry Belsel Patty Burgess Kim Merrrt Wesley Howard Chuck Springs Anne Hunt llmmy Hunt lenny Aiken Danny lardme Ross Cheney Dan Isbell Erl Rrannen lorry Rogers lohn Gentry Susan Sturkue Irmmy Thurmonrl kelly Clnger lohn Hopper Brran Krlhey Duslrn Hollman Make Maslanev lay Snort lerikle Mattox Bull Manolsky Kane Greg Cope Glenn lardlne Flnls MrCarver Hal Shepard Denlce Rothslern Neal Sluhblefreld Phul Raley Ielf Baggett Bret Yelter Bob Howell Wynn Slerlrng Pete Waymon Tom Ruck Duck Odum Paul Prultl Bull Gartner Dayrd DesPort Bull Stephens Bull Knrk Kevrn Edwards Greg Crrggs David Bell Mrke Greene Ben Wauford Tony Taylor lam Felner Mlke Lathrup Richard Smith lelf Sanders 40 63 -31 64 42 65 43 66 44 67 45 68 Mike Croover -36 Mark Stephens 69 lohn Dillard 47 70 , 1 ae ..,1....,.... ,L .-.N ,,,, ,- "W+fH EVM, S il- ...f 1. A - 10- . Q .M A A . ,i..,- -J,-np, BETA THE TA PI Betas Lead Fundraisers in Leukemia Drive ,. U'l'r'3J-I -LJ 'Q'.1'X Beta Theta Pi was stronger than ever in 1977. After winning the fraternity softball championship, the Betas charged into the year with a successful rush. Fall quarter was highlighted by the Betas winning their division in raising money for the Leukemia Society. Home- coming brought a chance to welcome back many alumni. The Sweetheart Ball was the traditional highlight ol winter. Spring quarter saw the Betas enjoying the sun in Panama City and saying a warm farewell to the seniors at the annual Champagne Party. Shark, Cadaver, Hefrless VV9l'fTlQf3f7- ger, Toilet Face, Flitt, Shelley Schwaab, Winky, and Ralph . . . Feelfn' a Lil' peekid. . . Oh about -1000 . . . Nice one, Yetl. . .S.P.D. 117, 2 and 3. . .A few friends. . . Oh, what a smelly, . . Pete Zahut, Tom Ahawk, and Ben Lade . . . 7095 P.H.O.. . .the Pits. . , lf you can't take a joke , . . Damn Deltl. . . Oops, Soreeel . . . l'm gonna fly into you. . . the Maymones. . . l.L.A.D. . . . How 'bout chugging some more wine, Krea? . . . 87.300 COP , . . McCaryer is still the finest . . . Great, l loveit! 7 CHI PI-Ili Grades Improve Despite Beer Drinking -011 : ,. if 15'--5-5 ' 1 E? uv W6 4' J nv tr -'6 . . N-i ,Q : 12 .'f.:v5",'Q5.'f N f - 1 :wee-1 A 'ffiwfmf , N .W X., .:V.,:.1t L. .. I - .- . 31. '-4 Us .. 4 .xii R,-in N Il- ',i. ,i gd-rv , Lp .W . L Al? ?-hiv" 1-fy' ll, -"'T..,,,-U. , "1 :P 1- 'r, 'I , hub xqfv .-3,3132 . , TQ -C O . .sk E x-x Q"-x ina 'af 'R Y.. Pr-'41'-'fn fni'-' " 'i "r V'-.55-, ."?'1 -f N , -'- 4- 1- '.e,f'E11 'em A JH n it Z ,5 t5lb 212 fl IZ 2 3 4 5 U I3 lil I -l 5 -41 'inf' ,aff ., 1 1 PaulCarlson 2 Turn Semones 3, loe Paucke 4 Bull Mandler 5 ken Klaer 6 7 r n tevens 8. Dale Roberts 9, lohn Schtsler 10 limmy Pierce 11, Chris Curtin 12. Bill Propst 13 Chris Davis 14, George Celly 15, Stacie Bowman 16 Cliff Driver 17. Bubba McCall 18, Deborah Nash 19. Dennis Willingham 20. Kathy Meyer 21. Dean Blasco 22, Sun Chai Lee lames Dixon F a k S 'T"'x"T'T T Btwn no DC li .Coni Britten .Steve Hipsman Chris Brinkley , Ellen Anderson Paula Hedges Rich Cromek St I B . df E BUDEY , Bruce Bowen .Mally Weaver .lennte Van Winkle Lynn Stewart ,Susan Mauldin ,Candi Martin ,Scoot Morgan lim Shaheen .Sam Harris .lohn Stephenson .Sharon Eblen .Sidney Goode .Phil Garratt . Mark Curtis . Dan Barnett 45. Rich Copelan 46. Paul Chelf Pele Lumpkin Burly Callaway Brian Malone Pat Turner -Claudia Murphey M'k R' b r e :gs V Pat Moffett Iohn Stevens Marie Russell Bob Pratt Iohn lordan Gary Brush Wayne Scroggs Keith Bridgham Barb Madrv Tom Tanksley Robin Edenfteld D Sk It ave e on Ed Van Winkle 66. Iohn Renehan 'UD x Q I 'kr f ,sf I 4' v mg, . , 'Q K After four 'weeks of hard work, rush proved profitable as the Omega Chap- ter of Chi Phi pledged eighteen men this fall. Spirit was boosted even more during intramurals and the annual weekend outing to Lake Lanier Islands. The Chi Phi little sisters lalias Benny's Boozersl won first place trophies in intramural softball and volleyball. The fraternity's overall grade point average rose to a 2.8, increasing the Chi Phi's academic ranking from 30th to a tie for 6th among the Greeks. The Chi Phis, noted for their "HelI Raisin' and Beer Drinkin'," again spon- sored the infamous beer drinking con- test during Greek Week. Possom . . . pigbones . . . rat punch . . . Hurricane Hedges. . . Callaway, hoooooo! . . . The old one, two . . . Teddy bear. . .duck fukel. . .cry brats . . . goode as hell!. . . L.L .... crash- koe. . . Willy Mangler?. . . Lester raid . . . 170 mph???. . . Betty won't!. . . graffiti wall. . . auto-swirly. . . pssssst . . . I. Arch-a-nerd, you're whipped! . . . MD's tear-away uniform . . . rat dog. . . Hat-steal, choke??? . . . keep off the bannister . . . cutoff time . . . Green Ice. . . Chopper. . . Drs. Grat, Dan and Stanford. . . Tl-charge. . . burly-Bob. . . Dead bug. . . camel power. . . turn off that damn siren!!! . . . Tube Room Drilling Co., Inc., Bruce Bowen, President. Q0 ,1 -,LH 5 . gr f: 5-- 4.1". -.L-.1 14 A' w x ' -.l ' .'-mmf. 1 Ax. 2 ,,.5w,Qz ,., ,'5 1. .545 ' 'tn ,KJ f- CHI PSI Chipsis Host ational Convention at. A 47 A . 45 in 3 4 5 I I 0' 1 ei Q , W Lil 5 . 2 Q 45 I H I2 21 22 Zh 52 5:1 EX Q, ID Z0 27 5' Ed .1 .,,.!lf ,, ', firll- I ' W I Slvve Miller Z Erl "Moosr"' Mnrilt-naar 3 lim Chamberlain -l Carl She-rrill 5 Dave Tau' 6 Slove Rogers 7 Tamara Flrrtlrlinglivlrl B Dean Mt-yor 9 Lisa Goyvllrt 10 Henry Cox 1l, Paul Furlyish 12. Mike Casper 13. Cary Sevlo 1-l Waller Miller 15 Tony Crier 16 Steve Forman 17. Dave Humor 18 Uana Lewis 19 Simwillorrl lwn Nlilli-r Mike rlt' la Rosa Trim Hriusi' Chip Morris Davr' Runlwwith 'Xmly Simlh Paula Ut-rgamini Randy Prut-ll Nan l-Bordeaux Slvvt' Brriun Cary Blatkwvlilvr 9h :C I- . ar vnst r Bill Wood Laurie Mt-4-kiir Stoll liiggane Iohn Kilman Spolswnorl Miller Mlkt'Cdllagher Doug Bvarclsworlh SU Rolwrl Lumpkin -l-0 Mary In Preli -ll johnny Miller -12 lx:-n Rall -U Rr-inharrl Zapli- -l-l Eric Shropshirv -85 BillVVheaton -16 Wayne Gibson 47 Greg Lee 48 Bill Pcrry 49 Ric k Cray 50 Rob hempinslti 51 Miki-Miller 'SJ Ray latolxui ci 53 Mark Hardy 'S-I Clill VVilliams Si Doug Harris 56 Duane Morgan 57. Melaine Meyer The Alpha Iota Delta Chapter of Chi Psi continued its usual fine performance in academics, athletics and activities this year, as it rose to campus and national prominence by undertaking several significant projects. Spring saw the design and construc- tion of a front entrance plaza. During the summer, the Alpha hosted the 136th annual Chi Psi National Convention, which was widely acclaimed by its hun- dreds of participants. Sustaining its growth, Chi Psi pledged 23 new men and 14 new little sisters this fall. B.C.. . .CRASH. . .CRY. . .Delyc's not whipped. . . Short People. . . lsay Georgia, You say sux . . . I-low bout you, heh, clap, sssh, whistle. . . Stanley j. Birge entrance what? . . . All roads lead to the langford . . . devastating . . . give me a break . . . Ruby Red's Party. . . Where's your car Bwana?. . . That's true, you're absolutely right . . . good as hell. . . not at all. . . drill his chest . . . can I help it ifl have overde- veloped calves? . . . this is the seven- teenth official announcement. . . La La La Laaatt. DEL TA SIGMA PHI Delta Sig Makes Strong Homecoming Showing XJ L-.,, S, , ..,S so llel l ,S S l J' 7 ' ' . -Ny . .. if f , f 7 40 l IB i , a 34 '5 Llb 45 iiq fl' 50 ss 55 -' 11 s K 4 'sta X K' I 2 1 ,X .. , 23 201 14 3 R I 'f 57 1 , I2 1514 ,5,i,,-Iisgqzogif? 22251 Zh X, E -1 K gr xs i 2 5 4 5 lo 7 f T Q 'O 5 or , K , c is X X - QSC 4, . K I i A ' , f n i ' 2 V g , , C' f gf T l Charlivfahrrm-ter ll Pvggx Ciidwx -JI Pt-ggi Exans J Xims-Sakraiila JJ livlBerthi-n -ll ki-ith Sanili-rs l li-li Hartmilt ll Don Nielsen -ll llaine- Broun J liim Irxin J-I CitiCraig -l-J Hii'xt'Cciiik S Brian Quinlan 25 Oz Andi-rsim -I5 Tom Whiti- ii Ill-lla Hurki- lh Cindy lhtiiwias -th Doug -X4 rw- ' Hill Rl-iineharrll J' George Haw-It 4' Mark Cucinlhi-r H 8iIISan4lidgi- 18 llaxe Zaiharias -18 HradCc-tlili-N '1 Chips Htixli- 29 Rim Jiliilliiml -U1 Li'r'E Curt-r lli Bruce Biwtir Ill Dun Talariixxski 'Stl Pi-It' Xliritlr-rinan ll Vu-mix Hi-alh it Trina Conan :il Ii-ii Linton ll liaxv Cam vlli-ri ll Slvxe Xliiwll il Rush Snvcli-r ll 'xlrillx Hamilton ll Eileen Thiiinpsim Sl llaxe Liz-ski' 1-l Daw li-urnaucl i-J larry Clue-Ianml 3-l kiln llargti I5 Lililxx tilsiin li Fran Xari SS Clairi- ,Nliixliw in karen Waxstai It iii lu-n Slansi-ll 'ah F4-rnantlokalxiirrlv IT fllen Smhiilar l' Lisa Rurnltw 3' Ramlx ftlmunclsiin IH Cathy Durst X5 lull- Xian tint n SH kt-ith Sim lair Ill linrla Flootly W Hrflsx Shaw-r SU Rm Nlurmi Jo Nliflinila Barnard 441 Ralph Iuni-s Delta Sig grew again, this year adding 27 pledges and 15 little sister pledges. This increased size contributed to a fine Homecoming effort, including a first place banner and a second place "Rama blin' Reckf' Sports were highlighted by champi- onships in street hockey, decathlon, volleyball and bowling, These team showings coupled with fine individual efforts in tennis, arm wrestling, and swimming, encouraged high hopes for the coming year. Kiss what?. . . Creep. . . Cold as ice Cloud 77 . . . SRSC. . . Dungeon BT. ..Room 73. ,.Raylab. .. Notre Dame . . . Tennessee . . . Let's rent-a-van . . . Don't give me that shit . . . Big Red, The New Molemen, The Deadweights, The Troop, The Wayward Pledges, Rhine, Leeg, Zach, Boomer, Squirrel, Coops, Stork, Fig, Coco, Stash, Mom, Uncle Billy, Bear, Doctor, Killer Q, Lip, Malibu, Waterhead, Rabbit, Space Ace, Rhoda, Spaz, Kojak, Kraiz, Party Peggy, Eric the Fly, and Pygmy Twylyte. Oh no, not another window!!! 192 i 3 -fi ,fn .j ' .KV xx ' ' x f -S vp-YQ ,- 'xfP' R 1 x .rw N 'S AY-Cb 4, G " .. 'Q .-,J,.:.1......w" ' i 'Na Qu, 'H A"W' mL,.., .,..- .. .. DELTA TAU DELTA Delts Wash Cars for Muscular Dystrophy Y , Q Q' l I s ill? 'res rata- I5 I4 Z 5 sr 'Ll 1 - .. g us Ni, T L .:.c2- gui? T li sg s, tr ' 5: y 2210 ii iz Sita if l'l I iq 1 Q94 in iiiititlt p is 4, X A:Az'w.a 'bm .XX- St on Page Colleen Reynolds "Todd" lrrhn Helms Larry Tollxerl ASl'1Wlf!IldIl'1 Dixon Taylor Dave Nowasral .Steve Frazier Rick Houlon Louise Iordan ,Max Pavloskr Bill Marshal lim Toth Doug Trent Susan Davis Bill Bernrck Catherine Hill .Tom O'Brien lohn Currie lim Ryan Randy Bohachek .Sleve Mathis Terri Mathis . P' 5 G ' Lvigh Clillorrl Chris lioopvr Ilrn Moorman lim Dart huk Torre Cruppir- Brian Slrclsney Crm Hiro lulio Hernandez Ralph Kylan Terr: Roush Steve Waller Stoll Edwards Ross Rovac s lyndan Tyndall Connie Hollrnan Anthony Register Bruce Hardy loanna St hrevv Mike Woolon Phil Mollola Carlos Torrr-s Steve Pollock Maureen O'Brrvn Dan Clrllrird Ned Spar!-tman Pally0'Bru'r1 loan Trimlrnsrrn Bob Dugan Bull Canlvvr-ll Sylvia Marislany Nam y Moore Mike Slevvns Steve Page Carol Novak Bruce Aux hes. Str-ve Peak Denise Walt-rs "Satan" Crawlorrl Pound David Davidson luhn Young luis Culrerrr-I Danny Morrr' Kalhy Mant 1-nm lobby Dobson Brel Shi-Ilrrn For the Gamma Psi chapter of Delta Tau Delta, the spring was highlighted by a marathon car wash for the benefit of muscular dystrophy, working around the clock for five straight days, the Delts cleared 51,063.00 for this worthy cause. The beginning of fall quarter brought eighteen fine young pledges to the Shelter. An experienced Delt volleyball team made the school finals for the sec- ond year in a row, only to lose again to ISYE. The surprise of the year came when the Delt independent volleyball team, the Nads, won the championship of the Southern League. And this week's ugly stick winner is . . . Polar Bear Club. . . Blackjackl. . . The Deanl. . , Haul ass usherl. . . l'll sit where I wanna . . . Thor's kids . . . Terrace Pines . . . Pepper who?. . . How much are the blue ones worth? . . . Bullet . . . Swirlee . . . YYYYYYYEEEESSSSSSW. . . F. T. Witz . . . Play them in the finals again, but they invented volleyball!! . . . Lose Homecoming, you must be kidding. . . No, we don't do it in public . . . The power dump . . . No tilt pinball . . . Let's not and say we did. . . I think l'll co-op. EW .: V A1 , 4.,,.-A - , N : .. ,, , , ,, L, in La rw ' : : w '. . ,V A V Q' , .1 I 4 W . . ,l. 1 .J 1. 7 iotitf' 15.4 . ,i U., 2:51 5.1 ,eil 3, 'QRS'-f in vxiif. ,. ,. ppt. ,r.,-rf .2-ai' 3751? 255312 FI: X, .,i. 2 Q'-J' 5- dry? ,, .M f J. ' V 2- -N H t ' fs - V' A "'r-- - f Lf -as f :,, I 4 ' L :M 4 ,A H lil-i , ..i..........l I ' A - f ,, ,, , , 1 ,,, ., , ,, - ,, V .-l.+.. . 1 f , I .l-: fi11:f?1W7f7f'.7' '7fif'5l' - 5 "ii33375771" 'vfifwiiflfgi ' ' V17Qf5919Fff'f'9'f'.W73?ffli?:5sf55 FQ1':.s:W'?W??T'T " 13' Q" Wwjgqa ','f1-Wei-51a1" a n r -' 4,Mr"r -'ml-mvfFm,,mw:4-225111,1-'rlzfx.if x 3, , 7-, .1 , 1 5 Hff ffm. 24" 1 'f-G -- - ' ' ,fa- -.n--1.....-,.Z..L:.J1.--...-- - .1-f.wf-.-AT" - Yi f --f ..--A ,W "" ' 1. -fn-v 'Wf 311: L'?f:,E1 ,L:::J,4M-IT' 11ml in' ' 'Y' - - 1 ' "' "'-' I - -- - -- ..-J-.. 1 ' n 3 fr V ' f A A ' - rf 'L J sw A 7 A 4 1' 'fi 9' .s - Q 'Ay , g- ,-Tug! . .. V K IN NA 'Xa X , M . . N I, . KE, 'M 4, Q A i 4' - ' ,iw . f'3"?Jf4 5,x :vg'r'f-W Q ff' N- W4 . 4,-,U V.. 4?,g,.x'Q 4 -N , km i A 1 1 ,GF , 1 V I N 'V V-:.l, ,wax XL' 4 V 9' Sh", 1' I - ' ' Hs x M if . h g A Q , ,K . xi' , 3 V t N Q Q lx . fx Q! , V , X6 'sy' li. -I W- fr 7 A 14, V ' mffigfbf, 2 x' 91, f -1. -QL ,ga Q if r J ' Q ' K: 'x 6 LX A7 ., ' K V M. 3? Q? -Q' 5 , 35' 1.4 f u n ' ik .J ' .A 1 ' 4 1,41 he af 1 - '. H5 ' b ' K 4 A " x . D. 'Pm A5 - - l 34 - xi I . . -4 2v!"'3H f :Q V . - ag?-'X 4'!y l D ii '53 PN. fa I X.. , .', I: . A J V E W, L I X Ai L 34 M' , 4 an f:?vgNxw' V--T' sim?-I --u ., -I . -.lan-,. 1 EM N 'S W 4 5,3 ,L fx.. rr - - , . ibm ,lg 1, m .Q L4 Q J,..,gWx.m Q iw ,A 'I -M, iw .N X A 1 N. 4 . -. , ., , ,A -- fm , .5 --1 ,g . - Q 17 s. I I u J A . i Q' L E .13 ,. ,fm ' ,E F -'R Nuff-KX'1'?E " I Nj ', , , ' '. .wi fm. QA Q + W' x ' 95 ' 'M' -1- ' -ff HL". 3 L -1' Nvqwffi 'ii , H - 'N"Y, I. A -. 'QA-. Higrqnn X " f 1L. - ' ' QN ' 5. 6 wr f i ' " -- " --' J. ff. -'H -- .' Q ' ". ' .' 'ITN' Tfxi - X xx,-5, Q :I . K I . ,QV V--":',,v,?3 iq- .IN gh 1 A I K, " I MX, A.: L 'xx I 2' ' ' I , ,i X 'I .A , ESA, I .llx ..-- vs 4 .S :V L .. 5 N I' N ld N . W ' - ,izjfs ' :sv I I . l V Q ' . g ,+ Nl- , n vig-3 1. fgwwws ' , . fx ' . V gh A " Q9 ' -cf" . . , .V th x-'-jf145lf'lI-H'L... . ., ,MQ . X A 1' - -' -Q fc ' f.f,,-,'1-,"11af,v- . I15' . -iw., ff Fggmdgl . f' W-A1S+3'?5'i5"1ifE5 4 x 'UW-' ?Yzt.iS"fii131 ' - iv' 1' 5,51 5.551 ":1fiil.fHf?4 - 16-::.:.gx1S:Q?Q,"'N QR W -if-afmg:::.+ff..,.:'-' x x -,Q-:,if-5:wi-S1Mvir5i1vs.2'2ffi 23ffP?xLf1,, Id 3 W, 'gXgw53.:'.:i:.:-:,.s92+-. U' "'Wax-gt:3.u'Rgi5z5::,fi15 H-' -vw: ' ,x v .1 5 M:-s'.w:.A U.,.:21ki31y1..1'1tq'L'f . A R X .WQQ-,11.g.i,W, 96 DELTA UPSILON D.U.'s Celebrate Twentieth Anniversary ii This Year marks the twentieth anni- 3' T' "F3"T""'s'7W'T"'m - : l r J Sit versary of the Ceorgia Tech Chapter of Delta Upsilon. The year was high- lighted by winning three of the Creek Week contests, including repeat victories in Chariot Presenta- tion and Beer Chugging. The Chapter made additional improvements to its house after constructing a new addi- tion last year. The chapter had its sec- ond consecutive excellent rushg the new group of junior Actives promises to add further vibrancy to the frater- nity. Membership was at a ten year high, and the upcoming year holds greattpromise. lt's a donkey. . . What's the string ,. l for?. . . High blood pressure . . . I Pennsylvania Turnpike. . . 79 times for the doughboy . . . lncome tax . . . LSCB 22 days, 5220, be there, aloha . . . Hey Charles, VVhat's hep- pening? . . . Harold Penobscot . . . Nobody takes me seriously. . . Kim- quat. . . Bobo. . . Pilgrim. . . The Pits. . . Haney's ORT. . . Bionic Thumb. . . lam not, damnitl. . . SB Lounge. . . Wolfman Rutabaga . . . Meow . . . At least the 'Reck won't get stolen this year! l , ir ' ' I ,ass F3-'., JG--2' , 2 Samuel A Flax luhn W, Ramagv Tarnm:Nal'1arl Ann Soxxvrs Mrfhael D Szpak lvanelm Laulzvnhc-:wr lamcsl Colden BrlanF Duanr' Rnco Teleda Ken Verbevsl Kathv Swovclanrl Nlfolas F PPIPZ Vanessa lxarnpl VVrlIuarnl Nlurray Debbie Hz-ad lame-sl Marr-rlrll-1, Ir ai Wh, .. , ff? . " 'F .' , , . 17 18 T9 Z0 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 Z8 29 30 31 Charlos B Fulghum, Ronalrll VXOII kr-rrw Nl: Alarrww Ernz-SIE Nlaclrlovk RlCharclFr1l0a Ralph P LaSalle, Ir Rohvrl Vx hlclhv Charlvs W Ruswll More-rlrlh Lrnson lamps T Crosc h Omagh! H Smrlh Dvlyblo Bron n Bryan Plumb Trmrxlhv C Brawl Thomai -kpplmxhrlv Wnlllarn Cav Brlan Creekllaum Carl Pallerson Lawrence H Murphy Charlene- Russell lohn VV Roberls Royl Fehlandl Maureen Burlch Daniel P Murphy Paul M Hellman Mrchaelw Haney George N, Sulher Beverly lones Dehhre Polacc-L Ge-rryl Roland 5, . .L X55 '- X 1 N I . x Ng" fd EXW... Vx ,K "j:L-. ,sq X A ,xx Y fx, VW' 4,7 5 , , - X45 ,FJ X x '?""'3..., X X , 4. -i. 4' '. I f ,- 1 fl , 9. 4, ,A , - ,f""' , 4 I . xy L--Q7' X...f ,, av ' fi' Du 'LUN A R 1 tv LPM V 1 swam I , 'y jg, 5 ,J KA Hosts Softball Tournament i 'lim I l l A l I l -Nl ll Hiililmy Nt -ll lliihn Exam ll Grill l Cindx Sleigal ll lim Pavili- -I lvll Harm-s l-l Xiu Rift' 3 Carl Spe-said I5 Sam Nlori-Iii la lxvlly lh Iimflliiill T Cli'nnFulri-ll I7 Ni-i-llallis 8 Rn hard Nlarlin IH Carl Harris ll Ntiki Qxxanm 19 llaxiclliruikinan lil i slain 'll Sli xi Daxisiin Alpha Sigma Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order pledged twenty-tvvo men this year, raising its total membership to the highest level in several years. Social highlights included Homecoming, the annual softball tournament for other KA chapters, and Old South. The KA's intraf mural program continued to be strong. Once again, Alpha Sigma ovved much of the credit for its success to the efforts ol its devoted Alumni and especially to the Alumni Advisory Council. Cack... 7865... KlfVA,..Slack pledges . . . Red Atlas . . . Punk rock . . . Barnes . . . Dixie . . . Goose, Budroe, and Beave - KA House 2 . . . BLT's . . . Moms . . . elbow drop . . . Drink Millerl. . . Dot. . . Annual Soft- ball Tournament. . .Spanky, . .Houn- davvg. . .Green lce. . . Dog Alan. , . puppy man . . . dotburgers . . . ebins . . . P-W Party . . . Our Kappa Alpha Rose . . , Slimy . . . Travis Hawk . . . you bell, . . Yami. . . The lumberjack . , . the big knee . , . Old South . . . Wimps land ll . , . Beer Drinking con- test . . . Let's go to the placement cen- ter. . f 199 KAPPA SIGMA Increased Membership Improves Spirit I if I -'+ I 1 I . xl Z. il 3 PA 5-Io 5554 i 5+ 56 ' B q IL Mark Idol Steve Ball Scott Bradley ,Connee Fassell Harry Woznilski Trey Lee Lady Samantha Roger Tarras Kurt von Borries Elwin Rozyskie Kelly Coleman Chris Cuttler Wally Palmer Bob Leonard Mike Alexander Mike Pickering Kevin Props! Roy Malone All Salter Steve Bolton lone Netherland .Gerry Einig .loe Bibler Luke Ruppersburg timmy Dallam Bill lacoby .Shannon Murray ,Victor Guerra Bob Hannon Ianel Harvey ,George Molwitz ,Vicky Vickers ,Craig Henderson Del Champion Nanci Ball Mark Sheridan Pete Couldthorpe Eileen Kiley Nancy Mailry .Mike Malone Torn McCov Lauri Malone Mike Cannon Kelley Franzman Ridgely Cinquegrana .Carol Baldwin Brian Liltell Pally Lindsev Ralph Sykes Bill Alexander Mike Hug Suzanne Hogg Don Kinser lanice lohnslon lanna Dutt puff .gilx Kappa Sigma was fortunate to expert ence an increased membership, accom- panied by increased enthusiasm and spirit. As a result the annual Black and White formal and Luau were among the best ever. The fall quarter pledge class was one of the strongest in recent years. The expanded little sister chapter was also a valuable addition to the fraternity. Campus activities included an out- standing effort in the IFC Leukemia Drive and many fine intramural teams, A restructured House Corporation and alumni contributions brought many improvements to the Chapter. Here's johnny . . . Maddog, Airhead . . . Tripper, Dodger. . . Flyman, Cut- man . . . George P .... Clapton, The Fonz, Hollywood . . . loisey, Ace . . . STUD5. . . Greek Week Goddess . . . Bat Race, Nipple Sucking, Pedaling Under the Influence . . . Wabbit . . . Oh! Nice Guy. . . tomatoes on the rock . . . out of tune choir boys at Manuel's . . . Stardusters. . . Homecoming trike jocks . . . Panama City. . . Margarita- ville. . . Ken's . . . thumper. . . sub- zero hayrlde . . . l ain't lyin'. . . WE PARTYI. . .AEKDB. brotherhood. 202 BrllCec1I Tim Shalflan T I. Elberly Danny Daniels lohn Lemm Carnell Moseley .Kevin Dillon Timmy Reagan ,Tom Williams .Iimmy Kilgore VW 6 Dave 'lorrn T M Petty Gary Page Wes Bryant Vaugn Smith Mike Lopez IeilGrrttlr1 Rick Bayless EricF1dIer Mark Spier left Fox Ken Drake Craig Brown Terry Weber lack Dillard lohn Debardalaben Robert Welch Gary Shortridge Carlton Case Kelli Ann Hennessey Elaine Marlin 3 Y Kevin Ketzler Leslie Anderson Tony Ziegler Susan Murphy Mike Morris Ken Benton Vern Riedlin Pete Grogan Ronnie Veith lohn Hendley Greg Robinson 45 f Mig gi at 1 24 2 25 46 3 26 -+1 45 4 27 9 'H' 5 za , R 6 29 7 30 6 31 l5 9 32 10 33 11 Chuck Shockey 34 Sam Kemp 12 La Col 35 Br nd 5 13 f 36 24 14 37 15 38 16 39 4 17 40 V TB 41 19 42 ' 20 43 21 44 A Q ' 22 45 73 46 This year, Beta Kappa Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha made some changes that strengthened an already strong This strength was evidenced by the fraternity's accomplishments. The chap- ter helped Easter Seals and Muscular Dystrophy and placed first in support of the Georgia Tech Alumni Telethon. Fall quarter started the year off with pride after a very successful rush, third place in the 'Reck parade, second in the dis- play contest and second place in overall Homecoming events. The chapter also continued to excel in sports, but broth- ers still made time to hit the books and won the "Most Improved Scholarship Award." Little sisters continued to strongly contribute to the chapter. Disco boze . . . pub, club, and red- neck heaven. . . Gene, Gene, the danc- ing machine . . . Love that Lapper! . . . butt-head. . ."blow-it-off". . .doctor crude . . . Longstreet . . . cheese . . . "crash on". . . break that machine and l'll break your face . . . "I love it". . . the shaft. . . T. 1. Swan . . . club wars . . . the mole is gonna burrow to the V . . . chunkmobile . . . the bean wants change again . . . "l love the south, HO HO". . . the main hatch . . . danaroo . . . R.B. never crashes . . . Timmy the torch . . . 4-alarm Red Hot Dam Texas Chili. . . "Was he really all state?". . . "Phakungah. . ,stand up, Debard". . . the porn-x. . . "D.L.C.". . . the "lee- man". . . 707-power structure. . . "A. P. " ,"Y'?f'3?5':.:'!"'7.' 4 1:1 f-'zfcvziw nf up A-fx . ., ., 5 , 3 - ,ggi -Q -.,:,N,j3f--.-7, E -ff n- ..-f""3- '-:+,,,4.. 7 s. iff: N 1 ' G 7 if Q . g,g.,g-...wp 11.-4 'J-,':7'f ,'11'f1'f f. 'if-6 ' 1, , 5-4.2.2 --.Q ., ., ,--,,,,: ., . - H, .. -ma. 1zg?"1if.l:gi, 62- .tv 3 115: -f- twssisfgbs- ,Ls ..,,-yn' vg:4,:gg-1:2-2-raw-w.f14.t,4,.::3ffm,-mega ' " f 'r ff'i'fL+wwsWr"fifZf' A9 A WH' ww 11-1ef,Q:1-.suave 2. .Q .:'-'7""' 'cr -Jfhjj. .-uf? . . A 13" z3..j:v:"'-1cvfW..'-117-','52f'x-3,311 ' . .1 ,...Q-,.fw5'Q:.,4 ,H--fv,:.f.:,f:-:vQE,,-?a'- . . . fe . ing Q . "T: .c:1S5Qr-'Quay-57.2,-2.p2.z ,5- 'N '5Q4..:,w2xasQ'a: 3',.v.s.. -..6x,...f '. -- fiffem. M11 A . 11' I. 4. - - H1 I xxx f" X ? if-'ff V, Q, Q ' 1 Q . 1 .Ja f X 5 "Z 2' , ., fd Q. ' ' fs? , .A , 7' ' -3 'Q if f " f Simi 'G' 4 is av 5- , - ...EX O Y Y ,V , : EAX .' , Y I he . .I ,' CF I 1 Y .!,. ' ' - 6.1 g -5' 4 , , , , '- 3 V ' . 'QL V V 5 V W N I kv -A V , ,Nj ' 5 A! ..,-,.L,, Q , w . Af i , , , - we 3 7, ,V , YQ Q iff , , V Y ' V V Q, ANN, , at -eq . J - !l f mi P l. Ax! M I 'IL I 5' 1' gig ,I A jg x. 1 l.g, 4, v ' ' -L 4 5 Q 1: . Eg V m 0, .4 V 1 N Q M ITT -1 -... 'wr ,,Ji,- ' PTF'- +-,, ,203 . ,,,, , - ,Lil OMEGA PSI PHI ttfit 5 , 2 I XX illfirtl Smith 2 Roginalrl lat Issiiri S Nils hat-I Ntarlin -I Dnain laing S Barliara Dans h N1aryAnn Wall.:-r 7 N1illiu'nIVValkt'r R Darlene lat ksori Dianr- Vvilsiin III fxangvlini- Bri in n ll X l N Ik ll B l ll Autlrwx Phillips ll Paul llullvr ll X1 it ll S th lil Hwnry Skririi- I-rmiinc Xa 4-r 1 rian i-xxis ii i- t- mi ll frank Hiivtl a I-I Ma Hurt:-n ,R Riu Siininiins I3 llarliara Iii-xi-au 24 ki-nnvth Mi Cam Ih kim Hayes JS llanivl Harris I II I I i k roi a 4' tin 21 t1t'sMdt , A l H I ld 9 IH 71-Eslhi-r Bush JT Ellivrl Walt-rs Activities Form Basis for Growth A This year Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. and its auxiliary group of women, Omega Pearls, worked together on campus, social, community, and schol- arly activities, broadening the scope of its members and the general campus. In addition to regular fraternity duties and traditions, Omega men and Pearls, as always, found time to perform their choreographed steps. Although rela- tively new on campus, Omega Psi Phi continued to forge a good foundation for expansion at Georgia Tech. Which eye is the best eye? . . . We will see! . . . l will be gone Saturday morning, Saturday day, Saturday night, Sunday morning, Sunday day, and Sun- day night! . . . A heavy bond . . . A cream-puff. . . Mellow Madness?. . . Snoopy. . .Iceman oralJear?. . .New York's own Arrow Que! . . . Action jackson . . . Frank running the streets ...OffQue, . . Acid waters. .. Mighty Mighty Mack. . . Cosmic Frank . . . Mike the Psycho. . . Temptin Leigh . . . Dwain "Yang" Laing. . . Sugar Bear or Rock? . . . Oysters Of clams?. . .Pearls stepping high. X U M' N X X 34, '.5'r. r-'31 W- L--,',- J., H I- - -L'x" " .. . 1'--.X ' -I' fr'-... '.'1.r-z'-3-'A+--' ,-5' , I.. ,Z Ax f-4.4 -.,. :L x-'..A- ...-fkqp - -. 'X-4 ,3 ll cl. 20 Individuality Is the Essential Componentlof the Personality g of Georgia Tech Ultimately, the quality of a whole unit must depend on the quality of its con- stituent parts. In the case of a university, were it not for the students, the school would not exist at all. The higher the caliber of students it attracts, the more prestigious a university becomes. The more diverse the students, the more complete the university is as a commu- nity. The presence of the students necessitates the presence of the equally important complement of administra- tors, faculty, and staff. Thus, the individuality within a school community is directly responsi- ble for the personality of the school. Today's Georgia Tech has inherited a personality from past students, faculty, and administrators. The stories concern- ing George P. Burdell, the Rats, various "shaft" professors, blunders in the plan- ning of bus stops and people movers, and the "good old days" when current Tech professors were only Trade School students themselves continue to mold attitudes and contribute a solid base of unique tradition to the school. But, Tech's special character is not static, it changes from year to year as new indi- viduals with new ideas and outlooks join the university community. 1977-78 was an important year in this continuing development of Georgia Tech's individuality. The opening of the Fuller E. Callaway lll Student Athletic Complex and the completion of the Price Gilbert Plaza in front of the library gave the campus a new physical appear- ance while adding new dimensions to extracurricular life. The largest fresh- man class in the history of the school brought with it an unprecedented div- ersity of outlooks and perspectives. The largest enrollment of women in Tech's history forced continued changes in on- campus attitudes and opinions toward women in technical fields. Administra- tive investigation into the relative mer- its of research and teaching, as they per- tained to Tech as a whole, promised to leave a lasting stamp on the type and quality of education available. All facets of the Georgia Institute of Technology saw modifications as the school's con- tinually changing personality went from one kaleidoscopic form to another - each form related to the preceding one, but distinctly different. C . 11.533, 1 as.. m wefwxaf- .ss QY.. - -.cc :- MA a -.7 r f'f:mq1sv'H: 2 -.s T 4: :sb t ., '41 '-'M 1 --hQa:'E'cu-:-as . - - v-.'Pla'--vfsfv-TA-vazsw V .A ' - . .r,a,.,':, -:guy '- ..L .s .sail-.A-,gi,g?g,.g . "f fr--5 iCi'-1-as11.i-Fizaaxsif-" . en.,-., 3-MU, .fp --7 ,.-J., Ly, f li- 1-1 :Fi r' ' I: gfaffizizi , 1 , , . 2 , 9 , . .."-gm . :f ',..s.- Q I ',3,1F'i5fa.z:21 .- J' 5 Aff' -4 ' .' . -' N e ab: P1 2'ff:.i1?e22Q2f'i51f? ' ' :'-:--- sl -,M y'+,7W" -5, fx .lf-lag' ,..- .1 Zi- vin- ,Q .41 , '54 .Z ' 1-,. 1 :I.".a-1 JG Sir' If--'5,-7 'E 1.15 2 PHI DEL TA TI-IE'1f Social Activities Highlighted by Bowery B With the addition of 23 pledges dur- ing fall rush, the brothers of Phi Delta Theta began the year on a good note. Active participation in community serv- ice projects, including fund raising for leukemia and cerebral palsy, showed the brothers' civic spirit. The brothers enjoyed another successful year on the gridiron, finishing second in fraternity football. In the academic arena, Phi Delts had the sixth highest overall among Greeks. The social season was highlighted by the annual Bowery Ball and included numerous socials and band parties. Overall, it was another great year for the fine men of Georgia Delta, Phi Delta Theta. Sasquatch . . . face . . . doughboy . . . simba . . . that was one hell of an elephant joke . . . that guy has got dumpster written all over him . . . run, Webb, run!! . . . deerman, AYYY. . . tranients, 27 chromosomes, buzzy, jock- man, potato-head, DUI-Pol, rocket war- fare, fire in the hole . . . social with G. T. P. D. "Ah cain't believe yer so simple minded". . . get serious, Roy. . . Ruff Acehole. . . fifth quarter. . . That, Bimsthy. . . what a cocky pledge . . . Sheriff these boys is lyin'. 1 'SKK - u Bully Cole Pat Uselton DAQ Mark Harper 1- Brad Muller an "' A ltm Rtchards Ben Mathts Tera sa Russ Sanford knlght Dau Smttson Trudy Netblt 9 1' . lynx Msfyat-tt was elmg ggpmgtgiq Mttrh Hoefer Muke Povxers lark Wtlltams lam Potts Daxrd Nenort lohn Cummtngs Sharon Clulleur lohn Wade Q A S. Debhre Tores Tern Ntpper Rtchartl Kramer Tum Floyd Roy Rtchards lr Eddre lackson Turn Settle Bull lrpman Randy Cole Doug Mc-nne Clay Robertson Cannon Ttlford Daytd Scott Todd Cutler Bull Matthews Torn Walsh Dean Poulos Rtvte Cary Nancy Levf-rett Ross Shoemaker Terrue Hammett Trey Xfaughan Phrl Wvse Mrk? Shell PhtlAndPrsr1n Phtl Keb Mtke Muller George Hevsc-I ErtC Rundqutst Connte Puckett Ellen Wtlly Bull Meeks Tommy H' lull Wells Ann Cox Nell Wrlson Sharon Banatxa Bo Bowden Suzanne DeBorr Dave Hubbard Tnnsley Matthews Tum Franke Rtck Clantzberg Kern Cunntngharn Donna Fussell Susan Drfkert Warren Royal Tandy Dtckert t l lllt ,I mXt5Lttturtp1H,,,.,N, W I 51- W -' ,ii Q Ai. fttttttgt WI :AN f- xx- l"lt. t 207 gg j Sill will Continued achievement marked the '77-78 year for Phi Gamma Delta. Schol- arship completed its year above the all- men's average. Increased participation in intramurals produced outstanding performances in softball, swimming, track, volleyball, table tennis, water- polo, badminton, and wrestling, includ- ing two league championships. Fiji's typically active program of community service topped the IFC leukemia fund drive with 52,500 raised. Spring's Island Party again lived up to expectations as the largest and wildest on campus. Sum- mer quarter saw the completion of many long hoped for house improve- ments. FaIl's large pledge class and high chapter spirits made for a very produc- tive year. Welcome to our circus . . . Oh my God . . . There's a lobster loose . . . Where ya been bow . . . Does your mother know you're here? . . . "The Midnight Raiders". . . He's got the Rogie complex . . . "Who is Neill Northington?". . . i.e., as in having no hanks . . . Here comes the Armco Army! . . . lf it isn't good news . . . "l can grow grass". . . The 4-H Club. . . Five in the fountain . . . "Most likely to succeed". , . The Big T Package . . . "We've got comeback on our mind. " Pete Thompson Tom Blake H I ,Cary an I . Neil Norlhington Bill Hogan Clint Carter Mike Hennegan Mark White Scott Walker Rodney Beals Eric Adams Bill Leisy . Steve Benz .Steve Floney .Charlie Smith .Mike Hasselt .Slug Clemmons .Alan McEmiry Ha k Elli n son Dewayne Davis Dan Wilkie Ellis Leslie Dave Sutton Aaron Rickles Mik N e ay Chuck loseph Harvey Rickles Greg Raley lim McEacheron R A d ay n erson Brad Tilton DI-II GAMMA DELTA Fiji Top Leukemia Fundraisers 7 i e NGN wg 9 210 'u i I I PHI KAPPA SIGMA Chapter Enthusiasm Increases O Q x S' 1 ill - S F' Z. -L , 3 4 5 6. zo 7 5 40 8 Z7 ED 5x eq LB '-lll qt, 13 gp 22 A 11 12 q io H12 lb nn 13 '15 fl ' li i 2 5 5 ur -, TQ ,XA I i 1 Kim Gillette Sharon McQuade Beth Haug Donna Campbell Barbara Byrnes Lisa Berson lanet Terrell Terry O'Byrne lack Elliott lim Smith Lynn Greene Terry Becker Tom Macfwen lim Hiemenz Mary Nutting Art Lackner Mike Stallard N XX 1 Paul Brice Coutney Walton Lisa Boho 21, Tony Perini 22. Sleve Barrinlon 23, Steve Menctk Kevin Kennedy Kirby Phelps Bob Cooil Peter Kennedy Sharon Waidler lay Fowlers Dr, Fortran Rich Chambers Bob Walsh Dave Sorrells joe Hoppe Iulie Hinton Brian Shrieve Gene Boullain Terry Moore Leslie Alex leff Robinson Bill Supple Terry Sanders Cathy Henley David Kennedy AI Phillips Fred Balboni Don Bagwell Bill Curry Frank Hollrman P IB tt au arre Kevin McDonnell .ll I .,,-Iii fbi The year was a growth year tor Alpha Nu Chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma. Succes- sive successful rushes resulted in a quickly growing fraternity. Fledgling intramural teams made surprisingly good showings and held much promise for future success. Creek Week saw the Skulls capture the overall participation award. Growing chapter enthusiasm resulted in the first wreck in years and the first raft in nearly as long. The year marked the beginning of what would hopefully be a long range upgrading of the fraternity. lt sounds like a personal problem to me. . .De Focel. . 1Homer. . .White Cycle. . . Youll get over it . . . David who?. , . Mammoth . . . The Shadow ...Ragtime . .TOTR. . .Bonzo. .. Raise Hell, Drink Beer, Have . . . Go to the Infirmary. . . Toilet seat. . . Boo- ger. . . How old is she? . . . The orphanage . . . Spanky, spanky, spanky . . . Bag attack . . . l'm confused. . . Fooootball. , . A What motor? . . . lt runs.'.'.'. . .Bif-whatya doin'?. . .Oh my God - There's a crab loose in here . . .Three stroke. . .Wimp. . .Strong, wise, and dynamic . . . My girlfriend has one of those, but. PHI KAPPA TA U Rebuilding Program Improves Chapter The Alpha Rho Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau entered a stage of rebuilding this fall after a bout with internal difficulties last year. Many needed repairs and additions to the house were made as the year began, with fall rush bringing in thirteen new associates and two new Little Sister pledges. Phi Tau was an active participant in intrarnurals, Home- coming, and Creek Week, as well as in I Nl1'Xt'Kx.lll lil Iliiilt .iilsiin J ltilin lit lit-i I I Patil Nh.it1.iu 4K.1xlli-.illi IJ Ru k lrtitlliinil J l.iiix lxiiigll ll lxarvii img ' Ilrx.in Slvtil- I-l Iiinf.i.intIi- li lJ.iii NN:-ii I5 fintly Iliwtsiiii ' Kit L lliiiilini lh lvvftmlltiis ll liivilltiltll IW l'i'li'K7sI1t'r lt livnfii- IH fl1risLl-.-.vi the 197741978 IFC Leukemia Drive. '7 is is N t5 ii 5 6 7 S fi 3 7 I Q You-haul to Auburn . . . Mini Mara thon. . . Spiro's, . . Diesel Engine jeep. . . shotgunne. . . jeep Whofs been decorating the head? lm going to move upstairs . . . teenage ido . . . Big Ed's Bessie. . . the souir rels are restless . . . Wimpy Benco When I lived in Baltimore . , , M I sack-oh-?. . . club nineteen . . Your Mama . . . Arangarang . . . crutch champ. . . the gift. . . lt's a bomb hefust warped his shooter. . . Change? Grape. . . Charlie Manson. . . Chucks Chokers . . . Ross the Rick's Wrek Wrecks. . ,Allday,Allnight2-I hours I7 no Li 5 7 1 'S 2 D Mark Rmnharri Mark Dt-mrtk Roh Shaw Bull Brown Mike Alexander Tom Olnphanl Russ Prvrwr Mark Perez Larry Mase 10 "Bug Ed" Chrusl laura Short Crhuak Crmlv Dau- Fvalh Tum Dr-:sei Sh-xv Baker Ilvxlvr Huggins Carolyn Greeni- lnhn Crmpr-r Charlm Howard T-my Bradshaw - 1 1 , --"ig, ' ' a I S 27 25 73 ' 1, -W?:C'Q! IAFRML5- . , ' wr' '-4. 1' , 1-"":'. , 34 ri ' ?' it 5. fa- ' f . 'S i io fi X Q 5 .,., Q1 7 it ii 12 A' I3 I . i4Ii.Lt.iii iglt i Xniii-ilfioii i' kt .iii xntoiit it: xmit r,iiiii.-nt iv l':'t:- in-xi I Jo Xhirk N-tix. it ji lot-C.iiIwiin I! Siu' Xiif If lolix fwiti-iw JJ xiao fit-i ,'1fixili'XX+'Xiiii ji. I.liuiii- Ni-iliimii 3' itiimc i..ii ,'H 1iLt:if.iliipiut it-I The past year was full for Phi Kappa Theta. Last spring Saw the Continuation of a tradition with the floating of the Iargeit tuhe train down the Chattahoo- chee in the Ramblin' Raft Raee. Another highlight of spring quarter was the expansion of the Little Sister program. The summer was spent painting the house and making significant improve- ments inside, efforts which surely aided a produftive rush. Homecoming was quite sufeessful, an important part of another year of Continued growth and improvement. Hey twirp. . , The ghost strikes again . . . The Tuesday Night Travel Club comes bark to life. 4 . David'5 jeep, . . Tink Tinlx Tinlv Tinlf . . . Tell Al l'm not here, . .larry'smaillJox. . ,Points. . . ls vour watch Clone yet Chufk? . , . Tony fixes Mary! window . . 4 Miller beer Cans. . 45vveetheartSue. . . nuns . . . Shut up Pixie and Dixie . . . The Bear family grows , . . Football, football . . . The Pride of Poland . . . Sambo, Hart, Skippy, Bandit, Polock, and dirty floors . . . Dan and Don visit the tree . , ,Mikev'spunCh, . .We love Ashes! 'M 5 ..p, .,i, F' ' -- .-42" aww, .'7"' V:- - W ,w.....M, -. "Sgt 4 afar' -' K -'f-an-sm' 5 mu., +- ,. ' ' . 7 A 1 V ..,...,-. lv has is . fb . 3:4 ' 'C W M . 5 ' 5 V, f 4v. w -. , ' H ..., mir K ' I 5 ' ffffs, 4A"' 1 . 'Nha 1' ,444 X, N U59 225' me 1 QQ w L ., V .1 an i ff , fig? 'CM ' "f '19f ' s C4 -wg.-, N . . . ,- 1 w 6 lr, X x Q K x klnney Baton Old Crow Tom Pennell Shenll Edwards Marc Foster Ieff Hollis Stan Breen Andy Voss Mark Bennell lc-ff Cox If-ff Darker Bob Friedman Mike Baden Lou Schoenbachler lam Frawley Dave Iohnson Ty Ward Turn lohnson Alan Vann ken ko lack Donovan Carol Donovan Libby Peck Frosl Hubbard Lnsa Barnhart lohn Hartka karen Robertson Lou Rlgasslo .Muke Riley Karen Bc-Cher I 2 I ,M nf ,ff H234 ft .. .V , U . -..f f., . fi-. ff-rv kv: 'xx X , i I if wr .K . 'G 1.-s. , 7. I ,, , xi ri F' lv ' if 'Z x P 'X . 4- can, ,. :A ' msgs' ' 1,2Jg1:v W 'nv 70 27 HJOJJJJ '14 full Sql! 5 4 567 PHI SIGMA KAPPA New House Is Dedicated il, ,adv he il ""T'f ay.. If :gf -I l ?. ur .S- 'X-N I xT..5 4 The Kappa Deuteron Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was ranked fourth among all fraternities this year based on sports, scholarship, and community activities. Homecoming was highlighted by the dedication of the new chapter house on the corner of 5th and Techwood. The Phi Sigs continued their dominance of the Greek Week Frolf Tournament and won their division in football, bowling, and volleyball. The future looked bright for Phi Sigma Kappa with a strong pledge class and a fine new house. Chattanooga beer run, Blatzed! . . . Where's Thirsty's?. . . Which Karen? . . . Wall Party 77. . . Marus's Macho Course. . . Retched Richard. . . Dad! . . , Hanukkah bush. . .Silo. . . What wall? . . . Paraplegic poker . . . brisk showers . . . Carlton is lowest . . . all time favorites! . . . 4th and final per- formance . . , can you guys act like ing humans? . . . I love the Yel- low lacketsg how 'bout you? . . , john woke up with who?, , .give it to Mikey ...Let's get a head, . .get sick. .. buns!!! . . . social pro, here we go . . . who gotraped?. . .the best. 217 V - , f?fT 'sjg"f T m'4fK x' f f Q' , . , . I. I Vi,g.,,,1.J:,x .N,xg'?v' my ' ... y , 4 .., Q 1 '- b .. fr 1 f . f v A ' Q 1 -4 ' me -f 1 A., 5 f -1 , fry!-if-f., '-143:-jg ' Q3 ' .L 'Ph KJ ' . 5 Zur" , ' nf' xfi ' VV 77' '7'5+fiQ"'+ T' .f 7 3. ' ' 5, 'A 5 ' 3 'iv ' FJ: Y 7-' ' 1 4. 7-.4 .- - F' 2 P , V . ' " Q Y lv- , 5 Y v V ' 5 L I V - 1 . ' 0 . A RX? .I -! V. 'Q - I, .Qi . ' ' ' , " - .T--' 4 N y xx 'tk ' V4 7 K "'- ta ' N ' ' J . N ' "'5fV 2A Af tif". . V NH 74, .'.1:'?: LTV'.l"'fL'v'-'-, . .I M 7 - ng -'-1 ' ' "' 7' ' -..' " 'I' " ' sf 'W 'N 'Hn ., I -, 4X a A ' ' l X 1 'g -1 x 'Y , SQ' gg U ii 3 ' "A ' 1 V -' A ig Q N KX n I I' .K L 'A EQ L , - ' V Q... J ' ,ff Y- ,, " ' Lp , Y , ff, " V, ' gc . -MQW? ,S H. B v ,,.-, 'Vg , ,Aff ' - y, -, y X ff v Q- E ' E ' ' -11 ' iffif' ,Z ' ' ' .4 Q 'N N- I , . X144 . 1i.f, , x is , Q. N I 3' - - va 'WA A "Nr,"-5. ' H 1 " A l 4 V . - Q ws 1 xi A4fA . ,Q C , f kg. " . uw D If-I ' - ' ' -1, , -L-"-Z ' A 'XS Q z. I 'F .vffsgs-na A ,gf K 75 , Z a .js A4 haf' .f1:i'f PI KAPPA ALPHA Pikes Sponsor Service Projects l 7 ' , , ,f I . se . 45 8 50 " " ,wi r 40 . . n 1 ' +A' 19 l Q aff -- at Q vm 1 5 Z p ' if 1 1 ' Q 4 1 - I - 1! L 1 Charles Usher 18 Arnyt' VVarrt'n Phil Marks 2, Rohye Brown 19 Ph-I Bergeron Richard Conway 3 lynn Booth JO Scott lonvs Mar Carmen -I Melisa Robertson 21 EdVVher-Ir-1 Randi Freedman S lohn Tramonlanis 22 lloyd Wilkinsrsn Sam Bundrick 6, Tom Murfer' 23 Mike Wrllrarns Tom Bruninp, 7 lim Williams 2-I Dwayne Sanders VVC-s Combs 8 Karen Noyes 15 Paul CdI'T1lT1Pll Rick Titolo 9 Karen Worrel 26 Mike Noyes Dave Allen 10 Ed Metzger 27 Tony Polino Chris Amlymsrnr 11 Greg Harris 28 George Zarynoll Ed Gandy 12 Mike Kingery 29 Mike Sanders Daw Gum 13 Robert Nalesnik 10 Mark Holmes Alan Roberson 14 Reynolds Brown il Bulth Wourlyarrl lohn Deakins 15. Scott Blatkstork V Randy Hvnrlerson Dan Finelli 16 Vince Br-nerlelti 11 Torn Cnpman Mark Mmm 17, lohn Owen 34 Pele Thiel Pi Kappa Alpha excels in every phase of fraternity life from service projects to sports to campus leadership. The Pikes claim many prominent campus leaders and are involved in numerous campus organi- zations. Annual service projects include: Big Brothers of America, Leukemia Drive, Married Student Easter Egg Hunt and the Georgia Tech Blood Drive. In sports, the Pikes are always contenders for the num- ber one fraternity spot vvith exceptional teams in wrestling, soccer, softball, golf, tennis, water polo and volleyball. Spike the Pike. . . Pike on the mike. , . go for it. . .guest host, . . C and PSecu- rity. . . Holmes and Yoyo. . . Sambo and Mrs. Claus. . . Pie ala face. . . Disco Mongo . . . Muff the Surf. . . Receding hairlines. . . Black and White . , . Frieda Who . . . Ski Parka . . . the Prince of Whales. . .Harvey's. . ,Intense . .Rey- nold's Look-Alike Contest. . , Bottle Hunt again . . . Twins . . , Sharks and Zebras . . .Wicket Pickett. . .Brother Booth. 219 PI KAPPA PHI Pi Kapps Dedicate House iq 2l ifffiia ,is I' 'fr I WW 1 Mark Urler 2 Tracy Pratt 3 Garry Pritchett 4 5 an op re 6 Chuck Francis 7 Lynn Mnnix 8 lan Lillis Norma Garcia I hW h SamShepherd Bri T 0 k 9 10 Dsep rig I 11 Charles Edwards 12 Mike Willis 13 Charles Smith Robbie Elliott Chiplarrell Rell Addv Bob Menger T0nvMelero Andy Stone Bill Brvanl Dave Williams lim Kisro Kevin Rensha Kaki Cen-imell Cheri lones-Meek Steve Olivier W The new house of the Iota Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi was dedicated in May to two outstanding alumni, George C. Griffin and james B. Ramage. The year was later highlighted at the Supreme Chapter Meeting in New Orleans, where Iota received two National awards: Most Improved Chapter in 1977, and Champion Master Chapter Iagainlj. On campus, Pi Kapp made another fine showing in Creek Week, retaining the drinking title and placing in several other events. A new patio, a refurbished kitchen, and a rejuvenated scholarship program were among the year's renova- tions. tirin g. allflrllsa liiiii 1 Dave Hull Z Howard Rubin 3 lohn Tyrone -l. Carl Ring 5 Dwlghl Hvche 6 Monte Nelson 7 Tom Meree 8. Laurie Clark 9. Scott Wuerlel 10 lulie Marlin 11 Luanne Hull 12. Nancy Flint 13, Paul McFarland 14, Robin Kessler 15, Sleye Maieske 16. Mike Conner 24 25 26 17, Dan Sanford 18 19 20. Marilyn lones 21 George Ellis 22 Rob Connor 23 Gus Harrington lim Hoskins Mark Reynolds Reid Malthews Bill Trimboli Chris Doyle 27 George Stephen Z8 Steve Golbeck 29 Ray Caprrolo 30 Ann Westbrook 31 Ch I S lh arse mr 32. lim Williams Bob and Eugene get hitched Knot to each other!! . . . Nixon follows Little Wirikie? . . . Pi Kapp Night at Wreck Room. . . VVhere's its tail?. . . Hippity Hop . . . Stoned Art and Puerto Rican Graphics. . . Corcoran Treatment. . . Hertzing's a whimp . . . Short people got . . . Potsie Rotsie . . . lt's a Sears Zamboni . . . lr Brother jr . . . Wells spices and dices life . . . lt's not Gold Brick.! Turkey and Ben take showerg Fifi fthe giggling Canuck! jealous? . . . Where's Planet O? . . . Dombrowski- Seidlitz Collection Agency . . . Wuer- fel's still smiling . . . Alias Smith and jones and Wright - Poor Gomez . . . SON OF SAM!!! PSI UPSILON Brothers Capture Academic Awards O 1 , ' it zi 15 25 Z " 4 3 4 r 5 A4 ui l U I 5 I 1 Xtissy Christ Ill Slexi' lavlrir l'l Inv DIN 2 Alexis Mortimer 11 Hank Hut-ll 20 -Xllen M ' ' I Steve Cline ll lohn Sax g- ll Steve Peet -3, Ianife Saracen I3 Darrell P I JZ Trim Hedges 5 Gavlr' Breor I-1 Vinnie P I J Trim Wheeler 6 lane Carter 15 Iett Frat -4 Dave Furlong 7 Bert Porter lh txexin Bott-I ' -5 R mb Daxis 8 Stark Pelle-grin 17 limlones J R oe 9 Inhn Wlhite 18 Mario Rico This year found the Gamma Tau for academic excellence. Chapter of Psi Upsilon still at Eastgate, Hey Duke! How's Mom? , . .- IDFBI "Home" since the 1976 razing of the fra- ternity's house, Despite difficulties in finding permanent housing, the Chap- ter is now stronger than it has been since its 1970 founding. After a success- ful fall rush, total membership included thirteen brothers, twelve pledges, and six little sisters in a revitalized little sis- ters program. The Gamma Tau also performed well academically this past year by capturing both the IFC and Psi Upsilon trophies . . , Rush 77: "Now is the time . . ." Peyton Place. . . No other life is half so - Happyl. . . I-low small are you?. . . Kinky . . . The Mad Oinker. . . Foot Fetish . . . "Number 57 clean out your locker, your room is ready". . . and if you believe that . . . Candy, little girl? . . . Ani-mule . . , Yougly. . . VVhat's going on here -- Anyhow? . . . You wouldnt enjoy it - l'djust lie there. . . Get a job jerry! . . , What's gunch? . . AayOoohhhhh! 1 ! S K1 -4-f 5 asm my ww' L :api ,I . ..-. ,, - 2 ' ul , , V1 W Q k A. 22 EELS -:L I WW 5x0 'fwpvq 1-va? nf, 1 4' ' 5. , . j TI? n-Y'-.4" . -'-'-"' ' 523' Wm fail liiui KQMUII SINE? 'ill -:ZHd fl 57f7 B! -will Kzvgiillli 6.354114 Il2Y'lP.2:2Ii Eli!! ISZZSKBQ WTJIWQZBI Q .Jimi l9'H4.22ldOI ui.Li'3?dZQ itil , fl. Q ,ff 5..-ff' P F ff' J t gffxfy .1 'iz sf xg O 22234 Tim Brazell -. Robert Sullrns Rick W llell Guy "Cooey" Long George de Col an Rudolph lones Fred Bowen Bobby Marsden T m Britt Forrest Robinson Elbert lohnson - Slewxarl Oglesby David Burns lohrl Stokes Mike de Cohan Tommy Holde Dick Doellrng Tony Holtman Dan "Crt-ekbeek" Barnett . "The Cook" - Bobby Turentlne SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON JA 6 , 5,-, 45 ,15 Vlfarrt-n Pr upsl Peter Burrus Dusty Rh axles Nat Turn 1 Mike Furb sh Clark VV ll ngham lim Stollte, Oman VVerland Ted Hat kle Alfred Martin Dene Schoerner Cul Carr son Allen Lelson David Pi-II . George Ruth Duell Beard Steve Stradtonar Steve Wyrhe Harby Muses Cary Adams Ric hard Sanders 441505 Z 'll Sm Sandy Avan Steve Frrtlx, Andy Mt kay Bo Bt nt- lun lomlxartx Tavlt r Hoagen Hunter lx rlklaml Xlark Urn Rvclclt-n Hart ' rt' lvt- Peters kt-Ily Hr-alh Tim Phr-Its Wall Harris Tray Sutter Btih Hnlistvacle-r Robert Flowers Carl Htitisteadr-r Chip Sihuan Rory Goree tm I Brothers Sponsor Halloween Part for K1ds . , - 'La' .1 t 5 1: v' L. f 30 - s R " la I b ' 2 25 29 i 2 i. . . 2 X25 22 w 1 PM : . i iq NY' X 'M . i , i V ol f VI 4 Nl xl ' v 1 -A Xl G 'f fa .- ' l, il Zim-T l 2 3 5 7 Cl sf 10 ii.iff"2 'l V7 t -lllt ith 7 73 44 3 i Y-l r 45 , -I 75 sr 46 5 I 76 I -I7 r 6 7 r r 48 7 78 s 4'-l 1 8 79 W0 l 9 i 30 51 T0 31 57 'l'l 37 53 Vlrll n 'I7 33 I 5-3 13 34 -n 14 35 uh 15 36 3 ln r 37 '58 l7 38 -fi 18 39 60 lf-I 40 61 70 -31 67 71 .37 Z The Georgia Phi Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon had a very rewarding year. Rush set the stage with twenty- two fine pledges. ln sports SAE captured first place in the White League and in the annual Ramblin' Reck Parade cap- tured another first place by winning the fixed body division. SAE rounded out its year by having a Halloween party for underprivileged children and raising money for the leukemia fund, Set the scene, Dean . . . Ruthless and juanita . . . Al Morton - Man about town . . . chub check. . . "Bear". . . "Hi Guy, where's Cooey". . . SAE behind closed doors. . . REDMAN. . . Admiral Googe. . , what's a hack?. . . Willis - Sober? . . . Smitty knows all . . . Waterhead. . . Rubberneck. . . Kung Fu King . . . Hoffman's a midget . . . Handcuffed who to the lion? . . . Fleetwood and Tube - Fried again . . . Flex kercher . . . Elbert and go home . . . Are you one of the brothers? . . , Why don't any girls walk on our side- walk? X-, "0 ' "N L.. , 75' 3-F91 X' A- w , W. 4 " " ' I n A 3,55 H- M Sf- V .3 ,LX . , -1. 1 X mf' ,gm A, Q.: if , ' .f .vyfv Jw, ang.-Af, . ,jgzxgg Q qu 4' - gf' fy f' " I rvf J 'rr - . ,f-1.wf.g .44 g cp- r fgww - M- SIGMA CHI Derb Da Is Successful OHCBAgH1H y.lilft'1'itlU-,ilil,'iil'lll S f it 2 f ini ll 9 Wi 1-. R INN h . ,T Clalt . l- . .- g'Xa 1-Whgha . N . T A I .H 1 , . . Q N - J i Hxd... 'X - 'yi li. 3 H .l if Q A gk i A . I I Ri-i-tl Smith ltl Him ' Xlarlin 47 Frank Simi J Iiininx Carltxrighl JO li-It Ntinkviit lil larry Comm 4 lat lt Xkall ll loin Fanning l145Ll1'l'iilt'dl -I Hill ugt-rs 12 Hill Hash 44PlA.lrrt'l1 Stir kli-r 5 Tom listlalt- ll lil Poiiml -ll l't'l1'SiI1ilh lu Xliltt- llussvx J-J Ttmiri llussrw -ll Nliltiw lt Carllv ' Suit rig I JS Ntarlt lliftnt-r -ll Inhn Ptvlvdl 8 Rub Huurnt- its Dan Crnoxi- -l-3 Susan Wright '4 ltiiv1Smilh 7 Holi r -ly Hirniilcllt C-Jsiy IU Htilyihu it rt 'H Ct or i N ttma -lb Dum in Ianni s ll Rug r i m "O Nluriay Crillin 4 Cl x Oni ns l' lar kit Irilwhlt Stl li rm Proprr -88 liiri llalxlm li Ntark Smith ll Chu: lt Rathgalm -W Russ Xttiort l-I Alan Stgrrs ll Sli xi Hulltin S0 Ii an trim ki ar y 15 BIIIX. illingham H Hillflark Sl liilll. artl lh Hillftlxxarrls H Dom, Haus St lhir IQamp I Hill Holi hrnnlt i5 Si ti I Nlavligan Sl Iohn lanning IH If Noor: lh Btriiitxlry The Beta Psi had another award-winning year. The spring was highlighted by yet another successful Derby Day, with eight sorori- ties participating in the fun and frolic of one of the largest Derby Days ever. A summer of hard work and planning brought Sigma Chi 30 fine pledges in the fall, and the fraternity once again dominated the league in football, win- ning the Gold Division championship, as well as winning the best overall homecoming display. "Sigma Chi . . . it's a matter of pride." Pumkin . . . T-7 Slumber Party . . . Chapter of Sigma Chi Lavaliere fever. . . B8fM Poll. . .Jethro Strickler. . . Oooou Yal. . . Mcflveen Enterprises . . . Can I borrow the car Rita?. . . The Amazing B-Hole. . . Chips Again . . . Chuck and Upchuck . . . "PL" Arrington . . . Naked Section . . .Derby Daze. . .Vidalia Bound. . . Opie. . . Pit Party. . . New Furniture?? . . . Hurry Murrys and Kamakazies . . . Pat O'Brien'5 . . . Short People . . . Gravy Train. . . Murray Bone. , , The Old Bald Fox . . . Benji's Baby. . . 34M ...BuhSegers...BFD...WeAll Did. . . VVhere'5 B. VVard's date??. . . Bo Who?. . . Drunk and Dine. .15 Aix ff' 3 Q-QV We -'E' 'J 'xi' "42:'Q?'9" , x 1. , ,. , W 1 ign- w fit? w fi Q Xr, I Q , L. Q x, jf!- .124 .. fl.: '- f . ,,Qf"j.,Qg'3 "J , .1 . Q . ,pgqgx my ,mlb-V -17,155 -'mips-9iQ'?g1'fx .ifsgq ,. . f 'x L gim A11 'N if-24' If w 1 2 1 -1 5 6 7 B 9 10 11 12 13 1-4 C-mg Smnlh Slvvf- Mc lf-nl lnhn Crappy B F Clavlun Snrnha Bob Spears Mukv Pallvrsrmn Susan "Snr-rl D1-bra Lf-um Nancy Rn har Barney Mcke- Klm Clark Ann Hulllnr-s Ian Loggms Cindy Panllh Turn Barnolu- N1I1xE'FOf5l kathy Farmm Tom Roos Dave' Ogdrn Im' McAulIvy lor' Schluswr hm Callaway Mark Derr dson nna Dun Cm- Brvaklly Brokz' llm Smith W VV Harm-tlv Gm-IK Karas Ron lull Bull Robinson Bob Muorv Tom Snalx ls-fl Muze h Mark Munlanan P Bob Huw Bulfh Foss Bruin' Dullua Alan Tnlanfi SIE-vt' Nnnh Ralph Elluol Damian Crvvnxxnucl Paul Boggs Sam Ellison Slew' S1 hz-alll' IQ!! Parkvr WIC Lad! Duke Claussr-n 425 ...x v--uf I-Q. 3 s 3 ,, , , 4 5:3 A .15 Y' x SIGMA NU Community Involvement Aids Good Year 'SEER as QR To complement last year's house ren- ovation, the Gamma Alpha Chapter of Sigma Nu redecorated the interior of their house. Summer rush provided the foundation for an extremely successful fall rush. Sigma Nu fielded strong intra- mural teams, and the volleyball team competed in the playoffs. On campus, brothers provided leadership in student affairs, heading IFC Greek Week, Homecoming, and Special Projects committees. Involvement in community projects such as the Leukemia Drive and fund raising projects such as selling t- shirts demonstrated that the chapter was as innovative and strong as ever. jerry and Olivia. . . H. A. . . . Snatch Graduates . . . Sweetheart of Sigma Nu . . . Hatchet Squad . . . Betas are sav- ages . . . Steve Martin's here?. . . Phone for Wick . . . Grub King . . . Greenwood Connection . . . Sweet- heart Spears . . . Talk job . . . Bigfoot . . . Sissy who?. . . Ask Dupuy. . . Looking for brooks . . . The Banger is gone . . . Haven't gotten it YET? . . . "Who's got the key?" . . . Steve and Smith . , . Stereo Chairman . . . Roof Party. , . Ann's food . . . IS DIS ONE OF DA BRUDDAS? . . .Zarbomania. 9 JA 'L w ' W sw ' -.p ,'..-an s 'W' -df:- , ,-.,:lqp. , ' 30 ? 'HA :A A , PY' "?9?'qfW. - fi"2"i" iff' - -w,f'S?"4 3 5-W ff" 'l,ye,J +5,.:'31 A, QQ 317-.f'Yfix.!4 ., ?,.i 1-yfiiw, 1 .5 131' Qvrjf V+ rg, 5, . . xl .',g4,-1k.u ',,.g 'Zen 45 '- . '31 ' X .1-' 4-N uf' A g.,b,f'wK'..1.L.5".,,'-I-A 1 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sig Eps Win Another "Reok" Troph 9-I ut nt., ,- 1 4 as2l'iE"fW'5'-iffy F T A:-4 .- v.v rirjlvhw. K J- 9,13 .., nl I1 I " A IAQ? I f in ' g n 7 Q1 ' , ' . 1- f 3, ' - . J '- ', V- ji ' ff fl? .-. ,sg . , --ff J-, ' ' .4.. gnc? ' ,P ' - I ' ', ,i.., , if ,. gig, .W . . 3- ' -' 'I .i'-' 'Q F iq H- T' -F 'rl .' - .,'.- ' ,.' , ' ' A, ' A W uifatibnf .9 ,iff 8 A., i "' I 8-X , N iaQf.faffwfu it - .. . ic.. 1.-wflw lohn Mortal .Chuck loyner I Nl l 54 in es . . -Y ipaq - f ' ' B 1. 1 rl U5 up ao. .4 ... H .r l 1 S 4 I 5 5 1 8 Q 1 ,I 5 Larry Barlo 23 Tara lxeane Bill Anchors Gary Chapman 24 Bob McCoy Ty Ryan 25 Greg Martin , lim Redrler Zh Larry Pentz .lack O'HanIon 27 ken Dresse-I Rick lette Z8 Mark Kavanaugh WJ lohn Wiesgerberger Shelly Carrovt io 31 Bryan Taylor 3 lximl . im isser .Phil Opsal 2 ones .Dave Naleid 33 Larry lurgensen Danny Lopez 34 Geoll kay .W I Thomson 35 Doug Conti Sam 36 Bob Bowers .Ierry Hickson 37 Todr1StaIder le-rrySumrell 38 BillCalhoun Anne Burkes 39 lim Meelze Brian Woodnorlh 40 leIlCartin Tad Thomson -31 Mike Burkett Mark Langenbahn -ll Ray Vieira Randy Gritlin -43 Bob Freeman Brian Kitchen 4-I Pam Robins From the beginning, the 1977-78 school year held great promise for Sigma Phi Epsilon. A large, spirited pledge class included Georgia Alpha's lOOOth initiate. During Homecoming the Sig Eps took first place in the Con- traption Division of the Ramblin' Reck Parade for the second time in three years. With continued participation by the brothers in intramurals, IFC, and a wide variety of campus activities, and Georgia Alpha's traditionally high aca- demic standing, the Sig Eps experienced another exciting year of growth and involvement in the Georgia Tech com- munity. Hang with the big dogs . . . good as sh...! . . . Room 72 party . . . Blow lunch . . . Call someone who cares . . . Dunwoody connection . . . The ulti- mate experience . . . or what? . . . jail- bait. . .Axe yourself. . .l'm bitter. . You see thatgirl over there, she said. . . Wrongll. . .Romaine's pinned. . .Slip slidin' away . . . Well excuuuuse me!! . . . Megaphone mouth . . . Hey difi where's the dog? . . . Sig Ep east.. . . She was only sixteen . . , l. M.'5 the meat . . . Committee for the humilia- tion and. . .Sig EpSam. Rick lueltirh Franl-t Williams Warren Fraser Dave Romaine Steve Dunbar Sharon Waddinglon lane Longo Steve Thompson lohn Bates Barton Plunkett Nick Hollingsworth Marv Lou Pease Beth Byrd Mike Kent Liz MCQuillen Harold Hildenbrand Lisa Zrnilrovich Celeste Butler lohn Hood Beth Cowles 2 TAU KAPPA EPSILO1Nl Tech's Tekes Named Top in Nation Beta Pi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon excelled in all aspects of fraternity life again this year. After having a successful Springfest and winning Creek Week, the TEKES went on to win the School Championship in football with a 10 and 1 season. TEKES captured second place in the Ramblin' Wreck Parade and third place in Overall Display to bring the Overall Homecoming Trophy to a fra- ternity house for the first time in his- tory. The TOP TEKE award was pre- sented to the chapter by TKE national for the third year out of the last four. As always, TEKES remained one of the top fraternities on campus. Last year Russel asked us not to put "RUSSELL I5 A TURKEY" in the year- book, . .A20-lS:ARC. . , Riss. . . Anti-humor. A . Bm,Bm,Bm. . . Mr. Responsibility and cohorts . . . l-low bout you?scart'. . . The Cave. . .Pretty hilarious . . . Hardnose , . . Mr. Presi- dent and the First Family. . . Semi-Pro . . . COEOC. . . Lord ofthe Flies. . . Sunshine makes me happy. . .22-8. . . Youngster - how's your LIP NODE? . . . K comma . . . Glowball. . . Mar- ried Housing , . . Mr. Excitement and Dr. Dimento . . . Fred Flintstone pegs again . . . Oueenie . . . Well, so like man!. . . Smooth as silk. . , Naw lman and womanl. . . T-Bar. . . What's the P? Absolutely Unbelievable! . . . Hits? . . .Came for--. . .Megahumor , . lCap. Crit - Captor of Culpritsj . . . Cave people . . . Some people don't take kindly to moving. , . NP. BBBBack ...7u. ln Memoriam Robert D. McCallum .,., V9'.nhd00o-nw - - wi me alll tar 1 hx if J W? ill? ffyille i Cary Minor ,Steve Nease Richard Masen Leigh Schmidt Scott Schmidt lohn Burton , Steve Copeland Mark Daily .Scott Hefner .Scott Scelter Ionathan Warren larnes Mayfield Billy Vann Houston . Gordon Green Rob Hilton Scott Glasscock Bill Smith Peter Wells Rick Davis Bill Cole Stan Dickerson Wayne Chapptus Russel Hill Don Dietrich AI Hickey Roy Marlin lohn Sellers Marc Ansley Larry McAfee Art Stockman Fred Krause lames Seal Richard Sapp Dan Richards Preston Holland Marc Locke Christian Kilmer Mark Gnsset Bruce Mclearn Mike Bubar Richard Scott David Srlkner .Mike Smith Don Helmey lohn Harrington Richard Cureton Mike Sowell Richard Clawges Cary Davis Ed Watterson Grant Prnha Greg Nix Dave Rernke lohn Hudson Roy Ttdrnrn Carl Winkler Glenn Boylan ' 'I gfff 17' T wif I . Z 4 ' 2' ,,, --.......,.. of ' 'fe if , ' . Y ,....,.,,. 4- , -1, ' ' 'gg i ..., "-4. .I 45.7 .S ' La .l ' 4,1 at ' 'fl ra Eff-sf: 7515, ' 1 ' . r , . K ,f ,H pn, - 1 . a 5' 'Q , . Q ae'-, 233 5. ,.u Q0 .K-I. 'fx' fswf' v -?"1 ffii' . " ' v ' l ini a ' 1 '15 , . X-7: 'A . .- 1 o 1 4..4' - 4 1 pq, if .,l Lu' -L c I U ex F' 9 .Q 'Lu T., -v"' iw Vff wr K I I C P 5 fg f Q- fuk 'Ax . 1 F, . as' as 5 3 x . 9- 'f'f 'fs ' Q I, ,r fbV,1 . .A 4, A .Q , . ' . as 9 6 5, K. 5 9 S ,. ,X 2 1' ' ' - 1 I ,S . . . ' Eh . 5 X 3.- f he JI Y J 35 4 Q.: .ff X R ' ' A 1 x 4 'f Q B . 581 5 -JV ' ',: A ll 9 3 Ri 9' 'fx 132 , ,ii , ,ER wx ILE 1 X , . fi, N 7 3, 'fx "Baie W x L ENE ' ,M P7 . ' - J THE TA CHI Homecoming Display Wins Originality Award The Alpha Nu Chapter of Theta Chi Fraternity completed another outstand- ing year. Although the fraternity all- sports trophy was not retained, intramu- ral teams remained strong. The Theta Chi basketball team won the fraternity championshipg the softball team went to the playoffs in the spring, and broth- ers in the area during the summer ran second to none as they captured the league championship. In the fall the chapter had another excellent rush. Brothers and pledges combined forces to work on the home- coming display, which won the award for originality. The quarter ended with participation in the IFC's leukemia drive. Winter quarter doldrums were less- ened by the Theta Chi Formal and the Carnation Crawl. Spring was an appro- priate backdrop for many hours spent around the pool sharing brotherhood. Another Rm. 72 satisfied customer . . .HorizontalMan. . .Cornflakes ina can . . . Late night supper club . . . Colonel's Legs.. . . What time is it Cecil . . . Wonderful Wino. . . Couch com- mittee . . . Giraffe woman . , . Suds . . . Nude volleyball. . . Nurdwell. . . Broccoli, Againl. . . Gill's. . . Kass, graduate? . . . Life's a bitch . . . INGA . . . A Digesta-jacket . . . What's the good word Rusty?. . . juice. . . Saylor, M. Sighting . . . More beer, more who . . . Chump Rugger. . . Life in the Big City. . . Scotch Women Flying. . . T. G.'s Tent. . . T-squired in the Lake. l l t Man Factors Contribute to Student Life. at Teoht Student life at Georgia Tech can be separated into many categories. When analyzing the many factors which make up the specific life styles of students, it was discovered that nearly all fall into one of four categories, Traditions, Liv- ing, Leisure, or Frustrations. There were many reasons for dividing student life into these four categories. Aside from attending classes, which is an assumed part of college life, these four divisions encompass most of the rest of times experienced while attend- ing Georgia Tech. Tradition is something known to every Tech student from his first day on campus fusually the day he purchases his rat hatl. From year to year the num- ber of traditions experienced by stu- dents increases. From football to George P. Burdell, the Traditions at Tech give students a feeling of pride and unity. Leisure time is the time when classes are finished, studying is done, and work is over for the day. ln other words, there isn't very much leisure time left when all other demands have been met. But, engineers are trained to solve problems, and this is one problem Tech students meet head on, always trying to make sure there's a little time for fun. No mat- ter how each person decides to spend his leisure time, one can be sure he's using it to the fullest extent. The variety of ways students live is an integral part of their years at Tech. Whether on campus or off, at home with Mom and Dad or in a fraternity or sorority house, each student learns quickly which best serves his needs. Deciding where to sleep does not solve all the problems, however, other deci- sions include where to eat, study and how to get around. Unfortunately, frustrations are also an everyday encounter during college years. No matter how hard students try, it seems as though fate and Murphy's Laws will at times prevail. To present life at Tech as being all fun and good times would not be honest, and for this rea- son, it seemed necessary to include in Student Life the day to day hardships that are faced by students. l l l l i '-s " . ,cur x 5 X. '-.N h 5 -Mi .xc -.. ..,- --i-.-I-4 WH, - -K - -3- .g, 'W' -'B' A " "' , .l 5 F-M ' g 1 ,,, ,., 4 '.1!f2.g'. l, f Pf -1' a .1......m..4--sr..--if -W' - -4,,.-.4 -... V- si t X- TI-IETA XI Sweetheart Formal Is Rev1ved W il Wllt, 9 1 Steve Sexton 2 Carol Dubbert N ar Hinton an W ite ri yn we 7 ken Stockdale Robert Crisler Patty Ransom nr Newton ll atsy Benne nn eCoppetlge Z4 im e im o P I arlolle or e an Pr' e 2 Mary lynn Crowe uni ,ree eve A erson 2 ura lirr e ele Nor lv 2 u iva Bill Byrd i 28 1Z Na y P tt 13 A et! I N al I 1 k 14 T C p 5 Ch D s y 4 AI h 15 C dy P hl 6 3 Everett Beach 16 C sC n 27 Pele Dillenbeck 6Cal Po II 1751 Ili 8La N ln 18 P I 9 EdS ll n 8 19 10 B H ll 9 0 Ie D 31 T 1 D C I la 2 Sl 6-H lt s H 10 lohn Roe 11 Tim Briley PH BHP ssica ixon mia Williams oug Stroud 12 har es Boi n ev aw in lim McFarland Theta Xi got off to a good start in 1977-78 with a successful fall rush which led to the pledging of nine men. Winter quarter savv the revival of an old tradi- tion - the Sweetheart Formal. At the yearly 6294 Banquet, Theta Xi's National Executive Secretary, lim Hall, addressed the brotherhood. Spring quarter, the entire fraternity had a retreat in North Georgia. As usual, Theta Xi had very good academics, rating about fifth over- all in all the fraternities at Tech. Looking back, it was a very good year. Hello Frieeeend. . . Kittyrat. . . warm fuzzies - cold prickilies. . . Sha- lom Corvair, . . Ack and Stone, Attour- nies at Law . . , Obiwan Kinorby . . . Ack the Hack and His Flourescent Ack- sack . . . Firehouse band. . . Allright, who snorted . . . the silver bullet . . . Ack, Hawk and Steve . . . Phone Bill . . . Little Green Man . . . RZDZ the retarded cat. . . Reutrex. . . Crislertrex . . . the office . . . rush cookies . . . polish sausage . , . the Memorial Tro- phy Report . . . Phantom Brother. . . Phantom Pledge. . , Phantom Little Sis- ter . . . Crider Pest Control: "You Got 'ern, We Zot 'Em". . . "NORD5". . . Activation Week, , . 75 cent Cokes. 'Nx 2 ZETA BETA TA U Sports Program Aooumulates Troph1es M kc- O l on Da e Z e ghatt A I Ca y Ceo ge P In ea D e Be I Bell Io P p An lv W lson Fa l left Me e K c left Bea B ddy AIII: I W C R ha dMlh sMa gols F ed Ma Wecia lx ll'1Qua Se Ogl e lt N P V M Vw the ...visllysl MWA, 1 I rv 2 v vv I I r rne f -J r I Is - -- - - 2Drr m omb rl g2'g'-,i--'fi T 7 hn I IS - W K V W '+ B t I - , , 2 - K 9 Nancy 1 ' ' " ' A E 10 Earl ulk ll Clin Sites - L ,- TZ I r :1 , l5 ,Q ', 13 kms 'u k f ' li 14 are-S -L 5 A-5 'li-S 15 Zh Il' -: 4: IS u n '-ir: - ' Q- ':. i ' -' lb loeMInor 1' r "' .Z h- i 17 IP lClfIw H- - Y K jf 18 In rurnley T - .V -' I l - '-f 19, If r I ou r I Q- -3 V- j 11'- ' ' -I 20 Rob rt man 'L-Q", Qfwdf' L -I 2 ,.. 21 lim CN mara 'Q-A-.fi 1' 6 22 arr nc nder "AY ' T . Q.- 23 et rles -T' " ' j 24 , an IvI 5 ZD L 25 Ilrn Cannon T 5 b 26 Fran Sl 2 4 Q Q . lol ZZ Zeta Beta Tau continued its fine sports program over the past year. Lead- ing the way was the softball team, which was intermediate champion this summer. The fraternity fielded improved teams in soccer and football, along with trophy vvinners in svvim- ming. During Greek Week, ZBT won the heavyweight trophy in wrist wrestling, as well as the first place sweetheart chugging trophy. But, as they played, brothers also took Tech seriously, aca- demically, ZBT was the most improved fraternity spring quarter. l am DREAM! . . . Kuntz Schneider, Mandinka Warrior. . .Wimp cards. . . Riff's in Auburn . . . honchos . . . room OO is under water . . . Bifii Bofii Boof and "Heyzeus" . . . Zeezusl . . . another room 4 conspiracy . . . Sean's knee removal. . . Bob, Toby, Kunta, Duke . . . the Night Fag . . . yes, we have no Banana. . .Tulane ZBT. . .the Brick. . . life is no bowl of cherries. . . Drink More Beer! . . . puke green rock . . .for those who can't drug reality. . . Doctor is a wimp . . . lfill in the blankj, YEAH! .IS I iiinw ?l1r 35257 751. 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I : I r .'-,'f,?'5'1:,hf'1.-:,'E?!f5,'.L-if A J 43 . , I . 4, N-, .'hA,,A,,,,4.,-,,,A,.f JH. ,up 5 A ...V -.,a.- ,-9:74--J ,L 4- ,, .,4- '4 fax - 1-,,,,.3-fa ,- L ,E l,,,1C,:.:,.,fi,, 'AQ '35, v., .bil -' .-i'-2-'Hr 3:9 ' -- u- 11:11 1., , "' '77 .-'-7" , .1 . . , f 1.3. -. ., 'y.'V:",.E .- 13-11. "nw Y' wa. f. ,-, ,. ' f' q" --....-.- 'ga-Z ff I ' " f 5,413+ -'-- .. N 1. UM V i. , I I Q .,.,x,,:3,,,,: .,, ,- .. :gf -:xp sg V -1--fx ,. . . 1, . , . . I 'L J 3' ',.."'24jL,.1. , . ,. '1f'Qf2i'9,'15":,.,' U "QL :',1,1"z 'ft?4:3,g24Lff'11-., -J., I 'P -,L ., : fibywf ., .r . L, Y ' . 3" 'R." i'3F1j'+ f,, , '1 , , . ' ' Q- ff.i5frau A v, f '7 ,ff 1, ,L , .,-1255-ii JA-,f ",Q,!'., f .1 'ug' -. -f L -fl' 1" , ,'-' ,I f r- ' "K -:fr-f..f,'.-417' J Mr- -15.37 il!-i' 5- -4 v-,'.,:- , I ff' :5 xv. .I ,y i 'f " .A AJ' f'm', 'FQTTE4' ,,. I El Q1 "'- - "-H 1 X ll 'UN K 5? 5 . in 2. xx - Q- Q R , 5-.Ili ilu!!-H- Q31-41 V I , 'q qffifi f jifgf f 2 I'- ' 2' ff W, 2 5 a Vx -vu, , fP -1 x fm.. 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A is , l f A 4 img, P, A Q H0 + ' 1 1, 'S Q? 3 ,,f I .1-5, I 1 Q ,f. -f.q. ,. f 1 Q X F Q Q M' A . 1 r. riff 1 M Q. 0' ' W -.1 M 1 71 k,,u w ff if Tradition Dominates Tech's Athletic Program Throughout the years the words Ramblin Reck of Georgia Tech have painted visions of football power houses basketball prominence and baseball excellence Under six tootball coaches Tech has inscribed its name in record books becoming part of national sports legend Flashes of those days returned to Grant Field as the football team put together some impressive play Dwayne Morrison has revived memories of the golden days under the dome of Alexander Memorial Coliseum when Whack l-lyder was showing America that engineers could play bas- ketball - its only a matter of physics W Tech's baseball also garnered some well-earned recognition as players added their names to NCAA honor rolls and attracted the attention of profes- sional teams. Regardless of the team or the era, it has always been the players themselves that have built Tech's rich athletic herit- age. These players are students that undergo the same academic turmoil as all other students, with the additional agony of the endless hours of practice and hard work spent striving for excel- lence. It is this excellence that has made Tech the proud institute she is both in the classroom and on the athletic field. 7.5 .5- l l 1' ii liar.. .1 -fl. 'rf . iff "X i -tr X Af flys S I e 5 ig A 33 ,i 247 I X fm ,. "'fA ' Vg' K 4"-Q. i,.s-.. HMM .1 I 5? Y 3 fl .1. , - Georgia Tech has a strong athletic tra- dition built almost exclusively on foot- ball. But this tradition is not built entirely on winning. lt also reflects the dedication, sportsmanship, and integ- rity ofthe Tech spirit that is present in all sports at Tech. In the last few years, Georgia Tech has not enjoyed the tremendous suc- cess these traditions were built upon. Students and alumni were understand- ably disappointed over the Yellow lack- ets' declining success, and at one time rumors were circulated concerning changes in the Athletic Association. With these things in mind, Athletic Director Doug Weaver discussed the past, present, and future of intercollegi- ate athletics at Georgia Tech. "l feel that overall we had an out- standing year in all sports. For example, wrestling had a good season and the swim team picked up some big wins at Tulane. The football team had a winnig season while beating three SEC teams, and, of course, the basketball teams enjoyed tremendous success." "Most important to us are the players. They are a very integral part of the stu- dent body. We feel it is essential to our program that they remain friends with other students and retain respect among their peers. We like to think of our athletes as students that also play football tfor examplej. In other words, playing football is not the only reason they come to Tech. They also come to get a good education. lt is no more dif- ficult, or different, to find a person who wants to study engineering and play football than it is to find someone who wants to be an engineer and at the same time has an active interest in journalism. "At the present, we are in the Metro Seven Conference. This is an asset to basketball and the minor sports. Minor is not a pleasant word with me in refer- ence to a sport. I don't think that any sport is minor to the ones that are par- ticipating in it. For this reason I think of these as non-revenue or seasonal sports." "Right now, football carries the entire financial burden. For this reason we will continue to review options to enhance our football program. lt is good to be in a conference to give the athletes some- thing to work toward. This applies to all sports. Being in the Metro has really helped the winter and spring sports in this respect." "The financial situation here at Tech is not unlike that of other colleges. Even though we don't offer full scholarships for all non-revenue sports, all categories have potential for some scholarship help. However, there appears to be a national trend to start reducing the number of scholarships for some of the seasonal sports. lf that happens, we will start getting some athletes that would have come here if we could have offered them more financial assist- ance." "Things are changing. Fans are more involved now than before. We have to deal with inflation, the fact that inter- collegiate sports are subject to more consumerism, and the increasingly competitive entertainment market in Atlanta." "There are some things that indicate that we are making progress. ln the near future we plan to build a new facility where the fNavall Armory is now. Women's sports are becoming more popular, as evidenced by women's bas- ketball becoming a varsity sport and the emergence of softball, volleyball, and tennis programs for women. At the same time we continue to attract qual- ity athletes in our more traditional sports such as football and basketball." "Individuals make up Tech. People that are students now will someday be alumni. lt is the responsibility of the Athletic Association to see that Tech's sports program remains something that alumni can be proud of. Winning is part of that responsibility but not all of it. We must remain practical, realizing that fans and alumni have a stake in Tech, but that we also have an obligation to our athletes and coaches. As we con- tinue to try to upgrade Tech's program, we want to keep all the great things of the past, but at the same time not be blinded by the past." Doug Weaver, Athletic Director, talking to Garry English, Feb. 27,1978 24 Engineers Struggle Through Disappo1nt1ng Season Tech's campaign ended with a record of six wins and five losses. Not the most impressive record, but it represented substantial improvement over last sea- son. Both offense and defense showed the dawning of excellence and most players will return to realize their poten- tial. Linebacker Lucius Sanford ended his career at Tech by being chosen for two of the All-American teams in the country, while Eddie Lee lvery set the single season rushing record as he amassed 900 yards in his eleven games. While many were disappointed that Tech did not go to a bowl game this year, the majority watched this year's model of the Ramblin' Wreck enter the garage while raising the Tech battle cry: "Wait 'til next year!" The 1977 Georgia Tech Yellow jackets opened practices on a note of cautious optimism on the part of Head Coach Pepper Rodgers. His wishbone offense was improved since the quarterback situtation had been resolved with Cary Lanier taking over last year and the backfield having its usual quality talent. The defense was to be anchored by All-American linebacker candidate Lucius Sanford, supported by his mates Reggie Wilkes and Mackel Harris. The pass defense was the primary area of concern, as the only returning starter Don Bessilieu was hampered by an injury and the new members of the sec- ondary had little field experience. Still and all, the team looked forward to the coming games and the chance to improve upon the 4-6-1 record of the previous season. r K Q I r. , J' " A 9 '. t . ,. f- X1 w QQ? .1 ' 1 34? -vm 4 wg! 1 . 5 S ' H aig' :5 ' x S P ,ef rs' if I, i I is I Yellow jackets Fumble Away Opening Game: Again The campaign opened on the road as Tech traveled to Columbia, South Caro- lina to meet the Gamecocks of the Uni- versity of South Carolina. The jackets had not won an opening game in six years, and South Carolina had been the opponent for four of those games. This year was no exception as the Came- cocks shut Tech out 17-O. Fumbles and interceptions provided visions of sea- sons past, as they appeared and plagued the offense and contributed heavily to the opening loss. Tech's comeback attempt ended when Drew Hill ran a perfect reverse and was thrown for a loss by an official who misread the play. The game was a disappointment for the team, but a bright spot was the play of Donald Patterson, Lawrence Lowe and the other members of the second- ary who showed their potential despite limited experience. So it was back to Atlanta, to prepare for the home opener against Miami of Florida. Miami's Hurricanes came to Grant Field after a bitterly fought 10-7 loss to Ohio State. They brought a tenacious defense to oppose the jackets, and it showed as they battled Tech through- out the game before bowing 10-6. Tech scored its first touchdown of the season on a Cary Lanier 14-yard run. The Wish- bone showed that it was not yet up to its 1975 nationally-ranked form as Miami managed to gain more yardage rushing than Tech. Still, the scoreboard and the papers showed Tech's record even at 1-1, which was all that mattered. Clemson's Tigers came to Atlanta to play the last game of a rivalry that stretched back to 1898. The Tigers were coming off a hard fought win over Q i 'ssl if Georgia and looked to add the jackets as another victim. They did so with a vengeance, completely dominating the game and winning 31-14. Tech's offense could not mount sus- tained drives against the fired-up Clem- son defense, so the jacket defense con- stantly found themselves deep in their own territory as Clemson's offense took the field. The jacket offense answered its many critics by going to the airways, passing 19 times, but unfortunately most were incomplete. The game did have one standout in a new fullback, sophomore Rodney Lee, as he showed excellent potential for becoming a powerful inside threat with breakaway speed. When the game ended all that Tech fans could look to for solace was the fact that Tech had won 34 of the 47 games in the series. Up ,-.Ni g ta wg ful! Defense Prevails September ended and October began is the Falcons of Air Force Academy nade their first trip to Grant Field to Jlay the laclcets. The game went down- iill for the Birds as soon as their band eft the field, Tech's offense exploded ind ran up -H6 yards, defeating the nept Falcons 30-3. Eddie Lee lyery was 'ech's rushing leader, and Tech's only bass of the day was a Cary Lanier to ohn Steele touchdown bomb, Lucius Sanford showed why other eams respect his ability as his crushing as Wishbone Floods Scoreboard tackle of the Air Force quarterback put the Zoomie on the sideline to stay Two successful goal line stands and out- standing pass protection demonstrated that the defense had come a long wax in three short weeks. The Iaclcets went to Knoxxille and Neyland Stadium to play the Tennessee Volunteers, now coached by l97o Coach of the Year, lohnny Nlaiors. While not discussing it openly, eyerye one remembered how the Big Orange had humbled Tech -l2f7 last year, The xxeather nas perfect for Tech's Wishboneg it rained the entire game, The team continued the fine plax that characterized the Air Fort e game. Lane rence Lowe intercepted a Tennessee pass and returned it -ll yards to score the only detensixe points of the year. Rodney lee added a 72fyard scoring sprint. The Volunteers appeared listless all day as the laclcets would stop their offense and torce them to giye up the ball. By a score ot 24-8, Tech defeated Tennessee for the first time since lftoo. f 1 im W2 , l is 1 10 1 , 5' 1 l 4 r ji x 'ii -5n'1 dv: "UAH 'flue 0 Qcov 1 I QQ., 'atm' ':zf?2 ,Vt ',. ',,-711' U, -1 ,, V :f w .,,. 'Fx r 'L ' -. .ff , Ui V U 'L I1 ,, - I JK N v. X , Q fm 1 QNX ,-Quinny., t .L -Q... , , K .. . is E , - X. , . 8, , 1 1 vu. ,, ,Y - Q , , 1 1 , 4 V ,x. , Q , c, . . 4 . . Q ff V A . z 4, A -4 V J' A V-L. .5 4-I 4 .5 'mv' A L , ' 'Wi' , , f..' 5.5 ' ' . 'J ' ,' 9 5 ,A M: ff-:f f ' ' H' 7' 1 ' 4, , 'L 1 .- --z.. ' , Y' 'I .f ' " A .-fd f fl 1 N 1 ' xl ' , fr, uf X k' , 'J f - w,. lf . Q V '-ffflh, H -.- .- ' oh: vi A 'P , A A-1 ' ' 3, ' F, if MOM, JM' ' X w P wa., -, 4 1 X i 'W I I Dx , S R41 ' 1 3 lim" I I 1? . I 'L-fi' 'Zi- ' 8-.v I M. , : -l J-.1 wa , .. , , 1 4, eff: " , ' A Au 'wx' , 1.7,-L . .'llimv.' tf:4.::,, , 256 Wrecking Crew Highlights Auburn's Defeat Tech returned to Atlanta for the tradi- tional contest with its oldest rival, the Tigers of Auburn University. The lackets were hoping to repeat last year's sur- prise win at lordan-Hare Stadium for the home crowd. Auburn brought a team harried by inconsistencies and mistakes, and the Yellow lackets took advantage of it. For once, fans were treated to a Tech scoring show, it was a pleasure to watch as the offense ran up four touchdowns in the first half. The running backs took advantage of an outstanding performance by the offen- sive line, many of whom imitated Randy Pass and earned "Wrecking Crew" patches for their jerseys. The defense stifled Auburn until late in the first half when the Turkey Buzzards managed to score. The contest actually began in the sec- ond half as Auburn scratched and clawed their way back into the game, taking Tech mistakes and converting them into points. Tech fans had visions of the T975 loss at Tiger hands. Late in the fourth quarter the offense again lost the ball deep in Tech territory, but the defense came on and stiffened to halt the War Eagles' final drives Donald Pat- terson's interception of what would have been the tying touchdown saved the game. The game settled down and Tech added some insurance to make the final score Tech 38, Auburn 21. A visit to New Orleans and the game with Tulane's Green Wave was next on the schedule. Some worried when Lucius Sanford was forced to stay behind with a glandular infection. Even without the premier linebacker, the game was mismatched in Tech's favor. The Cary and Cary Show operated the Wishbone to perfection, gaining 518 yards. Cary Lanier opened the game and Cary Hardie came on in the final quarter to close it. Hardie's performance set the single game rushing record for quarter- backs, as he covered 122 yards. The sec- ond teamers finished the game, and Tulane made it respectable with two scoring bombs. The final score was Tech 38, Tulane 14. Y 'T 11' E XTUH A A -fix. -SX! ' ', ' 11 QOY Q A x. 'Q :K ' ,,,.f 3' Q . ..,. , s x 1 ,. az. , 'fe Bik- Qq , t, .mf 22 WY ,i . 1 . . A M X-f-' ' N- ,M ,z Wwwniwzmyg . ,W 257 , ,ahhzm W . x Q Mf'..., .. f W. . 1'1w1..f.AA' U,,,,w. Y W E 1 1 . x . ,W " I ' Ms' LW ':2f?hf l ' iT'31',u,1g,A1 , .,,!,:e' "f'?!!'w!w- Aw-M y wg: - U :s5s",y.,." w tgfhg, qt.-39:11 Y inf l.,LL,31wi" 'gr ,. H25 il HW .L wg,-, 1A1:4ESQw,f' . 4- 2 W4-'Wf'--'-' "W1,wl11,v'N'f +u1n!4?QW .m"""':"'1 ' 4 I wfhvs-LV 'N-.-...V ' H n . W 1 , .,, x V K" I 1 . u'Y'r-. Av ,E W H, +- V! 4 vi r . N. 45 mx :wha K 5 ngrnm Q gm. g as 1 43-F i x AAf 4 v A . f A 9 A t f ' f 'Q'-.. ' 4: ...ir-M. - .., f- .,,,. K M 1. '01-p-.v 'rv-qgq.,NQ..' , xi , '31 I V . Q. -' WA,--Q' . 'fs SW N. 4' 9 , W A ,M ,,,, 1 W.. 60 Carter Watches Slumping Iaokets Hit Bottom in Annapolis The extent of the effect of the Home- coming loss was evident as the team traveled to South Bend, Indiana to play the Fighting Irish of Notre Dame. The first half appeared even, and Tech led at the half 7-6. The rout was on as the third quarter began, the Irish scored again, and again, and again, and each time Dan Devine would shake his fist at the Tech bench to rub salt in the wound. Only one play lightened the day's gloom - a 78 yard kickoff runback by Eddie Lee Ivery for Tech's final score of the day. The game mercifully ended. For Tech, it was painful to look up to see the scoreboard reading Notre Dame 69, Georgia Tech 14. The team left early for their trip to Annapolis. They had been invited to visit the White House and meet Presi- dent Carter before their game with his other alma mater, the Naval Academy. The lackets and Carter then left for Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium. Carter watched with Tech fans as Navy moved at will against the Tech defense, though they did have problems putting points on the board, when the lackets "got tough" inside the thirty, Still, it was enough, as the Wishbone had a bad day and never caught up. The last Tech drive had Gary Hardie pilot the team from their own 20 to the Navy 7. His final pass went into the arms of a Navy defender as the clock went to zero. Navy won 20-16. uk H fw. H A ' , sa--fw .,.-. -aaotviwm-va--N ,,,,,, ....., v , psp,-.w..-,.+: ,. .1 fx ix- . MX I tvs f. x I H . . . -...i .K ,,,,-,,,5,gs.- -Af!!! was-xx.-.F - "u""X'Md 'A WNNNXN5 113,25 - we 1'-nwwfv l P5 an ,-1 261 Wrecking Grew Dumps Iunkyard Dogs 1I1 Scrap P11i So, the season came down to THE game with the Bulldogs of the Univer- sity of Georgia. Both teams had 5-5 records, and the game would determine who ended the year with a winning sea- son and won bragging rights in the State of Georgia. It was the 72nd time the rivals had met to renew one of Ameri- ca's greatest college football rivalries, Tech had fared badly in recent years - national humiliation in 1975 and a heartbreaking last-minute loss in 1976. This was the year that the tide would turn. The game was all Tech in the first half. Georgia was "found with the Yel- low jackets swarming 'round," as the defense constantly forced Georgia to give up the football, not to mention knocking their fourth and fifth-string quarterbacks out of the game. Gary Har- die moved the Wishbone for two touchdowns and a field goal by the end of the first half. Georgia refused to crack and spent the second half keeping Tech fans on their feet, reminding the lacket faithful of the Duke fiasco, as the Bull- dog defense blocked two Ted Peeples punts, one of which set up a touch- down. The lacket defense then kept the Bulldogs from scoring further and pre- served a sweet ending to the season - Georgia Tech 16, Georgia 7. 'A ff. I , gig. .Q nj url ' . 0 , , o V if S A 8 N 'ik :S s.,' x 1 1 . :NN 7, -ll q 3.0 Av X 'U 4 ' . .94 cj . .- rv' .V 5 'D I B i vm! Expanded Schedule Allows I.V.'s to Showcase Talent In recent years, Georgia Tech's junior varsity football program has consisted of the single Thanksgiving Day charity game between the Baby Iackets and the Georgia Bullpups. The varsity team has taken many of the incoming players for its own use since the NCAA changed the regulations concerning freshman eligibility. This year's l.V. program was expanded to provide more actual game experience for new players so that they could contribute more to the future for- tunes ofthe Ramblin' Reck. Coach Richard Smith took his team to the University of South Carolina for a contest with the USC Chicks, and wel- comed Tennessee's Baby Volunteers, Auburn's War Eaglets and the Bullpups to Cirant Field. The games showed that Tech fans have many new faces to watch for, Freshman Randy Newman, starting quarterback, showed himself adept at the Wishbone offense, and combined it with a passing threat that produced one touchdown against Georgia. Running back Bernard Stover scored two touchdowns against Auburn, and was leading man in the backfield, Defensive noseguard Ivey Stokes ran a blocked Bullpup punt in for a touchdown, and jimmy Hughes was most effective at grabbing enemy pas- ses. The offense gained TZO7 total yards, 241 by passing, possibly indicating upcoming offensive changes. The team finished with a 2-2 record, but proved that they will serve as effective replace- ment parts for those Ramblin' Recks who graduated this year. 2.4.4, 'll'-3-Q3159?-.'.g i 1 , .i W, y-Q.. , F . 264 3 265 M 1: 1 Ri, 1 fx M, Q Q 4 I l m' fm IJ M Am vx, W IN A .mg ww , ,Luk ,, , 4 13? MW at-f-?: . "M 1 H :M l u 3m 1543, M , 1 fl' K' W 1 wma pw 117 ----Q +- V A --4. -v-.- -- ' '- 1--m -nu-an - --,.Q... .:'.m.,a.................-".".:f2":2:..,:.....- .......,:.:.... :ifnff 7 gl i..Qgf?'tE49 ? . TJ.: ' 'rf ff-r..g.. .....:i"'- I. : -Q.-... -an-1 ---11115 0 ' --nw--. u11c-zu:-Lrinv aulxur rf. l l v 1 A l.I - F ! s 'f as-11: D-- nn.- -uc NUI :lung ,M . ,, --L-u-Q -fqu--.- ru-an 101159. 1 I' 1 ishvcss Lins- 11111-:nu F----a-1- -npnxww FT' -in ,L an 2156 ,bu-f 'YW xr, L 'RNs Holiday Game Benefits Hospital Every Thanksgiving Day, the freshman football squad of Georgia Tech and its counterpart at Georgia visit the patients at the Scottish Rite Hospital for Crip- pled Children. The visit never fails to provide extra incentive for the game played that afternoon. A crowd of almost 12,000 attended the contest this year and watched as the Bollpups defeated the Baby lackets 20-'l2. Tech didn't get untracked until the second half of the game and couldn't overcome the lead Georgia had posted. As always, there vvere no real winners or losers, except the children at the hospital. 5-. Cheerleaders Ignite Crowd Spirit Being a Georgia Tech cheerleader gives one the pleasure and responsibil- ity of promoting Tech and its athletic program. For the most part this means keeping the student section "Fired-up" at football games during the fall and basketball games through the winter. This task takes the cheerleaders on fun- filled road trips to such places as Pat O'Brien's in New Orleans and the White House in Washington, D.C. Occasionally, they are also invited to represent Ma Tech in different ways, such as traveling to Plains, Georgia to help Billy Carter with a promotion. Each spring quarter Tech holds open tryouts for a new cheerleading squad. After several weeks of training and prac- tice a new group of fifteen is selected by judges from the University Cheer- leader's Association. These fifteen peo- ple are divided into four regular cou- ples, two alternate couples and a "mike man" elected by the squad. During the last week of August, the new cheerlead- ers attend a U.C.A. camp at East Tennes- see State where they receive additional instruction and training. 1. Bill Hertzing 2, Cheryl Hutt I2 J. Kevingsnslxw t , 4. Caro an er t 33 X 5. Richard Smith X ' 7 6. Robin Farrow p x . 7 Tina Dobbs 4 4 B. Charlie Smith 9. Chellie Murray -Q 10. Steve Nease I A P ' "' 11. Rick Toole A Fx 12 Rusty Mills 13. Liz McQuiIIin K I 1 9 E53 ,V ,' Q , 4 ,X I 4 fu fra ' if V ' ,W Q3 A , , if: 95 ., , Mr, A ' K. f,.., ' 3 fm 1 A T . Tj' l 7 lflzwf? ' --f--MS 1.5. Yu?--ff! .- .. Qin ? f.'jjef. R 7 X -, - sf X ., as xx if V- sf. 'N 111 P 'Nw ., 'W - .QSSPZA ., 5 3 . Q , , Qzisi c X :3 +, S. f-4 WL, .-r -.-f 7 .xt W' L, 1 ' - xx spar-'...: S .-.Ex EB. I X V ' r K"-N A! A -, XA. 'X f . 7 - . XT-':'z y :5.?3g:ff5'V?4-1fQf ,,,.Qa.u- .- - P-. 'gg' x ' " -."'gg":,w-vu' -, -. - 12 ' "" 11 A4 f.0X4:',-. ,y -, .. . vi ,Q . xr K- x s I - i"'E5' if jf: 3 v , -1 J N .-.mf':"u, ,N - 1 - Va. P .. .om ... -.Nh f.if?f?5m 4'-.z '4 gg, -nw .-QBQHY' A K J.. in K-Q ' fix.. I, . , K. -,--. ,,--,, T5--.. 3.5.5-, '7'1"'w BASKETBALL Season's Hopes Rest on Young Team 27 G41 The 'I977-78 edition of the basketball Yellow lackets had to face a tough Metro Conference schedule with only two returning starters from last year's team, Though the players lar ked experi- ence working together as a team, they were a very talented group of individu- als. For example, Sammy Drummer was the National lunior College Player of the Year. Tico Brown, 6-5 guard and last year's leading scorer was returning. The season started off on a high note as the lackets routed arch rival C.eorgia, 75-58 in the opening contest. Playing in his first game as a Yellow lacket, Sammy Drummer lead all scorers. The next few opponents simply were not in Tech's class. Teams such as Troy State, Georgia State and DePauw were easy prey as the Iackets racked up five more victories. lt was during these early games that Tech worked out many of the bugs in its offense and defense. Improvement was needed before the laclcets entered the Metro Conference portion of their schedule. It was oyer Christmas break when Tech suffered its first loss of the season as the laclcets dropped three games by a total of five points. Two of these losses occurred in the finals of the two tourna- ments the Yellow lackets attended, 5 k.J JA! , : li'3xE2.i" ." I Lj457 AU, J v If .ff fx ' 'fi 1' -ut. . lk 1 Illl Q M M an ' 'W K, 51 ' . gi 9 1' 'fl' A ,H Q i in .41lI 3 S Q 5 5 V5 ' .-7 FI? ,J .I 4 .x 7.17. 'fl A x ff g 5 i- -7 . nu ,Y K s A, Q .mia i8 x WI X 3 3 i R 4 1 . . ,. ik 1 1 1 Est ' l--uf , ,-Q-1' gf x-sg x K ""' 4 "W" ,355 B A IJ TRADI TI ONS Tech Spirit Alive and Well Georgia Tech is a school of traditions, which are as varied in practice and ori- gin as are the students. There are tradi- tional rivalries, traditional activities, and even a traditional mythical student, whose true identity was only discovered this year. But any year at Tech can truly be seen through the eyes of traditions, some broken and others made stronger by the unity and closeness that knits together the students and their lifes- tyles. Homecoming, an annual tradition at Tech, brought spirit and enthusiasm, disappointment and crushed dreams. But even though homecoming week was climaxed by defeat at the hands of Duke, breaking an eighteen year record of homecoming wins, the activities which preceded that defeat exampled Tech students at their best. From the Freshman Cake Race to the homecom- ing displays, student participation and support was as strong and fierce as expected, and no homecoming tradi- tion was overlooked during the week of festivities. As if in retaliation for their homecom- ing defeat, the Georgia Tech Yellow jackets took severe measures to see that their most traditional rival didn't get off as easily. Winning the Tech-Georgia game, an annual battle that goes back as far as anyone can remember, was a pleasant and happily accepted event by the student body. Honor was preserved, and Tech students, alumni and fans were gifted with the one thing that could make up for a heartbreaking sea- son, and handed Georgia their first los- ing season in the fourteen years of Coach Vince Dooly's reign. The Yellow jackets provide a good deal of tradition at Tech, but there are many other traditions that are witnessed throughout the year, not only during fall quarter and the football season. Perhaps the proudest of those traditions at Tech, is the Freshman Class, "Rats" This year the student body was blessed with the most spirited and motivated class of Rats in recent years. Rat hats were an abundant and common sight at all classes and campus activities, and the support given to the team by the Rats was unsurpassed by any Freshman class of late. Who is George P. Burdell? That is a question which has often been asked around campus, but it was only answered for certain this year. Digging through rumors and tales from the past along with mountains of accumulated material, the true origin of George P. was finally uncovered. A Tech tradition begun in 1927 by four creative Rats with a unique and mischievous sense of humor, George P. Burdell is still alive and well, passing all his ESM courses and even graduating with a degree in Industrial Management. Who stole the "T" on the Tower? Will anybody ever know? How did the Phys- ical Plant manage to put the returned yellow "T" on the white side of the Tower? When will the missing white "T" be returned? It is possible that few of these questions will ever be answered, and even more probable that the midnight phantoms who are responsible for such pranks will return again and again to continue their plun- ders upon the Tower in keeping with one of Tech's newer traditions. The Tech 200, a eight year old tradi- tion that kicks off Greek Week every spring quarter, is sponsored by the lnterfraternity Council, lnterdormitory Council, and the Student Center. The race is held in the EE parking lot where, the course is set up to accommodate Go-carts, built and driven by the entrants. It gives students the opportu- nity to show off their mechanical and engineering talents, and the chance to live out their fantasies as Richard Petty or Mario Andretti. The event is well sup- ported by the students and gives every- one an opportunity to shed the gloom of winter and get outside and enjoy the coming of spring. ft .W HN-ff? Qi 9-ss ' x fs-If-amz :Fil QWVS 52:3-: f'-2 N -:Sir N, .cv g X s.g:f.h,,:' - .N .:' :tx . 91. a 3 ,A,v. ..,,,5A, .S xv -Q 3 if , I .,,. ,Fe 1 . fe '. . ,245 x r 1 .aw 0-1- K ix' . fxfx ii P I 1 fm Q I X ,se . -S-3. T? -" if-,fj L, 1? Vg, ' 'Z , 1 ff "ff V, A I 1 1, I, we K- A 4 ,,1 , y I 4,.- ,,, I 4,7 I 1 v-'j,9+ H rr 9, Q,4 '41 ' 64-' ' ,n -5 4:4 r ?? X 32 2, 3 1 A :Q ,Q 'Q 0:3 wr- f wg AX J .+- , 'g M .ff 3' ' O . fx: ',:-' 2 L, f fi 'W ,i q -1 Il: ..' l B Zllfgill' 'Q .gevvsf-' ii . in bd., 1 Ir P i w 1 X .M it X, waik 191 Mar .fr Tm., 1 Vw, 1 1+ , ' , WWE. . y a3fl5SfT,'4 l Q w ,gr flu 5 1 Tis, 11.9,-V, g .M gg.. 3-5-1, ' qgaglxqlcrg. 1 Jah agxq:5W 3:4V f Ef v ig unri -A :Aff T 'V -,1'7 " fb'iN:,3'J' ' .W ga 1 :sm 3" W . ,14 fi?Q1 4"' f? '1 ' MM, A ' W iiiil. +3 lx ,w r ,W fi!! kf' gm 'QF' 43.1 Hifi ' 'i 1. ,iw , , V tv ' Ui-by 4 -5 '3 ,g , y , EM. , 1, M. l 7 H? 7' 1, ' ' -1 5' 'Ag -if " M nz: :. V 31 ' TB K ,zvwarsag g H5 2 1,2'a'3-ai , ,. 1.-. M13 f f'f:.1'.r.1:3:' f.'..f.:..'?g,QE:fE BASEBALL Bass and Kizer Pull Young Team Together The possibilities for a successful sea- son in T977 were not the best for the Georgia Tech baseball teamg only tvvo seniors and four starters were returning. This was a season that could have gone either way. Coach lim Luck echoed this sentiment vvhen he said, "lf vve get good pitching, hitting and fielding, we'll be all right. lf one of them goes sour, then we'll have problems." Fortu- nately, the team responded favorably to the leadership provided by seniors lerry Bass and Bruce Kizer. Their efforts molded a young and inexperienced group into a dedicated team that enjoyed playing good baseball. The lackets, with pitcher Bass on the mound, vvon their first tvvo games. Bass' tvvo complete games highlighted the effort, Tech dropped its next tvvo games, but they then proceeded to reel off a seven-game winning streak. lvtost of Tech's opponents vveren't of the same caliber and the lackets won by lopsided scores. Clemson brought the streak to an end as they defeated Tech 87, Tech vvon the game in every respect except the score. zmwvxwmw-N--. Wk ig f-,413 - - - --us ,- ss 1 . Am.,.4,, Y -Nf- swp h 4- .f - ,L , .- ,J . ,.,, i Mb' H - '- Q ,g-.. .-- f 1' , ..., my ' ,. 5,.,..a- i 4 , S I , - - 4 ' ., p V .- ' - rw 225521 ' ,,-.- -:- ,yswp-i ,- .-v,-u '.-. -' as 47 . ffm.-?l Eff' J" rt'-' sg 1. '-st.f-ve 1- + ,i-.-- 1-155231. . ' s ' L D ,Q 5+1 , :X ' ', aff' .r K .fm - .5 7 felis, ,'e'i3':-1 ggpqrgtausf ff- -1 ef- 1 280 .. va- xe:,,.,, li,-.. ,..aIR.:?.,,,c' U, A: -J 3.. :sec H, g f ' - ,L ' , .2 as .A W.. I-" -H -"" , t.. .ai A T f ff' -"Wi LJ' ' 'Kew wif mi '5""','A. . 6? - A - , 3 -'H 1 ms, ,116 , a ,, ,. ,-, ., '3-f"'v.- 1 ,' . 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The Iackets rebounded from a loss to West Georgia by beating archrival Georgia 8-3. The Bulldogs were stunned in the first inning as Tech hammered home five runs. During the remainder of the season, the team faltered somewhat and drop- ped eight of their last eleven games. This stretch included two losses to South Carolina, one being a twelve- inning battle. Georgia avenged their earlier loss in the rematch, winning 12- 1. It appeared that both hitting and pitching slumped simultaneously. Pitch- ers gave up 95 runs while the offense could only score 53. The opening of the Metro 7 tourna- ment had Tech playing St. Louis and pulling out a win. Tech was then elimi- nated from the competition as they lost to Memphis State and Louisville by large margins. ,"-,iv T? Lf'-'vc' , --ha..-. v nw. -Q'-.--.J-4,-2-s31Y..'24,,4-1.4- magic..- -..A i ., . -. , 'I . I fo, f',' 1,,, . . -i 1 In , .. . .4 ... ,Ai , ni, ww- - -. . . "UE-N'7,"J - 4 . .- fs-. 1-"' L '. -jf, 'A iw. 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Mickey Langley tal- lied 41 RBls for the most Rl3Is in a sea- son. Bruce Kizer's 171 hits were the most by any jacket in one season, and his .366 batting average and eight homers also led the team. lerry Bass led the pitching staff vvith his 10-5 record and 2.78 ERA. Bass' pitching broke four season and career records at Tech, for his many accomplishments he vvas voted Minor Sports Athlete of the Year by the Tech student body, Despite the fact that Tech hit a slump late in the season, the baseball team fin- ished vvith a respectable 18-12 record, the best since 1973. Coach Luck sum- med up the season saying, "The scores don't truly reflect the effort everyone put out." Even though several outstand- ing individual performances high- lighted the season, it was the excellent team play and team spirit that charac- terized the successful 1977 season. 5N.?r:ws , -K . f fs.. Q -- ' ,. .:s:s:a:-e::::.t .tiiffsgx - X X. X . 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K J - ' ' ' -'V " .' nfl' I- .0 ..:"' ,M ' MN. gf ,Al ,,,,,-V , 'f ,,, .11 ...nf-" - , 1-I Jnryfg V51 -',.,.. . ,4 f ... , ,g ,QA-..., ,,., .-zz. ---1 pw. ff- T H ,.:.H , l . A J.: , -- ,-.F f " . -..g gf t -"' V Vpf"'V A ,L'?"" , I-1-11 ,1 ff' -1. -1-4..- ,pw Aj .J , ,ff-72,,5f..' , riagfe Lt- 288 .ef . :Hg ,. law. esser Known Athletes Demonstrate Charaefe 3 . Q IL, ' .X A 1 ! . J, TRACK Tech Captures First at Furman The T977 Georgia Tech Track Team, under the guidance of coaches Buddy Fowlkes and Russ Polhemus, put together a successful season boasting a winning record and many standout per- formances. At the same time, they developed new talent for the nucleus of a strong future team. ln the first team meet of the season, the Yellow jackets successfully defended their title in the Furman Invi- tational, edging Furman by one point while handily defeating Baptist College and The Citadel. Tech's dominance in field events contributed heavily to the victory. The team suffered defeat in the dual meet against Georgia. Once again Tech field men carried the team as the injury- -w. . . :.1T'..' '- 'Tx -1 Qt. . -1 -.I 4' in Y W 5. C 33.455, . riddled running corps gallantly tried to help. The Bulldogs only managed to pull out the meet in the last two events. The team ended the season at the Metro Seven Championship Meet held in Memphis. The team as a whole put out an excellent performance as they came in ahead of tough competitors. Unfortunately, it wasn't enough to over- come the powerful Florida State team. Under the leadership of team captain Tony Alvarez, the team displayed many individual standouts. Tech sent Lamar McClain and Larry Lowe as competitors for the NCAA title in discus and triple jump. Other stellar members included Carlos Tandron in the shot and Dexter Rowland in the high jump. v. 7 1 ,qu- H... "' '03,-f .. -,. ,.,.:,,. . . ,+ lf, wtf, ' xg. , ,L .Q 35' W S- if -a , f l Q . K - is-5 0' . A, 1 " f 1' vjpff-f,.,K lY M. ,. ,' -1- ..- , . ,.... 1 Russ Prrlhz-muy Cnar h 21 Bull Summons Z Slove Vovrlr-r 22 Kvlly Ms km-aguv 1 Bull -Xslary Z! Mako Anile-non -1 larnar N11 Clam 1-l Durllvy Nl: Carnly S Rob Horton 25 Carlos Tamlrun h Tony Alxarvz 26 Yum lar ksfwn I F 7 Tur1vDolc-xnv 27 Bra-nl B1-rk 1 8 Buddy rowllws, Clam 29 sum- Rupprvrhl ann ga Q7 P F 9 Burr? Sheridan Z9 Paul Nlrhnls ' K 10 lvrrv Tornplv 10 Bull Prw , . 4 8 3 K E 11 Bull Black Z1 Bob lamlwrl la 1 A 12 Brad Cvrlrlvr K2 Alan Thomas H' 'T 'J 15 N 57 'F 13 Clmt Mumnn Z! Nlukf' llvorwhk 14 Slmo Houslrw 3-1 Kurt Trvmv 15 Pal Palma 35 Rav Matlhmw 16 Iam Acre-P 36 Irmhn Clay l f 17 Bob Baker 37 Mnkv lnnvs 18 lE'lf Larkin 38 Dwxlrr Rowland 19 Ioff Davis 19 Lvvun Summer Z0 Gregg lc-wus CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Closes Out Season With a Fifth in Conference Meet Under the guidance of Coach Russ Polhemus, the Georgia Tech Cross Country team finished the 1977 season with one win and one loss in dual meets and some mediocre finishes in the tough invitational meets. The team fin- ished fifth at the Metro Seven Confer- ence meet to close out the season. Prior to the season, hopes were high for a Metro Seven Championship due to some promising new runners and several returnees from last year's team. ln keeping with their high goals, the team turned in fine performances in their first two meets. Unfortunately, a rash of injuries set the team back. Spirits remained high however, and as a result, the team had a successful season in terms of individual performances. Sophomore standout Alan Thomas turned in several out- standing performances including a fine run at the State meet, for which he received all state honors, and a second place finish in the Metro finals. The team lost the guidance of Tim lackson, their captain of the past two seasons, to graduation. However, with the development of the younger players and plans for a large recruiting effort, the team displayed signs of rebounding with an excellent season in 1978. FX Bill Poe Z, lack Alexander 5 71 5 leii Dans Mike Innes Brent Bet lx Tim lat kson Dutllt-y NlcCarily Alan Thomas Cos Spotiord Cvorge Nltlllild , l ll Ceorge Shields 1 292 SWIM TEAM llness Hampers Team,s Chances for Successful Season The Georgia Tech Swim Team was hit early in the season by illness. This illness carried over to the competitive season, A thus hampering the team's effort to improve as the season progressed. Fur- thermore, inclement weather forced the cancellation of several meets. Individual standouts included Paul Thompson, x.: Parrott 4+ smlwi s 5147 Qs cn f I N1-nalurluig A J Ritharrl-'xlianli , i 1, Ahh Waller Frffx Ray Xterra Ri Hi th , ' l lishnliungslrin ll ix r l ,M , Wi, ,wi 4 rtixitctmi.-W i4 iunriiwiii l I ' l 'S Nlark P4-.Irs-in Bob Xlckenrw captain, Will Wells and freshman Bruce i ' I1 Dax irl Nvntin Allred Ntarlin 1 l ' Carlos lDr'C'ulias Carlin Hannon ' I I H Hvrlx NltCaul1'x nrall H-VHS l .I . Y lj 511-tpjusiitv PaulThompson ' I , g l 5 l to Will Vlmlls Brute Parrott 9, i 1 I l i l f 1 F ' , , , W W, ', ,,, ,,,..l-,--- ..- '-M--ML-A A ,....,L--.4YY- --L-----4 29 K E r I V V 1 I I I 4 1 I X - r 1 TECH TECH y W i l y TECH M 4 ,, , -4' 5"""""""' ,, w S ,215 , , T Q - 4 ' 5 9 ..- a ,T The Ceorgia Tech Wrestling Team was one ofthe youngest in recent years, having no seniors, one junior, and only three sophomores. Eight regulars were freshmen. ln spite of its youth, the team had its first winning season in the last half decade. Coach Lange said that this was one of the best tearns that he had coached in the last five or six years and added that with its heavy load of fresh- men and tremendous potential, next year should be even better. Team victo- ries included an upset over the Univer- sity of Georgia and a second place in the Mid-South Tourney. The team also scored four shutouts. junior Bill Books, captain, and Sopho- more Doug Romberg lead the team, while Heavyweight Robb lsbell and Pat Burke, both freshmen, were real assets to the team. 29 Y J . 53+-fi. gp, 3- A S552 .. ..:'2,' W'-33Q.jmfA.: '511' 'Q ' ' : -Vi , ?e'.'L,f'-fm, rx, ,Wai A QT, . , .af ish -. L1 .24 , 2211,-,ygrf '.,f1.Q -1y,'A far' '. 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J :YC ff 1 3 9 ' v 9 .ip H D- X. ,. 5. 'Q ' Q . Q .,.. QWUK ' Q 4 ..,.-.w.w,.-.- 5 r w 'V 'Na-. .,. xxx ,, ,u, -A 4. oi' . 9, -JZ! 'v r Oil 1 A--.-.- f ' N . x , Q 2 .. 1 W N ,J -9 3' - '- - -wwf" -Q.-,, ' 'A jjjjggj ' Q if KW. ws Rm Effziz ' 2 sv N ,- , . , 0 Q, + ' Nr- rw:-.W,,gg,d Q ,. 'Q .. , - 'Q ' " ' ,xtilizii-, 1fflf5:2"- .5 . " ' 5 , N kv... 9 1. QU' - V, V . P 9 wx' X K , . , ,X : A -.QM -1 E ,V . . ,,.,:1-'gigyf . ,,,...,L,3 M i Q. "1 :SES-:Z rf-, L1Qq,51,.fQfqsx,g Hulx h Faux lx st n lam Han Dau Qmulwn Tum Clblmns Tum Fuh Chrus Bmumm N 1 ihsll IiIIN10rrrs n lnvl 'fu 1 V1-III 5 F A Mk ' , ' l Y 1 . 0 i i 297 TENNIS TEAM Iaokets Finish Fourth in Metro A fourth place finish at the Metro Seven Tournament ended a disappoint- ing 1977 season for the Georgia Tech Tennis Team. The number one player and team cap- tain forthe Yellow jackets was jeff Crown, who went to the Pro Circuit after graduation. Other standouts included Mike Burke, who had the best singles record, and Peter Burrus who came on strong at the end of the season. According to Coach Walter johnson, the tennis program at Tech is on the rise. With a larger recruiting effort and facility improvements, which includes plans for a new tennis stadium, the future of the tennis team looks very bright. Next season should boast a strong team with some very promising fresh- men and several returning veterans. 4 ' 1, .131 gf- 'fft .5551 rs- 3:i11HL,sQf4:5,1'f,2j- .53 . 51.-Ql1..i:--2-ki"',3' My 4 - "Wt Q21-15,3 , ,y-, . .,,., - -at--2 i55:g6:,sf,,if?li Steve Shulla Peter Burrus Michael Burke Barry Cox Walter lohnson .Randy Kendall 7. Greg Kendall 8. Tracy McDougal 9. Steve Sheatzal 10. Rick Willett Mfg, ima lt. GOLF TEAM Suffers Through Laokluster Season hPI 1 R bbeRo M kS yl Ktl1WtSO loeLo M P .M o .I rvappl Bl 1. Coac axico 2. Bo Bowden 3. Larry Mize l 7 4, loe Quirk 5 5 8 5. Wai er Krauth 6, Steve Hopson 7. Brent Saylor IZ. 8. o i bertson 9. ar a or 10. ei a n 11. we 12. ike erchinski 13 ike onahue 14 er e a e The 1977 season was very disappoint- ing for the Georgia Tech Golf Team. Their highest finish in tournament com- petition came at the Metro Seven Tour- nament where they finished third out of seven teams. Team captain Mike johnson put in a fine performance in his last season with Tech while also remaining a spirited leader. For his efforts he was awarded the Bobby jones award. Freshman, Larry Myers was the best golfer for the Yellow jackets. According to Coach Tom Plaxico the outlook for the '78 season is much brighter. With the returning players and several talented incoming freshmen, depth will be added and as a result it should bring some higher finishes in their tough tournament schedule. '4 i. . , '12-C' 1 :J-Sift: fq Q4 ,J X-'tum I 351. , ,, ii? f.. , Qs.-I M L i . I 'V f: K 2 w 5 iz? . "W" gl V W iw Q xl . '4 1 GIRL 'S BASKETBALL Recruits Help to Improve Season One of the most successful yarsity teams at Georgia Tech is the women's basketball team, the Yellow Iackettes. Though the program is only four years old, the Iackettes are a basketball power to be reckoned with. The team is a member of the Georgia Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women. Coached by lim Culpepper, the lack- ettes ran their record to TO-O before fall- ing to the conference leader, Augusta College. This season's record was quite a surprise and some of the credit must go to Coach Culpepper's coaching abils ity and recruiting. l-lalf of the team members were freshmen and were affectionately dubbed the "Kiddie Korpsf' The Kiddie Korps contributed three starters and one of the leading scorers in Kathy Segar. One of the best games this season came when the Iackettes knocked off conference power Tift College by a score of 72-58. The team was hampered throughout the season by illness and iniuries. Despite the loss of key players, the women continued to win ball games. There was one element that the Iackettes were missing, fan support. Attendance at a women's basketball game could only be described as sparse, The outlook for the 78f79 edition of the Yellow Iackettes is yery bright, With the talent on this year's team returning and increased fan support, next year's Iackettes should be nothing short of awesome, HOCKEY T A is ff Competition Stiffens C QQ -- .- N..-wx - "MW, " ""' 1 A' ' -wr-ny-s0ll'Wu5fw1'9f The Georgia Tech Hockey Team skated to a successful finish in the 1977 season by wrapping up the AA division championship of the Atlanta Amateur Hockey League, But, with the T978 sea- son came a move into a tougher AAA division and less hope of repeating last year's performance. The team was led in scoring hy lim Myers and Bill Rhiem- hardt. A highlight of the season came when Tech defeated Duke at the Omni. Crux Fiisli-r lilll Rhilwlmrrll X1dlll7i'NN.'fiLlrsI Clvrm Hum lui' Lavxlivri lir.14lCtirtlvr liill lacolly Qllwi' llrisi-nhl lm- Rtilkim-.ki Torlfargill lim Nlvvi-rs Cary Sal:-i-gy Hutt h Po-.1 Tom -Xrilagna liiilx lialnnglun Can' Bishop Slrwr' Cullxri-lh Phil Liririsax kurk Ciamlmrr-I Chris Callim .iv I Wllllill --as X. VOLLEYBALL CL UB Tournament Wins Net Southeastern Respect 6.,mN'W l Bti Hath:-k 7 Christian Wt lzf I l Stoll Coullmtiuin -4 Pasttirianlurlti S Adul Assam-h Z 3 F1 Phil Plt-:ter 1 Sol-irab Reza: 1 A 8 Manu:-I Rodrigui- 9 Aclol4iSimrin . L ..,,,., . Coached by Dr. Gerald Thuesen, the Georgia Tech Volleyball Club is fast becoming a respected team in the southeast. The club participates in inter- collegiate tournaments as well as United States Volleyball Association tournaments. Among their victories this season were first place finishes in the first intercollegiate tournament in the south- east, DeKalb and Fulton County Cham- pionships, held at Georgia Tech and a USVBA tournament held in Charleston, South Carolina. R UBC Y TEAM Vols Gutsorummed The Georgia Tech Rugby team began their year by accepting a spot in the Peachtree Invitational Tournament. There the jackets managed to scrum their way to a win over the top-rated Tennessee Volunteers before bowing to Vanderbilt. Later matches saw Tech travel to the Vanderbilt Tournament to meet national competitors and to the Gator Tourney to battle international opponents. The team looked for many new members to make next season an Edd Thomas Ceoll Home Pal Cannarro K n K e uve Doug Dogleash Tom Mauer Mike Wheaton Don Shank Stoll Bradenton Sasquash Rich Claggetl Sleve Ferro Tom Shaffer Basil Nedham Bob Carswell Bill Youlir- Huh Templeton Marty Sha 0 Ph R le a Buster Hlcm lim Harper . Scott Heesner Bill Davidson Wayne Book . Steve Frost Mark Baker lohn Bergh Doug Harden Tom Darwell lenny Crunenger undefeated one. B- Q 4 I7 i , u ,Z zu 7,2 K 2, at I ,. l l 17 2 18 3 Chris Mole-no 19 Greg Smith 4 20 II 5 21 tl y 6 22 7 y ZZ B 74 9 25 10 Z6 'll 77 12 28 'll 29 14 30 'IS 31 'I6 32 vf"' k??.,,.q iw s fy ui: . A' , f, . ,..., N, ,V ,. . 1 it J . of-cgciirkffe - - -.JB s QR, .,,. ': fy - 4' :,inQ.1:.,,,, 3 Y r i 1 X 1 A ' .t -.-V. . .. -1:-f -., --.Q-- 4' U xl y K' VW -I N' V I mg'-?'5i'Sff? ::' ifma..-Q-vm-..-. :. ,. f ga., f- , .-A-W' -Y wa- ""' ' , .l "': ' lf. ,- -'K QIF LE TEAM Grant Field Basement Houses Hidden Arena 1. Alan McKillip Z. Kalhy Magrude 3, Kevin O'Conno 4. William Rowla d S Carolyn Novak 6. Ken Morgan 7. Horace Seymou 8. Sieve Hancock 9 David Pilcher l For almost twenty years, the Georgia lech Rifle team has existed on the brink of obscurity. When your arena is the range nestled under Grant Field, it's rather difficult to gain student support. Coach Rizzi and the team captain are forced to be highly selective in choos- ing new members, as only five shooters are permitted in a match, and only the top four scores are counted. Previous experience is virtually mandatory. The 1978 season proved to be mediocre, but the promise of better times spurred the team onward. Wg wus . ' K xN .N Q .v y Q ' X fx www , ' X '75 xg ,-.bi4:-N JW 74 2 fl-X In 1 jg 4? ,X V H if Q' W, N' g -.4 7 ix -""' -'Aff' 'fx !f X A f'4X'- x , C5 Y ef , 5 J wi -fi? b1f1 1 i55JB J -7 A' f'f 'f77ljm.J,y 7- 1,5 i . Q? 1 X' A WV N ,195 LACROSSE CLUB New Coach Lends Direction In 1977, the Georgia Tech Lacrosse Club had a young offense and an expe- rienced defense. The team lost its lead- ing scorer to graduation and had to depend on newer players for scoring power. Though the defense was experi- enced, it lacked playing time together. The Lacrosse team at Tech is a mem- ber of the Southern Lacrosse League. Though it is only a club sport, the team plays a varsity schedule against schools from the South and East. Y' "' Under a new coach, lon Grover, the team posted a 5-7 record. Grover added 5 new plays and more organization to the 5 club and looks for continued improve- S ment in the future. Z l 1 1 Mike Long 13 lon Grover f E golaihrgstiansen 1: Larly Ste-veland .4 C O IUSOU -l N11 II ' 4 Blian Nutt 16 lielilgertcllmi-non 5 Ronny Nrcklas 17 Ed Broyles 6 Robert Iones 18 Donald Squires 7 ltm Hayes 19 Brian Kelley 3 ?andy Nflilas E? zlarkFPete-T h m L 1 - A 10 DC:lmiaal'1nGj5gnwoorl 23 Ishii Tleliiehlan - 1.5" 11 Lewis Karesh 25 1 B Williams 12. Dave Mackie GY 7 f 2 l H 1 " 'BME 4 1 s 1 A 5 f l I l9 2.0 . XA Q lt-P 19:4 . 1 J-1 X Ui rt.. l l l l l Sa1lors Gvercome Choppy Start Ay Ek ad EalWIk Ch pFIo e 5 loh 5 k R ph is 7 2?AdTEaiie 8 O E' 4 7 ' gc sg 3 X L53 10 D Ky X 13 it K 14 nod t Gu ll 15 ion R ii lt ll 3: Combining both intercollegiate rac- ing and recreational day sailing, Georgia Tech's Sailing Club offers an opportu- nity for any student to become involved in sailing. Through its association with the South Atlantic Intercollegiate Sail- ing Association TSAISAT, the racing team competed in a series of fall regattas against teams from College of Charles- ton, Clemson, Citadel and South Caro- lina. Not used to the sailing conditions in Charleston Bay, the team had difficul- ties early in the season. After hosting a successful regatta at Lake Lanier, Tech raised its standing to fourth in the Southern Conference. As new competi- tion began in the spring, Tech hoped to be among the final top four who will compete nationally. GEORGIA TEC I V. FOOTBALL VARSITY FOOTBALL Tech Opp. Tech Opp. South Carolina 0 South Carolina 17 Tennessee Miami iFloridal Auburn Clemson Georgia 1 Air Force Tennessee CROSS COUNTRY Auburn Duke Stone Mountain 6th of 16 Notre Dame Five mile run 16 Navy 20 Alabama Invitational Sth of 11 16 Georgia 7 Five Way Meet iGeorgia, Alabama, Auburn, Georgia Statei 2nd with 51 Azalea Open 7th of 7 Collegiate State Meet 3rd of 9 Metro Conference Championship 5th with 99 NCAA Region Meet 16th MEN'S BASKETBALL Tech Opp Georgia UNC-Wilmington Troy State Georgia State DePauw Oregon Dayton Davidson St. johns Maryland Cincinnati Southern Miss Georgia Louisville Tulane St. Louis Memphis State St. Louis Auburn Cincinnati Tulane Louisville Memphis State Florida State Florida State Cincinnati Florida State SCOREBO WOMEN'S BASKETBALL SWIMMING Tech Opp. Tech Opp. Tennessee 50 Augusta 48 Bryan 59 Emory 52 Covenant 44 South Florida 67 Georgia Baptist 31 Clemson 81 Maryville 57 Tampa 50 Armstrong State 59 Davidson 54 Tennessee Temple 61 Georgia State 52 Converse 39 Georgia 72 Piedmont 42 Kentucky 69 Armstrong State 55 Svvanee 51 Augusta 31 Tulane 82 Georgia College 81 Lamar 21 Bryan 59 Western Missouri 54 Tift 82 Rice 31 Spelman Metro Conference 3rd UNC-Asheville Furman Augusta Converse Covenant Piedmont Tulane Spelman Georgia Baptist Georgia College Tift West Georgia Tech 25 2 5 7 3 9 16 10 8 14 13 4 RD LACRGSSE Elon Michigan South Carolina Citadel Tulane LSU Tennessee Vanderbilt Atlanta Lacrosse Club Clemson Sewanee Georgia Opp. 5 21 9 10 13 13 1 2 12 6 5 5 V V! VV , Techy' Q ,Q . . .5 6415..l i . A .oeorg.ia. --so-5 .Furmgins invitational V A , ,AA, A ' ' Nf'ili:.'ii'l"1-flQSfK MQVOSTSGVED Meer ' 1 .2.'1d0f-Gy IND QRLTRACK 7 A Aubtiiin inviiaiiiisiiati. AAWA g 1 ,V ' Zriii ofi'7fl1lSfi"ii USTFF. National Championship 18th of 29' ' USTFF National Championship Two Mile Relay team picked for USTFF 1 All America .fClay, Lewis, VVade,li-lughesl KG' 'Q'':QQ'i:'f7f:f"'25:fIS3:5:"S7':?f?5, :?:f'::5':?f:5H5qf ""x4lyI7Q?7C-fl:ff.'55fWf' 'fy , "'ff'f'1" H"- 'z'sf QfQQ1q',1,:.:g4q -1, Q .-':.,.-, V 5014559 .a..v.b..'..w2-. -.-391: .:.- "Zf':1:9:'bQf'.g.s',f . " 'J ' fi' ii- .7t.,,4,..-g,,r4,v VX, 06. -1-5.-.-1+ .,,...w, , ., fr vs 554 1.-rf-P?-' . 2.4.rf:'1':f! ' 2:Z1:,ffi::3ES??Z5sf::se51- ..f,1.s-, ,,,., - 1, .- .fs wr. - -xv:-Q -.c-:-'QRMQ-:m::':f.-: N, aE1si5:1'1EiIf.sE' '13-wt .Gin-45222.-Zsrzwz-sv. 115323 V. -'dw-2'-7-'-S+ am: 451'-154 :':r!:+:::.:.:-a,--- -'-::-:f,.i.- t .5-.-'-,+,,2.:.,:ypgg., szi- 1:4Lisa'-V-2:1-2:3:1:.1z, ff bs. ,,,, - ,,,.-Q.. . wp.-.2-.-is-i.'..4 4. .,1.g.,,,z..1....s. ---- ,-M ..-,,....'1'.-54 "'.'.4.Lf'V:,."'f''f7f3?i4?Xa37c3 1935212151-Ebffilzlp ' - 1,12 .,,t.55E:5?.,-,:,.f vs,-,t .2 mia. E 3 11151-ZZ' i :xi-If IV-1: ' f f I i. .EQQ-Eifsjiigiczir '2I::".Q2:EfQ7:I:E5.'-12: V .- .:.1'2'a . 1.3-1:,f::::',sg?:-3225 Q..je:g2g'..:-,'21.Zfk 'i-'Z ":P1221i"2"' ' 1: if. .'2.::"Z-j- QQfE3,.1-itggiiigv-3 -V.2"cy: 1 rg.,-in ,.-'::y' '::,-.4,-,',.15'5g.,','.3Qtfigpq--,.5:'-Q.-v:1. 2 ee e A l e e e e e ,- .V VV N Alrb ,,:Vvl ,',',,.I F . . Middle Term-:SSQQ-. 47 4 - 1 1' A Tennessee TeC'h:'f " 41 "'. " , Miuffwiiie -coiiiggeu. T, is . 5 ' Florida' Q ,e e M A ...24' A -lnternationgilb i 5 133 A HifHtm..C0lle821. ,,'e' 19 ' A'e 2 I ' .Wnight'Statej77 30' 1 T . A Georgian.. 3 . 56 Furmuanb , 53A 1 ' Parri.s'il5landl ."7 L Ev e.Q, I AAe A A Marine ggsea- 24 X S.C. State S 15 Ashland College A 47 f Univ. of the South 51' Tennessee Tech 1 I '34 S' A is ..8 22' - -ze -20 O 0 22 V27 . 5 ,.0 it Livingston' A' in A 79' Clemson '7 fFVirginia Common Wealth' ' .0 A A Duke .W37 . ' ' f-9,-' : 12:1 y 1 1 WK ' 's fy -1' is-:::.:. -- . 1. E 1... :?. .:,-t.s1,1..i- ,.,,- I822355-i2Q.fsi:,531ggapq:gg:jijf,-,-,Ei 5 ff?ff1Y:.2Ei? 'i.f 'f?5'll5l1E.'3'.. .. T955f'5Q3i'53Qii 33512 2155 - . :.1 1 1 Za. 11. 1"s-V--.1232 ' iff ' Z- If'-'13'ffZ-5211'2551'?:5Gi.:I'2.22:3Z'2222izrjizziiiif22533512551:sgs:a5,2g..ig.- '-'- ' ':'-:,::'3:,-12255 .V .P"e2'fI"i,1'1,5..3'iniqifg,.ff:f.i-',ge.-,sQ.-'.EZ3,:,z,1,.'i:f,21-.e.g,ffg1's'1:1g.g-5g-:Qgf'31.:ge:a,1s51a2i13:3: 1' ' 1 - in .. ,, F Q , V T01 V . A - 6 7 5 6 A355 Y eo'f.l' l 'l.ol . .1 ,Q 1 1 .V-. ,Cleveland , 4V....,'. 7. .eQ .el . A Cleve'af'fisi2iSTiafeeziifiis...gif if 'Qi ' A A l... . Baldwin-waiiisce ne'+ onnl A .177 A' "l.o Northwood Institute i'ii'i" 1' .8 what T 11 - 3. .QE .". . 5 11 ' Q2 8. M9 'I 3 . 2 3 6 v",, A Q AIIHUFZQQEEQYSS'ltF?il1"f?+lljiiQgf Iintdifanamurdiue ,Z tt.. j Clekhsqb 'i 3-.QL V..i , f E -v'V T ElI'T1l'1LjilfSQ t ,e jg .lt Q tV.V. 5. -lqh 'ixt' Ba pt. Coil 13121: 1 6 3 7 7 8 7 it 0fchaci.5?.2E.9iif .-iil.1 16 Bam- . . of Chadegtdn .... .. usc-M615 West Georgia . ..x,. A .w..Q.eorgia Westifgieorgia si.-t.-.t-Weste rriiffa ro I i n a Tennessee Temple South Carolina South Carolina . ,...e.. . , Qi Q35 1. ,ti 3 2 11 222 i A' 'ts A 9 Mercer . ,,-" fiiffiiif .Georgiiaff 1'l7 A ' St. Louis Memphis State "A Louisville Auburn .A .,.. - ..... 4 neszt: .ggip r.,.:.Q::5 3,5 2 9 15 7 f x 2. i f SCOREBO RD TENNIS Tech 1 7 0 0 5 2 5 3 2 4 . 2 6 3 2 7 0 3 3 3 7 7 6 5 7 lacksonville Tampa South Florida Miami Fla. International Florida Tulane Shorter Harvard Auburn Georgia Washington and Lee Northeast Louisiana Georgia Southern West Georgia Georgia Furman South Carolina Alabama Columbia College Shorter Emory East Tennessee Abraham Baldwin Opp. 8 2 9 9 4 7 4 6 7 5 7 3 6 7 2 9 6 6 6 2 2 3 4 2 Georgia Intercollegiates - 3rd of 7 Metro Seven Tournament 4th of 7 RUGBY Tech Opp. 21 UGA Med. School 33 4 Renegades RFC 0 0 Georgia 4 3 Emory 4 6 Old White RFC 4 8 Tennessee 0 11 Vanderbilt 8 10 Ft. Bragg 16 7 UGA Med. School 11 10 High Country RFC 0 9 Birmingham RFC 6 10 Atlanta RFC 7 22 Emory 8 3 Rice 0 3 Vanderbilt 0 0 Illinois 3 Peachtree Invitational Tournament 2nd Vanderbilt C up Tournament 2nd at Nashville GYMNASTICS Tech Opp. 170.35 N.C. State 48.95 173.85 David Lipscomb 183.40 177.80 Wm. and Mary and 178.90 Houston Baptist 190.70 167.80 Ga. Southern 116.40 180.80 Memphis State 178.60 178.55 Georgia 177.90 174.1 5 Eastern Kentucky 178.90 Miami of Ohio 148.85 Peach State Invitational 4th of 5 GOLF F.S.U. Invitational 20th of 23 Furman Invitational 21st of 27 lr.-Sr. Invitational 10th of 12 Chris Schenkel Invitational 14th of 18 Governor's Cup Invitational 3rd of4 Georgia State 382, Tech 386 Metro7Tournament 3rd of6 Southern Intercollegiate 22nd of 24 Q, 17' 'I fi jj' '11 4+ dbg H., 'J -. 1 . ,.. 2 4 fu-His' 5. 11 fs? A 14 ' v V296 : f, t L-gg r - - 1 -Q Z 'zu' , . . 4 X 3 TQ 1. L, A fx 1-5 gf f ,wgy , 4f2?f'f W '. 'Ag' 12 LY: T ' , .3 yrqg. X c 1' ,. Jg,g:.: 1: api" Ni-2. .F M, 1, 1111:- 'fifiibif 1:1 M, Wf299 A-zz? , J Qu N ,f-w, G l i E - ' 'pn . x . . r. ,T 1 " ' ' ,F . ,L1 ,1 X y 'A ' 'V ' .4 ,, . f. 'f'3 .1,.'i.ifYfQ' 1 ' 1 1214:- QL . A,Q',w. gig- ,..-5:2-5R'tff1f A , ' ,T Q -1. 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A. .A .--..,yz-1 - -3. ,.,.... Q-354 ff-i f an f. gig-bgz4g2f"', ' 6:31 'liC11l.w- .1 4-' 5 WLM, grgyyp :'. ' -NL ' - 'ie I, 5' .af , ' ,, ua!-v.'Krf1LSR-2' 5' ' ' g'g:f?"3?55lgT?:" "- -. anwv 1. A 'Mar 0 ,A ,. -f 4- Y' ,, V M b V 1.4, x,5'AE"5'5i"5 ,q- , . .. f--'- . WV- 5.3, iq., ' A. '4' "0R?i5gm,p.' 14 . .zxwi a.4::5L.11Q "::, J: " 1- --iii-35f. , :'.wQ3r:s'?'f T , f-M2513-jf X j I A - Exf- RGANIZATIONS 3 Sall Hammock: Organizations - "A Needed Outlet" Many members of Georgia Tech's stu- dent population join at least one organ- ization to occupy some of their after- class hours. There is an incredible vari- ety of these groups to choose from, and more new organizations are chartered each year. Sally Hammock, Associate Programs Director of the Student Cen- ter, works with many clubs in her role as organizations advisor. She discussed the functions of organizations on Tech's campus, the variety of groups, and the changes taking place in Tech's student organizations. "I believe that organizations are there - and obviously they're successful, since there are so many of them -to fill specialized interest needs of the stu- dents. Tech students study much more than the average student and they need outlets. The outlets are becoming more and more specific only because the cur- riculum is getting harder and the stu- dents have less time to put into free time activities. This is not necessarily 'bad' or 'good,' because perhaps it is serving the needs of the students better because it is really zeroing in on these needs." "Part of my role as organizations advi- sor is to help any organization get char- tered that wants to be chartered. To be chartered, a group must turn in a letter of intent to charter that states the organization's purpose and name. You then have fourteen weeks to submit the constitution." "At most schools, your constitution has to be in and approved before you can put up posters, but at Tech we have arranged it in such a way that one per- son who is interested in starting an organization can turn in a letter of intent and that person then has the full rights of an organization for fourteen weeks. By the end of fourteen weeks, they must turn in their constitution and a list of at least fifteen members. It then goes to Student Government for approval, the Student Activities Com- mittee, also approves it, and then it is a bona fide organization." "As far as l know, every engineering discipline has got its own honorary or at least a departmental society. Some of them are very active, others are little more than a name on a resume. That is also fulfilling a purpose for the student, but nonetheless as a club it is not partic ularly active." "The faculty is very helpful in serving as advisors even though they're awfully busy. The faculty advisor plays a very vital role, but it's still got to be the stu- dents that do the major part of whatevei it is the organization is trying to do. Stu dents at Tech are very success oriente and maybe they only join one club theii entire time at Tech, but it's somethin they're really interested in and going t I do well in." "We have 140 organizations. For that's a lot. More and more organiza- tions are getting chartered, particularl I in sports areas. I think we provide a much of a variety in the way of organi zations as a school with maybe thre times the student population. l think that as far as Georgia Tech goes in term. of organizations, it's very strong and ha a lot to offer." Sally Hammock, Associat to Becky Sizemore, Marc 22 1978 l i l I l l l school the size of Georgia Tech, I thin il l l - l l Programs Directog talkin l Q - I. .A , L HQ x 3 ' ,Q , W if 'Nl J, I iw 2 a n . 4 if-MN- 55:9 X au. ,43,a":'3.5.' C .U J ST ' ' A .,.a- '+-L . 9, W f xv :X TH, 1 2 - -'Farah . ,Vx Q . Qs x .X R?" ii? 'FN . . 1. . 2' X Sh.. ' ,Q- 52-'ff A ' wt f A 751. e -X , xg, A :, 1 ., . 'B .LY ' ' ' "ff " ' 5 ' N " . ,' " '- f V I. 1 I I . . ' :lr ' ' 7 ' Q 'fha - if ,wr ,1- vi-,A M, Old Traditions and New Events Are Homecoming Setting off the Pep Rally was the tradi- tional Banner Parade ending outside the Student Center. Gathering with ban- ners, beer, and all the spirit they could muster to support the lackets, students were rewarded with cheers, skits and a dazzling display of fireworks. The Homecoming Dance was a cos- tume ball in keeping with both the theme and the Halloween date. Cos- tumes ranged from the largest bowl of Raisin Bran with several students repre- senting the raisins to a large representa- tion of the characters from the current motion picture hit STAR WARS. There were la-Was, Princess Leah, Darth Vader and of course, the young hero Luke Sky- walker. The winning costume however, was a self-wired space robot whose face lit up in an array of lights at the flick of a switch. The organizations all around campus were represented enforce with creative and ghoulish horror houses built liber- ally in nearly every available room the Student Center had to offer. " :- rf ' y , , a f "' -'52, ni- .,' ' ,fl , 1-R '?'zi'H'W"- -, 'lniyh - 'Yr -ex if. -'. 1 ' 13'-D"-f ' , rg' V 'ff-,m ' . 1 uyvff, V ' . "' . is .ff '. 1 'A vb I ' - ' il . ' ' " 'N ' ' .W it , V 5 .1 ,,, -'i api .,. '- . Q t . 5 '4 , . , . ' 1 -H+, 4-'mjf 2,14 il Y ..' M is 4 ,gm 4 .. I jg it - , 1 - , " ,., arii 0 l ff ' ' " ! ff 1 :f'3,, -' ve.. it T ,v-415-L - A .,4. K J J- A 'M .... i 5 , XJ ' 1 " .. r. X . . 'Q g V . A r Wt' ' N 1 ' it A A , lt i te -1005,-: b v it y, t . ch f .U if ui rf! l ,V ., -We-,E - f z ??ef' . ' T ,gf-L-f . 3--5 UE' . , - 'A A X ' T -in i L-I . ' 'F E352 I:-.: il gimme.. f- . - .F ' Eng A 28 is is gxa' -gy' M ,., , . F'Aa,'S"VLn.' A RTW , . 3".v' .,-9-, V4 A 4 .l y-,,+r'4:Qf"x A?" uv , RES".-No: Organizations Gffer Varied Entertainment Throughout the year, Georgia Tech students spend most of their time involved in the academic side of Tech. However, the need often arises for stu- dents to break the study routine and explore other interests. For many students this precious time is enioyably spent pursuing the arts either as a participant or an observer. The various instrumental groups, con- sisting of the Marching Band, Concert Band, and Iazz Ensemble offer students the facilities to expand their musical tal- ents. Those interested in theatrics com- bined their talents with of those involved in DramaTech to produce this year's excellent stage productions of "Wait Until Dark" and "Inherit the Wind." There are many other organizations which allow fellowship for students of a common bond. Organizations such as l-lillel and BSU unite students of the same religious beliefs, whereas other organizations such as GTAAA and China Club unite students of similar back- ground. Very popular among Tech students are those organizations on campus which contribute entertainment. Sponf sored annually by Co-Op I Club, Casino Night and George P. Burdell's Birthday Party attact a large crowd of students solely interested in having a good time. For those seeking the outeof-doors, ORC-T is an excellent resource for come panionship while enjoying canoeing, rafting, backpacking, and spelunking. .1 441 v1 if 1 sci 'N HD if Q ! YBJDW .IADCETS I f l jig 'A' Students Develop Leadership Characteristics Besides providing entertainment there are many campus organizations available for the Tech student interested in increasing job related skills. The opportunity to develop strong leader- ship characteristics provided by Student Government and the ROTC programs attract many students. While assuming the responsibility of coordinating on- campus entertainment, those involved with Student Center Programs Board acquire practical business experience. Serving both the existing Tech commu- nity and the alumni, Student Publica- tions offer the opportunity to develop and strengthen journalistic skills. For the more studious student, organ- izations such as Chess Club and SCORE provide intellectual stimulus outside the classroom. Many departmental organizations promote interaction between students and professors. As well as serving Tech students, there are other campus groups such as CoaOp Il and Circle K which administer to the needs of the surrounding Tech commu- nity. NM: w.gb3'lQ -.fbi Him ,- F ,' . 1 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA TION SGA Lobbies for the Sale of On-Campus Beer and Wine The T977-78 Georgia Tech Student Government Association saw the open- ing of a dream and the beginning of the end of several nightmares on campus. The dream vvas the opening of the Fuller E, Callaway Student Athletic Complex, while the nightmares included acquir- ing trust fund money for the Registrar's office to provide computer registration, reducing the dormitory deposit and changing the dormitory contracts, and trying to abolish "STAFF" from the pre- registration booklets. Under the leadership of Student Body President Bill Propp and Vice-President Hamilton Barksdale, several new pro- jects vvere initiated. A booklet listing information on all campus organiza- tions was published by the Student Government and furnished to the stu- dent body. The Course Critique, a joint escapade with the Technique, was re- established to bring joy to the hearts of students and trepidation to the hearts of the faculty. The Georgia Tech Lobbying Committee, led by Hamilton Barksdale, lobbied the Georgia State Legislature for passage of bills to remove ad valo- rem taxes from fraternity and sorority houses and to legalize the sale of beer and wine on the Tech campus. Bill Propp served as the student member on the Board of Regents Finance Commit- tee and pressed for reciprocity of in- state tuition. The committees of Student Govern- ment were active also. The Finance Committee, chaired by lack Dillard, allocated close to 55,700,000 of student activity fees and set aside a separate budget to purchase costly equipment for student organizations. The Commu- nity Relations Department held voter registration drives, worked with neigh- borhood planning units, and set up a local Literacy Action Program. Other committees worked on academic dar reform, book co-ops, student count cards, and dental care at the lnfir mary. i l F: -s A hi' I' A X5 . - :af- Y X - '2r.,L-.w....4,..,. -- . -.....- 1" "?, NR'-. A A' Q. 1 . E 5 1' .1. K fi GRADUATE STUDENT SENA Senate Provides Input to Institut 'NX The Graduate Senate is the student government lor graduate students at Tech. lt is composed ol students elected from each major to represent graduate students in all matters concerning wel- fare, administration, and Student Activ- ity Fee allocations. The Senate confirms all graduate student appointments to school committees and provides input to the Institute administration on virtu- ally all major decisions regarding Insti- tute policy. Its philosophy is to promote closer faculty-administration-graduate student relations and to stimulate inter- est in and appreciation of graduate study both inside and outside the administration. fi-fp A A I 1 1 I I V' -. .1 A .4 . 3 , . . A 1' 353' SE OR GIA TECH STUDENT CENTER Student Center Encourages Student Involvement 45 678 1. Roger Wehrle 2. lonathon File 3. Silvia Maristany 4. Tom Swift '. Dan Skellev l B 3 Neal Schaefer Dr. MichaeIC Bernard . Ken Byers . Dr. Robert K, Whelan The Student Center is a building for many purposes. Diversion possibilities range from bowling, billiards and foos- ball to music listening, crafts, and art exhibits. The Student Center Programs Area offers the Tech student a chance to get involved in campus activities. Some of these activities include Homecoming, Tech 200, Techwood Tutorial Project, and FASET. With the Tuesday Happen- ings, students are able to relax, listen to music and soak up the sun on the Stu- dent Center steps. The Programs Board is one of the most successful groups on campus and strives to provide needed programs for the Tech community. Among these are the always popular programs offered by the Movie Committee and ORCT. All the Student Center committees work closely with professional staff to pro- duce successful programs. The Govern- ing Board sets the general policies and the direction of the Student Center and works with the Programs Area to meet the needs of the student. 32 Q - u R.. 1.u.1.l,a1LQ,.:-, , - - 13,5 ' -sl Y - .,,'-.1-..-...- . guna-,-1' ,., , --....,, . , . M-af .. , -fr-"1 , f-. ,. ,,- - - ,LQ ' ' -- -' - ..-.K ..-A.. -- V m..Qgg-gfvrf-,, , mf-1-'-' 3---is I an-ng., xziv' -r Q ' ,.'L,':.i5u81 ' ...v J- - 1. V V ,Q Y ' Y . .4 5 ' .V -. -K ' N' N . 4 ' X, Xxy q x - I XX N Q I Q Q' 543' Y 'A f'.'xf-v.. ' Su , , wi: ,wav JY., fx FASET Rats Visit Tech FASET is the acronym for Familiariza- tions and Adaptations to Surroundings and Environs of Tech. In other words, it is Georgia Tech's Orientation Program. During the summer months, FASET is annually attended by approximately 2300 new students and 1000 parents. Behind the planning of each year's pro- gram as well as the interviewing, select- ing, and training of new leaders are twenty Tech students who comprise the Core Group. Willing to familiarize the Rats with Tech, approximately 300 group leaders guide the new students around the campus as well as the Atlanta area. A tubing trip down the Chattahoochee River often highlights FASET weekends. A Sv' X Q f "Uma 4 Z 5 5 C, 1 l 1 Elba Sosa 7 Shawn Keyser Z Trisha Turley B Alan lmm 3. Maurife Reid 9 Thomas Roos 4 I r is I0 VickiSrehenmorgan 5 Iell Purdy TT Bill lollls 6 left Bargerhull Xl 'SD 5 u S :app an is Illlllliiilg lllllll - mlllyeee.---Mllllm 3' J' 5,5 -uk r ' ' ' . g'B'f'?i'J 3 .. .Fi M Y 1 ' - I I , ,VV . IQNIQQ- +' -vi--f -Qswrwnvz--un---' ------ 7 ' "- - W' ,. 5 ., I, 3 - - .p.,.a.-..,,.c--4-a--rw' - EASE? mcmc Q :powered by lludenl Cop' ,hh 1 BLUEPRINT Yearbook Finds New Direction Change was the controlling force behind the production of the i978 Blue- print, For the first time in Georgia Tech history, the publication was edited by a woman, whose new perspective on the purpose of a yearbook and each of its sections resulted in a complete re-eval- uation of the entire book. New formats for the Student Life, Academics, Beau- ties, Creeks, and Classes sections were designed, and a new section - Dormi- tories - was added to the book. A defi- nite focus onthe people who give Georgia Tech its personality was defined for the yearbook. The staff responded to the challenge of change with an enthusiasm which resulted in what they hoped would be one of the most complete and well received Blue- prints ever. ' i 5 t p . W gms-v A iff' -.3 -L 1l2'i H- lllf T V .-an 'fm 1 'Snag 21 'QV 544 .wa-S 1 P unnnzgg 1 D A ,Blk C331 -' t I V :-UTM'-Q 5-1 N 'Eff' sr --f img f , X 'f-gfgflfil P' "" I 3? X , ,V ,...f r 1 . , X "-- 3 TOP CENTER' VVQ-nciv Plumbo, Slurlf-nl lrlv Flflll, ChLlLl'xXxIIklI'1NOI'1,STLIKTPITITIIPIITIIHT,Hldll' Y Caplan,Erlrlnr-1'n-Chrv! TOT' RIGHT larry Nax lor, Tdxfmr l"LlllllNhlT7,2 Cnmpanx Rr'prc'w'nlaInz' -XBOX fy Iwxrun lwllv, Phtlltllflfdllhk frlrlor HOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Carry English, Sports lfdi- 5 torg lames Paul, Dormilorres Editorg Barbara Webb and Ken Bonning,Orgamza1rons Stafk Becky Size- more, Orgamzatrons Ediforg Marla Dover, Classes fdrtorg Susan Sercer, Creeks Editor, NOT PIC- TURED Earl Vvulkms, Pholography Edirorg lim Nys- trom, Acadernrfs Edrlor, N . v A 329 330 For the Technique staff it was another year of all nighters on Vvednesdays and sleepy Thursdays, as this group of semi- literate engineers managed to put out a larger volume than ever. Adding extra issues in summer and fall quarters, the pundits on the Student Centers third floor put together, among other things, an eighty page freshman issue, Other things changed too. "Bullwin- kle," the Techniques answer to "Dear Abby," returned after a two year vaca- tion to Comment on everything from fraternities to sportswriter's sex lives. The staff also helped put out a second Course Critique book over spring break. Many things stayed the same as favor- ite features such as "Platter Poop" and "lDoonesbury" continued to grace the pages of "The South's Liveliest College Newspaper." Staff Wednesday night layout sessions still had their unique fla- vor of pizza, doughnuts, and beer, as editors shouted insults at one another. As always, the culmination of the staff's efforts hit the steps of the Student Center on Friday, and students were sure to pick up a copy to see what free coupons were up for grabs that week. 1 ntsnivitgur, 'lBu11wink1e" and Course Critique Return 1 'i .nv 40 ,r f" -f ,-1, ,N i I N - , , ZA. l ' Lug' ' iw, hZ,'.1g,.,- .,,, rf - V .wi . H 6 5 .JV ffll"'flf'W Jlflllaq, , AZ 1-su :'f" u-.1-pgfjf '- X 1 TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Noll Br0wn,Bus1nms Xlanagerg Lon Pringlv, Nmu fdllor, Sam Flax, Edilurg Robbie Farrell, Feaafurew Eclrror, Karl Green, Spnrla Edilor, BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Roltrg, Business Stall, Christine POVlT1L"lll, Editorial Ediforg Dan Finc- rnan, Managlng Edrmr ERA TO After Ten Years of Service, Literary Magazine Is Discontinued 55-.. ERATO, the literary magazine at Georgia Tech vvas conceived in the early 1970's ln its almost ten year exist- ence, it echoed some of the hopes, fears, and dreams of Tech students. lt strove to prove to the world that Tech students vvere not just calculator-carry- ing, equation-minded people, but that they like most people had sensitivity, compassion, and above all, a sense of humor and the ability to express them- selves honestly and clearly. In sum, the ERATO provided an outlet for Tech stu- dents to express themselves . . . freely. T978 savv the last issue of the ERATO, as the Publications Board discontinued the magazine, because it felt that the maga- zine has ceased to effectively serve the creative need for which it was intended. ABOVE: Frank Robinson, lr., Robert Hummel, Har- riet Chamberlin. l l i is I le l l l I it T i l T l F i l l I l 5 ll fl l it i l, 1 if l le ll WRHQ-FM, g 7 9u l , ""'u1"' uid mow ' wsvm 1 I i t ,,,1lxlK nl ,l . HE ' ..... T V . J f' WREK Decade of Sound by Tech Students This school year marked VVREK's tenth year of broadcasting by and for the students of Georgia Tech. Starting out as a T0 watt mono station with almost no facilities, VVREK has expanded over the last ten years, increasing its power to 40,000 watts, adding stereo, and acquiring a full com- plement of studio and broadcasting equipment. The station has made fur! ther efforts to excel in audio quality by using DBX and Dolby noise reduction systems in recording and broadcasting. Beginning its second decade of serv- ice, the station moves from its old stu- dios on the fifth floor of the EE building to the renovated WGST studios in the Coliseum Annex. Future plans called for the construction of a new 300 foot tower and antenna on the west side of campus to replace the current one. A special grant from student government enabled the purchase of a new exciter tpart of the transmitting equipmentl and additional studio equipment which was badly needed. ln addition to new equipment and facilities, significant changes have been made in VVREK's programming. New programming included several radio drama programs, live broadcast from various Atlanta clubs and concert halls, and public affairs programs. In spite of these additions, old programs have been continued and the station has continued its regular programming of diversified progressive music. is I Hornarrl Malhv IS Paul Wall:-r , Etl Barlttfr its l7au'Slt1xx.: I l It-an lanst-n lf' Strut-Guslitxa J Doug Mt Gregor 18 ltihn Nt-sto 5 Clt-nn Wheeler lil losh Baumann In Rob:-rl Blmtll 20 karen Cav 7 lark Tumblirii ll Bvllx Mt'..itlims fl Charles Smith JJ Ringgit-Raltlill 14 Ralph lxvyst-n ll lim llnlin.in I0 Roh Funn 34 Ilan- lxanill ll lane! Vhill JT lliiiinis Nl ll IJ Gerry Pitard 'vt Cinitg llaw- ll Litim-lHigl'il 7 Rrtlifw' l-l Doug Smvlhv Il Fri-il llxlmrl AIR FORCE ROTC Career Opportunities Pursued Air Force ROTC, "the selective elec' tive," provides training, special activi- ties and excellent career opportunities for men and women pursuing a com- mission in the United States Air Force. AFROTC facilities are located on the Georgia Tech campus in Lyman l-lall. it I UQ ARNOLD AIR AND ANGEL FLIGHT H 91 l Vale re M. Fenclau Kelley Roberson Lor' Tappan Amy Gardne Nancy Frudegar Dav'd Leggett Francine Lon Becky Tappan Elaine Lightsey Kevin Krigline Captain R, Lanning Douglas Durand Mark Sholly Patty White Greg Schmidt Reiko Kinoshita Steve Little Debbie Holton Thomas Palmer Larry Schneider l l Lu s Ram ez am Pate x le D ll .Allen Hrlxev Eduardo Mala et V Spence Reynolds Mrk Ta 'lor e x Ro ert Bourri .Morgan Salter Roger Rudder O9 B ur ar lavier Hopun iAlbert sry .Wallace Dillon Keith lohnson R b iM , O ef OTTISOFI .Steve Mcffaughey Frank Connery lohn Reiley The Arnold Air Society is a national professional honorary service organiza tion dedicated to supporting the Air Force AFROTC and the civilian com munity All members are AFROTC cadets vvho have shovvn the highest level of competence initiative and leadership The Cornell C Houston Squadron the unit active at Tech takes part in many protects to help the local commu nity They have supplied manpower to such projects as the Red Cross Blood Drives and the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. This year they worked vvith organiza- tions such as United Way to lend sup- port to needy families. In past years, they have done work for orphan's homes and for Muscular Dystrophy. l-lovvever, not all of their activities are work oriented. They have sponsored several parties for the AFROTC detach- Corps They also travelled to area and national conclaves this year the area meeting was held in Orlando, Florida and national in Phoenix Arizona. The Arnolds also participated in many cam- pus activities and in the Ramblin' Ratt Race The essence ot the ideals ot Angel Flight are concern and involvement. The activities crystallized by these ideals are many taceted support of Arnold Air Society AFROTC and the United States Air Force' service to Georgia Tech and the Atlanta community' participation in national conventions held in Miami, New Orleans St. Louis San Francisco and other key cities around the nation. These activities, characterized by esprit de corps, foster leadership, professional and social development, and personal grovvth. Membership in the Georgia Tech Angel Flight is open to all coeds who share these ideals of concern and Air Force Cadets and Angels Serve Communit ll rtl T T S A Wllllllllll T , ment to promote better relations in the involvement. V rf ,f ,v ga 3 , Fm.. ,.m -4-1 1 W 'T ' il s rg-ff .1Aw',.?"f if 9. ff Q3 rv- ' 4151 'Q -3- fl.. f a, i. 1 'Y' ' f ' 'gf .,,m if . .- f 'U is l 4 5. 1 W - '1 + , :'F 'WH' -me wx A-U' rg! Y I 4. V-0-nl ' 'M .F-1 , AQ ' vii ,A , 4 - . -:-gg. - -'v X, . t' 'aye pl? ' '1 1 RE' W 'MW t 1 ir, ' my ' z '?53E V,. , JL " ' H ' ". ,, -- C Vw ,fm E X., A-WX 'ff H , , A N ff, i 3' Y r V- .H .,,, if Q , Mfek' Y. ,X 'Rm 7' ' Q QW" YT Mm ,... 1 ,r. J 5, s fl? 6 ARMY ROTC Davis Institutes Changes to Upgrade Detachment Tech's Army ROTC detachment this year welcomed Lt. Colonel Wayne B. Davis from Fort Polk and the 5th Mech- anized Infantry Division. As Professor of Military Science, Davis instituted changes designed to move Army ROTC ahead, and make Tech number one nationwide. The battalion staff arranged more and better activities to make Army life at Tech more comparable to "Today's Army." The Battalion went to Fort Ben- ning for field exercises, and glimpsed Army social life at this year's Military Ball, Weekly drills concentrated on basic military skills to provide cadets a solid military background, Cadre members did not neglect the academic side of military life. Cadets were instructed in subjects from small- unit tactics to military lavv. The instruc- tors vvanted Tech cadets to be com- pletely prepared for their six weeks at SummerCamp. Army revitalized their intramural pro- gram by fielding strong teams in toot- ball, and basketball. The basketball team gave Army something to remem- ber by defeating Navy soundly. The mission of Tech Army is to pre- pare cadets to assume the duties as sec- ond lieutenants in the Army. Colonel Davis and the cadre communicated their enthusiasm for this assignment and the cadets responded. This response really gave meaning to Army's motto "Tech Army - number one!" ti 7 - S355 .4 P. ..Sc.., ? . q Y. o ,, ,N ' ff" 'o I Q 1 bg, f ' f KF O I1 54-rf' 1-Z., af 1 , Agi. -. ,fr - 3 'wizixfii ,-, , 0 U : g 5 A If E s 5 3 , 'Y , 2 - -' ' ' V5 - I ' fl H ' W. ' f 1 'b :wif 9 AA ' . YA ,. ,Q 1 ' 5,6 ., 5 4y ,A ' 2 '..' , . . . K Q. a "'-... "". S ,, I x . eo 0 -:Iv ,-K, 0 2 Q' A , A EAS Y 1 lt' 1 s . ' , - 55 . f if W xi 4 . " V- , 0 ,I 'J5fiL 4 ' ' o ' 4' 'L fw..:-53365. X . . - G39 7 A 5 V f! , Q -.4 . if 1 '. 04" , ' -rf ' ' 1-. j J 9 4 H ll Q V 1 ,f 4, ,..,A t, ., Q 'Bef ' ' " 0 Q.. 5. I I f? 3' f L, '47 PERSHING RIFLE Drill Team Brings Armed Services Togethe g. ff? 'fgiiwgq Ka-X V' , ,',.g t, - t .QL . . 8 . ...-rg' .uni 338 .IK The National Honorary Society of Pershing Rifles is alive and well at Geor- gia Tech. Even though Pershing Rifles is a drill team, it is not just Army. Pershing Rifles are open to all armed services: Army, Navy, Air Force, and Marines. Pershing Rifles gain most of their visi- bility in the fall, when they present the National Colors at home football games. Pershing Rifles is also one of the closest groups on campus. This comes from the need for cooperation and togetherness that is necessary to practice for and compete in drill meets. Because of this closeness, Pershing Rifles are also one of the friendliest groups on campus. px ...-7.y'-'- l ll 'Q I' i Q. .-nonwwm I V Y, , ,,,4..mv.v 99951 .if moon i Q. it ll ll -rs ., 3 -e l s S? ii y .ia .. ,,. Q5 , N Q is .., Nh-G ' rv-5. ,. ' - 4 A '-"' ' 'I ,?" . .35 ,g,glx.5. , "..f. 'n .I 5: ,Z-X., , ., ,,,..n yt 'Q , A . ,-. in 4 5 6 7 8 9 i Z 3 lorry Cece-lit Slove Wimlu-rly Keri Hall lelf Halnon Erlilh O'Bricn Iohn Buxton Lois Kovrnf-r Sfoll Kelly Sheldon Smith Or1enteer1ng and Rapelhng Sponsored b Arm ROTC The Ranger Company is an extracurri- cular activity sponsored by Army ROTC. Ranger Company extends the classroom by including frequent field training excursions to nearby military bases as well as to the North Georgia mountains and rivers. Activities include orienteer- ing, rapelling, patrolling, and rafting trips. Providing an outlet for all stu- dents, Ranger Company promotes prac- opment il l ' 1 Ierry O'Brien 2 Ricky Farmer 3 Keith lohnson 4 lohn Wright 5 W n H lx 6 7 lames Philpol 8 Richard Leidy 9 Thad Welch ay e oo e Katherine Magruder lerry Cetelit lesse Haydn Wallare Dill Alan Mrkill- Rithard Lew loe Green lohn Swanle Wayne- Hard lim Colle: tical training as well as leadership devel- it ' C' A 6 is T 8 1 I I I 2 , 4 A2 .f, 4' K gg .-mmm. . , ,f-.f , -, 4-, ,,. 2-. ' 'ca 4 2f' 5 ' Dsl" it .", - , S 4 , f :Z ' 1 -v 1 60 , ,Gs Ri- O in 7 'Q 455. , gffikii' ,, .331-2332: ' ' 'Y , ,,.,:1.T: I-1f',"v'?' f5f":g,f':? - . - ', 41 z,f..:.,51:,Qfff':: ' :wr-,-:wp- : . .- apifv 'figiizffif 'asf V- 1, ,V .- ' f , "f '-4-.cv wp' 4f.,:.,:Q,l4,:y.,v eg. .-- ,Q-'54-,,:' '-':2e.::fFff1:'3?2.3:Z:+.a2f5fe:'W?f?f 451: ge '- ff-,-.-nfs .-.4-cfts-t'd41fb5fg, .31 r- r4:'rg5'-V-Ei2'f-Nrhihl-ill-.-: :Vit-Q ",f":555'.,.f'j14-'M'-.-gfglfi,' 'Q:-:,g:j1-:- ' ' '-fwffff f' , 2 f . ' f f6i22L2'5: fs' '- :" if-r'1'fn9Nr5:-1721.2Ji: 2-97- ? ' ' 7 3?f2.,:.3L1f3!,2.E,Q2??' 5':3fl9-557 A ff? If ff t V 9 ., 4. ,Lv -1-iff 4,5 'I-'QT f- 1" , 1.- -,L Q 'nf ,"!.4. :.51',.'g., .Q4 ff J' "ki J-Aff K YELLOVVIACKET BAND Hard Work Reaps Benefits From the Superdome in New Orleans to the Cow College in Athens, from the Memphis Coliseum to Grant Field in Atlanta, The Georgia Tech Yellow lacket Band has often been the embodiment of student enthusiasm. Tech's band is one of the few bands in the country associated with an engineering school. Many long hours of planning, organiza- tion, and preparation go into each per- formance. While most students enjoy a much-needed rest on frosty fall morn- ings, band members are busy putting the final touches on the weekly pre- game and half-time shows. This group of volunteers may go through some agony, but the enioyment of marching, cheering, and travel, let alone the com- mon bond of music, makes it all worth- while. """ YZ , if '. -A-,, u 2 2 3 l A CONCERTBAND Band Diversifies Its Talentsg Remains Strong The afternoons in Grant Field and cold Saturday morning rehearsals came to an end as the Tech Band began its concert season. Comprised of about one hundred musicians, the Concert Band met during the winter and spring to prepare for its quarterly concert. Winter quarter the group performed at a local retirement homeg the spring quarter concert was held outdoors on campus. Besides preparing for perform- ances, the Concert Band also did exten- sive sight reading and student conduct- ing. The Pep Band and jazz Ensemble also met during winter and spring quarters. The jazz Ensemble was a recent addi- tion to the band program and its many performances this year included a joint concert with the Chorale. The Pep Band was at all of the home basketball games, as well as the Metro VII Tournament in Cincinnati, with all of the spirit and enthusiasm for which the Tech Band is known. TA U BETA SIGMA AND KAPPA KAPPA SIGMA Brothers and Sisters Work Effectively Together , -,',f V. . I .11-' -r .I ' I Ill ,Nbr he I g f' y A .. .. Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi the national band sorority and frater nity have very active chapters at Geor gia Tech. Iota of Kappa Kappa Psi and Epsilon Theta of Tau Beta Sigma are an integral part of the band, honoring out- Day Party and having an Easter egg hunt Both chapters were also very active in intramurals The highlight of the year was sending a delegation to the National Conven- tion last August at UCLA. The brothers and sisters who attended were able to 1. Cinny Foard 2. Mary Dennis 3. Cheryl Miller 4, Deborah Friedman S. Becky Lloyd 6. Deborah Fair 7. Lisa Carers B. William Wong 9. lames Llynch 10. Richard Winkles 11. Elizabeth McGhee 12. David Miller 13. Amie Hardman 1-1. Becky Tappan 15. Ellen Williams 16. lohn Nance 17. ludy Klein 18. Deborah Holton 19. Tere Volmar 20, Chris Muller 21, Foy McGaughey 22 Dan Mitchell 23 24 25 26 27 28 J-1 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 29 30 31 32 33 Charles Dobbs Lynn Stephens Mark Cotter lames Matthews Susan Prentice lames Ferguson Karen Frederick lenniler lones Fred Anderson Ernest Krausman Robert Maron Scott Keller David Shaver Steve Irby Den Durham Hershel Young Peter Schirk .Tim Gunter .Robert Watcher .Michael Thackston Dennis Kitchens standing band members and providing service to both band and school. Although they are separate organiza- tions, the two chapters work together on most of their projects. Some of their many activities during the year included having ice cream parties during FASET, selling band T-shirts, organizing home- coming activities, hosting a Valentine's take side trips to Disneyland and Uni- versal Studios. After an exhausting but fun filled week, the Tech chapters received the bid to host the National Convention in 1979. Epsilon Theta was also named as one of the top ten chap- ters inthe nation! 345 ru- Q- wh - L fw R ,.,V. N , r V r 1 1- , ,,'y..h.Q ..,, X 1 , A X ,Q hx wh W M ,A me Jil!" 1 ggi, .P S i w in i wr 'W I . -, ug!! .,. Af' 14.-...M was X I K, .A If f if 7. ',f ' . f' xwxv f 1 V Sf' my "N A 'Q M , . V I, , . . , .. , -4 ri I ,n . N , af' 10 QI' Q 1.81 Agr .J 1. , r , " Y . 'L"4 4s1,9... . 'A 4-ag 2' 12.1 Q. . w vu. ,691 ': ,.,, gui 46 AIKIDO CLUB Students Master Ancient Power of HK? Aikido is a defensive style of iiuiitsu developed in lapan hy Morihei Uye- shilba. For years Uyeshiha studied the Iapanese martial arts of fighting with open hands, sticks and swords. Being a very religious man, he softened the hard, medieval military styles for mod- ern applications where an adversary need not he seriously iniured or killed Physically, ailxido techniques consist of arm or wristlocks and momentum throws. Techniques are hased on an inner "centering" of the hody and mind, from whit h power or "Ki" can he extended. This "Kin is joined with the power of the attacker, who is thrown or pinned in a manner appropriate to the seriousness ofthe attack. To control other people, the aikidoist must first accomplish the very difficult task of controlling himself. Throws allow the student to roll harmlessly away. Since locks are applied for control rather than for breaking, there is no damage to the arms. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS lCE's Float Concrete Canoe KQTARANQT D 2- ll ,I H ll -- ll I 2 34 Q fliqm apq 11 " 505' 14 l 'Z '3 ia BL T5 U1 I7 luhn Mapp, Ir Ralph Rr-nnaxator C Mont Rusty Circlrir lim Winn Sharp Nail Huinnan lrtani Waxni' tindsktig lxt-nl Harnmrir Sain Carr Dir k Benoit Bolt kazm Sit-xr' Tuuchtiin Sir! Dans Dusty lJQmrmlllIrnn Billy Brirkhoust' Nlikc' Coombs Dt-bra Robinson Xlariannu Shriu-r Cary Xtaulrlin Ian Smith Shannon Murray Nan Horde-aux Ranrlx Durham Craig Bi-nnel R1-hi-tra Hr-nslr-x lu-lly Cringa Dr llarry Guridnii Bill: -Xthvy Trim Gambino Frank Rtiliinson, lr Rtigrfr Finn her lot-l Gall Torn Wilhite Dc-hhie Staudingr-r Chris Swenson Q The Georgia Tech Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers gives the students an early look into their professional future. Annual pro- jects, such as entries in the Ramblin' Raft Race and the Concrete Canoe Race, allow members to gain technical experi- ence while at the same time providing great fun. A variety of community pro- jects, such as the Playground Commit- tee, are combined vvith technical speak- ers, and events like the Annual Ski trip give the students a chance to gain a rounded professional attitude. This past year, the chapter received a letter of commendation from the National Organization for its program. 4 PI I , 347 wyu wlxvl BAPTIST STUDENT UNION BSU Continues Wide Range of Activities N H 2 --r u g ' t23'i56799 ,mmm 1-ww.,-i i., Hi., Vmi www? ra,-fu ,111 3i.l'1n .zu 1- I M we ,V 1.1 JMU Xltvu fm 1 Nww vw Num I1.v.xk.vn tt H lmvilx x .L wWw.,,, IM lt. llvwvmkiw. l'.Hu, mf -rvltmw llftuvm Xiilvuiqu- jf.tXvmRmM:v1-ml H1 vw- lbw M1X.4v'XXhvf- iw i41Mvwl.4x trim tummy Um'-ttNuv1-w v iY4fuu5"1l1t"' XMM Im L .im N-ufnmlmv Xt 5-Umm L, iw, Huw-ti Ixmlhl ruxutt cnw..vl,-.ximmm kilt Hmm wk ImuN1mx.4vr Xmtx frfilfvn juhu R-N' ki HH Vtmvumg Mmllmu-H R1,gfvXX.1Mfm r..ml.m.1in-1-new Lim Ovvlxxnx VJVM I .mvlvli fvwvvrmmx Him liilm xt hmmm ml,1c..fw.i I1,uvItr.-mln-rw .:'5" L ' ' .wise f 4 ' 4 ivy' k.f'f9Q-is Q t Lg.. Q , 937, .1 The C.eorgia Tech Baptist Student Union is Christian concern on campus. The BSU seeks to reach out to students on campus by providing opportunities of fellovvship, involvement, ministry, and spiritual growth. Traditionally, BSU has been one of the strongest organizations on campus and is the center of a wide range of activities. Bible study, intramural sports, music groups, Weekly program meet- ings, and community action programs offer Tech students opportunities for creative involvement. BSU highlights this year included Campus Action, a "visit" from Martin Luther, the Debbie Pritchett concert, an Atlanta Area Christmas party, an Oklahoma Mission trip, Freshman Week at BSU, 60's Nights, a marathon basketball game, Koinonia, Outreach trips, and state conventions. The Baptist Center is open to all stu- dents and is readily accessible for Chris- tian counseling, fellowship, relaxation, and many other services. Some of the available facilities are classrooms, tele- vision, a recreation room, extensive lounge areas, and a dining hall serving daily lunches. -i 'f Xa 'uv' , i xx. QI ' 349 The Georgia Tech Barbell Club, after several years of floundering, finally reorga- nized and moved closer to its goal of establishing a competitive weight lifting team for Tech. More than seventy members regularly worked out in the basement of the West Campus Commons Building. During the year, the club bought new equipment, reorganized its officer structure, adopted a design for its T-shirts and jackets, and began to participate in regional lifting contests. During the spring, the club spon- sored the annual Georgia Tech Lifting Meet. Membership is open to any Tech student interested in competitive lifting and serious body building. l Darryl Thornton ll I Frtwl Callrm ix l-J L llriytlT.1vlor I5 -J Mil-tv iinilh lh 5 Brut 1' laylrir l h Sli-xi-Curtis I8 7 BillSIr'pb 8 Mir ahvl l 9 Sergioh-rtluti 1 10 Ritl1artlCUrll'v 12 ll Crt-gory I ll Ru ky lA'unt 'vat i' BARBELL CL UE Pumping Iron at Tech Ray Smith Mllth Clint' Andy G-axtun H 4, 5 Uavt' Rvvrl ll l5 'B lg 20 Z! Zi Z D Rune Cary I3 Iohn Vvarlr- lamc-s Rithartls 5 -l B 9 lam:-s Poll 4 Robin Halt x 3 lohn Pnhner T 2 lr-rrvCaIIups L- NJ GEORGIA TECH CH ORALE' Performances Highlight Season The Georgia Tech Chorale had another exciting season. The school year's first performance was the music from the Coronation of Queen Eliza- beth. This concert, which was per- formed with members of the Grace Methodist Church Choir and members of the Atlanta Symphony, was packed with a standing room only crowd. Winter quarter began with a perform- ance in the Atlanta Lyric Opera Com- ,. uc , pany production of The Flying Dutch- man. The year continued with a com- bined pops concert of the Chorale and the newly established Tech jazz Ensem- ble, To top things off, the Chorale per- formed Bach's Mass in B Minor with members of the Atlanta Symphony. In its third year under the direction of Mr. Gregory Colson, head of the music department, the Chorale surpassed even its hightest expectations for the year. l' I ""'r' ""' w E 5 if t a l .Larnon Lockwood .Betsy Shaver .Elizabeth Croom . Nancy Frudeger .Tricia Becker . Greg Colson .Arnette Odom . Steve Werden , Kitty Monroe .lonquele lones Ralph Carter .Scott Hoenig .Bruce Patterson . lim Marks Doris Kimbrough Lara Lewis Estelle Linkous iAnn Knickmever l D nharn ane e Paula Thompson Kevin Boteler 30 36 37 38 39 40 . lohn Clark . left Purdy .Mikey Smith Tom Hughes Paul Lundquist Bob Asbury Tom Palmer , lack Dodd Terry Sanders .Dwight Hyche Mark Bruemmer . Tony Colle . Robert Prescott . leff Madill . Terry Knight lulie Armstrong . Karmen ,lulie Adkins .Suzanne Kaplan .Greg Shunig ,W W V V. V T- H Y--Y YY,-Y- A-V-M -------------- -A-1 .rl --' A CO-OPI Students Sponsor G. P. Burdell'S Birthda Part Dem e-Stokes lvl and Ent a Budd Lynn Sviisshvlm Viallkr MLGIH lvnny Byrd N1 ke Forbes I7 mug Vyilson Sandra Wilson larrx knauz-r Ianc-I lxnaue-r Willy Nlriort' Dtfnn Knowles C Ierry Sxwrsshelrri Carl NttCilI Daw Stewart kate W :od Carol lones Deo Dee Bennett Dave Cornish Marcella tu,lJv Susan Flaherty Bru'e Cummins Daxe Bresser Daw SIHIZ Nlel Harr s Boli Kipp Cary Broun Alan Burgen Re d Ca lrodale -'UTM Perkins Daw Run nski Po gh Crt-in x 19 s 70 ll nv , is I Lg i r 'J lb Billltims 7 i 'H 79 QU ss is ll I s arlton Budd 37 ldSfiV1 H-iffy 55 K4 i 3: i s 1 Bl 5 8 3, sz 9 9' 1, za ab 25 n zo 2. 22- D I6 t8 is H '5 4 6 9 ii W- 7 8 net 5 it Co-op l encouraged participation in campus activities by providing events popular with students. The club enter- tained Tech students and the commu- nity with such events as Monte Carlo Nite, a funny-money gambling event, Field Day, which featured outdoor sports, games, and food, and Geroge P. Burdell's Birthday Party, a rambunctious celebration for Tech's best known stua dent. In addition to these social events Co-op I club assisted in the FASET Pro- gram and the Red Cross Blood Drives. Membership in Co-op l is open to any co-op student who attends school ir the winter and summer quarters and has had at least one work quarter. rms rrp i Q.-J ' Q yzfkxegi . g ' ., ,,. X at CO-OP II Fourth Annual Road Rall e Attracts Record umbers I lisa Hint-s S Randy Brannon 4 5 Mitzi Powell Bob Blatk 6 Ed Arlxu 7 Rorlnrw 8 Tom Farish 9 loe Urlxi I 10 Pets-Crrlan X, Brent Rolxlt- Daxicl Briilg:-rs Rav Mohler ken Rasa he Fred Vvilson Mike LeBorgm- T4-tl Sthmidt Robert Nalnrm Miki- Spanbaut' Rick Pr-Ilus Co-op Club Section ll went through another successful year of providing fun, action, and fellowship for members as well as non-members. The fourth annual Road Rallye attracted a record number of participants, each competing for prizes and trying to avoid discover- ing America by getting lost. Aside from the Rallye, the club fielded consistently good volleyball and softball teams dur- ing members' two quarters in school. In addition, the club performs a worth- while community service project each quarter, which is followed by a banquet at the home of Dr. Rodrigue, the club's sponsor. Membership is open to any Co-op student who has completed one or more industrial quarters. CIRCLEK Members Serve Community The Georgia Tech Circle K Club is a co-ed service and fellowship organiza- tion sponsored by Kiwanis Interna- tional. During the past year the club has participated in numerous service pro- jects ranging from helping with the March of Dimes Haunted House and visiting the elderly, to helping the- Kiwanis with a Christmas food drive and attending church on Sundays as a group. Also, the club sells yearbook cov- ers each spring and sends delegates to both the district and international con- ventions. Banquets are held regularly to recap the activities of each quarter. Be daCa dll WlTh 1 Dwain Cassadv 2. Bruce Smith 3. Karl Bloomburg 4 r n u I 4 Jg 5 . omson 6 Mary Carmichael 7. Andy Roey I E 3 FLYING CLUB Reduced Training Rates ttraot Adventurous Students 2,15-5--' SHIV' ,. -. q-f.-:-.l1f..,i'- M fs.. '- ' W. . a ,..,.-,3" v:w'f55'K':Q5L5'f. Q... ac.-f 4,.,,..,,':!-,.,. .,-r.., :SPM - . -- e -- , - A 5, - ,,,.f-:9-.f,,gf,1.- , ' - - .. ., - ' ' ,,, 'r 'i1.:.1-' " " ,, I ' '2 'T ':f"?t'5"-'.Qf,' ff' -"N"-' - ' 112 .-Qu. , ' f .A1ePf'1-.fv.P:f?'Qi-,, ' - , ,.f:2.."""'Q551'P'3"v -- . , vfzrf-Iv.,.gf' HA-E f- ., V ., .T " A ,, .V . , .,,. .. ., - . ,A -., 1.7-ug. ff' ,-- -sums. - . . 4 - ,f - ' Y .,4fr,-.,...e..:'g,L.. ie- ' 'ft -g 21 Q 453' E7 , 1 .SF ,. ,C I 33 W. ld H4l,kl f H , .vff Q fgfi -.'- if .wp f tfw -riff' fc. We F sf sf' ' If Us as, 6 A b sewn ini. J fl' ,I .. ,gif W Q 4 In nl ' 'I 'K . 1 ' . r I up 5 wr Y 'tw ' - ' s ' ff-1 -- .- A f- . 'HWU f- ,445 . 1 rv -f 'X flew 452 if XXX 5 if Q 'A 1 Q .. Q., , ' 2 7 5 I 3 4 5 5 9 IO ll The Georgia Tech Flying Club is one of the most active organizations on campus. Through certified instructors, training is available lor beginners and advanced pilots at halt or less of the cost of commercial flight schools. The club was organized in T946 with a Stearman Biplaneg it novv owns three Cessna aircraft, The Flying Club is open to anyone in the Tech community vvho has a desire to fly and wishes to take advantage of its training program. I f- :-:J-S1899-'if' :L n . ' . . U L?" t rv' ff or 'V 2,4 4' . :, -v, 9 .B Q f Y 45' Tl' . , s .. ,, l Donna Soulhorlinde 2 Daxe It-nnsngs 3 Slanlord Smith -1 HenrvOxxen 5 Elisa Tounwnd 6 Frank Smith 7 AI Ekblarl Dan Ahc-rn Mary Parrisy 10 ken Gibbs I1 Chufk Lin! v 8 Q l .1 355 Q ,W 32 AFRO-AMERICAN ASSOCIATION GTAAA Sponsors Ebon Guild f . , . The Georgia Tech Afro-American Association, GTAAA, is the oldest black organization on the Georgia Tech cam- pus. With a membership of approxi- mately seventv students, GTAAA strives to provide an outlet through which Black students can express their leader- ship, their political activism, and their cultural selves. This vear, members of the CTAAA were involved in drama, dance, and music through the Ebony Guild, a cultural group sponsored by GTAAA. Members were also involved in publications, the restoration of the CTAAA house, and other academic and counseling programs. wo Shi havliantlt-rs l Rtirmlil Griggs li1Hi-miltin lulti- lirtindritlgz lirui t- Hiiuglds Paul litillm- Riiliiiil lit-llarnx l - 'tl lain:-sO'Nn-il ki-lsiv Xtiti hi-ll RcirIXN.illi.1ins Nh-rlin liiilcl Cassanilra -Xml Isaac Chainpagntr JI " Chun L tems Nm hi-llv Tmlil Xkaxlantl Haus L4 Q is Q? tigtflltt illlllm ii Q Q r W r - s s Q Q Q Q Q I with T "f' i 3' T... 1- s 99999- ' 'JJ V .."4AfAamgiA,,A" - - as : X 34 gk A FN INDIA CLUB Programs Create Awareness of Indian Culture for All Students India Club of Georgia Tech is an organization of the Indian students on campus. The Indian students make up about TZCKJ of the total international stu- dents and1'?4s of the total student enrolls ment. The activities of the club provide an opportunity for Tech Indian students to meet their counterparts at Georgia State, Emory and Atlanta Universities. Besides helping and serving the Indian students here, the India Club tries to present various aspects of their heritage to the American audience, in order to create a better understanding of Indian culture. Among these happen- ings are cultural programs, lectures on Indian philosophy, musical and dance performances by well-knovvn Indian artists, and documentary films on India. X fff NLg:t',Q, 7 c. fix Y 'iii it I' MEI 357 358 KERAMOS AND STUDENT BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN CERAMIC Family Atmosphere Predominates 1n Cer E Groups Ihe Student Branch of the American Ceramic Society and Keramos, the Ceramic Engineering Honor fraternity are both closely associated with the Ceramic Engineering Department. While membership in Keramos is by invitation only, membership in the ACS is open to all students in the depart- ment, and is highly recommended. These two organizations promote the family atmosphere which is characteris- tic of the department. 1977-78 found the Student Branch of the ACS particularly active, with picnics, dinner meetings, a Creek pastry sale, tennis, bowling, and ping-pong tour- neys, and the introduction of Ceramic Engineering T-shirts. Keramos spon- sored the Pyromaniacs softball and bas- ketball teams and organized a depart- ment-wide blood donation campaign for a little girl's heart surgery. The two groups joined forces for the planning and execution of the annual spring pic- nic. On the whole, 1977-78 was a quite exciting year for both organizations. 1 Dino Asselanis 16. Bruce Roberts Z.Rober1 Kolarik 17 Becky Sizemore 3 Lindsey Smith 18 Steve Wax 4 Nancy Lazarus 19 Torn Mackrovilch P 5 lohneBoy Hellander 20 Dr Benzel ei iacktogan 21 lim Daniel fr' v 7. chuck wiiiansan 22 sieve wmv I 21 B ,, 8 Iulie Spangenburg 23. Connie Eassell T9 ,O H IZ I5 H I7 9 Iae Do Lee 24. Bruce Files I5 '92 IB 19 10 Mark Idol 25 Wendy Plumbo 11 ru. whee Lee ze waiter Miller 3 4 12. Lee Prosser 27 Mundy Mann 6 -I 8 13 Cindy Nielson 28 lim Price I 3 5 14. Dennis Tucker 29. Orv Ogden 15. BlairCapIan 'GW cen'fll'E' scum' s HILLEL Club Gets House Georgm Tech HiHeIisan Hnegralunn ofthe Ckeater,AUanta HiHeIFederaUon andldmelNaUonmNde.HspurpoMeGto provide the jewish student with reli- gkJos,cuhuraIancisocialacnvuies Hit Ielhasxweekw Tahnud dasM5,ShabbM services and Thursday nworning bagel brunches - each wvnh an inmwesong speakerortherne. Thw yeafs pnnecm induded a prov granionthe pHghtofSovKHlewNy,and the acquminon andrenovahon ofa building, which will open in the fall of 1978. iz 15 .5 7 ,Q ,. ,1 l 2 3 4 5 Q 1 Alheflo Maniix ic h 2 loev Carson 3 Howard Rolhhlrmm -1 Ron Levinson S Ken Amr-r h Marsha Dxoskun T Moises Simkunii mu H Sherrie Hnrnlll 9 Daniel Fr-Idslmi-rg 10 Cabrlz-I Ehri-nslein Slophvn Riilhbloom Cn-1.5 kvnllh Daxiri Sign-I ls Rall Ianirl Singvrman Stuart Abrams Hi-mon lxraxlrn 'G' 'dwa- y.. PARA CI-IUTE CLUB Members Recognize Twentieth Anniversar l ,'.u fuk. 'f1'7'.- 'Q -'uw .- ,Nw .t if 360 New faces, places, and events made 1977-78 a busy year for the Georgia Tech Sport Parachute Club. After the usual winter lull, spring quarter activities included a demonstration jump on campus and the hosting of the East Coast Collegiate Parachuting Champi- onships at the club drop zone south of Atlanta. The club placed second overall, but several members went home vvith first place trophies. Club activities after the summer break included sending teams to the National Collegiate Cham- pionships in Delaud, Florida, and the Mardi Ciras meet in Covington, Louisi- ana, As usual, many students at Tech became student jumpers during 1977-78 vvith a combined total of about 900 jumps. 1978 marked the club's twentieth anniversary, and members hoped to continue offering their services to the Tech Community. 5 6 i ' je 4 7 9 3 1 MIM, Harm 5 Xtikv Dvlangt' 1 Iamm ulghwhx 4: Cars Slxortl 3 Elaine Ntarkualter it Dan , turrai. 4 Gary Sthatlur 8 larry Alxortl 19 W 18 l5 l6 la li ia ll 'l 8 9 to 6 e. 4 5 Deborah Nash 8 lim Elliott 14, Bruce Wittsthiet Mike Rice 9 Rob Parris 15. kevin Dillon Greg Nix 10 Tana Smith 1b. Debbre McGill Rick Toole 11 Gail Panart-ll 17. Mike Lopen Greg Ross 12 lan Loggins 18 Emily Ho lim Farrell 13 Chip Winter 19 Dannv Daniels Iohn Owen RAMBLIIVRECK CLUB New Tradition Is Initiated The Ramblin' Reck Club promotes school spirit and the preservation of the various traditions at Georgia Tech. This year's activities included staging pep rallies and organizing the flashcard sec- tion as well as distributing gold and white shakers at home football games. A busy homecoming week was high' lighted by the Mini 500, the Freshman Cake Race and the infamous Ramblin' Reck parade. A new Tech tradition was born last spring with the inception of the Bobby jones Award honoring the minor sport athlete of the year. A campus wide vote awarded jerry Bass of the baseball team this prestigious honor. g, vi.. ft' tx X ' XG 1 -1 KQV.. ' ': X nl? 1 E. nl!" P' we .,wa-G, t .K Q A' A A .4-.. A . U J v 4 f .. Nm., .,, ,fu Nw.. 2.4 'Z "bm- , '---.-.... M O ,'., 3,- 'E ,n . ,- S ' ww.. .1 x - 1 , , -I., -X f' N 0 4 W il N 'C ', A ". y 3, us- wk Q c-4' 4.-.F qc ', 249' O '- 1 iii 341 SCORE Energ Conscious Students Research Alternatives 1. Bob Gaar 2. Doug Danielson 3, Tom Samuelson -3. Doug Smythe 5. Perry Stephens 6. Sleve Robertson 7, Paul Kurlleez 8. Kurt Helm 9, Lynn Marlow 10, Bruce Cutler 11. Wayne Lindskog 12. Peter Decher 13, Chuck Anderson 14. Tim Gilbert 15. Carl Spressard 16. Dr. Donald Covaull The Georgia Tech SCORE Club is a chartered member of the national SCORE fStudent Competitions On Rele- vant Engineeringl organization. Every two years the SCORE Club competes in a nationwide intercollegiate competi- tion planned bythe national SCORE headquarters, Over the years, Tech's team entries have won several awards in these contests. Most recently, the SCORE Club organized the four CiITSET teams, which swept the Energy Resources Alternatives competition in the solar energy and organic divisions. Members spent the year preparing one prize-winning solar energy system on campus, as well as preparing for the next competition, entitled "Energy-Effi- cient Vehicles." 363 NA TIONAL SOCIETY UF BLA CK ENGINEERS Promoting Enthusiasm Among Black Students NSBE is a versatile and diversified organization. as a member of the soci- ety students have an opportunity to enrich themselves academically and socially through its several projects. Membership and participation in this organization gives the chance to coor- dinate beneficial activities, to enjoy many social functions, and to make new friends. The projects of the Georgia Tech Chapter have been focused on the edu- cation and advancement of black stu- dents in the field of engineering. Through the sponsorship of such pro- jects as seminars on interviewing tech- niques, career days, and plant trips, the chapter has been able to grasp and retain the enthusiasm and interests of Onan lones Rochelle Davis Dexter Rowland Byron lohns Ciail Williams Ali: e lones Michelle Smith Robert Holloway Cheryl letlerson Trymane Wix George Doyle Alvin Black Wayland Davis Frankie Sullon Donnie lellerson lohn Patterson Shandlon VVilliams Marc us "Champ" Mason 26 2 ' ae S aa 40 l 7 Zl so 5, an Q 6168 ,O 4647 k,f?QfQ 6, QD lw 25 lE 5, 44 P 5 I is is Z0 22 25 2' l 2 3 5 6 -I 8 9 IQ ll IZ' Lisbon Blaylot Michael Sanders Lut tus Williams Adrian Raines Rin ky Iohnson Lurch Combs kevin Harris Iohn Mapp Tony Pace Sterling Harris loan Peters Ralph Russaw William Moblvy Kelsie Milt hell Linda Ivey Cassandra Ambush C r Miller eo ge Rachel Moore Liz Herndon .Cheryl Hart Cheryl Galewood Cecilia Houston Dorelha Aaron Thornverna McGee Wanda Pompey ludy Broden Paula Dixon Tina Williams Isaac Champagne Denise Ford Doug Hooker Doug Alston Howard Davis Carol Espy Greg Bowman Robert Bellamy Cassandra 58 59 60 61 66 68 69 70 71 Cunningham , Luke Brundridge , Horace Allen . Chuck Lewis ,Michelle Todd Bruce Douglas .Pam Warbington .lames Partlow .Mark Baskerville .Mike Freeman Stan Stngletary Irving Fordham ,Montc a Theard . Myron Wyche ,Term leaveretle .Evangeline Brown .Steve Collier . Dee Anne Peters the black sector of the student body, G9 X , If f V I af g!',,L' f 'fin JS! ! A 7' fl, I ,! fy 'i xi - Q' "S' - -T H- F . - f .' -' , ' ' ' - - ,' 1 , f- ' T ' ' .' 5 .A '-1 4 -- " Lat, f 1 fl - ' W ' A 1 JA H1 "l ll , ---5 Y v . ' , ,fi ff .ff-ffjf .' !' -fi f T' T W, ' - ' ' -5' wx. , - 1 l A A-' I ,Y Q- ' v , , , If 5 f fm!!! f I , I !, j lg It X? 1. tw- I -V ,- , 1- fs fs -ef L, Jw., f ff ., j 1 -rf -, -- - ,- - I . ff' . X ,, , , 5- l-1 + f f 1" , I .7 I - 1 I i , 4 e- l' ' - - 6 - 364 Q - -Ei +2 SOCIETY FOR COLLEGIA TE IO URNALISTS SCI Reorganizes and Maintains High Standards C ki TH E VARSITY l? The Georgia Tech chapter of the Soci- ety for Collegiate lournalists reorgani- zed this year with the hope of maintain- ing the high standards of journalistic excellence that have always been char- acteristic of student publications. Sub- scribing tothe accepted canons of sin- cerity, accuracy, decency, and fair play, campus journalists display their talents and abilities as staff members of various student publications, and only those most motivated and responsible are invited to seek membership in this hon- orary. With the advent of budgetary restric- tions and increasing printing and serv- ice costs, the SCI more than once acted as a liaison between those publications in competition for limited funds. By helping the newspaper, yearbook, and literary magazine develop new organi- zational constitutions, the honorary kept the campus community aware of the ever-changing aspects of news reporting informational documentation and conceptual writing. In an atmos- phere of change and progress, the SCI became a major influence on both stu- dent and faculty leaders at Georgia Tech, and the campus community took notice of its efforts 365 Traditions, ew and Did, Continue Tech traditions are not limited to age old happenings whose origins have long since been forgotten. There are some traditions that go back as far as Tech's early years that continue to carry on today, but there are others whose beginnings are traceable to more recent years. Stealing the "T" off the Tech Tower is a tradition that goes back to the middle sixties. Ever since the first "T" was discovered missing, it has become a common occurrence to see the neon let- ters spelling out -ECH, when the lights are turned on at night. "T"'s have been returned and removed again as quickly as the Physical Plant managed to replace the returned letter. It is doubtful that the Tower will ever remain long undisturbed with all four neon "T" 's illuminating its four sides. The Tech ZOO, a relatively new tradition, saw its seventh annual competition during spring quarter. The first official activity of Greek Week, the go-cart race was an impressive example of student talent and ability. Built and driven completely by the participants, the machines offer an excel- lent opportunity for students to put to use their mechanical and engineering talents, some of which were hopefully learned at the hands of Tech faculty and curriculum. The Tech ZOO has gained continual sup- port from the student body and the Atlanta business community which sponsors indi- vidual entries. This year's competition was won by Hank Aviles, a member of the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity and was spon- sored by Ceorgia Steel, lnc, Director Randy Green was extremely pleased with this year's race, feeling it was the best ever held. SOCIETY OP WOMEN ENGINEERS SWE Hosts ational Student Convention The Society of Women Engineers is dedicated to publicizing the need for women engineers and encouraging young women to consider an engineer- ing education. As a non-profit, educa- tional service organization, SWE pres- ents scholarships and awards to assist women in their pursuit of engineering careers. The Georgia Tech Student Sec- tion of SWE has over eighty members and continues to attract more women. The Section again made available a resume book to interested companies. The book listed all vvomen engineering students seeking full or part time employment. The Section's major pro- ject this year was to plan and host the 1978 National SWE Student Conference held at Georgia Tech in lune. 66 1 Nlary Crax ar im J Lynn Nl I l Margaret Pali' 4 H01 kv Hr-nsliw S Laura Fi-ix h Donna Com:-r , Dr Hrili-n Cnvnga 8 lame Kizuli li Nm hella' livtlil 10 Uebbivfhrt-nlii-lrl Il Bvrkx Sizvrnort' ll Blair Caplan ll Robin Taylor I-l Marsha -Km-nilali ,i,u, STUDENT CONSTRUCTION ASSOCIATION SCA Promotes Industr Contacts 1 Prot Bob Young 2 Overton Currie 3 Prot. lim Stephenson 4. Mike Duncan 5 Duncan Charles is I 1, 12 2' Z, 5 75 B in Houghton M B b, Skip Osborn I - B M is 5 F' 1 Allan Lancaster D ll lf til Bill Burross I Z 3 4 5 6 .I B 9 9 Don D Struction 10 keith Bridgham 11 WiIlMcKnight 12 lohn Stallings 13 Grey Foster 14 Larry Wieck 15 Arnold Airharnmer lohn Burton Torn Hanna Andy McNeil Clay Hollman Steve Mafauley Tom Cobb Ed vanwinkle lim RUIIIIW Bill Bryant Pat Cukor .Str-ve Marks .Mark Cunditl Frank Norton Ierry Crilllth .Harry Haulaway The SCA consists of students in the Building Construction program. The basic purpose is to provide a meeting place forthe interaction ofthe con- struction industry andthe student, Each quarter the club sponsors speakers who have practical experience in the fields covered by the curriculum. The Associa- tion allows the student to establish out- side contacts. 7 68 tm Civie-Minded Students Charter Ujamaa, a Swahili word meaning brotherhood, is an organization founded by a group of civic-minded students, their purpose being to spread goodwill through the community and have fun doing so. Ujamaa is open to any student in good standing with a desire to effect positive changes in the community. Chartered in the spring of 1977, Ula- maa managed to quickly launch several significant projects, including a visit to shut-in children at a local hospital, ben- efit dances for the Georgia Heart Asso- ciation and the United Negro College Fund, and a free blood pressure clinic at U IAMAA ew Organization the Student Center. Ujamaa was also instrumental in setting up an orienta- tion program for entering black stu- dents to answer questions not addressed by FASET. Ujamaa members enioved getting together, in spite of the hard work, for these and other social and cultural functions. C HH Cha N h Wh I Walk P ll W Vt I Cha ag 1 t Ft WW J ami-s ans 1- 2 n tr rm 1 nm 203222 2 Assocrahon Chess Club Campus Organlzatlons At the end of fall quarter 1977 there were 132 chartered organlzatrons on the Georgia Tech campus lthough the numbellf of organizations changed throughout the year as Student Govern ment Issued and rescrnded varrous char ters, the variety of Interests served by these groups dad not dlmrnlsh What every freshman IS told during FASET rs Chl Epsllon Chl Epsllon Srgma Chmese Clutm Chlnese Fnlm Socrety Chrlshan Scnence Organrzatron u h of Iesus Christ of Latter Da . ttee for Confuclaynsm Studie Club I o op Club ll Dram Tech al Church on C mpus Q :Roundtable wshlp of Chnstlan Athletes encrng Club Flymg Circus frnlf Assoc n 5 Flying Club Ga Socrety of Professlothil Engineers Student Chapter Georgia Tech Band Georgia Tech Intramural Gouncll Ga Tech Sports Car Club Ga Tech Student Enterprises Glee Club Graduate Student Senate Hellenic Soclety Hlllel Hockey Club Indra Club lnstrtute of Electrrcal and Electronic Engrneers Tech true, "There IS some extracurricular actlvlty for everyone at Tech all he has to do rs fund rt The followmg IS a llstmg of Campus Organlzatrons as of December, 1977 lt exhrblts the wlde scope of orgamzatuons rn which a Tech student may become actively Involved Interdormrtory Councrl lnterfratermty Council tnternatronal Folk Dancers International Student Org ludo Club Kappa Kappa Psl Karate Club Keramos lacrosse Club Lron 5 Club of Georgia Tech Lutheran Students Assoc M el Arrplane Club rcycle Club Muslrm Students Assocratlon Navngators Omlcron Delta Kappa Order of Omega Panhellemc Councll Parachute Club Pershing Rrfles Co F 4 Phu Eta Srgma Phu Kappa Ph: Photo Club Pu Mu Epsrlon Pr Tau Slgma Planning Society of Georgla Tech Presbyterran Center Radao Club Ramblrn Reck Club Ranger Company Rugby Club Sallmg Club Scabbard and Blade SCORE Club Scuba jackets Slgma Gamma Tau Sigma Iota Epsrlon Sigma Pr Sigma Soccer Club Society of Automotive Eng Society of Collegvate lournahsts Society for Engrneerlng Scrence Society of Black Engineers Soclety of Physics Students Snclety of Women Engineers ,Student Center Governing Board Stufdent Construction Assoc S udents Int l Medrtatro Society TClub Tau Bela Pr Tau Beta Slgma Tech Chrrstuan I o Technique Tennis Club Three Cusron Brllrards Club Ugamaa Volleyball Club Water Polo Club WaterSlu Club Wesley Foundation World Student Fund Worldwide Drsclpleshrp Assoc WOSAT tWlve5 of Students at Techy WREK YMCA 7,9 gm AP:- I dev- Mm- ... qs- "".41"e-4 ,,,,, -cl VJ.-I ,,f .. 4- 1, gy-'ge f. r-ef-ha., 4 , Y'-I ,,. ,, ., -W , A- , 4-f - W ---...T W-a-f I-1'-L ' vs. . 3' -i "' '7' ' "'h'-np rf- -f-...M .. ' ' ..-we . A ,c " 45 ' .-1-1 'M ' - - ,.-L.. 'P' W -gm -Q., V' " ' - ,f L ., A..-.. .. ,.- ' ,gf ."""'N ,fs r I. . , ..,,, --.xv 'dvi' if an-nf :V ' "' g-ffm-nsnqaz-,vyllmp ,,,A3,4, --.Y .c Q --" ' .. ' 'T ""' h , 'Klum 1 .. .1- .1 ,...Y , ,. -i ,.,..., W- p A ..- .CL ,,.,.:-14 ' .....,.as.a- ,. ...c-w'e-f---N 369 WBIIQS! ancel After Occupancy Begins 50.00 refugtd3 'l4W"vie1i4f 3 who has gignreigma cont 'qng who is fany given quititer fo owingxwhich the student agrees to make of the ful he amount . fsee ite: who DQRMITQRIES g,..5:,4, ' .,fw,,9g1,f1' M- ,H -'1,'-.f:1. ' , v-ff?-v5f7VM.V-.Q . , --gvgyffrjw-QW-,W..,.,-.-, - V fw,,-....Q.f,.5.L1.w,:,, N .qgw H ,. q:Mw,'n , N . -' ,ANS , . i A. .f , ,H 5 . . , M? ,Z .mfs 9"Q'm1e. f-1m:vgm4 1 . Q., A- ,. -V V 1 qs,- V-W. ffm- N -'t.4:Qj?yL,, , N ,,..4,,, ,.,, ,. .. .. .HL ., V, H4 ---- -,.n.,1.u., . Y f . ,,755i!i ,mi , ,w V, -10 ' " , , 1 . , y, ' L ,,"j'-arm M ,v, ,4-5 1- nm www. 1:41 .rw , ,M :wr-EV, an , , V if .... ' .1114 1 E -Q. 1-. 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H, PM 'xref-w ' , 1 -WW -'Lwuvrrf' - , x '1"'fe8i2'r'-ww '--' ' 'u H ,wa law ' JH'-:fwrhvpg Mm-M S.. fp x 'V ' 5 Q fi 'a , He, 5, M 1::'1-7-.l.',l'-5 .-2 ' GE I . 3 . ,.,, , Y 4 ww A 4,4 X fi Q 0' . 1 ' If fr. In ,, 25.34 3 g ,g',-Qsgff2f,1'5r Q, 'fi ffa 'ig' 2.155- !'1"gQ?'f:g1fQ1 P- 'ffl - 5 I P wif- H11-' i3f5isQ,'3,'f4'fq?'f554Eg ,f:'j,,g ,wid 51.44 Q. 1f.igx'4fQsL,4j3,? s4',pn2'rY2X-'Eur -L -i?- 'sn:f:w?!1.k'5'Hs XQ?f':g-gnu-'J'1 f ' P"9'rPe- NJ "l"l3"Q 1T5if,?rf'Fi U 334,11 '91 -Pv?ff? 'ff"i5'fb"-I-QQ Y Nik" ...v-4' ',..n" 1 'HH-,,i,1f !Q,,.,L, .-7 xx N, nf' Q., ,, . -9,- 4' - ,Hr ff . .-, 5. id, v ffm, I. -Lv. 1? ,. --F X?-.:, y 'i .A .. F' . s wah U .,"' . The present Ramblin' Reck was bought in 1960. There had never before been an official Reck, but the tradition had been maintained by various frater- nities. Dean Dull, who had been search- ing for a car to be used by the students, saw the car which is now the Reck parked up on the Hill, and put a note on the windshield asking the owner if he was interested in selling the car. The car belonged to Ted I. lohnson who refin- ished cars as a hobby and had just fin- ished working on this car, a 1930 Ford Sport Coupe. After a great deal of dis- cussion, lohnson agreed to sell the car for 51000. Bobby Dodd, at the request of Dean Dull, appropriated the funds from the Athletic Association to pay for the car. The Ramblin' Reck, with its present decoration, is maintained by the Ram- blin' Reck Club, and major repairs and renovations are done when necessary by the Ford Motor Company without charge. lt still contains the original motor and is in excellent working con- dition. The Ramblin' Reck has long been a symbol of tradition at Tech. The stu- dents who care for this precious car exemplify Tech spirit and pride at its finest. i! 5 I ll -rfah ss' ., iariim Lum meeir li rx- .T 1 f , i .QA-S:X'. : A W ., ' it!"-lf!"x 1 ga, aocsusas J- .J I 4 f X 4 A N 5 r 4 F g, Q + 'i .A 1: 1'r'4"-' j,,1HP'3L,- V " 'r ffl -'YM ' sn Ain Y 5 fH.DQ2'- ,gljw K , ff 1. UQ, P ' , -S 1 I . IL: - Q In ll' v ' T' 1 :1. ' .1 Q, .. X X .- P-J M 1 'A 1 w '- ,hw ' ",V 1 .' .Y W X .cw 'hw ,MW ,, -mi' wW,,,, 4, NW if Q 2 1 .5 v, QA, ", i V ir' 'Hr' -x" V5 'fb U , ,Q - P'-ii' in f . - r W U" , i .. l hh , 1' wmv In . I f, I I In 1 l -r F? "5 Y Y I' and 3 INTERDORMI TOR Y COUNCIL IDC Lobbies Regents for New Dorm This year, in response to the lobbying efforts of the lnterclormitory Council, the Board of Regents finally agreed to consider the desperate need for a new dormitory at Georgia Tech, While not the firm commitment hoped for, this action did represent progress toward relieving the acute overcrowding that plagues residentscluringthe year. Many resident complaints were dealt with by lDC's standing and special com- mittees. A Housing Priority Committee was appointed to decide a more equita- ble method of allocating Tech's sparse supply of dorm rooms, West Campus residents finally saw action on renovat- ing the infamous "Ho Chi Minh Trail" across Burger Bowl field, as the Physical Improvements Committee secured approval and funding for the project. Closing out the year was IDC Week with its many and varied activities, end- ing with the square clance. IDC could look back on one of its most progressive years, and residents could consider their dorm activity fees xxell spent. IDC PROGRAMS BOARD Programs Board Offers Myriad of Activities Working as a separate entity from IDC, the Programs Board vvas responsi- ble for scheduling programs and activi- ties for the dorm residents. Activities including ice skating parties, a "car bash," and the highly successful Valen- tine's Day Dance filled the year. The Board's most important job came in planning the annual IDC week. Endinga most successful year, Programs Board looks forward to an even more active and productive next year. Ml 'QQ N gg: ka x x -ii-Ei npr. ., -,lu . , A ,s bf V . J lv 4, A """""'H 'X -1 -F? J 47f?""7Q 1' ejshaiig, fiug ,, A Q' -M." ' 1: -,-V.A V, c' .1 QQ' Q if , 5 V... - FE M , 1' v PLE: i-57511 1 ' "I Q. Z' - V. .Nh 4 - ,..,, Q qc-qgrq, ,g Q mi f 'PQ-3 1- 4 ,, -J. I ,L , U H g .16-. , 1 'tw Q wx, Q V., , ,, A 'ww fee G REEK VN' F bl ff Q, H I M 'WM Q. !'sV, abil' "Q lf ir., ,LVL .3 . Q 'J-5 ?.' fi '1 9522 V. ' , : EP I aa. EV Sw :L M ! :V J, . -wi "rl-.. ri w .Q C'-Jag V .1 lj' 4 1 w , 1 5, 1' .Q- .4 J." f, 11 .uf-N-,.-, ......,.m4 .-w.bx-.,-'-,.-.,q.14V:-'-v1aIifr-2fL-1- .iK4.w..-...,4,.a. -.w.,:..g. 1, 4.8Ju.N5,:.:4 Q 2 1,3 .1 V512 iz A 3 2 Vg: - mf- f5?v . v--.VV-N: , , ,, V - f I ....,.,-, f, i ,. 537' 'iiimkq .-..,.,,wf:- - X ,i- -. ' V 'L . A Q' fix-' :J 3.-.gi-Q.: , - V .V V -' 2-' 'V V'--1, '49Pvxp"a-1-,wg--...,Q4 4 , T- fp' if WS' ' V ,v 4 X rf " D Q Q . - V - A " Q "' . X 'f ,F-4 1 g V rw. . ' N- 31. - , . , gg 'gag - 1 .f L .,. XEVCZ , Y '4 -Y - . V ' "Na ' VL .-. . '-fikwu , ,. ,. -'1,- , VX. A", 'A V ,v , - . ' fs f .1 ' 4 . , :V M- h 55, . 22"-' ., 1, , ' - 2-if rv, ' Qffiryng:-.f 1315, 1 V Q ,Q . l, , " V--:-1 V .i .ff-4 V f- V. ' " - , X 43,1145 H -2QgiA5:E.Q5:2,f-3' -, V, , V ' ' + ..-.QV-45 :mfg-5 'V fu, 1 U : fav. ' K , V, 41 V.V ,- L- ' 3. l f 1 H. . , .M s. ,g,,. V , V -': , fh -L '.."1' PV .. , '14, ,-'ing'-'V----"'piQ?Nj. 'cn ' . nv .V V- , " V -. V-fc'-"2:1i,..' QQ? " - .A V. .f . M.- '- -'I ' ' ' , , , V wmv: Ag V' . "Bw, V..Q1.y?f gg. A lmi V-Q ,V ' ,L ..,, " "' CRENSHAWBARRACKS Gvererowding Plagues System This year, the Housing Office came up with something new. No longer would they refer to areas and dormito- ries, they were magically transformed into campuses and "residence halls." The change in terminology, unfortu- nately, did nothing to solve the prob- lems in the system. The massive numbers of incoming students, coupled with those already present in the dorms, strained patience to the limit. One thousand found them- selves on waiting lists and living in apartments or Crenshaw Barracks. For those who managed a space, things weren't much better. West Campus resi- dents found themselves subject to flash flooding and an arduous trek to reach class in the morning. East Campus resi- dents coped with the omnipresent roaches, with no water, no power and a wonderfully devised heating schedule that fairly guaranteed a room tempera- ture below zero just before awaking for an 8:00 class. Then there was McDaniel - or the infamous Techwood. Resi- dents there still carried a baseball bat to fend off the roaches ltheir variety comes in an indestructible modell, hoped no one stopped the drains and turned on the showers to flood the building and wondered if more fires would be set. Considering all the tribulations faced by the intrepid inhabitants, it's no won- der that the end of the year finds a feel- ing of comraderie among the residents of the different dormitories. It was one of the things that made life an interest- ing experience. BROWN Heat Drowned Happ Hour Brown Dorm - Georgia TeCh's dorm for all seasons. Summer provided inter- esting diversions as residents compen- sated forthe lack of airconditioning by enthusiastifally attending Happy Hours and the grand tubing party in August. The big thrill for the girls was finally water proofing the basement. Fall saw the arrival of the new residents, who swung into the quarter's tutoring pro- gram and their football and volleyball intramurals. Of course, the event of Fall was Homecoming, and Brown com- bined with Harris to build the winning dorm display. Winter was marked by a large staff turnover and the playoff spot gained by the basketball intramural team. Spring saw an alliance between Brown and Howell to extend party invi- tations tothe men's dorms reversing the usual methods. Existing for 54 years, Brown has returned from condemna- tion to continue providing a home for today's Tech women. CALDWELL F O UR TH FLOOR "Penthouse" Harbors Teoh's '6Most Wanted Men" c. ffl A 335- . sig? V 1 I Ai , Sf'-2 V Where did l-l.LJ.M.P. originate? Where are the wildest parties? Where are the lights always on and the doors always open? The fourth floor of Cald- well Dorm -that's where! The twenty cubicles of ill-repute that constitute CaldweIl's infamous fourth floor tbetter known as "The Pentv house"l are inhabited by Georgia Tech's "Most wanted men." However, it is said, so let it be writ- ten: The Penthouse is not without seri- ous concerns. Where else at Tech would thirty-odd men join together to form the first "Campus Escort Service?" Only at The Penthouse. N 1192'- Kvrvg . gs 411.4 N M - 'inf ,. ,N f.. . L w 1 .ixwk .I A x-li. X xg - 4. -c. 'Ill ,Th ig: 2. "3-,K 1 1 I ' i I 1 1 3 1 I 1 , I Y: 1 1 ,M -X ,x, 35 '+x -Q 'ah - Q ...-, 1 f' 463 -, l Y, --....,.ff QL :I 4 H 3 ff 4, 3 .WRT -ivxgg. , Q v , T+- ni -. - f'q. --,ag-.1 .G . w .u'N'.-- V Mi "5 sg.: -:L 1 , ,ff ,,, T . . Q. J ' .-11" . 1 f-,. M -04 i 4 . N , jf, is fa ' .1 ' ms uw.. Q. fd, ec- 9 -- -f ' U 'hx E - . 5,34 5 , .Q 1 2 ' U . - f f' 1 . 4 . V l , v '45 Q ' .gn I , f , . , U 3 I 5 i 1 I i 5 ,I J -4 'ug wr 1 'M' n WJGH H DOH s v , 1 3 9 Phe Ramblin Reck: Dne of Tech's Most CLOUDMAN -HOVJELL Renovation Dispossesses Residents The 124 residents of Cloudman Dorm this year made the move, that allowed crews to move in and renovate the 47- year-old structure. The temporarily dis- possessed students were forced to find alternate homes in the packed dorm system, but the benefits far outweighed the problems. Cloudman again fielded its strong intramural contenders, the soccer team making the finals. The spirit of Cloudman will be kept alive in its widely-scattered locations until the day when the new interiors are finally installed and "The Cloud" is restored to its rightful owners. Howell Dorm, the "home for unwed women," a well-known spa in a prime area, is located a hop from the Inter- state, a skip from the "V" and a jump from the church, Benefits and amenities include such things as accessibility to the Stinger stop and free transportation to the Hill. The beautiful Howell Beach beckons on a warm spring day and the fantastic views of Smith and Harrison provide added enioyment to the dorm. A spirit of fellowship carries everywhere and helps to prove that Howell is one of the finest resorts on the Georgia Tech campus. oardwalk eeded for Modern Lakefront Dorm One of the more elegant addresses on West Campus, Folk Dorm nestles peace- fully beside Lake Folkwell tunfortu- nately, the lake's scenic beauty can only be appreciated after a heavy rain - that's the only time it appearsl, some- where between the tennis courts and the wheelchair obstacle course. This year, the excellent counselor corps shone forth in scheduling such activi- ties as dorm council meetings at Pogo's and the Monday night Howard Cosell talkfest on ABCs "Game of the Week." Behind such motivated leadership, Folk's residents captured the dormitory prize for Homecoming celebrations and sponsored teams in all major intramural sports. FREEMAN-M ON TAG "Fremon" Throws Part at Omni Freeman-Montag kept their activities Iovv-key this year, in contrast to other dorms on campus. Fall quarter was the season for the traditional 'Steak and Beer Dinner." The Omni was the scene for another party when the dormitory attended an Atlanta Flames game. Resi- dents also benefited from a break dur- ing finals as the dorm council provided doughnuts and Coca-Cola to keep the grey matter functioning, The dorm's honor was upheld by its intramural teams in football, basketball and soccer. - . K W 1 HANSON-HOPKINS Fire Strikes Hopkins Dormitor fi F5 ,:.,." ..,,. av- ag .,::f.-2'-igfffj Qiygh Lfibvgq .xiiwii ,-5 Aifftliff 1' i'-iii ' 648:55 . ' Qiigiii 13155 .- Qisfgff .,, 1.. ' 'J My ,- , 9, . F21 'fi 1 :' "-"1-5,-:'XE Q .f'?+'z'iL ,N k ,pr , ' . 3' me-5, A Y, '-T: 7 ,J-L, nf v 'I 91 r-- ,,.,.jL,F V M'-' " r'g4."- 'TQ ."2"i-N' . .. , - L 'Eff If-"'-' . ' , 3 ,-'Irfuf 7 7-fig-. . , . ,li , R 'Y '- . . 'f 11. g . -'4 .. v- if-. "-.. N--I-for .- . P f , ,..5'Q1,, ' i' , v- ,-1-:rf-, H -,-4,9 ,W - , ,..-duff '- ,, 5 .- 'I ' ' 7' ,- f- ' - : '-, 4 " 'I N +L' 'YA uQ2.'9' " mm 48,141 Q -M.,--.:.,.a-,-:-V-f A rim.. V f .- ' A -" -v": w f"-JV-'M ,, JQ.,-9 1 .,:,, , -N .Q-J - ' .:- 41 11' A ' "' 1' mf' ' Q , 1 'X ' 4 ':-s. It-Y ' wy: ,K K 5 , wr- i i X -4-1."' . 'var-f.. -m.. - fl- fg,--'S A - 5 .Q .. K-5,8-Q3 x . V.: A A.L,,.., 5' " 4 x. ' 1 1 4- " 9 3 Q Z 1, , ,J 'wf' ,,. gg f We -, , . f... -gf, V, X ' 1 in ,w ,Q -wh flew, '-'OW ' ,,,,,........-u -.-nur' X 'vu :L-"""""' ' ,4. , 3, 4 ,FV li . 4V.' ,, . ' , . :la I ' A , if K . 4 ,f , L ff .Q ' 4' 3 I ,N Ni o,., fiiiwv' x X .......,....,,N,,, 1 Y,, ,Y ...M , L I 1 V.: "' ' wi Fifi . , w ili' ...S .. ,, 5 i. 3 'x. W I-:mf - F1350 IX A144 - , , v 0 1 N I D ' 14-4. , .,d N, 3 1 TOWERS Team Wins Soccer Championships Towers Dorm continued their pursuit of the Hnumber one" rank they claimed last year and their activity this year would definitely support a repeated claim. Active in every intramural event, Towers soccer team took top honors by bringing home the school champion- ship. The football, basketball, wrestling and bowling teams managed to place high in the standings as well. Dorm residents benefitted from the many activities planned by the dorm council and spread throughout the year. The council hosted bonfire parties, a disco party and the annual spring cook- Out. Individual residents took full advan- tage ofthe room personalization policy and indulged their latent talent for inte- rior design. Skyracks and couches filled the rooms, while last year's murals were joined by new artworks. Personal touches like these define the class in "Towers-we go class." . . ,.,- -- .,.,,.,.- -. . -. -r .-. - . V - .I -- . -- 1--' i -5- i-i "-"f" , . X, I ,.. y 4, ,. -..,,-. h 5, ...rrjwn wmv, ., ,,.,-.,:-,,.-,.,. , .n fe, .N . , , -,,, , -,, --, . A i, 1 --. N,-1,,,,,-I 5, , 4 ..., ..,- . K, -r . -- s- x - '."-A1.-y- ' --'1-- - Ab 4- A -A as--iv" I-0 M' W Abu.. 'R 1 1-: - -, 1,,,'x-lw,Av: 'rv-Q' g . ,H M ,Y I -k - .I s ..-1 .:. A, , A , I .,.,,, ,m,,,,.,,.-. Q., ,W .- V, .'-, t- .. , M, .- . ,, . . ..,,1 , ,-1 .1 'Z"':-Q,. V "'- " l "' ,4 .4 .,, A Q. - ..q-.s.-.--f-- -' -,.,-, , . ..,...a,4.- ,f '.', -' .-..,.g, ..:- :.1- f' s -X ..... ., , . 1. ,""w"' . '- Y. -f :Hr-' ' ' r ' .. 7 -'fir'--,gf -ff, I ,Af.:" wsf'.. . H- .-'eff zv ff- -1- f ifijf '- 1,5 u.,I'f'r" fi, fl ' , ' fl j, y-: Mfg-gf ,gg 174 for ' , " -. . Y . X, 'buf gf! '- ,., 2, ,. ,wffi ". v ' A?f'ii' .aff-.gnc . V -,-., y... . - : , inf' .... 11'--x ' X 13' -,J -- , "xy - :'r ., -' Wi. 5 5:4 f.:g:z ?f fm? : 'r-Wu 1-af I 1 ' ,Q V 'Ln ,.-e,'fW:' V I 'bf J 1 'A - -,'.4g:,',,q.5.- Z' 12 1- ff ' P '.., ' ,g -' 7-xr-if-4-.ffflkg "if 5 Ut. 7.55135 ', if ,Z ik, - 2 W lv, ,. , . by ,-2 ,Info - A 4 fzgfffzff, wwf'- 5 'fn f-:f'T,',.1:9l1-!g'Z1'-'- ' 'fav' 42" , 1 ,yy " 'A f -xv.: 'irq 'fvgiwifif 4:Q . A e-5.4 25' 'ing ' 'au W ' , 153,-'L .. , Un. V 'f 4fELY!., H.,,v ,.,L',m: M . .. I -.W.,-,. - ' ' 53' , if-f Ur'--2' -- -' ZR: .-rg,-,A-bpm 4 5' 1, M:-Mffp , ' f 1 ' Q V hi Wgiiii V? W 1 1 J 1. T' 1,41 ' ' I -7 ' .4 f , 'z 15. ' n iv 5' 5,3 -, 5, :Z fp A ""fffe1'f?feQ,-fd , 'V Ai' 9: M" xc , a -Bk 'b V' ., ,V , ' ' ' L ' ' ls Mn .I - " X -,V . I my, M J. . ,.,,,,...,.!.,... 4 "A ' , .. 2 , M WWW :qw , " "'f':'51j.1 3- , - -, , X WL. 2 ---4.iff'7'- . ., fp ' O - "" ' f-,V ,. 1. -we, . ' f an ' rg: A wg ' . ff'-. 4 ugvy' , 75 , . 1 ,v.,f.uf-- A 4: ' qu ,', V . ,,.,.. ' ::34:'..gf5:1,,3?jiy ' 1'?- f ,-'M' 1 ,, " M ,..f-4 ,.," 17 T 1 ,, ,,,, , ' 1 ' 'Er' , -ffff Z , 4,-:f':,-. , 1' 15551 l 4-- f' ws' , , , ,V :ffg,f - 1: 9:-if.. ,WV 15123541 . I jaw,-3:1 .f E51-f"3E?"'?'. f12 525.2153 - E1-1" ,492 J ,335 ff' '- 3. , 'g ' rfsfirfv-11gi:r.:',:1f9,2f- "-" 11.1-4 2 1? A '- ,z?E5,:,f ' 2122313 ' -L f 1, Zlfgzm - ,. X- A waz? gzfiggziz, ' ff. :ng ' ,1j"'4,:j:' ff 235-'fQ52LI" Y 1 fag, X ,1 W .. Y: i . L, L. w IM vo. , 1 roi? " a pm.: ' ' ..2:tv9'l Q1-f .4 21:55 .MW ,'.4 .7 N . I A l .i h . - .-...-.. ,. . W..-,+6',,,. . W-,......x..,,A............7.........f - feqkbgyry A ji .f X Y L e -K1 Ax Q ,Z ,ia 1, ,.- .: vm is Quarter Break Fills Dorms With Silence .QWQ 5 A, T --',- ' :Efraiin-.. With the advent of exam week, it comes time for moving a quarter's worth of accumulated junk out to the car and heading for wherever one plans to spend the break. Some are lucky and finish early, leaving behind their room- mates to stick it out- alone. The unfor- tunates forced to remain until the last day have the experience of hearing their footsteps echo down the empty halls, since their counselor is usually the only soul left with which to shoot the bull. Most residents don't mind the unreal quiet, for looming just past the trial of exams is break. Left behind in the rush to escape are the omnipresent "four walls" that patiently await the returning masses to breathe life back into "The Dorm." my - 1 ' E , V . Q , '-2, . R : ' -egg., P ' . "' .zeaig ' Um --gg. , km V' -4. -. - :fi - ,.-:J --i V ,H 1 U l.:1.:g- .MW ,, .5 wa . wk .- ff ,' 5- A - 11: ir!! Q .Ag . ., 56 . W :V H":fa" -11,5 Q ' In 'N' W- 'R ' . Q'.."ff"' IM "K fa. -m-1v1::ua .-hr' :ff " J t ,. E. ,-,,f. , ,Q A Q ESL 3 :LTZ1 .. f Ava-19:12:51 :fmpvg Jggmrvg 1-:f mifii' L :.g,g,I54gq.:Q.,,w.93gq-:fzffanr-Y 5.-5245134594-rt-s"1ezss?:em+ -znffflbf F?'.f -' Ignwxw wx ,rawmwi 'V , - ' JUS?" P, 1 . -4-.. , Z,-, 1? :: 1 121 x,f.:5"Z YQ. 15235 -Q :QL-3 yz, , , ,1-51,5 5 A 1, ' - R .'?"?m,-,,--.,: gk ' ' "7E,',f.I, , 1.1. 5, vZ?'J9yfr.N,'11-5 -fxgf-51,5 , ffl" 5 - . :Q - -f-s,g4,f1' Q2 wqggfi-555 ,. .,k . -- .nf 4-wfxu5,1,Q:,i fir- -X"'K'.5--33.1 -. , . I -ff-1'3" '-1eh"tf:E V ', fxigr-ffgjs 115 'xg f 'af -' 5:1:'zsu-vs-?iq'f,2f3,v4. 4- . ' . ' '3N::':'1E4N3:7iiRf-Qggligfa 9. we-.s f,-.-qd2x- :Le ,,- - K- L iiy :Riggs '- '11 ,..'QT-g1q3, :g.':gr 7 " 'R 135 7 1- , I V e' ' . , .,...T d-""- ',11gg'T,,.,-Q54 , ' - ' Q--www, fi'e:1eE-fgiq 1 -' 59" '- - -- :-- '.-..v -Y .: 'J we ' 15:2 i2i?if'521'f 1 - -' "'Z"'F '."1'f7'-lu ',"1.l7E.,j ', , .9f.?.w:9:Ef': , - we fs? ' f 17" , .-Z' 5 , ' - I -0:55 1, , , Q: 1 uwewaf -r,mw,fgag. ,yn .L 11:-"' 53' : . ii.-'E-if f 1 AWSN I , . 1--afgx - r 3 , vu-,,: H2 'iff-: 1- . Q nz as-'waz 1 V H4211 we 1 ' 1 1 i'4l1.! . - , ,Y "J ' ' .. J '. ,, S ,.-1..,..,,, ,.,. , ,M ay., sg . , nun.: V 'F rake'-T sfif-wi :rg-eg-,vii QP' ' iff 1. - . i-JZ-9' 4 L L.7.e,.,,,,,--:ff-:fq1s.,'g' 1' ' Q .J-M... ,.-Quai..-,.. 5 .- 'ns - ,vw L . . , . . , .J Q---f '--V--"-1 ft . . -. 4,1 --wo.f...1u,wa.fx-: QW.. ' - '5 aan. I4 gi 1 ' Nu- -' 1, . 4 , S J - 1 Q' f'. -1 1 A , a' .ah -' 1 'WY1i'::- H : ,A 4 .V V if- - -fr f i '.ff.,gg,g1 - 51 ,Q 13 ., KH! ,, E5 . s....2i..4l 'WUI'-1 - gf., , ' ' ', FX. 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' , :- s Jiibfiiiff ' ' 'waive- '. maiswvw ,5svz1?4Q?1:5E:nm 11 miie' ua 1+ wa x" '- 1 , f. -,fm ' 4.1f:f,2 ' ,A X ,Lfagir - . f -ju: L ' M5515 f' 1 211243223 2' 1' f nga- , ' 'p9s-1'1:?it,,e- 1 f in ,., , - -'nu .nv g,.,f-4 iffli, 1 - -141,14 ny' :9'f-f?"5'3l4ff l up 144' . ft-'AZ Q ff, 1' . f, - . f ., 55 f M . .gm 5 , , ,. ,Q nh .nj ., 5 , 2 , 'rf .wi , ,A , ,I ' A 3' 1 "-- George P. Burdellz Teoh's Most Famous Student A freshman at Georgia Tech is imme- diately acquainted with the many tradi- tions he is to uphold. He will learn to sing "The Ramblin' 'Reck"g he must wear his Rat Hat. He also soon learns of Tech's most famous student: George P. Burdell. George arrived at Tech September 15, 1927, from Augusta, enrolled and regis- tered for his freshman courses. On the first day of class, he added his name to the professor's gradebook by signing a roll slip. But George never returned to answer roll call. What effect did that have on his grades? None. George always turned in perfectly typed term papers and his exam grades were among the highest in the class. This mystified his professors, since he never attended class. But George did not spend his days immersed in books alone, He was as active as any other student. He was a prolific supplier of articles to campus publications fthe editor of the old Yel- low jacket claimed to receive his by car- rier pigeonl, often winning awards for them. He was a member of many hono- raries and is the only person besides Robert E. Lee to ever hold membership in three national fraternities simulta- neously. George even did his stint in World War ll - he joined the 8th Air Force and is credited with twelve bom- bing missions over Germany. George is best remembered for the legendary pranks he has pulled off. He is suspected of stealing the whistle on April Fool's Day 1935, He sends maga- zines to friends lDean Dull remembers that George sent him Playboy oncel and takes out insurance policies, but always neglects the bills. His greatest triumphs are stealing U. Gafs Bulldog Statue and managing to register for every section of every course at Tech - twice! The true story is that freshman Ed Smith was mistakenly handed two regis- tration forms back in 1927, and after completing his, decided to enroll his former headmaster at the Academy of Richmond County, a loyal U. Ga. alum- nus, George P. Butler. He got as far as George P. before nerves set in, and he substituted Burdell, the maiden name of his best friend's mother. Mr. Smith rela- tes that Tech used the honor system for tests in his day and so the professor usu- ally didn't come to class. Thus, it was easy to pick up an extra exam and fill it out for George. The boys had to be careful that only one Burdell paper was turned in and that his answers were dif- ferent enough to prevent a charge of cheating. Mr. Smith felt honored when Tech awarded George his BS in 1930, George has gone on to get his Master's in l.E. lthat's Imaginary Engineeringl. The tale of George P. Burdell would seem to be at a close now that the story is out. Or is it? George wrote a letter to the Atlanta lournalfConstitution Maga- zine thanking them for printing an arti- cle by Mr. Smith dated September 11, 1977. Tech fans can still hear him paged at football games. lt appears that George is still alive and well and living in his Techwood apartment. We'll never know for sure - you can't see George's place, he had it camouflaged. RIGHT: Various articles about George P, have been printed Photos of Ed Smith, Georges cre- ator. George even made it II1lO Augustas phone book' l P -B ni X . Z v- L. X A t- ...D V .eb L. '1 ' ...-, S- ew fd' ,-.V -- , lv it I A h 'rgrri " vim "5- ,, -l -42? -X, - N" . '.,, v 1 .g.'?'f 41- f it ,419 .a D 5 - ft Q, W 5 fi,. -N - .,T,., t. t "Xs- 'TQ R. .QQ L., fm 3 xt iz t L A r sr - l t . - t- x ig. Q Ot , in S . .ggqffzgzrzz 'T fa H t 525-l. 'S 6 ,. - YI., . a was T ,- ,- ---: ' Y, , fR'7"l 24 E jeffrey Alan Aaron Stacy jerome Aaron Richard Abadi Michael M. Abadie Suzanne Abramovitz Debra Ann Adams Dwight Wayne Adams Glenn L, Adams, ll Norman Luke Adams Robert Thomas Adams C. L. Addleton julia Marie Adkins Edwin Dale Agee juan David Aguilar Sheila Pazit Aharoni David W. Ahmad Thomas Allen Akin james Bruce Akins Maximo G. Alaniz james H. B. Albert, Ill Stephen R. Albert Donna Gail Aldridge David Lee Alexander Michael W. Alexander Stephen B. Alexander Samuel jack Alhadeff Samuel Smith Alison Charles R. Allen, Ir. Harold Dean Allen, jr. Horace Lee Allen john William Allen Lori L. Allen Lucinda j. Allen Richard Steven Allen Thomas Gale Allen Vicky Lynn Allen William Allen,jr. Aboud Allioua Charles V. Almand lmad Mohamed Alsous Stephen H. Altman Cassandra D. Ambush David Brian Amore Peter Robert Amstein Frederick Anderson Karen A. Anderson Karen F. Anderson Michael A. Anderson Phillip M. Anderson Raymond V. Anderson T. Anderson Wayne G. Anderson, jr. Keith Michael Annis Albert H. Antonides Brian E. Appolloni Edward B. Arbo, jr, Basil j. Argendeli Manuel A. Argomaniz Thomas Guy Arlotto Cynthia L, Armfield julie Ann Armstrong Iohn R. Arnall, jr. Anthony W, Arozarena Robert Miller Asbury Lisa H. Ashman Robin G. Ashmore james S. Aslinger George B. Atherton, jr. Mark E. Atherton Steven Neil Atkinson Douglas W, Attaway Thomas E. Aubrey jon Oliver Austin Leonard A. Auton, jr. james Earl Avant, jr. Kenneth Avner Michael David Axtell james C. Ayers, jr. William L, Ayres jeffery Scott Babb 7 Pushpa R. Bagadiya jeffrey Lee Baggett james Chester Bailey john T. Bailey Pamela Elaine Bailey Susan Fern Bailey Elaine Baker Franklin Craig Baker Mark Hamilton Baker Nelson Carlton Baker Elizabeth A. Baldwin Matthew Clinton Ball Nancy A. Ball Randall M. Ballard Barbara Ellen Ballas David M, Ballou Brian Paul Balmes Robert Lopez Baltar Stephen W, Bannerman David Baranek Neil j. Baranovitz joseph j. Barbeauld james Albert Barbee Brian Robert Barber Richard j. Barcori -john M. Barentine Gregory K. Barfield jeffrey M. Bargerhuff john R. Bargerhuff Timmie L. Barnes Daniel Lee Barnett Timothy Lee Barnette W, W. Barnette, jr. joseph S. Barrett Paul Everett Barrett Carlos jose Barroso Lawrence Allan Barto Perry C. Barton Matthew Bass Richard M. Bass Suzanne E. Bass jan Batchelor Timothy C. Batten Brian E. Bazemore Ronald E, Beach Walter Clinton Beach john Martin Beaird john Pressley Beal jennifer Ruth Beard Maria T. Beard Richard Wayne Beard Edmond Paul Bebeau Patricia E. Becker Terence Lee Becker Paul Edmund Begley Danny Behr Patricia Bel Byron Vencent Bell David K. Bell Michael Harold Bell Christie M. Bellah Deborah E. Bendeck William V. Benedetti Diana Lynne Bennett Keith Alan Bennett Marla C. Bennett Michael Gene Bennett Michael R. Bennett Sally Ann Benson Tsali D, Bentley Robert Hoke Benton james C. Berg Lewis james Bergmann Robert B. Bergmann Eric Carl Berkobin Hector Bermudez Ricardo Bermudez Paul C. Bernhardt jeffrey l- Bernstein Susan M. Berthelsen Undergra ' "3-A xf gl duates ijiix i ., K iii f ef. . .I ., i A s . ,Ji 6' ' y- . 'il 41.2. j A Q . Jw Leda i- '- g i l 'fi -v .as -1 X0 ci X .1- - i k ., tb -3 2 1 ef ' 6 1 L' K L fi A V Q ei-4 J: , -1' N P -3-pv,,xm xi s :X .. . , , pt sr Q--f cr. f Wx j i im . vim Q 1 '9- L :-.f" -si 11-1- '.l l 0.4135 ' x Sr. K .. 1- -. fs 'S' , 3 ,, . .X W ,v,."i.g.:x?":JAc115 I W- ., I .E I HE - .J x 'l,x , ssl 1'9- J : G A 1. . .xg I 3 X i f ltr f , H -1 c"7 '33 ' 5' Y"P,...-' . C., la -Tim -ii ""' 6-. - 'li W T' i v . '. L ,' .. ..' -" L . Paul R. Beshears William Betsill Iames M. Bianco Bill Dean Billard Robert C. Bills, lr. Peter lon Biltoft Benson Lee Binggeli Tracey L. Bird Iames A. Bishop, lll Richard D. Bishop Donamarie Bizon Mary layne Bizub Ann Elizabeth Black Bill Richard Black David Andrew Black Donald Ray Black limmy Chancy Black Robert Arthur Black Anna L. Blackberry Thomas Neal Blake lames R. Bland, Ill Lee S. Blankenstein Richard Lee Blanton Charles R. Blaylock Lisbon C. Blaylock Thomas A. Blickhahn Karl R, Bloomberg leffery lay Blum Michael Leon Blyler Michael C. Boatright Paul Neil Bodenstein Steven Karl Boecler Karin L, Boettcher Paul lames Boggs Charles E. Bolian, ll David William Bolt Richard S. Bolton Thomas Taylor Bomar Cynthia G. Bone Wayne D. Boor Benjamin M. Booth Kevin M. Booth Nanette E. Bordeaux Dondra Gale Borders Michael E. Borders Etna Marie Bordon Mary F. Bordonaro David Michael Bork lames Ray Bouchillon Boujemaa Boukari Steven F. Boulanger Robert S. Bourne, III Charles R. Bourquin Bicknel E. Bowden, III Bruce W. Bowen lames Shelby Bowen Philip W. Bowen Tamira lo Bowen Michael L. Bowie Stacie A. Bowman Ker Boyce Carol P. Boyd lack Monroe Boyd, lr. Raymond R. Boyd, lr. Clinton A. Boye Brian E. Boyer Glenn Gerard Boylan Philip R. Boylan Richard W. Bradberry Thomas C. Bradberry Mark Stuart Bradley james Lee Brady, ll Steve Brady Carolyn D. Bramblett W. A. Bramlett, lr. Herbert R. Brannen Larry P. Branum David R. Braswell Timothy L. Brawner Timothy B. Brazell David Wm. Breaden David H. Bridgers David Bruce Bridges Russell B. Bridgham Timothy Lee Briley Douglas E. Briscoe Timothy R. Britt Mark Platt Broadwell cf' P .arf .fi 'fi 'fx C5- '.if1"'i if XA W1 E-I, Mgt ,X ,gf gl gg' .- ' 'iff f ' E Q f r .BA f N , 5 f .. tx tx' -64x x l 4 Undergraduates -Ri'..A.Q . A., x F ' fe . -vs. , Ai r Q ,4- v 7 . . A, X 'N N xx XX .Yi if X xx 5. :t-,E Q. tint I ' I 1 'X , A M X X Q ,.., .:...,.:A... -.IQ NS: . .4-1-:f H-1-:5:.i.,: X K 'E g :. ,-K. .H : i 1 - S4 . i ,Q 4 ' is K . ,N :cw In Q ef i- 9 t ' X 9 , , XF' Xt, Eg: sail., E V. -435533. N Q., , ' Q .fb , 1 if - Zi- . M " . 1.5 .. 'K ' . ,. ' if ' , 5 EW . 3 'Z' T -0 N In lg .,., Q Q l XA 43 NAT, i s .. . te , 'Iii' 1 A .- t i, s X , ' BJ k i was-' -1 it . tg.:-1,1 - -x' 'N-:-:-q FI' W , 1 ax. -iw? .c r-f , ' 4 73- ,. r I fe Sm b Y Q . . . .Q tt . X-. . i , 7.4 Q fa' X 'Y . 4:4-fl A Egg, lg N -L. J .1 -4. ,,..,,, : ,,,,,, .. -" f. -i - -5 R 6 X- ' 33,- .1 ,. i N ar . f X i x -1- .6 . -I-I-.-.Q k Y' I x -. T' T A 2 , YS: -:- i' LX E. Q Q A if I' sv A .S . . are . ifaff L- , " ,S E 1:-MH ik - lf' x ' i ... . , 5 . J 5 at 'ix A ati X A -. ' f ' T" "" 4 4 H ' ig, N A i i x ' X' . . ffl. - 'S' . ! 1' Q I jg ' ' ' 1 -"lf K- f fi ,. I M Q -c -. .-5.-.i-a,.,:"i --C' s:..:f "" ' N fr--K' ' Q' wilt' ' Ml Begg. Y? 'f:g1Q.. :gif . , X.. fl :' 12? . 'rgligg .: - ' ' iw ,- .2 aa ' ,-- W i ,.. g- -' . 4 - if Q -r fl. A "V ,' - A I i gf ' . t. 5 ill' 1 '-ff1::'f:ef: A A ie , . . 1 .3. " tt ii?" " A ' " -5.:1:v i v, -:-::1:i,x'E 55253: i ii. he tee. 'i"ff-' .V . 'K 1 ', , .- . - - 1 -,L 'K 25.3. :L i A r I j 4.1 t 14? f i 52 .W fs, .. J, a A - . A ' .. , W, . C. ar- V, ilk, V Y i Q Q, t " YT X. 5 judy Marie Broden Robert A, Brodowski William Dean Brook Edwin Glenn Brooks Kevin Eugene Brooks Michael David Brooks Phillip A, Brooks Christopher E. Broome Alan Mercer Brown Alexander Y. Brown Barry joseph Brown Deborah S. Brown Gary Michael Brown George Edwin Brown Horace Lusby Brown james Brown jeffrey Robert Brown loe Mark Brown Margaret A. Brown Michael H. Brown Reynolds Brown Richard A. Brown Richard T. Brown Robin Rae Brown Stephen M. Brown Wesley R. Brown, jr. Robert T. Brumbeloe Donald Mark Brundage Catherine I. Bruner Richard A. Bruner Robert D. Bruner Ottis G. Bruschke Gary Stoddard Brush Robbie lean Bryant Richard W. Bryden Michael W. Bubar Roger D. Buch Wm. Calmese Buck, jr. Mark Andrew Buckner Gregory P. Budig David Buffalo Iohn Harvey Bujold Suravut Bulakul Kenneth Glen Bullard james B. Bullock Diane M. Burchanowski Virgil L. Burchfield Thomas Burdette Pamela jeanne Burel Alan Ray Burgess Barbara A. Burgess David Harry Burgess David L. Burgess Andrew I. Burke Michael E. Burke Robert D. Burks Peter M. Burrus William G. Buschman William W. Bussey, jr. Kathryn L. Bustle L. E. Bustle, Ill Elizabeth Ann Byrd Rebecca Byrd William R. Byrd Robert Randall Byrorn Isa C. Caballero james Kelly Caldwell Fernando X. Calero Charles W. Callender jonathan M. Cameron William Cameron Paul Francis Cammett Alfred joe Camp Cheryl june Camp james Daniel Camp Anthony E. Campbell Mark Lee Campbell Rex A. Campbell Michael Campigotto Crisanto E. Campos Shawn C. Canning Valerie Cannon Marcelo M. Cantera Susan D. Canzanelli Raymond Capriolo lohn Gus Caras leffrey A. Cardell Stanley N. Carden, lr. Antonio M. Cardona Rene Cardona Todd R. Cargill Edwin C. Carlsen Paul Carlson Paul Carlson lody Lewisa Carlyle lames William Carman Michelle Carmolingo Patrick A. Carmolingo Michael R. Carnevale Pamela D. Carpenter Susan E. Carpenter Billy W. Carr William S. Carr, lr. Mayo Carrington, Ill David Carrizales Gloria L. Carroll Laura Lucy Carson Sara Lynn Carswell limmie Levett Carter Thomas I. Carter Wade E, Carter William C. Carter Glenn E. Cartledge Victor C. Case, Ir. Bernadette K. Casey limmy Paul Cash Dwain Ronald Cassady Daniel L. Castagno Fernando Castillo Edny B. Castineira lames T. Castleberry Richard H. Castro Reid Castrodale lames M. Cathcart Patricia L. Caudell Cheryl K. Caviness Mark Edward Cawthon David Rawles Cayll Youssef Chacal Pamela M. Chafin lohn D. Chakiris Harriet I. Chamberlin Charles H. Chambers Richard D. Chambers Robert K. Chambless Lila Ann Chammoun Isaac Champagne, Ir. Kevin Lee Champion Dean Alan Chancey Carol A. Chandler Michael C. Chandler Hay Wun Chang Albert A. Chapar Charles H. Chapman Lisa Lea Chapman Michael D. Chapman Molly Lane Chapman William C. Chapman lr. Cheryl L. Chastain William W. Chastain Marshall E. Cheek Pryor David Chesney john C. Chesnutt, lr. Garland F. Chick Daniel M. Chilton Lesley Anne Christ Ed R. Christensen loyce C. Christman Roy W, Chu Undergraduates . X .. f f '7:' : 3'f3 "' ' .4 ' it 3 292552 "1 if . Q rm - -- al' . f- i i K ff? 1 ' 4 ' 1, 2' T ' Al 1 'A In " -,ii -Q ' .V 1 V Y .i 1 as ,E i ,V v 'i K S Wy.- and. 9,5 RN ...W . ..... ....,.-...... . .... . li llh., f...1' "'-' ' 1 " . h r.-,:. . ' "iff " 7' '1 ...:5.eiEi"" , V A ' +9 f ' li'. - - - ' "--- l. ' V, ,rs 'Q-g i '- Q, .V ' ' ff . , - 'N -1 1- fi' .rv " -4 v- 'Af 'Ei . fc' J- ' A f - 2 X HA fn up it a gggg gggg . ,ggi gg." ' , it 'ygiu 'K tigfvsffii Y -Pla 1 rj.. ' ' ' ' 'H lb: N - :L il i ' ' QL' ' I np T7 12:51 ,Q 7. 11" U W , . i ' ,gg P ,, I Nj' lj t ' A K- it-N Ii . . , i A T g 159 ta I gy - .. , it g 14 A .. W ' A V V -'-. ill ....,.... ' All ll' . ., ' 1 fill. gi t . -- I " ' ' ' 'ii-if fx, N x' "VJ X . '13 si -"fill ...Q E5E?3'i'i':' 9 'N 0 Qffffff' 'iii A . " ' i ,. 1 A A J . .I J Q- ,Hy,,- .al C aaa it ' ' , 'f ' ..,.i M '23 F W , .. 1 ., . . J- 511 1- - 1 A -1-, ff 5 3,-nf ,MN , 'V ff 1 .. 5 A cy. A h ai... -E Q A C C-0 -ii-P-., 's3g.5: .,-,. ,ggzlf-11.2, -k his srr-. g5g:grf'.gf. ' Aff" ' ii' was ...., .5-ii " ,T ,T I , - A W --l an 5 ' gl. 4 W X ill Ai KCI '13 ' ff 5 T -A -- i . iclff 121 X . -:.1j-44-" , Y.x- ' I g.:4.g,.?: A if 1, Y? -.--. :W :za-'M -E V g . Q ,,. Q . ' k . .5 ,. f t 1' G fl, , - x - QI", W 1 Y as N .I 1 .,.. J i s . , A A illl U H 1. 9-1.-Yf-w5sff-lf---.-- 'N ' " X , .,.. V - . l' . 6 IQ.: , -" "2 it Saga. '. N , 4 A' 1- ' l g KSN z, dd? A Ll t . 1- ...,,. . ts W- , ,,..- -v- Y N gb v if In -, ni ,.. If .W .L ff gg, i , .gg F., i, is 1' -P ,QA V X , -W A ., 'f' ' i . y , N vw . L in :Y ' ., . ,,.. T- ' i 'X Q' ,. i' L. AA A A --'L fs-A ,. X A i' l I i .- .J : ,. : - - nv-. - N , W- ,, 4114 P1 pl :A xx"'1 Harry A. Cikanek, Ill R. R. Cinquegrana Anne Marie Ciprari luan l. Claramunt Mark William Clarey Caroline Ruth Clark Charlie W. Clark George Edwards Clark Laurie E. Clark Ioseph M. Clarkson james S. Clary Timothy C. Clausner luanita K. Clavijo Laurie Alice Clay Iames joel Clayton Shiela Clayton Harold W. Clemmon, lr Larry Cleveland Thomas W. Cleveland Daniel B. Clifford Steven W. Cline Sharon R. Clutteur Wm. Paul Clyatt Clifford Alan Coats janet Lynn Coats Douglas Cochran Charles R. Cofer Diana Marie Coffee Ula Anne Coffey Neal Cohen Richard P. Colaianni Peter Vincent Colan lean Lee Cole Robert Glenn Cole Kelly Ruth Coleman Laura K. Coleman Michael A. Coleman Daniel Colestock David Randall Coley Robert Glenn Collier Wesley E. Collier, lr. Donna P. Collins Frederick l. Collins kenneth R. Collins Robert Lee Collins Robert T. Collins Edward Glenn Conder loseph A. Connor, lr Larry W. Connor William G. Connors Clifton Blake Conti lames Clifford Cook lames T. Cook, lr. lohn C. Cook Michael Charles Cook Theodore Wm. Cook, lll Robert T, Cooksey Susan Louise Coons Aaron E. Cooper Marion L Cooper, ll Gregory S. Copeland Mona Carol Copeland Charles D Corbin lackie Carl Corbin Mark Alan Corbin George V. Corbitt David W. Cornelison Steven W. Cornelius Richardo lose Coronel Edgar M. Corson, Ill Michael R Cosentino Richard O. Cosgrove Patricia L. Coulson Terrell L. Countryman Cynthia Leigh Cox Daniel Stuart Cox Henry Grady Cox Phoebe Anne Cox Danny Hammond Craft Lois luanita Craft Charles E. Crane Iohn Rutland Crane Mark Crawford Gregory R. Crawley lohn Roger Cray Brian Lee Creekbaum AndrewE Cripps Elizabeth Nell Croom Matthew D. Crossfield Robert G. Crouch Samuel lx. Crovatt Mark L. Crowell Robert Crupie Eric D, Culbreth Michael H. Culver leftery Carl Culwell Iohn L Cummings, Ill Bruce M. Cummins Timothy Lee Cummins Cassandra Cunningham W. L. Cunningham Donald Ray Curry, lr. Christopher A. Curtin Katherine M. Custred Richard D Dabalsa Roberta Babalsa Carey Thomas Dale Dean loseph Daley Wayne Dwight Daley Betty B. Dalton Ronald E. Dalton loseph Arthur Damon Carolyn Ruth Daniel Henry Agustin Daniel Iames Scott Daniel Iames L. Daniels Christopher W. Dantos Daniel H. Darden Robert B. Darling George B. Darnell W ' A t , - 1 'f'- ,sir - 31253 if V 'I A ' 2 ' ' ' qv. A -jf .i C l l 'Orig M 1.5 1 ' 1 l. r" fx' l .' A I I' f. .lt ill' 5 A I S ' , R Q, R -sei "'A H '93 ll "fr: lziffff A A if -.5151 fq :-- w-S .. 3 iq F . ...... . --f. " 2' 'o 2 T T X X S., ' -N Q:,' 5 , ' x h I 1 A J? V X x Q 'Q t A Q T B G A s. . N. 0 ' K, , . "4 N f A 2- if I XE 1 ...ff ' "..f' , 0 ai lvl 9 . . ' nl At A 5 A ik :lx A. . . ti . f.. ' X- -vi' A" r , 'Q 4' i ' L .v .2 " 31 s -f . i ' x A I ,, , A af' 'J 1 f X "" :FEQT -f..L.--g45'f"5:l"Ri-R'T' i' 'ST5Ti 3553 v fe., A A- 1, E: ,, N, . V Q ,f .' Q fr A we Q? 15 Y .,,. so ........... . 'H -f .we .- f -: I Q t-..f i A AW' c 0 3 ..,,AN-f' . fa i -lfe FLG ' . lf ,V gif . 'Q-M .-,,. ol A fs.. pimp " -ff-gs. , ,- W . ,. 1 W e ' . I 1 rf' , . XA, , X , sa N. gba 1 L -3. .f T ' A NA M 5 in :L 3 ,A 1 , liars- E! . ..i I l Undergraduates "eg ja 15' , f ...M H i U AFA- QA 5 V7 R E-55355 Q l , x , f t va X 1 1 ff it , Us 3 R ' QP? 1 ,.. . .. -,J .. V W G ' F .,. 1 .A., . ..,. , . Q ,,... X I : 5 Xl K Y ' '. . Q. 'r ,., . .JA VA l y . 0. TAT' W it i E' -LVD .. .sa-' f fs' n . Q5 R FH ' -- X Q Qs . . it WW'-A V ' if ' ' N' 45 Q . ,,.V 11,4 af"-it P. l F TJ I P- 'I Q' . 1' 2 K ., ltr- l' , in. 5- C2 l A 1- ' ,, fx ,Q 4. . . . fr if . Q 'iii' sift, lohn Steven Darwin Sandra L. Dasinger Michael B. Dassel Donald I. Daugherty Ioseph E. Davidson lulie L. Davidson Claire B. Davies Alvin Dewayne Davis Barbara Y. Davis David Elmer Davis Howard E. A. Davis james Truman Davis jefferson S. Davis losephine B. Davis Leo A. Dax is Monty R. Davis Robert A, Dax is, Ill Robert V Davis Rorhelle D. Davis Wayland Davis Wayne Burel Davis Wayne Marvin Davis Ralph Leroy Day Susan Ellen Deal Maryf Deaton Christopher Dec arlo Peter Hermann Dec her David C. Deconti Bruce Randal Dees Michael Roy Detatla Eugene B Degan Rosanne T. Degiac omo George P. Degolian Michael lx Degolian David W. Deiters lohn Edward Dekker Luis E. Delarosa Bradley D Delay lohn Delianides Amy B, Delozier AO Eg'1':':--":'.-g:'---- "::"r1m.:.h,:,,"",: ni-l.sx':uu"""C"ll1ux-: rrP,,.::v',,""""l' bi in -.4 3.91133- "Jx:'K'.x"'f,.,.' "' P561 '-2-",'i-E'-,...-"Lf-:G ':'f,.:.-' "" - "flu:-I ::.--'--- "Y,-D "U,-t d GMD "S- VT 115'---" pp" ' 7 nh' ,9xf, N" 'uv- "':x-xv' 'oi' xo up- mx saw- -'1'- 32 SPG J .pf vx,an-:,xv' 99 iw 'If'5'-'.S"x .:J'f':x'.fA'S KVI if fl' 5"".af.'fvf,'5x 'M'- 54.40 BF' Egglqygl'-'nlf9gU. x:x.g--4'g,':1"a'.':1", "UQ-'Egg jig zlhfalzilldgn-,-3 "'m'lv'--nl :-"f'.,.'Ixx.-""""""-2L"xI"- xI!'lgv',::'-"milf" ma- n-l"'gr4,x ..:v:::-5-,J-... :::-,,..---...--"": gal' "'lhf.u'-4, dill Q vl'wn .vxx.nx-x-'ha ' uh ll 1 ?:"' ul hang audi SX Xa, xxx' wh-kjx xx-SEQ ',5Ll,'52'3'lgmE1 X Qs- Q, cf' Qxxg' 'Cx Q QQm gif x 0 to 5 29 'fp' 9' xv a 99, af .nv ,, v':,dx:,xx1' J' lu.--I ax-1 J ,4 f' f pci' in ffl' vpn-' Y b'?.I'2'?"f""" ' '-'2",.-'-'-I.-a" '- Ma 33 V Q' ,uf w xr Q V A43 ,4, ,, A I Wx .,w. f 6- A fgxpxr' vi 4' 'N if-,w,'g,?,,WxQ,x Qgxvx ,313 QR Y " ' 1 f -ff-pm' if gba? QR: H? mv K I -,gi , KXZXK bfi2'ki4,?2wwL,::s A 4' 'fix Q:x,Q W +P ag, ax. 'ws 3. fiwmwwf Q, Q , gs x- qw f Q, Sax: 'xg X ,icy 325, xt2.G.4qf,5-.f,iT'-f?,Q:?n4 at ' 'W 4 ' 'Q' 2.1510 AQ ff " " 4""e"."M'wQC ' f ' Q' 'Z' ' 'X gb' 4",s"xxo '1'Q-WW "c"x"Sg:'4t1Qf'nfq'f:x 'iv' lik Af- Q9 firm 'L 'vw axzfzxx- Hx . Qs QA'f'K6, 9f,4,4u?k liar 'mf' SiPl'S Q, ,,f.i'fQ?',?Q sgk +x'.f.h ,5,'x2"'j+.C ef' .239 4+ 4jx"QZqgbf'm ' c'k"xf cvs eo, fi P nv Y' X ATM,-H , 1-,,, .,,,.,,,,u,4 .x,,,d,, ,M xy, C,-,xfxxwxxxvxxxf wx- mmm- rxxxx 4 fxaxxxxxf -xx mx mxxxxf mx xxo wen px.,-eva xxz xxxxmx- nxxx cvmlx dxxrx x xx-ux-xxx wx- x- cf' J Mm mx xx-xxx-f fxxxxcx-rxxxxxg xwv mxaxf xxmxxfxx 'rm xuxv xxx Am xxx- xxxxxgx. 59' 49 xmas gdxxunal 0-x Q-arp 'xx-h camps pun- vnvxe mx mxxexf wx xrxx xr wx xxxxxx v mug wmv xmpoiu lx-om ' Exam Fawn, ll a perm!! 351195 annxrxev wxxwxxnv xxuxxx if f nfafm' rx:-xml-A xo uc me. md xnxx we or umu xmn ummm xxgnw wx.-x mxwx , f pxmxxfxxx mxxxxxg ,mm rhxmd xo ue my :ami xo ev' suv' wxx on hxm and vw H c 'xxx .xvxxxf xxexfrnxmxedx .ny -nn wx mxxm max x mxx nx- xzu gd xrxxxxu qxvlxglxx xuxx .Mun wud' uno salma xnxx me pow: uv- D. ,x ,1 x.x,.,,x,,.m,. .M fmwure. ax an xx 1 mx Tm pxxxfx xx. xxanxx mx mm mx Q ux mm or xxxxx ual lm xg-x vm-S a Yxnr krxs al 111011.11 Tech llyolvl Ihxclx l rv ' xfx Durxnq nw term. cvxxgd mx PFD xxx ,xavxlffxuxrpdr C,f41r1.xa Tgdl lu! mi pid and unfmd an a lrxll udxfifxnuxcnx xmxxmxxx nxxdx xmas gixnevs ad ardu- xndg ann a lxxlx Mtlh dhxmxllksixt elwx- mrxmexxxax. and gdlx pxlfunxdi N0 xl 'ncxx mdrfx ul gd' xmxw xx xr: we md x-wi xnxx amvlxu Aw aufhq my xmxxnxxnvugelxpk mul' gurl' VI -x xfmxnpv xr: xnxdff a qrxlwnlh tx lx I' wx N, S50 , x -we me xn mr mx x X my vxxmxux hung. bxxx x uexuxg xxx pfmfx-xxxxg A 'K my hmxxy nxxgxl and mx vxgncpx--xxx x pcm my hm years xxx me yawn xxx mv punxn aamg my sxxnvfx-x xxx-p mx xxmxxx Ill! ltln 14 WIFKDI Km!! SUV' UV TY' xurxxmg xo dw of se! a rfxaxxxe nr lrmxd dw ' xl: fxlx the Jlxlxixln 9191: xuxdfnxawdx I xx nxxxd be mn xx n man and gn hxnxx f- xxxxmux raxmxg ms hand ngamsx mx-xxvxrv I I lrmlhk dxfsn x fu-m A' QB- "'fQz'yxJs'xI4" xx .xizx s xMI:'S If xx-xxx if 'vw xg? m Q- WIFI: 73.1 n,,,, I f nu ' fx: xx' 'nm bg ax." ., .xi x..,, -.., fvgvfr 'xr "b'u"J' 'P' "1 ,JU rxma an xt 1., 1, -.- Vx . M am, ':.,,,'f-. ,1.,.,j,-- ,Qs Lu I.. -x. N "xx - 1 1 1 L,,,, -. jf. 1. ,rn 1,- ,, ,,:' tg., ff-'-W.. A Ziff.: -N I-4 l .'I "'-f Ja vs' 'U lv, u,'lv:'.f1Jff'v-.D """. M 'Lxxf 779- Q., u . w 39' 'l"'u "u,,'- .,, "w, Du u ,, nl xo mn! v gnxx rxery yn! lox xt! xml xzfx yan luv xgxxxxy ni un cdxm A Hxx10lx'xxu6lxvGYxx'! mv. A nm, Wxm ,. Mx: -nxxl um lxelp6 xo nxmd um' d xhl xxx nxxxxxw TM mum who xxxlxmxf--xxx xnxx 1,-qxxxl' lx-vdm m xr: uxxsdry xo oeorxxxa alum ,mum nm mx fm -nw px-f-mx unf- Tgdx TN axaxxcexxm' rm mud xrnx me gdnx nxxxxx mug- nxrxxnx-fn :xx vxxxxmxxxx x'm1lxlTKh lpvrxxlfhwbfxwvl exxlxuff- xo prxlmd xxuvxuxx xsxxmmxxxvx nl x fxx..xx Tvxx- In I... ,M , ,V mg .axxrlxxnx vxw lxrf vxxh mail!" My nxaxx um aus mx xowfgxa nxgxxnx nl xx-xxx.- 5. "1-.,'1f1j'.11-4,"n, wk A. pvbxexm xs nxxm an umxpk im me wma: gauxa an abk xu prux.-n xxxmwu ,au an r .v,q:L,,x-uf !.,,,-E-:nj :UM Th! wmxlvx xsm pu uv.-dm 1 mm -xrx-ex ,.,Ia,,. Exim .':.n:hQI:,,1-1x,, " zfeqfn md mum. u wxmxw ol xrwxhmc ,mm be .mf xo ,nun mvxx xxx xxxvxfx ' ' '-., nl n.,,Ly.'gw. '- I1-xfjm., ',,,Jg7X wxxxxxxxxfz, x xxm pw.-1 -xxxnxxr panuxxa xaxglxxmy maxwxo ,mm mwx xxxxxx xx 'mm 'Hu 7 ka. , 1,1 u.g'g1,7x..j:. f' . , px-x1Nexm md l1x.lf'xlIlxb4 xvx,.p1I" prix xaxxgxx my -xr xo ,mm rmexx rmxxxu 'V .4 '1-02, ""'u,b ,"po'fw ,if "x, nf? 21,1 mixes -Q wexmmxm mxnxxuxmexrxem mm fum, ln., -mf .Q ' I 99151311 cum: 'heh md xxx: vwvkdcsviu ,fo :A ,om nxaxxxaf nf xnaxxx rxxxxxu ,,, "f-,S-1,,,, ,t 4:11513 an me agfuxxlgvaxxmefxuxmr exxeux- xhnxxlsf xxxxxgxm .oxxxuxfsurxxx-xx wufxmd 1:51777 iq, M.. '- jx., M ' xx ,Q 201, on, me x wxxx xxmxopx-nvxxnxmxxxmm mm ,-me xxxxxfa .x.,,fx.w mxwx ,xx-xxxx. 'lk-'Q hw:-,n1.,,, '-.Ml--,W fm, mx mme md .dxxexunfrxxs xnlnrnxgd, 9: u xl xrxzx xxux wfx cm' .'.M"qu:':.,h ' 3 ki ' oeoxxssv ax'xxnf.x.x. xgmw. umpm It nf.. 'w.'ggu, ' fm' ma,-xx'-pmfx-5-Axr. 1.,"..,, 5-NX hum. k""'f ,mL"'Ji' ul? Vo 406 lack C. Demetree Deborah Demiller lames Michael Denery Mary Lynn Dennis David Ray Dettmer Valerie R. Dial Eduardo Diazrivera William Stanley Dickerson Lester Lee Dickson Peter M. Dickson Robert M. Digioia Mary Anne Dillard Pete A. Dillenbeck Kevin I. Dillon Wallace L. Dillon Maryanne F. Dinkey loseph Dinunno lohn S. Dirksen Thanh Do Tung james Bryan Doble Linda Diane Dodge Thomas E. Dodson Michael M. Doherty lames R. Dolan Stuart C. Domeshek Yvonne P. Donaldson David Boyce Dooley Timothy K. Doolittle lohn Hendricks Doran Linda lane Dorazio Renato M. Dorilag Irene Gary Doris Cheryl Ann Dotson Louis Edward Doublet Paul Allen Douglas Marla Kay Dover Paul Drane Dowler Christopher Downing Roland O. Downing, Ir. George P Doyle Roxanne Drago Sean Morgan Drate Kenneth W. Dressel Bernard R. Drexinger David loseph Droste Warren E. Drury Brian F. Duane Carol Louise Dubbert Undergraduates "L . szalisf ' t-3, i ii g i b A ,. I . nk is I' 4' . 3 nm 6 R g ' Q 1. A - - 'uqffai ' - I .H N, 'Q 0 -- - I l A Lf l ire. - A , la X ' . 1 -'ar-e ' - ' .- I av: 'F gl.. 1? 3-5 ri- M xy ' -. it -51 . 'Gi' M. ,f I 'Q ., 'pax V 1'gi-.,- : . -E'E'! FE' f 97 'C' 'UD S 9 Q S? if . r ..,.. c ft ei V' l XS Q SX Q li! Iii E' x Q ,.,v- ,X5 ' Ei xv:-x. X. .- -s.W.s:' Hs:-. ' Hr swf' . 1 ..... XX Y ww. 5. QQ E' Q., as...- fb. Q 1b,.,....E., ...A A as .Q . Il. '- A 'f'?35i .Ek ' 4:-11' ,Q wif. . . 5:,::, Fi if f y .gg-1 2 "f ' ':. .Q 1- ' N' . Z -Q., 3 it -- . Y QW i 1, Q ,f ii l av- U k - . f . .A Y ' A A , ' ' 0. fi . ' . L L .lfifliif .55 fig- -s1:r?'i 171335 . wi ll ' iw vi If?" -' 51, F ' 4' fs- 4- 1 1 . f k 'X 'N J ' 4 K 'fr' f E 5 X-'V -s " ' st 'xv ' L A L l L 'NI I f .. 1 'a"S9s 551.32 N XX.. ..,, V . ,LA e. . N it Lf, W Q .5 --,-:gg ix gi. . if R , . ,- , .,. 3 ' QQ" ' 5. f N e, , 5" D '7 '- N Ni SS' . ' 1' ' if A - f VE' i Q -rf' , J .. V-J.: 6, ,. w . , J' X., l A xv N . .. 1 . - 5 A I . as H .ml In A ' -ff ' 'f.'j11g5.5gmt- ' f 'ff' .. .,:1i5:'frEi21fi 4 " :SE-:::':Q.Q,' ' 5j.'gi:1:fE125fff f'j.': V1 1 1 ' .1 ' r11fsei2':f' T-we N - -2 " eifixsifr' . ' R . it 4 K as L ' L ' if fE52iE'Q'E, ig: x Sf' 5:52:35 2 N . f- - gg r N 4 :,,,.,.,g:fT1 3 .s ff 'K a f E E: X f a H T S-. . -f ' . , w u f 1 s ' ,- cf ' . . mfg 'Q Y 495 f -V f A - .1 ' v.-. -- . t -N he ,Al - -L . AA Mid.. .- -- A ' . X- "x' DY ,:r'r:.:r:-.ag-gulf.. J -.magi-r::r'f-ceelab.1 . Y, .. - -.glu t r .- Q A -t ., t. gf. -1' .. 9? ,gs I '- U- I X I,-i - sz.: V. vi S., in . gy' ' it 1 Q x ' ' ' uw 1 . X ' " . . - N i X V i i'wv:F'3 i' " ' " . A - . Lt B in . in 3 i..jf 1 5: 1. fi 1 i Y.: g. . N' I: ft. ., . 5 ' . ws' f-+11 .JN ' - 1 ' ' .1 . ' I ....--.el .. lf" XZ bi-I Q .ily tx r' " f . 4, -ii " ii x" i iii: Q I i t -x, Aram -v 'CD' ' Q 1. . ,Xi i.. , W. fs xl , t aa, X - - is F- - -4: i 1 'Q c ' L ' '15 , . . . 4 Edward Dubnik Patrick L. Dugan Robert M. Dugan Keith Owens Duke Cecilia C. Dukes Donna D. Dumbleton Stephen Bruce Dunbar Michael Ray Duncan William M. Duncan Shawna E. Dunleavy Allen B. Dunn Mark R. Dunn Richard L. Dunvent Douglas L. Durand Michael 1. Durnwald Edmond G. Dusablon Mary loan Dvorscak Dana Sue Dyal Brian M. Dyer Michael A. Dyer Sean Kevin Dyer lohn C. Eagar, Ir. lames Webster Earley loseph Albert Early Raymond E. East Sharon Lynn Echols Tony L. Echols Bryan K. Edenfield Russell C. Edge R. E. Edmondson, Ill William E. Edwards William R. Edwards William S. Edwards Ci. I. Ehrenstein Ulrich Von Eicken Cheryl Rae Eiholzer Bruce Eisenman Robert William Elder Wm. Thomas Elder, Ill Brett D, Ellington Ricky G. Ellington lames E. Elliott, Ir, Kevin Lee Elliot Robert R. Elliott, lr. Brian D. Ellis David Roger Ellis Duane E. Ellis George David Ellis Leslie C. Embleton Melissa Sue Emmett Carry Lewis English Peter lay Erbland Peter W. Erble Donald E. Erickson leffrey Dean Ericson Akpan Alfred Eroi Oscar M. Esquibel Harold Estes lames David Etherton David B. Etzkorn Steven Lee Evans Donald Keith Everett Dean I. Evola Lewis jackson Ewell David William Faasse lssam Elkhouri Fadel Marie Suzanne Fair Elizabeth R. Fanning Eariborz M. Farhan Moharamali M. Earidi Robert C. Fariole Thomas lohn Farish Charlotte R, Farmer Katherine L. Farmer Richard S. Farmer Wilburn E. Farmer Connie Sue Eassett Paul T. Fastenau Patrick D. Eaughnan Kendall Taylor Eaulk Ronald A. Fauntleroy Frances A. Favatella lohn Foster Fay Roy l. Fehlandt Laura Lynn Feix Daniel E. Feldsberg Valerie M, Fenclau Nancy Ann Fenicin Melvin I. Ferebee, lr. Bruce Earl Ference lames L. Ferguson Lynn L. Ferguson Sandra Dee Ferguson loseph M. Fernandez Manuel F. Fernandez Steven L. Ferro David I. Ferry Beverly B. Fetner W. F. Fhelwig Mark C. Ficco Kenneth H. Fields Mark Edward Fierberg Homer l. Fincannon Roger W. Fincher lean Marie Finison Florence A. Finley Erin Ann Finn Ruth Anne Finn Barbara Fiorayanti Donnte M. Fiquett, lr. Donald R. Fisher Marie Lena Fisher Sherry Lee Fitts Ronald Hartley Flagg Mark Edward Fleming Ralph Craig Fleming Ioseph K. Fletcher William L. Fletcher Nancy lo Flint Robert W. Flowers johnny Michael Floyd Keith Rene Floyd Eugene P. Foeckler Denise Darcell Ford Elizabeth A. Ford Irving B. Fordham Dennis Wayne Forrest Clifton F. Forrester Michael lohn Forster Robert S. Fortenberry Hueston C.. Fortner James Hearn Fortune Raymond W. Foster Rodger F. Foster Lynn A. Fote lohn D. Fountain Kimsey M. Fowler, Ir. leflrey M. Fox Sheldon l. Fox jetfrey I, Fracas William A. Frame Diane E. Frank Richard A. Franklin W. M. Franklin, III Leo Raymond Frantz Kelley Sue Franzman Stephen D. Frazer Gregory S. Frazier Steven F. Frazier lean S, Fredericks Robert B. Freeman, lr. leffrey L. Freemyer Dennis M. Frendahl Lisa Christine Frese Lucinda Friede Deborah Friedman Randi D Friedman Nancy Gail Frudeger Lawrence W. Fry Charles Fulghum .':2:2:,:1SD- WEST-F"1 E1 35:55 ,. :3,g:35'-1-.5:1'H::-:H-eg.,gg:,:1Egg 1:55-:f tftQ:,1g:gQ11::f.Q:i: ..-- " X -. Q-" Q A -.':5E': - -rs-:Q-1-1-1 - - Q. F Nt ' T- . . . .K s , Q v " v 1 X X' . - .QQ - - had-Ir.. F 1-. L W F fi R g 'gggg Q. fy JJ' i .. .. X . .-MR . K . - ' -- ffl , SWL! H X 'lg n I QQ at .,'v .X F -Q Y- M 5' +C: .7,. I :vip-if E wx kia' we. A Q- fi F5113 L53 l i H L. .. ...ff F fi-ae A L 5 1 L! E x N Undergraduates -i gg " in - Q- ,Q - 1 Z. f.. u ' -. ,. :- B fi, 3,1 Q, N L. , , wifi., ' .-1 .:' A ' L, 'F -v -' 1 J T Fl 'QL Qini WO Atty, 'f1A "'N f "" ' E ,.'. A A " - 'S F 3 'tat 3' 1- M ' :LS Y 1 V N: X 1 44 4 "-T .f 1 AJ Lt Q gl . ,J r f X 'V , i A . Y n-":!. I s l ' A It 43 Bills Lili 3-' F A f "'f' '2 1"- "" 'wa '--' ' . 1' s ' , , - ' I 15 H -1 .37 x g 1 'F T lrlx E A 1' -V 'Y' -A 5 .-.'f N '-v Q, - A , ' . it -Q w .igmm M , U V1 i . , I-A . L at ,ts L 1 V X A , A ' vfl .L x H A 43 no.,-' I-lm, -V vs: -or?" W- -o- -.1erlm:uv""""' ' -xi -Q tu - 6. . -7- 1 . N.. 53 , ff. F' N' bd". gal:-vm '.1Y"fw "- -. F- ..f,' A-- . Q- x N -asv Y D. M. Fulginiti Douglas Neal Fuller William T. Fuller Tammy F, Fulwider Siu Kong Fung Robert B. Furr, lr. lames D. Futrelle Luis Antonio Gadala Susan Deborah Gadon Michael P. Gallagher William A. Gallagher leffrey S. Gallinat Fred H. Galloway S. L. Galvin Robert S. Gamble Edward M, Gandy Donna Lynn Gann Patricia L. Gann Alan Thomas Gantt Bryan Vallis Gantt Eddie Garcia Norma Isabel Garcia Amy Lynn Gardner Arthur A. Gardner leffrey V. Gardner Kenneth M. Gardner Lisa Ann Gareis Alan Garin Tracy L. Garner Norman H. Garrett Richard L. Garrett Kenneth D. Garrison lacqualyn A. Gasper Donald Edward Gaston Michael T. Gately R. G. Gauld Karen E. Gay Richard Byron Gay William Lloyd Gay Ronald E. Gaylor 4 Donald Robert Gee David Calvin Geer lohn R. Geissler Shari Lyn Gensler Allan Craig Gentry Charles W. Gentry, lr. David Neal Gentry Keith C. George Gus K. Georgeton Augusto Gerbaud Iohn S. Gerondelis Iohn T. Giambruno Catherine A. M. Gibson Lisbeth R. Gibson Karen L, Giddens Derek Daniel Giedd Walter D, Gifford Stanley F. Giglio Gregory S. Gilbert lennifer Gilbert Stuart E. Gillespie Kristi E.Gilliland Mark Daniel Gilmore Barry S, Gilpatrick lohn F. Gilstrap Cecil Glass, lr. Donna K. Glazer Donald A. Glitsis Benjamin L. Glover Wayne Stuart Glover Richard Scott Gobin Sharon Godlewski Iames Allen Godsey Peggy Maria Godsey Ronald E. Goins Phillip A. Goldberg David Allen Golden Eric lohn Golden lames joseph Golden Laura E, Goldey Undergraduates A 7 ti ,nz 15 I - ,, f.: lafl' I Q1 A ' A' h ll of of ..... . .. C. F. :ix li " , - ' , ' 'W - ' . Y 4 "'c- 'ms 144 'iw I . ll I A l ' . 5 5 .- 'lf ..... .. .... . ' v X.-,Fi ',..4. Q 1 A V h ix 5 0 Q K lk -W .Q . is L Q 1 ski: .. . ji , I l - ' 1 :ln A el U1 ' My iff' iw .. . .... i - .. ..... .Q A as 'lhl " A ff' 6 9 :L .C it , fe- f Kal -A FQ: it l g R A ' Q .gig Il ni . A R lx X 1 'Q' vi ffl: K 5 ,ff :T Q ' '1 ' ii I " cv I 4:7 - aa l .,.,,., . f, 4 . . .z-5,-A 5 s 5...-.1-2 Q -' ' ' say A z 4' XI lf? dn I - Q rl Aa 4 .s n 1 .i.i, if x ' i 0 71' if Ac. L I , , as if fi li. gfE.i'.ffS A gi A gy e- Us' -vu Cr T 4 .J I Q-4 UW" an I , i i ,ix !"9 zajti lv-. . i , . 5.10 Q, 4' we .Q- , ,-,X 'Rf' I hjig' Ll! .cv tv, V W. ..,, , I .f r 4 - 5-n ,... xfs lla ffl 5 -' ,.- g... -01 'A L, SZ' . kr' . E A ff .7932 4 X., lames Edward Goldman Richard M. Gomez Adriano Gonzalez George E. Gonzalez Lisa Carol Gonzalez Matthew F. Good Sidney Henry Goode Raymond B. Goodfellow L. N. Goodman Phillip Evan Goodman Forrest W. Goodwin lay Ioseph Gorday Raymond M. Gordon Richard E. Gordon Elizsabeth W. Goree Samuel E. Goss Dave Gould Sandra Althea Gould Kevin Patrick Gowen Lisa B. Goyette Ivey E. Graham Peter Lane Grant Thomas lohn Gratzek Peter I. Gray, lll Gregory A. Green Karl Emmons Green Lisa Carol Green Lydia Anne Green Richard Davie Green Robert H. Green Chris Green M. F. Greene lames M. Greenleaf Iames K. Greenlee, lr. loseph Odie Gregg Gail E. Gregory Harris A. Gregory lames Boyd Gregory Mary Felicia Greift A. E. Griffin Ieffrey M. Griffin Randy L. Griffin Michael G. Griffith Cathy L. Grissett Douglas B. Griswold Gertrude G. Grobstein Ronald L. Grodemange Mark Robert Groening Charles M. Groover james T. Grosch Thomas A, Grubbs Warren Kurt Gruber Rudolph F. Guercia Gerald E. Guffey, ll lorge Armando Guigou Michael George Guler Georgia K, Gunnell Timothy C. Gunter Stephen G. Gusefski Stephen Mark Gushwa Carl P. Gusler Leslie C. Guthrie Ken Gwinner lack Leroy Gypin, lr. lohn D. Hackaday Gary Neal Hackney lohn S. Hagadorn Anne E, Hageman Robert S. Hagler Thomas W. Hagler, Ill Steven Lee Hale Donald Reed Haley Robin Grant Haley Abed A, A, Halimah Arpil L. Hall Bruce A. Hall Charles Dennis Hall Christopher I. Hall Clifford L. Hall, III David Clyde Hall 4 Debra Lynn Hall Kenneth Stephen Hall R. A. Hall R. S. Halyachs lohn Michael Ham Douglas A. Harnberg Robert Arthur Hamel Hoyt Paul Hamilton Mark Lee Hammer Terrie Lee Hammett Louella L. Hammon Deborah L. Hammond Kathy R. Hammonds Warren W. Hammonds Beverly G. Hancock lames A. Hancock William Kyle Hancock Michael Vernon Hand Dairen W. Haney Michael Wesley Haney George D. Hanlin lohn L. Hannan Mohamed E. Hannoun Peter V, Hansen lames M. Hanson, Ir. Marsha Ruth Hanson Michael Brent Harben Timothy D. Harbeson David Alan Hardeman lohn Woodrow Harder Thomas L. Hardin Norman C. Hardman Iames M. Hardy lames M. Hardy lohn Patrick Harmon Said Harmouche Ben Craig Harrell Andrew D. Harris Carl Englerth Harris Charles L. Harris Cherie Lee Harris Deborah A. Harris Elise Mara Harris George Harris Gloria Eileen Harris Lawrence R. Harris, lr. Randal N. Harris Roy Terrell Harris Brenda D. Harrison Cheryl L. Hart Dennis Melvin Hart Randall Lee Hart Thomas Scott Hart Tamera Rene Harter Marsha Ann Hartman Roger lerome Hartman leftrey l. Hartnett Patricia A. Harwell loseph Paul Hassink Andre R. Hastie Lonnie S. Hatcher, lr. lames W. Hatfield Frances lo Hauck Rudolf George Hauser Steven Mark Hawkins Donald A. Hawley, lr. Lawrence Lee Hayes Thomas C. Hayes, lll G. M. Hays William A Hayward, lr Daniel Hazim Mark G. Healey Cynthia Eileen Hearn lim lohn Hearn, lr. Herbert Heartbreaker Wendy Carol Heath lane Stuart Heavnn loseph M. Hebert, Ir. Paula V. Hedges Mark R. Hetner ' 3 . YVV, --.-,Y-.....v,.. 6 5 2 . . ., 5 ,, . f l Y. . s A uf' -. 1 9 l .ag 1. U 4' f' 2 .. ,. f. 5 x - Kit s fb 'AQX 1 ,,. - .... .. . E 'l' i l . if - -za , L fc .L . c T it as f i '--'i .f..-19.-1: , ,'f,:,.g11:a':ff,1g. --521211. :'a1g-11131311-'-f1',-1-ff:-r-.1- i R at ir-:IT ' 4 .l e . 15, fffl, "-- X 4 Q R ,. , ll aj-r e5 ..,, 9 'W 'Il 'A ' . A .D ' ' ia .. sey' ..... .. - l N iini - 1 . .-... sf 1 t fs. M. it -QQ . '- L ' , f Q -swf' M A I ' .- I .ve '-., ' - ' - f x . S +A , --A-- ,A b Q "-A- ' A Qsz? 7511152 ,Af u v 'WY F - ws Sq 1 S mi 'Q :Fl '- isp I Q. 'E 'sr - ' - '- f ' ' ,ll .' . Qgif. i q M., xl Qvjx ,A I ' Arg . QA . eq , A y W ET, f, Q A i if A- . - L - A' Q.. -as - - g., G S .Q s 1 ef 1 1 1 K 'V I . Q , ' X yy . ,Q -s ' .9-Q, - es U ui KIVV Q -' A . . Q.. f ' at ...mia mn Q s-A- '-'-' 1 , " ' 'ss's . , 'Q ' list- 'L .. , 12.5, 4 ' t we A Q . ' S gs .iq- liai R .- ,- 1 1 .1 l f 44f14Q-Q-lT- I of l . M A - l L T 1 L ' .4 S' ' lin' 6? s sscl . l . R i 1' 2 N .Q we ai R ' al Me w if.. Lil L 1 .. :QI vt, 1 1 X, 5 1 " I xy' 5 xt. . Q. 1 we 1 a A '-l an ,Ml ' A . da. 3 N .Q X ' '-wr. . t A cg 1. X .5 3 i- x ld X A -r K N 1. ' X . l A me l O N1-1 A ,am X N A' N Q9 E Q X .. t g si we E' x' ' NJN " 'R K 5 V ? Undergraduates .Q -- X h K ..:s8.E-5 ' . 'Ng +.- x., . 271 4 -5 Q ' f f 5 A XV, F3 L QV . I in., xv. K-4 '41 -,C 5 x . Dogg-gs .Q tg- M 'Uk 3 P H K Y . N. if- , 1 if .-. ,-.Vx r' . .nl i 1 X 4. 'Q - 1- . JM, wa 'us , ,xx .4 I I . 'Q , Y t A' my ' -.LTLZLTRF 6,1 TT , 4.3, Paul M Heilman Lilyann Z. Heiner Yancy D. Helton Mark Carl Hemmer Luis Henao Craig E. Henderson Norma E. Henderson Randall W, Henderson lohn Ell Hendley, Ir George W. Hendon Debra Kay Hendry Natalie Henley Randall W, Henley Corbin David Henry Rebecca Herbert Renate Herbrand Elizabeth A. Herndon loy Lynn Herndon Margaret L. Herndon Michael Fa Herold Diane Herrera Stan T. Herring Michael S, Herrington Thomas Ns Herrington David I, Hertzler Edward N. Heumann PaulScott Hibbs Daniel L. Hice Franklin Hickman Nancy E, Hickmon lohn Palmer Hicks Carol P, Hickson Karen E. Higgins Rosemary Higgins H. B, Hildenbrancl, lr. Cheryl Anne Hiles T, A, Hiles Charlie Paul Hill Haskell Homer Hill lames Taylor Hill Mark Kenneth Hill Ronald P. Hill Rosalind E. Hill lames Roger Hilley loanne Louise Hilton Lisa Rebecca Hines Elton F. Hinson, Ir, Mary Beth Hinson 4 Alan S. Hirschfeld jeffrey L. Hirschhorn Aaron L. Hirshberg David M. Hitch Robert Gregory Hite Scott G. Hix Gordon B, Hoak David L. Hoatson Lynne C, Hoatson john L. Hocutt Robert D. Hodges Susan Kennedy Hodges jeffrey S. Hodgkinson james B. Hodgson Mitchell Ray Hoeffer Scott Hoening H. C. Hoffman Michael james Hogan Suzanne M. Hogg john C. Holcombe G. M. Holder Christy D. Holland David Neil Holland Franklin D. Holland Preston Lee Holland Fred Keith Hollander Franklin B. Holleman jeff Free Hollis Robert B. Holloway Mark jeffrey Holmes Vernita Holmes Steven R. Holsornback jeffrey Lee Holt Deborah Elene Holton Fariborz Homayoun Terry L. Honick Gregory L. Hooper Mark Steven Hope Steven M. Hopson javier Eduardo Hopun Douglas Hornaday Ralph Wm. Hornbeck Thomas Terry Horton Pedro P. Houdelot Bradley Gene Houk james F. House Thomas Evan House Stephen A. Housley Linda Ann Hovan Richard Hove Robert S. Hove Gregory j, Howard Robert Perry Howard Thomas Dale Howell David Lienchin Hsieh Linda W. Hsieh jay Shepherd Hubert Thomas S. Huckaby Carl R. Huddleston David R, Hudson Scott M. Huff Thomas Lee Huffaker john U. Huffman Harry Max Hughes Letha M. Hughes Steadman C. Hughes Thomas R. Hughes Billy Keon Huh Bruce E. Huitt Keith Walker Huking Cheryl Ann Hull David Mark Hull Lianne C. Hull joseph W. Humphrey Richard V. Humphrey Edward Daniel Hund Heather F. Hunsicker Daniel Phillip Hunt Douglas Benson Hunt Gary David Hunt T if Undergraduates if r 'fl mr B Seri T 9 A? ie h ,y-lil gl ,je ' 4.1.1 " gg: l L ' 1 we-1..:+' 'r"" 2 241-f . - if ,1'1 4 -- - ! 57 r frail ,f'11l"5Ht -ri 4 - fi is 45 5 to E5 0 - 'x .xi it " i nl A X 4 "il A 5. .. - A -,, x "-'- ' -.-' 'A . N XXL ' 'T - XXX V- ' rr Q gwx X Y X --,Xt-' -of- S I h :S R X S 'X . i' :ix writ. P - X 6 t Fw, K Q 4. Q x xg. X ' . :N s .-14 " l: x 5 'gm vt Q 4, . 'il A tl :fire . " , . . +9 J. 4 .. .-gg, " K gag "'A 5 -' 1 K A .- ' I i X I I li I ft I Tina Kathryn Hunter Derek justin Hurst julian Price Hurst Mark A. Hutchinson jimmy D. Hutchison jorge L. lduate Alan Arthur Imm Nicholas j. lngrao, ll Thomas D. Irvin David R. lszard Arthur Cason Ivey Linda Denise Ivey Dennis D. Ivy Maureen E. jabaley George L. jackson, jr. Marshall j. jackson Michael T. jackson Richard Alan jackson Scott Thomas jackson Andrew j. jackura William A. laCOby Bernhard W. jager Charles M. james john D. james john Michael jameson Omar R. M. F. janyua jean Marie jansen Daniel W. jardine Elizabeth S, jarnagin Robert Perry jarrell Cheryl L. jefferson john N. jefferson jeanne Selena jeng Ceralyn D, jenkins Thomas E. jenkins, jr. Stephen F. jensen Gary Scott jester Raul Ernesto jimenez Tommie Edward joe Kenneth R. johns Happy Birthday George P.!!! Winter quarter, Tech students cele- brated George P. Burdell's birthday, an annual bash thrown by the Co-op Club. Party games included pyramids, root beer chugging, hugging, and paper air- plane throwing. As in previous years, George P., the mythical student in whose honor the party was thrown, failed to make a personal appearance, but three Atlanta T.V. stations were there with camera crews, recording the events for posterity and the local news. B. L. johnson, III Barbara j. johnson David johnson Donald P. johnson Harold T. johnson james Howard johnson james Larry johnson Mary L. johnson Norman E. johnson Robert L. johnson Stella B. johnson Stephen K. johnson Wesley H. johnson, jr. Dennis johnston Clark H. jokl Alice E, jones Amy Sharon jones Calvin A. jones Channing R, jones Crawford jones Glenn Richard jones jennifer C. jones jonquelle jones Keith Clayton jones lxent jones Lynn Philip jones, jr. Marilyn R. jones Melony L. jones Onan Lamont jones Randall K. jones Robert H, jones Samuel E. jones Samuel Keith jones William Tait jones Lois Ann jordan William G. jordan Charles E. joseph Robert Lee josephs Augusto A. jouyin Charles R.,joyner as tt' V . . , I I ky Q- ua 1" 3, Ami X.: Gs' 4 li 1' , ' - i .N-W Q-' x HQ' 'S' . i ifiiii K it Q4-gi - .. -nf,'l G' ' r'ff..Q it fri' qg A V 'X . ..f, . sf Q W ,, i Char," Undergraduates x FQ, X an-. ' N s Q l ' -f si ,,l 13 i ai ' .- -A t Q Q 'L "' " f . H V D .. N : il l Y. :RM ' A I 4 . l ist 1 3, x.... . ...,.... .. . Q y YQ.. N. 91' V 1' ' - 2 ,:'f7 ,C " V' ' 1 .U N 1- x si . ji - Q 3 1' 1 A 5:1355 -a ,- ,Y . . , . - A ' V ' ' Y T 5'-E ' . ' ' X X Ji S Q ' 1. - , ' ' .xt X ..-X-'sg I l lifji l J, . -51,4 X. me ef ,: 1 3" ,- . " 'Q fy- V' " , . , .tg . z ' 3 ii! - ' ' L. ,J s . A :Uv N6 f' -sfie 'siisrr s . ' ' ' .V i auf. K'L' 5 v . ' .' . ' .- . .5-"x V I ., .' 1 5 ' . -A-515.52 f-, . A: ' '15 ' ii h L 1-. ' ' -a e ' - ' r . 'H-1-als:-eff.. I X .l - ,. .- t ' fr V 1- tf , 'Qi f 1 i is v , V A - 1 .iff , 4. ,Q -s .L if . Q, V 0 . l -- . 'V' ,.-r i i 4 mi wilt? Debra jean joyner Karen L. j. jupiter Robert S. justice William C. justice jamal Ismail Kaaki George j. Kaffezakis Walter D. Kahres Mark Austin Kaiser Thomas M. Kalvin Steven D. Kaplan Christopher H. Kean Douglas Warren Kee joel Clayton Keel james Scott Keeler Kenneth Scott Keen Vincent Leo Kegel Paul E. Kelhofer Allan Scott Keller Mark Gordon Keller john V. Kelley Gregory B. Kelly Kenneth P. Kelly Kimberly Ann Kelly William G. Kelly, lll David Alan Kemp Samuel Bryan Kemp james E. Kendall Thomas C. Kendall Gregory S. Kendle Randolph Lee Kendle Gregory Alan Kenith Denise M. Kennedy james L. Kennedy Peter L. Kennedy Richard W. Kesler Donald Stephen Key Ralph G. Keyser Shawn Renee Keyser Gary C. Kiel Bryan Edward Kilbey james C. Kilgore john N. Kilman, IV Eric L. Kilpatrick Galen A, Kilpatrick Taiwhan David Kim Doris R. Kimbrough Larry W. Kimbrough Thomas Leon Kimmel Candace Lee King Erwin T. King, jr. Marion Mark King Kay Christian Kinney Reiko Kinoshita Donald E. Kinser Charles D. Kintz Robert j. Kipp Arlen j, Kirchoff, jr, james F. Kirchoff Charles A, Kirk john R, Kirk William Daniel Kirk David Everett Kirsh john F. Klemenc Douglas Dale Kleppin Arthur W. Klipsch Michael j. Knaszak Gary Lee Knepper Ann L. Knickmeyer Donna V. Knight Grady C. Knight Kim L. Knight Marilyn T. Knight Richard S. Knight Robert Scott Knight Wesley joseph Knight Dennis E. Knowles Kenneth David Ko Russell Marc Kobert William Edward Kobus Paul R. Koester 417 Ginger Kolgore Karen K. Kolvick George l. Kordares lohn R. Koryto Denise C. Kotch Mark George Krah Thomas W. Kramek Richard M. Kramer, lr. Michael Paul Krau Thomas B. Krauser Ernest W. Krausman Walter K. Krauth Wm. Edward Krepps Norman M. Kreutter Kevin Kent Krigline David A. Kriss Carolyn Y. Krog David L, Kufferman David F, Kuhlman Mark L. Kuhnhenn Kathleen Ann Kurtz Ralph Edward Kytan lose Arnaldo Laboy lohn Thomas Lacik Stephen W. Laird David M. Lambeth Donald M. Lambing Ivey Brent Laminack Edward P. Land William Landers William C. Landolina William C. Landress Wesley T. Landrum Arthur Michael Lane Daniel Sanders Lane William E. Lang, Ill David Vincent Lange Merrie I. Lange Mark D. Langenbahn David Inman Lanier Donna Lee Lantz leffrey Scott Lantz Mark Steven Larkin Alan Quinn Larkins Lee Eric Larrew Philip D. Larue Timothy M. Laseter loe E. Lashley lames H. Latimer Angel F. Laureano Scott T. Lavender David Ross Lawler David W. Lawrence Walter Eric Lawrence Nancy Lazarus Robert B. Lazarus Donald B. Leach lr. Paul Douglas Leach Glenn M. Lebby Michael N. Leborgne Gail F. Ledbetter Ann Marie Leddy Carol Ann Lee Craig Allen Lee Gregory William Lee Irvin Bernard Lee Robert Aldine Lee lr. Ronald Alan Lee David Scott Leedy David Bruce Leggett Mark W. Leinmiller David lesus Leira Wayne Frank Leonard Craig Eric Lerner Fredda Nan Lerner Sarah Barto Leser Louis A. Leskosky Todd Henry Lesser Charles Alan Levin Ronald Lee Levinson Undergraduates I 35E5.5E3f' I.I1I13E 114' - I I QL. QEZEE3 I "i i", f I i ii EYE: If - :. 1' I I 2 4 751.1 .I 'fl' I ' , " ' " -I . - ' '1 . I'I, - .. - 'fr -1 ' fl.. . I "1- I, . - ' , A "T . X ' "TSN" I-:-:fr-:::,: 'N' ' .az-1:-'-15' 'Z -I . s:2iif?1f2?' ..f-zsifiiff. 'Z I QIII. I I XI , .. II .IIN H. II 1iIii???' l il " -QI II gf 6: A -I is I. WI :Q I9 C' uv.. 4: I 1-wi I I 1111? I. , fp , - I 3 I ls.- 1-I I - - If II .' IIKII . 1 MK -. I 23:3 Q fra. J . ' .Q "ti .7 X. f-1-Gif If . as ,. I '0- . If mpg:-szgaf-.-.I' - SLQLBI . -55- liliiiilf - WW' igiiziil . - r QI I IS, I ' '- I -' I 1 .. E' - 4.1 Q.. I - .I I f LI, 2 II be I wc' A A ' 'Q 'ffl 'f I 7 1 4....aQJ n:ee::I1::sts:1:... -Zim:-11: . , ' pg I. 1 I. X Q 1-'Elf "" -I ' 'tin iywzlifi IIISII., IIII..III.I I I I I II.I.II I I .III ,I.,1..I.3I II I . if 'T -I ' N ' ' ' W :X -: I , :MMI ' I ' I ,H - I , f' 5 I, I, .I R I ' -1, I I. - " k " ' is ' a 4- II I ' I 55' Q ' Q n i I 1 -in-:ZTGTQTTDSTLFI i NIJ-I-l4: :.n: l T I'-Q'-, 'HQQQ,I312:1-ifl2i1jgb,-EgfjfIf.- ' fig' f1'1f'EbI '- F5535 E' T I "ESE 125325: 52532 III ,.I .- my IA :IQIEIII II s-- III I - .- I Ss If .. . f ,, v I II ' 'g,+ . ':, wg .55 1 Ig:,I - -- 4 f I .. As IN Yin I I . 'H -I- C " I A - S ' s -'TT -fu' ' ' - " s51'E':1:'.I ,:if'5iEf1i" x 3. E52 ff I. 'I Q :fig ' B as FN 74 ' ai.. fxs-'-'zigqz I Y "'1z35:31,i .I .I-.121 111g:3:.j-:1'- " N II 'Fifa' e . .. ' " I.e:.I5Z1, '. 1 X' . I WAI 6: I II-I: I I II IIII - IX III. L .:I I I -.Q I X -,l - cs:5E'f?2- --8 I ' ' 'A 'V W" 'T .. . . ,. I II I-- I ss 1, . I Q I A.. n. 5 . I II , :I II.IIIIIIiIgI.. I I XI IIIIIIISQQ II I. . . I II IIII.IzIgI II,:I I I II . I ' S-22:13 . siifiii-:tw :5EE5E1I2g .I J- 'fast I 's.. ' 1 - if . "SE5i5i21 ZE"fi5l? Piifsbilii Z3 2' X ' Y: -I - - -fwfr A . rw , ,. .:I .,s uv-. " l -Q 4' ' A , If If - f-' ' N wks. -N M ,Q QI III- I 4,8 " t Y- .gs , A ..-.W . Q, I J.-g,I I I- I . f II I-ew - e - I 1 -r, ' l - I -' ' T TS ifiiiiiz- "5i5i5i'i:"i":'i5T5 1 I .X I I fs :-' I ,av N cg. 'T ,Q 1, fe I 535,45 I - rf - tx I I .- rj: " 1 iv..2"'v Q1 ' .. f " xv ...ff l s i l vt- I I M--: I 'N' ,. kiv' ' ' .- B X K Q is I I I I ........ II I I II I .I-.IIII I I I I 3 ' - I. . :XII I I ICQ 3 IN X - f T' - - .. .V 'I ' 'iz -J I -7 'A I I ' II , Ix 9 , . ex ' ' I ' Q .ie we l-lli.s 'QI-Il is 1- ' afiwwff aXSP:f':33.s1sI """ ' I "'t"' " 15:51 "-" V- ' X X5fs1ii1""i.:2'::'-H 2:53 .51 . 3 si-fix, ' -'1 . I I' 'I ' -'Nlgg I-1-ERI-' 'f , A. lov' N.-: Y' I - s ...N . I . -- ,. e.. .Q li fb -I .45 I -I IQ, -A ,I I I I .,I Q, . I 9 ' - Y ' - - 5 Y R t I A Ig. I ff-. .er I I - A It- J.: I QI I I III II IIN v . - rt., 'IIIIII I IX, I I I I I I I My I 1 6 it . -I 1 I eve A , I:I -, QI : xy . A 6: I' ' I A - E. mm S? .sm I Q I I ,"s " 'C' - g - ' -. 'Q L . 0 f ". , f V 2-. - ' ,f , 1 .su .az-M 1. ,rf - - A i-.it-.1.:: 5-4535: xg 3, , 5 fc- J:-: YX.-- -: TN 5 X' 'r -1 , A .. ' X-'ff k A .tl L if A X Q 'Yi-' ' 'P . 'Sf 7- -V l L g, of X Q A 'x " A AA A i .Li- B -nu no .iif Y, I 1 i I N 'Ml 4- - --wr r W . Q f' ,.- ., ,A el- .. .Nw 5 5 . G '.f A437- 9 lil as Bruce Evan Lewis Dana Claire Lewis Laura Ann Lewis Shelia Mae Lewis Lynda F. Lewinski Boyd Harlan Leyburn Chih Ching Liang Alan Keith Lienau Thom Donald Lillie Pamela Io Lilly Katherine A. Lindberg Earl l. Lindsay, lr. Charles A. Lindsey Estelle M. Linkous leffery A. Linkous Donald W. Linville Ruth A. Litman Eugene F. Little lames E. Little, lr. Robin Ann Little Scott Allen Little Michael E. Littlejohn Norman P. Livermore I. C. Livingston, Ill Stephen Craig Lloyd Anne C. Lockwood Lamont R. Lockwood, lr Gregory Warren Long Richard Rudolf Lonn Christopher W. Loomis Fernando Lopez Humberto L. Lopez Rodolfo E. Perez Lopez Donald Edwin Lott Ray Douglas Lotts Timothy I. Louie Keith B. Loveless Victoria I, Lovgren Robert W. Lovinggood Russell Scott Lowery Mark D, Loyd lohn Clay Loyless Daniell lufas Natalie A. Luc as Mark Ioseph Luc kett Roy Ludvigsen Peter Benham Lumpkin Sebastian B Lurry Henry lules Lyautey Young Alfredo A Lyma Steven Michael Lynch Matthew M Lynes lohn W, Macikowslci Suzanne L Mac lntyre David William Mackie kenneth R. Mar Leod Dennis Michael Macon Timothy O, Macy Call A Madden Wfrlliam C. Maddox, lr. Perry D. Maddux lxatherine A, Magruder Thomas R. Maguire Paul Lawerent e Maher Ceoltreyl Main Eduardo Malaret Donald Lynn Malcom lames Robert Malia Mark Orsborn Mallard Timothy D, Mallory lxathleen .M, Mancini WilliamE Mandler William B, Mandrona Devon Maness Timothy Marvin Mann Xavier Leslie Mann lohn R. Mapp, lr, Edward Ronald Marcin Noelle M, Marter Peter A, Marinello Elaine M. Markwalter lohn S. Markwalter, lr. David N. Marlatt Desaix R. Marsden David E. Marshall Slater E. Marshall William A, Marshall Charles Lewis Martin Daniel Mauzy Martin Douglas W, Martin Elaine Lynne Martin Gregory PL Martin lonathan D. Martin lulie Adele Martin Maria M. Martin Michael W. Martin Peter F, Martin Raymond S, Martin, Ill IaCk Randal Mason Armand Altred Masse Kenneth G. Massett David lohn Massie Steven 1. Mastrangelo William D, Matheson James B, Mathias Benton I. Mathis, lr. lames E. Matthews, Ill lohn V. Matthews, lr. William A. Matthews Christopher E, Matza Edward Peter Maughan Dan M. Mauldin, lr. Leslie E, Maurice Gregory Morgan Maxey Allen I. Maxwell Lee Robert Maxwell Richard W. Mayer Thomas C, Mays David lohn Mazurek -.T ff A Y fi , Q 10 M Et,-,V Ji- V' .M- Y R -4 2 -ig 1, I A.. AW, I fa O j X 5 xi u .4 F' L, YJ 1, if latin i i i s ,1- w F' ,pf ty t -N X 1 I Undergraduates . 'Z-S-I' ' ' ' 4 'IW ,.' "QT A A Y " X ' 'ex' . . : iff? f ' 4 t '.., Q.-. 1 5 .. , E 5, . f 'liff 'l . l - - is , .1 W o i I2 T? 1 '74 'Q' .- 1 ' - Y- if . L -- 1' K 5 ' ' .f -S L-if ,if at . A '. ' . ' ' . Q X A i. ttr?,':1h1m .... All A - . 'X wr' -Q to H ., 'iffesgfziii -'aft1"' 'f ' -Et. ' :'i, . .K R 5,555 v ,Q , 1' -. "CQ ,X A " 1 4 L ' A f . .6 1: ll 4' - 1 4- - L. ' iv- . be - . 'C' ' L W- l 'fe' . -ft' KK. Lt ' mfr ,1 " sf fel. '- lv .- A, "' I ffifziiz Wa ,. :x..':-:- L - - f I. A x 3-ic.-. EN -.flffgr l - A . . + L ' "' L ig ' 1 3 " is -' l ,.. 2. D' V. ,,,- -.L 1: fry: 'fa . ,sl Q 3 t - 'A " f W I Ru . Q-:ffl l J :thaw ff vigil 13, LQ. c. ES 5 x . ' f : -' -f-:-'-.ex - .: Q X ' .- r' '1?'f" ES1T- A XX ' - e-9 1 .4 . 5 X . 5.g.A.-.- I: Y L. ,F X r ig. ,. Q . 4 . . , 4 pf- 7 4. . x . my A 4 2' , . Ii X 'J f ' J . - .Q L - ' ' - A - f A '- ' ff. .h ew. . x L i A 4 - .' .' . -L' A-, 'Vik 'T-ff'-17'-!'.7'i e v- . - H -r '1-'C'-TTT' ' ' ' ' , ff. Q5 " NIEZEZI -: - Wg? 5 H11-' ,Q r iff' xv ' .N K, 1 A: Az- -4 w - qt f' ' f -- Q 'ex N IV' .' , , M I 1 'rf - it . A ' 5 ' ' M' . AJH, alqrmj , yt, EE Er" NJ'-,,L!:4ill'L 'T I' Lttlni r i 5 l . We' f R "rg "Q 4- lx' , ff ' elim, ,ta Teresa M. McAndrew Keith A.McBr1de Glenn Wesley McCall Peter Crow McCann Walter P. McCannon Michael Bruce McCart Douglas E. McCartha lames A. McCarthy, IV Dayid T. McCary Dale W. McClain Lamar C. McClain George B. McClellan Angela E. McCormick Robert C. McCoy Thomas B. McCoy Michele K. McCullough Michael R. McCurdy Walter C. McDaniel Margaret A. McDayid Amelia K. McDonald Karen Lee McDonald Amy E. McEntire james S. McFarland, lr. Marty Lee McFarland William H. McFarland Kevin Grant McGahey W. D. McCarity, Ir. William S. McGarity Elizabeth A. McGhee Deborah lean McGill Herbert B. McCrew Susan G. McCutfin Ronald S. McGuire Kelly K. McKeague lames Richard McKee Matthew Gary McKenna Robert B. McKenry Debbie M. McKenzie lames A. McKenzie Iames M. Mclieovvn, lr. Patricia A. McKeown 11 Alan G. McKillip William j. S. McLemore Bruce Edward McMahon Scott james McMahon Stephen D. McMillan james R. McNamara Michael B. McNeely Elizabeth McQuilIin Laurel M. Meacham Ralph A. Meacham, Ill Toney Earl Means Alfred H. Mebane, IV William R. Meehan Laura Ruth Meeker james A. Meetze, jr. Maarten A. Meinders David R. Melear joseph Charles Mello Wayne Grady Melton Robert Carl Merkel Helen P. Merkle Barbara L. Merriman john Andrew Messina Edward H. Metzger, III Richard S. Mewborn Charles F. Meyer, jr. Katherine jane Meyer Melaine S. Meyer Melissa Lori Meyer Otis Bentley Michael William R. Middleton Timothy j. Milam Daniel joph Miles Bradford Lee Miller Elizabeth A, Miller john Gregory Miller Kathy Alisa Miller Laura B. Miller Michael Miller Michael Gary Miller Mike Ci. Miller Murray C.. Miller Richard Brian Miller Spotswood D. Miller Robert Alan Millians Robin Leigh Mills Cary john Minor Susan L, Minor Undergraduates -,-1. -Q ::- ag., , F: X N I U ' tl' - ....., .A its: A ,,'- S-sit.: A 355 Vvvivbb A .Elf f1fQ WQA X l all 3 1 ' ' Ls. L. 1 -it if L .' 1, A X 5 I pf .. "' fe t me g5.j.j:l5,-17.37. .gg-:-'-' yu X -:-:. --f- --:fc-ra-.r --zz'-:-fr-: - .s-.-- ' t--.-.--. '-."--.Y,,- tt ffv- . ef :H-', ,.'x-.,. W '- - -it - Q- A '.-- 1 - .2-:Qs V ' ai-I ' .r'. . 'E ' ' " ' . iv :Fir fly :jE:5.'-f' " .g Y. K L .. I :QE K VY U 1 '-. 52151 3 . . iff. f S . C V " 4 ' .. Q , 1 422- 56, . ,- -sth V , N I c' gt L Q .P . V X , ,. . K X , If , . bv Q . A l 1-: 1 .iq -' ' . ffif I, . 'YL 'll . LJ 5'-Qu 4: Q ll x9 y crccc i'is "'- c- -'r'f .. A .Q i-" V . .L -i-- Q- ,Z A pg, A v. si Q At N . 'Q 1 ,gr Q: .44 5 ..., :Q W . 5 . Q , tt. ., , . , rr'-is" .qw A A f F .Q ,L E L F if f l . . " 1, V " ' . 1 . ---Y' f . ,X fj I , ' ff A It . 1 1 A H ' 1 '4:'lNlU""l' -- .,., ......, J? A A - - L . .. . . L - A IFS.:-z 1. ... 5 +::: : :i::.5.Q : ',.-: N FS: . , .A -",.. i A 9 '-iii-. 3.?f:1i5i1' iq- ' - ' X . . x . er er as K A ,:. :T 3,5 lr E. ,t '17 it, . -, . . Q. ' 1' l '. W ' r ' . X I " . h . - -W ,- Q, v ze, 4 A - :l N A Z fn FMA ,H A . . MA :tiff W t T' I , x , BJ" SL '4 Ia . ' 3 S C In 1 .1 v . V V " Lf. 1' 2 35 ' l . l ' 1 M-f ' i 1' 'Q in V c 1 gg 4' ' 'K . Y .ilinj ,"' hun fs I . S ... .V i ' K' l -' . ' Ad' Ml -as l iw . if X - K- as X rv' Y 'N A-.I 5 ki 1155. ' ,Q ' fi? ' ' . I n .. I . 'FT f ei it me . .vhh .3 . . .. .Q 4, . X' ' . ., . 5 VI' -W I: A 0, Q Q fl l , . ,iz A -f dl' " ' SJ 6231.2 ,I if r 9' as 'gr x .L I .. I 'A , eil z 1 , , .,.,-.:..v.r.-T - ,., I 'wc :Q 'f' fa L ll he M f" I 1 1' 'za 'F-' X S' , ,f Ml. I, . . Xi! J v l 'ai M, , IAQ? v X 'elm l I, v. ' U Sh cs' 5 a 'N' E3 A ..-,.-A- . N Iv i I .5 g Wx A l a 6 6 a R S A' t fs l ' Bobby D. Mitchell, lr, Dan Holmes Mitchell Guy Andy Mitchell KeIsieE Mitchell Kenneth H, Mitc hell Steven Carl Mitc hell Tracy L. Mitchell lanice Mary Mix Larry Kenneth Mize Marlc Hugh Mobley lohn Mark Mobley William E Mobley, Ir. lohn Mock Kenneth I. Moeltner Sharon Lynn Molnar George Molwitz Arthur Harrison Monk Rita Monsalvatge Mark W. Montanari David E. Montanye lelfrey C. Montgomery P, l. .Montgomery Christopher W. Moody Gerald L Moody, lr, Robert Marcus Moody Iames Marvin Moon, Ir Daniel Sargent .Moore Isaac Webb Moore lelfrey T. Moore Kevin Duron Moore Phillip Daryl Moore Rachel E. Moore Ronald R. Moore Stephen E, Moore Terrence R. Moore Victor S Moore Iames H. Moorman, III Thomas A. Mooty O'Dali Rosa Morales Donly E, Moran William Ralph Moran Maurice C, Morel Samuel E. Moreton lohn C. Mortit, Ill Christopher F. Morgan Kenneth S. Morgan Thomas E. Morgan, Ir, William M. Morgan Bruce E. Morris Darren E. Morris Ionathan C. Morris Thomas Alan Morris David M Morrison lames Morrison Robert K. Morse Alexis E. Mortimer Charles C. Moschel Forrest B Moseley, Ir. Susan L. Mosley Karen Louise Moss Peter I. Mounts Stella K. Mowrey Claire Louise Moxley Edward K. Moyers Timothy P. Mullen Christopher K. Muller Christopher Muller Richard B. Mullininx Peer Henrik Munck Andres lose Muniz Fernando R. Munoz Alexis Munozyiyeros lack Wesley Murbach Carla M. Murchison Stephen H, Murdock William L. Murdock, Ir. Claudia M, Murphey Beverly Lane Murphy Charlotte W. Murphy Daniel P. Murphy David C. Murphy jack F. Murphy, jr. Lawrence H. Murphy Patricia T. Murphy Phillip Reid Murphy jeffrey P. Murray Shannon Lee Murray Tyrone W. Murray Richard Muscavage james Allen Musser Deborah L. Myers Robert David Nabow Arun Naidu james Barry Nail john Alan Nance Guillermo Narvaez Ronald Wayne Nash Hani Muin Nassar Said Ali Nasser Allan joel Nathanson Michael W. Nay jerry Hugh Neisler David Raymond Nelsen Craig Holen Nelson Larry Eugene Nelson Peter Michael Nelson john Nestor Lisa Ann Neuwirth Teresa j. Newberry Frank Seay Newman joel Newson Khanh Thien Nguyen Phong Duc Nguyen Steven Ray Nichols William I. Nichols William K. Nichols David E. Niederhauser jan Nieuwstraten Elizabeth Nikolaidou Terrye Allyn Nipper Gregory Ray Nix WalterGlenn Nix Thomas R. Nizzi Charles F. Noll Timothy j. Noonkester Kevin Felix Norat Brett Gene Nordby Pamela Pringle Norris David W. Norsworthy Steven Henry North Kirk David Norton Thomas I. Nosker Alberto Novella Mark Brandon Nowack David E. Nowoswiat Brent Minoru Nozaki Miguel Angel Nunez jeffrey M. Nuskind Robert E. Nutting, lr. james Andrew Nystrom G. W. Oberschlake, Ill Edith Ann Obrien Maureen K. Obrien Thomas joseph Obrien Carolyn Ann O'Connor julie T. O'Connor Siobhan M. O'Connor Richardson M. Odum Quentin G. Ogilvie Curtis Dale Oglesby jin Soo Oh Stephen Mark Ohearn Rafael A. Olazagasti Patricia E. Olcott Bernard Oles Michael C. Olewine Charles E. Oliver john K. Oliver Adebayo Oliyide Eric M. Olson james Oneil Sz. 1 , ., ...... . U Q Gm A AE 'V N gr L-an .. .fx--. Nj f 13 iiiiiiiiiii-iliigk , ' ii Qbughi 1 , E Li? il L ik :Efir-E 3 M ' ' ' 'i' ', I 1 0 B1 A X X ,Y . . . :gL-E. ' PEI .Am A J 'tl 122-iii? if: 5132 43: F521 . .. . ' 9 'f " .. .I : .4 4f"'x gf' A .... Q M ,. fi A A lg A K Hi It I tv E ,, I it : v ---, Q. -w i N 'Q .. , . .y s- "X 'S-" -. . .... sl 'l' : vljv. i N Q X - -as "'-T' :?"' t I V ,I Q 'F A A x - lf. ' . 1 V. 41, -:A 'A . x N H. wit it l ff i' s.".:1. f . 5 1' A f . 2, in 5. W li . . 4 f .L Ituun . P . 1 -,W :sf A .Q .x A i. v v . 'TAN AN A: .J x . 5 . 1 . 121-J W- V ag... if NJ, 14 li ,. , -jg XX L'-.xii ' ' I' . .- ..... L .... Q' 1 .... . .... .. 4 ml .. : i .gg.5g1'g9:-:.g.f.'-::-..A - V . X X.. D N I :An 'W ' 3 gf ' QL' A y : vi P: " iixi.c::" 'S 5 x . Q' N . X , i' x jd' l eil A I fi' at ' aff I ., ' T . avr 3 A , f T9 A Undergraduates age' J' Q Ahh l tad WA .J A if rf."1. A L . at me bfi' ' -2 ' In 'i:l:A., . A A .1 . ' '. ' . 5 S I A B 4'f"'F" A J 1 ia J. 1:12 j Philip Andrew Opsal joseph Wm. Oreilly Marco Antonio Ortizv William M. Orton Richard Baker Orwig janet Louise Orzech Daniel C. Osborne jeffrey B. Osborne William j, Ossman john Francis Otoole Paul D. Otterbach Michael T. Otto Staffan j. Overgaard Henry W. L. Owen, Ill john Wm. Owen, Ill Thomas C. Owen, jr. Charles Thomas Owens Meridee E. Owens Stephen Dirk Pacetti Harriet Anne Paden William C. Padgett, Ir. Stephen R. Padgette Cary Lynn Page Nam In Paik Richard S. Pailet jose Rafael Pallares Michael E. Palmer Richard Dana Palmer Thomas A. Palmer Wallace L. Palmer Scott Brian Pantaleo William j, Pantsari Peter Bill Pappas Lola Susan Park Mia Young Park Richard L. Park, jr. Sung Ho Park Andrew Alan Parker Charles R. Parker, jr. Mark Allen Parker 425 "' Im. "jfT"" s N' M.. .AA NHL "','-! fs . , W ' xx. 7,4--' 4 . W 1 Q. JM. '14 ,hp 1 ' 1 s ,,, ,.n..n+.,.,-nd-.-1.4.1445 MP- 1 . vw 51. ww . ' STE.. W " ew HUG' mr' qi l Nl , L 41. ' X M 'mi 1 f M X 9 , - , -'Lv' Av , ' r I if 1' Bi q A26 Patricia Lynn Parks Ronald Dean Parpart james B. Parten, lr. Paul Alan Pashevich Samuel Wm. Patellos Donald Ray Patterson Eugene W. Patterson Terry L. Patterson W. S. Patterson, lr. Charles M. Pattillo Donald William Paul William M. Pavlovsky Alvin Douglas Payne Harold Dean Peacock Stephen G. Pearse Donna Ellen Pearson Mark Lynden Pearson Mary Louise Pease Ronald K. Peavy David Ulysses Peay Iohn Earle Peck leffrey S. Petter Dennis C. Peltrey Mark W. Pellegrini Larry Pellett Ronaldo Pels Richard Ivy Penkert Iohn F. Pennington lose Luis Pere lose Perez Nicolas F. Perez Cynthia Perkins David M, Perkins Patrise M. Perkins Stephen I. Perkins Dan Gill Perry Stanton Perry William S. Perry loan Loretta Peters Natalie Lee Peters Thomas A. Peters, lr, William Lee Peterson Andy Russell Petree Leslie H. Pettit Richard C. Pettus, Ir. Wesley Glenn Petty Kathleen Anne Ptaff Mary Allen Pfister Thu Thi Pham Alan lx. Phillips Cindy Lee Phillips larnes D. Philpot Thomas Gerald Picard Elisabeth Pickens Michael Pickering Randy S. Picklesimer james L. Pickren Lisa Pieszak Douglas S. Piette Robert Pinckney Caryl. Pincus Constance D. Pinton Patricia Anne Piper Iohn C. Pipis Stephen T. Pitner Anita Gertrude Pitts David Vernon Pitts Fred Pitts Laura Kerstin Pitts Frank A Pividal Stephen M. Pledger Patricia L. Plumbo Frank T. Plunkett Robert ludson Poche Laurie Ann Podsiadlo Thomas G. Poetzsch Vicki Lynn Polance Undergraduates CgR..,Le-f . .- -...- AA,-j ,., A all It. by gg.. .-.5 , ,T , - - ' - l . .Aw we 1 .A w i as" S A Ti' 'Y' ' if :Lf -"A' 1 I A A -'-4-1' ' '- -uf-s-12'-rw: iiiliiii-PE7.'f -.-.:.s:-f-:-.-.- - V T - "-ff.52g2..-.--W ggzggggg.-5: is ' s.:4:2:, .5,.,i-'i- -- l 1221.11 1 - , xx is l . s i Q Eli' N' " s""l' 'lfiiv .. ' 'fi l 'Z ' fi: . 'W ,-K It -as .-L. i Q r h 5 g :rss K . . X f o 4 ' . , 1 7 .5 f .-A l - 1- ,-i'?j .jjw1 l - '.v- - j' 'A ,. " 4 N A hm J P .iz-1.::.g.:.g . ,. : A -,., I -K 1 ' r , " , fsf-1' QA '::i ' ' ' '- . , X -Y s V Q25 . f 2.5.-.l:1. .1-. . 5552. ' ' Sigifi 221 vs .- 'lf Paw .ew were afm LSQPN fel U-. gr V rl. I V V gsm- Q I V 6 N h I -.-sg.: . A , - "' - 'rr q f ' i --P s. fc is T .Q '- - i .1 H . TT M? . tl is I N .. A 1 . : . - 4 A U N., ,. 5. N 53'-.I ' A T im Erfm fri .. "" A mrs. w::.:,.f:g .-,-- A - ' 'l .,. , ,V '. ...,. ' D - 1 l 55521151 . I , g - E5251,km:i.:..., K , . .... . .. V 'XMQZNYA X-4? :Nz F Rv -Ml +.'iwf f'feff f . I y Nz :fl -iffy K n f J ff ' i ' 1 Ji .. A Ea! A , " - H--1-2.'Q,::::k-1:1::L . .Q . 'P .R .V E ' .4 -' .V .- x P X N -. f x lzer. -A " N x X X N -- -i - pa- .,. X t Rx , Ns A s I is " 15" , an E Q.- i .-y., x -if ig? 'vvu' Ci-T' . 'Z.-Z:-P. -,sw as-.Qi-:V x"i':2?-f-" 53:-X . X735-' ' . .Q-.1-' 23-, x 5:35:55 Q. " k.. ' ...,- x . . rs .Q ., sd I N R. n c, I. -R ,Rf . .. -14'5.c' .1 I l , L- r . f Q17- ' i "1 7-:-v .cg X i. - X XIX i . F is 7 .... -3 -X ,. Q. A. R: hllh , . -.--.- N .. ., XM EN Q , 32 Q-.BQ A c we .. .3 5 X 'fn . W X A X 552:23 x 1 N N T l SSYQN Y S, . r . . '- - .-TX! "EIC ' ' X ci X N Nl ' A .7 f tg xi . . Q 5' ...... Q i . Y ri . 'E "' : X' . .C A - -vw 2- -' 1' .,.,... ,Lp . ir ' Q U ' ' 44 TS ... .. f xc, -so L Qh'i 445. E. Elizabeth E. Polston Robert W. Ponder Michael Pope Clay Alan Porter Elbert D. Porter lay Anthony Porter Toni Allison Porter Eugene F. Poser Danita Lynn Posey lamie E. Posey Timothy Roy Potter Dean George Poulos Marina Gloria Powell Melissa Carol Powell Stephen Iohn Powell William V. Powell Gregory Dan Power Michael I. Powers Carol Anne Presley Wilson Lee Presley Scott Reese Preston Mary lo Preti james P. Price, lr. luan Miguel Prieto Russel O. Primeaux Lon Norris Pringle Bruce Baker Prior Lisa B. Pritchett Craig Lee Pritzker lohn Robert Proctor Patricia L. Propes lames Lee Propp William F. Propst, lr. Susan E. Provenzano Gregory F. Puckett Mary Lynn Puckett Karen loy Pugh David C. Puiszis Kenneth I. Purdy William Keith Pye Nancy H. Quade David C. Queen Van Haskell Quigley lames A. Quinn Lauren A. M. Quinn RoberlL Rahun Adrian L. Raines Farid Rail Billy Ray Raley Philip H. Raley Freddie L. Ralston lohn William Ramage Raymond M Rambo, lr. Mohammed Ramda Abderrahmane ME. Ramdane Guillermo Ramirez Luis Arnaldo Ramirez Lynn Marie Ramsey Mark A. Randolph Allen Steve Ransom Ross Stephen Ransom Van D. Rathgeher, III Thomas Edward Rawe Ansley E Ray Brian Stephenson Ray Kenneth Darby Ray lames E. Raynor Larry E. Reagin Michael I. Reagin loel E, Rearden Michael A. Readon Arundhathi K. Reddy lames S, Redifer lohn M. Reece Anita Marie Reed Ietirey Forrest Reed Ralph H Reed 'QT' . Q ,. .. Q- f , X I -1- v .iff ...,.. H ,,. ..,. Qi ' 63 X 9 453- . ' - -rogrisk X X . X PM Q . -1' -N i x x , ' 'X 2 'gf Jer ll ,,. If iz: -:A pl' Q A fa! "' Undergraduates "'f"'i" H V V. pgs' s Q- E .-g3,:, l 1 1? " ' ' "2 Q I .. ' I. C. X . . - 1. s - 'f:'.'l-in fi . fi .... . .. I an V,-4- . A sew ,,.c.' -,4 .1 .. J I "5 "I: ls A 'si f i 5Li..T45if? lp Y jf' A "ii gg 'E' L fr- 'iz 'N . . - - -. R s1ii R O R g A E ::A nn ...J 4. 1" -- Q 5 v w' , 'AA Q xt- 1 . . A . HL X :LLL Y x s 0 A 1 -I 'J 4 E 'ix' X- 1 U l IRR F A 1 I. Lf' Q C' l' ' - Q i 01 fi.-A 1fj......zN. " 1" , 0- f" 1 -V fa g fg g . f"' -,, B Q r f-v 'AE mlm ' .AA E Robert David Reed Edward Owen Reese Keith Lester Reese David Norman Reeves Stephen P, Reeves Richard D. Reheuser Laszlo Andrew Reich Maurice C. Reid Ralph L. Reiley Frank I. Reitz Walter Rekuc David Russell Reneau lohn Kenneth Renehan Matthew G. Rennhack Donald E. Reott, lr. Luis F. Restrepo Mark Scott Rettig Stephen Mark Reuwef Gerry Lin Reynolds lohn S. Reynolds Mark Alan Reynolds Sohrab Rezai Richard I. Rhodes Thomas I. Rhodes lohn W. Rhymes, ll Ernesto Ribadeneira lanice Elaine Rice Robert R. Rice Russell Werner Rice Daniel Lee Rich lames Case Richards Philip L. Richards Betty I. Richardson Nancy L. Richardson Ronald E. Richardson Sandi Richardson Michael H. Richmond Alfred Eric Richner Aaron David Rickles Harvey V. Rickles Mario Ricozzi Vernon M. Riedlin William R. Rigdon, lr. Elizabeth M. Riley Peter Lee Rissetto lames B. Ritchie Michael F. Ritgert Nanette A. Rivera Dennis Patrick Roach Mark A, Robb Paul David Robbins Kelley M. Roberson Chad Steven Roberts Charles Ross Roberts Dale Curtis Roberts Diana Carol Roberts loan E. Roberts John Wm. Roberts Raymond T. Roberts Terry A. Roberts Tommy K. Roberts Elizabeth Robertson G. E. Robertson, lr. Karen E. Robertson M. Myra Robertson Warren A. Robertson Debra Sue Robinson Rodney Mark Robinson Brent Allen Roble Victor P. Rockhill Udo Peter Rodemann Kitti Rodjanapiches lavier Rodriguez Manuel E. Rodriguez Bruce Walter Roeser Robert David Roesler lames A. Roey Gerald Thomas Rogers Pamela D. Rogers Scott Charles Rogers 4 A Walter Ford Rogers David Wm. Romaine Donald Robert Rooney Bradley Ray Roper O. A. Rosas Robert A. Rosenbaum Edward D, Rosequist Christopher S. Ross Robert Bruce Ross Louis Rossi Carl William Roth Howard D. Rothbloom Steven L. Rothbloom Terri Lynn Roush Christopher Rousseau Eva Margarita Rovira Dexter O. Rowland james B. Rowland, lr. Timothy Ray Rowland David Anthony Rowse Warren R, Royal William T. Royals james M. B. Royalty Nancy E. Ruberl Howard Lee Rubin joseph E. Rumler Kevin Gerald Rumps Sonya Cheryl Rush Harry Gregory Ruska james A. Rutherford jo Lynn Rutherford Patricia A, Rutledge Laura M. Ryan Melinda S. Ryan Michael Morley Ryan Sean Tracy Ryan Tyler Michael Ryan Robert Dodson Ryder janine M. Saad Michael Safavi Hossein A. Saiiabadi R. M. St. john K. St. Pierre Shawqi H. H. Sajwani Morgan C. Salter Mark Stephen Sanchez Gary Edward Sanders jeffery A. Sanders Keith M. Sanders Scott Walden Sanders Steven C. Sanders Stuart C, Sanders Patricia E. Sandiford john E. Sanfilippo George W. Santos Claire Conley Sapp janice M. Saraceno Gilberto S. Sarfaty Gary R. Sargent Carmen M. Sasso Christopher Saunders james L, Saunders Martin H. Sauser, jr, Deborah Lynne Savage George B. Sawyer Brent Allen Saylor Danice L. Scarbrough William S. Schaefer Stephn M. Schaetzel Paul L. Schendl Alexander Schepps Edward Schepps Henry Scheuermann Terry Lee Schiazza john F. Schimm, jr. Peter Grant Schirk Louis P, Schirmer Dawn Marie Schisler Edward A, Schlatter jonathan D, Schmid ,X f v. -k I i 'Nw l,1. Undergraduates U 'QR t 1? s s.. A. Q41 S CL .1 - .itil ..., .. QL dm XX ay, 5 5 i X l Q . ,xii Q X x . -4 tt . Aw ,..- -es .1 V A - X Q 4' . K. . ..,,. - . nic A t 9 . M i ' ' -K- ' A sl ' . L - .- . ff H : ' flax 5 ilff-Eli f W y, 4 V . i , ev-X t , .3 . K '... ,S ,, 5- . . 'Q 1. f" . . x .1 gi iii..-az :i '- ' iff' i 'fi t1:I:1?f1E'S1: ' fS'i'f ffl il. f 1, f-. x x fi v. f iff' ' ' A 'e'- . f f , 1 tb 5 .wx 5- ' -, . 'sg-11 if-:fs F.,, i i -- - . -.Exist C' --fl ,T..'at'5 ,T g , xi 4 E , 1' T. "' fx ' ii IA A Iii, I! -ar P51 ,F X . "ill t A .V 'N' ' .- " N. g fff X - ' X . My :- X- ..... -2- ff' 'Q A ..- 1. ' iff' . sg H 3. 4- E z fi - as 49, . .. - ' i X 1 ' I ., n- 6:1 - . ...I ---k -2. .- . .. ,Q-s. " .555 ' ' Q -. X 4:41 r .k -' I , N .- 'lf ' ' " ' 3' " ,LJ X. ,f f V 1 ' Y 'W , ' .- f fl-' 'wa 4 Ax tc. 1 .. - I. Q . i : I' Q . --f S- 4 J . xx ' -. . -,A e 11 X il at th. - ' i-if Y U M- 2 225-EFF' ' K . Q :ss i 1 I ,' " . 1 D"' . 1125 . g 2- . :J if - ' V A ,ii i ' ' I Y-. ' " 1 -0 I . 1. x ' ' 1 4, - . if A, -'Jr - . ,J 'M tk! X 1 Lfwr-srs:l,.:Q Q E+- D.-. Kr . 5 . 'l .v,,,S dev 'QA 5? K. -ff f ll.: ' K I . , . H . ' If - f f -- I 4 . pm" ' A ai.?'.' 1' 1, ,Egfr ., - L .-qtlz' aa,-gf. ' - , f--:,.ci,f:'. ,, . . i,, ,.,l. 50. Vg, S , YL 'lf' 141. . A if' . . -QW--" J- I - .gfl X - ll i N I 1 L i. I . . .. 1 sc,-.,3:.27',..3-Y I -c4-'-Q:gf':".- '- ggrrz ' - . . A ..IQ:"f' M agi 1 1-- sv' -K 1 . -- 3 .s .i b t "' 'ip 9' K' . : ' . ' 0 cv. Q' gg " 4' ': " . "' N 'ff 1 ' f mf- ' K ,, ."" 15" ,J .a we . S- .. 1455611355:-in - - -':5g.,-.-:iz i ' i 4 ,- - . , Q ,,g'-'.,i"j.1Qe51:+ ., fl . , , . . : -J 2 e ' F - , A 4' we e ff 1- Q, ' 4' - - ix. -I , ' . I - "', V .S , 45, ill.-tum A s as N . 5 . 6. .av lk ,,-1' JSAIA '- s 'wi' ' 4 lp " i.. ' - wc: Q il I i V A 5 11' 7' k . fl ft gm .-A -Q A5413 f mn ,Q X Christian R. Schmidt Gregory I. Schmidt lohn T. Schmidt Marianne Schmidt Lawrence W. Schneider Ann I. Schoellers David L. Schoendorfer Dean L. Schoendorfer Donald S. Schrader Gerard I. Schramm Robert I. Schubert, lr. David D. Schultz Donna Fay Schulze lris H. Schuman Lewis Carl Schwab Mary Angela Schwind Paul Wm. Schwotzer Cynthia Lynne Scott lames Travis Scott lames Arthur Seal lohn R. Sears, III Eddy luan Sedeno William B. Seely Kathryn I. Seger Steven Dale Sehnert Stanley R. Seidel Robert W. Seitz Gladstone A. Sellers Pamela M. Sellers Donald O. Sells Bart M. Selz Philip Charles Selz Timothy D. Semones Timothy Gary Settle Sue Ann Settles Alan F, Sewell Eric Aaron Sewell Robert E. Sewell Michael S. Sexton lohn Phillip Seymore Martin Shallock Norman Shanklin Daniel Talbot Sharpe Paul B, Sharpe David Paul Shaver Donald Robert Shaver Kimberly Sue Shaw lames E. Shea Stephen O, Sheetz Richard G. Sheffield Pamela Sue Shelton Tammy Denise Shepard Samuel I. Shepherd Steven G. Shevach George C. Shields Lynn Marie Shiple Donald W. Shoemaker leflrey Sholly Laura Susan Short loanna K. Shreve Christopher Shriver lohn Wm. Shriver, Ill Michael A. Shue Holly Beth Shulman David C, Shumate Gregory A. Shunick Donald G. Sibley Rashne N. Sidhwa Vicki T. Siebenmorgan Andrew l. Siefker Michael H. Siegel David Edward Sigel Undergraduates ., 2 'A vw D n ' AU' ,Q V.. V nh- '- .Q is i . in 5 I A -I .ng we: .L an T' ' C V E. X ' "V 1, .r - . T .4 Q, Nu., l gj t S 5 A is L es I t . . it A QE , - Q Rf . i. 1 1 3 K. 'L' T7 V, Q- ag. -.-Y ,fi is .gf uv- h vi." '. -I h . L t f ' " , vi- Ah as A... 162.4 T is ls R : e x.. h X . S "'f Q Q V hd:-sz-':,:,:.: Y: Q-5 lfif Q: 3:5 Q Xa 'V ' S N t A Q .-, , QQ fo .,,, .. A si i:'?r2'-'-.Alia ig 'aft ' A ' N . " .-.EQJKY W ' 'iztgtf-. Itgzgzggiggt x PX "X . ,Q X .gg N -egg ' K 3 X sun '- Y- . 'xl my. ru- M 7 L W- X .. - " ' Y " ,,. V ' 1 :. .4 v. ' , W, ' it . ' xii ,V I , fr' N, s Y K? .T . .Ll at ll I D L -Gfgff':TNts:" 'V 533:55--:gist I L t P2 .- 1' K 2 Q, 2- -, ,, . A ,. . sg, F W X. W 1,3 X. X -f -- X, S T A lm I ' A T '25 l x , f A A Qqzjgfqrtcsggx NSE: I if 'VR- S:-fill. I?ij.E'f:Q2a V r g?3g"1f'- -4"'--' ' mf . - : s T - 2 ' ' his W T 'fi - 1- -ig: il. X , . - - fi: ff lij :sr GQ ,F its inf . .1 ' D W 1 " - D .CA CT' ' xi' f, S ' NE- . V- . . If -. -5- fa-- . ..f fr .... f -N 1, i X- V' i Q, gg, ,gm Q ' 1 A I - V. M . B L ll- A X ll .A 'tx i. J ' "ii 4'A" ' ' 'f IV' Y" 'R .. Q . ,,k,, ' -:gc can -4 . . -, f as 'R A A is' .. N X' W! Mm A . f N A ' A .51 .55 .-g1:5.1:g . K y A A 1- Q , i n d U ,N r, N 45 ' ' 4.5 .," -.VT Ji R A 5 . fit 1 " X - 3. A l . A L . 7: :- . -V' l i W, a f+ - L. 45.1 ,A AT'-ip 'AE sf ,,. 4-In v., 1 Q . - effi- Gloria lean Sikes Alan Lee Silver Robert Wayne Simkins Charles W. Simmons Lisa Kay Simmons William Simmons, lll lose Adolfo Simon Douglas P. Simpson loseph W. Simpson, lr. ludith G. Simpson William G, Simpson Duke N. Sims Steven Ira Skal ludith Ann Skeel Kenneth L. Skinner Henry C. Skrine Yana M. Slamecka Ronald S. Slaymaker Carl Mercer Sloan Forrest Craig Sloan Steven F, Small Renee Smallwood George M. Smart Andrew T. Smith Aubrey Raye Smith Betty I, Smith Brian Dayton Smith Carol Taylor Smith Charles B. Smith Charles T. Smith David Harold Smith Doug Smith Douglas Thomas Smith Douglas Wayne Smith George C. Smith, lll George O. Smith George Wm. Smith, lll lames F. Smith Kathleen D. Smith Kathrine M. Smith Mark Randal Smith Nancy Kirkland Smith Ralph Quinton Smith Ray Webb Smith Sheldon C. Smith Stephen Byron Smith Steven Ward Smith Vanessa Anita Smith Wade Adams Smith Willard K. Smith William V. Smith Donald Stuart Smyth loseph jackson Snead Brenda Carole Sneed William E. Snelling Frank C, Snipes, lr. Rudy Ted Snyder William Alan Snyder Stephen D. Soileau laime Enrique Sol Emilio I. Solis Harold M. Solomon Deborah Ann Soloway Rogelio M, Somers Scott Michael Sopher Frank G. Sorensen Paul Robert Sorensen Mark Alan Sorenson Elba Maria Sosa Majid Sotoodeh Constantine Soulakos Alicia Diane Soules lean Marie Souza Louise V. Sowell Ruth leanette Sowell Daniel T. Sparks Henry Stephen Sparks Bruce Robert Specht David L. Speed Mark David Spier A 434 Carolyn R. Spilman Catherine N, Spreen Denise l. Stackhouse Wayne David Stacy Todd Wesley Stalder Iohn W. Stallings Walter H. Stamper Buckley B. Stamps Patricia L. Stanclrtf Cortez T. Standard W, C. Standifer, IV leffrey P. Stanford Deborah F. Stanley Donald Stanley Michael E. Stanley john W. Stansbury Sammie L. Stargill K. E. Starling, lr, Douglas M. Staszesky Robert I. Steele Richard A. Steenblik Douglas E. Stenger George Stephanou Diana Lynne Stephen George H. Stephens Robert M. Stephens William D. Stephens Charles W. Sterling Wynn Harris Sterling Steven Stern Richard D. Sternberg Andrew I. Stevenson Maryhelen Stevenson Scott D. Stever David Lee Stewart Donald F. Stewart Steven W. Stewart Stuart K. Stirling Kenneth G. Stockdell Linda Gail Stokes Steven Ray Stokes Richard Logan Stolz Andre W. Stone Richard Mark Stone Leroy l, Stoutenburg Thomas H. Stoy, lr. Steve Strickland Stacy V. Stringer Carolyn C. Stroop Gary Charles Stup Sherry Ann Sturrock Peter T. Stuyck Daniel Suarez Mauricio C. Suarez Ronald N. Suddath Gregory W. Sullens Cathleen Sullivan Michael l. Sullivan Robert P. Sullivan N. l. Summerville An Chi Sun William P. Supple Steven Edgar Suratt N. S. Suther Thomas M. Sutter Tracy Craig Sutton Thomas L. Swain Michael Ross Swany Thomas M. swift, iv S. Lynn Swisshelm Michael David Szpak Chaouki Tabet David lames Takacs Steven Edward Tamas Douglas E. Tamplin Richard M. Tankersley Terry Michael Tanner Lori Beth Tappan Rebecca L. Tappan Bonnie M. Tate Undergraduates S S H Xe 'ff , . 'aw . in - P . X' 'L W' t A . V A, - . ...... . . ,..,., , .. LA Mil 1- - S - U .f:,.:.. . S STS : Sf: -1 " A I Jil .xc .P ' l i .. .... . . ......... 1 f f 'S ' 'N A H ' ' 149 P- -P A Y ' " - - ' Au' -'Q -. . -"'. "' ' Q X Q' r 1' w .iii . is P ' 2.-15. h - i. f,'.': '4-' ,u Q'-X 3. 2 Yi. . . L .g ..... 5 M cfs xl' 5 'l ' 'lil' A-'J , rlfr.. ' D g .Qlig qw ui --f ------- -R, W .,.- P ' c -sf r- v ' - .. .::" ssc" .' .4 " XX :P as . 'rssgg Eg. 1 1 3. 1.-3? N vii p.-. P BQ P- 1 . P.-,Q f -. I lk. Pg T- . M f . I 2 Q A is - S! 4 N-. 1 1 My-l 4. P ta P . P VP' . T -' 23 . -I . . . EEF.-T:--i AY: Q A Yffixfffr s's"" ' 335215. -P 5.123 ":51'- A we Tiizh-TM "a" ' -r .. 5" iff: - .gsigigf 'S-f K5:'-32 . ' . P P . t I 5 .,g:..N . . - A Y .53 . uv- f 1, , s. I ,-'fl Mit . . . me , L ' M I g. N ., N V 4' ' Y ' P fi' ib- P Q. gg. .f P- jf, ' , lf, 1 fi " P -, 'A x Yxthl J -. xu! A N. Vg' Q . l l L . lv I 95553:--"i'L -- W P Qf. 5.5 P A . 'E-1-.rs.ff.P-gill A t I A ' ' I in 'fr a N K L' S 'X R F A X elf A - if' ,h " .A Q -'rig - 1 ..-- acr- - l X R. ' ,I - -. ... T K -I ,pq .N -ef 4 ' N I. gr- ,J 'X C ..4g"' XM- s. ' it flivli rr S lf' . V . YKWN - ..Y:255:'TT:'.1:'.: - -fp" ' :. sy, .XX-rxr -'i.rPr:,r.: HX ,, ' Q H 3 E ' ' I . 2 . ' :gi l l H I ' A P Q - '- ' . ' 'I - . .. . ...... ,...... A .... it 4 A TN it "3 ' "ST -P r ' fa n 'R ' 'fs' -'T It 7 l 5 A, I al I "' . F -. L-N! 'L W,-I zl: r lx Q . 'E I A 5 -S lm A :P NTS C 7 if S ' iff?-5.ff'fi3Tw v 4' V lr H 7: 5- P. , ,P,. :HP 'sl P - . . - ' as W" A 'Q l ll 14' 3 .f X., V, ., P. "J C l fx " l P. -rm . 'f' f ' N- T' .. is.. i V .-f' - ' P , , . 4. l . f I x, v, X A -.Q Si.. 5 Zn 1 A h ,C 474- .LQ l Anthony Dale Taylor Daniel B, Taylor Gregory Mark Taylor Lloyd Burtz Taylor Melvin Scott Taylor lanie T. Teague Rico Tejeda Arthur Scott Teller Louis A. Testa lohn R. Thiel Peter C. Thiel Alan Rayburn Thomas Mark A. Thomas Eric Kjell Thompsen Donald M. Thompson Susan C. Thompson David F. Thomson lohn Dalton Thomson William F. Thomson W. l. Thomson, lll Sherry B, Thornley Darryl L. Thornton Doralee Thrasher joseph H. Thurber Paul Alan Thurner Terry F. Tibbilts Samuel V. Tidwell Laurie Ann Tillinger Bradley Alan Tilton joel R. Timberlake Barry Mark Timmerma Susan B. Timmerman LIVING Various Lifest les of Students Contribute to Campus Atmosphere Students at Georgia Tech exhibit a variety of different lifestyles, Sleeping, eating, working, and relaxing are all parts of life, not to mention studying, which usually demands most of the available time outside of classes. Living quarters are one of the primary concerns of college students, and at Tech there are many options open from which to choose. Dorm life offers a rela- tively inexpensive, Convenient lifestyle and assures that one will never be lonely. Provided that roomates get along well, dorm living can be a pleas- ant experience and a good way to make friends. For those students who do not wish to live in the dorms, or are not able to get a room, there are several other choices available. Fraternities and soror- ities offer on campus living outside of the dorms. During summer quarter, some fraternities often allow independ- ents to rent rooms if they are not filled bythe brothers. Gff campus living appeals to many students, whether living with parents or in their own apartments. Several apart- ment complexes in Atlanta offer bus service to Tech for those who donft own cars or simply do not wish to fight the traffic twicea day. Once settled in, students usually don't have to worry about housing for the rest of the quarter. Eating on the other hand, is an everyday problem. Between the places on campus and the many establishments in the surrounding area, it is possible to find almost any type of food. Some of the more creative and industrious persons, however, prefer to prepare their own food at home or even in the dorms, which have in the past few years constructed kitch- ens for the use of the residents. After buying books and paying tui- tion, many students find they must take a part time job to supplement their income for the remainder of the quar- ter. Most are able to find off campus iobs or a variety of different positions on campus. The administration has instituted many programs around cam- pus to help the students face financial burdens. The library, Student Center, cafeteria, and different departments hire studen-ts for a variety of jobs. Coun- selors and Resident Advisors are also hired every quarter to staff the dorms on campus. With the little time left over after working, studying, and attending classes, students at Tech pursue many outside activities for their enjoyment. Relaxation is something Tech students find very little time for, but the rninutes that are available are always put to good use. Some prefer to fill every waking minute of the day with activities of one sort or another, while others like to spend at least part of their free time just laying back and doing nothing at all. 3,e:g'g-rexeagz SSI 4: 2554: ' "35f 'N' : I-XIII: 52 'X Y-2 CW,-5Q:3Qfl5' vor,-:.-I-I::i,-:k-9 TN' :I-if' " ' "RFk'iC.1b1:1531 32:1-RSF. r.:-viz" ' 'ck-'X-ixl. f"'Ls:Sf -t wa, 55:2-sf:-:,t. x. -M . ., , f'-f'l-ji:-SPQQAWQNQx5.gv1g:rg5X,Q::mf' gm Egg!-SS:53sgg-sw Q:-q:m1:gQs3avx::'t2iaf1gsNzv5gs: xx .. .vm V. s .... M Qs,,:...R-xx?-c,,.s.:r2s---MQW. Miggtk ai. ti gx: t.Qg5Qw.txsSs . ' ' ass?-ri' .- 'X :utQ::.3.'klein-:'?:iSQfv-''sf1a.Q:.f1L':1c.4-L6bqgwtr:1'Ez-'tsfssiscsg':,- 35-fizfst-t .s:2.c. HI'XS-'-:4ifra-Q44sl:--NIs:ea-.fm-1:-xr:rbigzbgsgg-:gc1s12bs1sXQ:.S'QQhk2a'g35aSzgkzzzszzsg-:EW 'E152f'EftS:iff5t-1''5ISHN''fI?fE15E1?R2?--14S1:-.xE'51.-4:1,:fFSR'2"-"2-:Nl:-":1aW:J-:Q-Agar-31.55-Io-:--"'5 .rr-:er-'xr-'21 ares-1-:,,.1?etk X:-:sbs xktfkpfms: XA Q-, - f- Qqgwm s -P ',g.x--.-f -ss.5:g.y Q5 .4 'I .' A XR? , gf-QS ss5s.cQ. N 5xt sstssmistaiexs-t.. tx. .. A Kay C. Timmons Hocine Titouche Susan Titterton Michael Thomas Titus David Norman Todd Michelle A. Todd Cynthia D. Tolar Deborah C.. Tolar William R. Toole Deborah lean Torras David L. Townley Gregory I. Townsend Kathryn S. Townsend William H. Towson, Ill Edward l. Tracey Trieu Hung Tran Debra 5. Traylor Walter L. Traylor Cynthia L. Trepte Steven Tribble lames A, Trice, lr. lohn T. Tripp, lr. Harry R. Troutman Kevin l, Trubman Alfredo Trujillo , Sara L. Tucker Thomas R. Tucker Gary Lynn Turbeville David P, Turner lohn F. Turner Stephen M. Tyler Cecilia Tyree ' , ,, - is 1 f -fs .si Izf- ' ' vf w ' ,ggi x vi. . . 5.5.34 . " mf" ' , ,- Q g ' 1' if" f ,fr 3 gf- 1' A wgnp' EL- M CREAM FREEZER SALT wx 36 , . , '- -S we N A All ,ef ' ' , 1 y Q . 1' x. Ei Q X X X -"sex e 'Y ff" " ' 'i ' """ "'f"' ' ' l N 2 wi L X i re X rf I Y if xv .. 'l .X ,Xe 4 I QN- . 1 an 1 a-s T L L '- Q1-T 'SL ' A I . A r 4 ia 1- 4 L A -'l I , ' s4,, i 1-. Q .- Vasilios Tzamos Richard E. Uhlman, lr. Benjamin l, Ulmer Brian Keith Upson lohn B. Upton Charles H. Usher Douglas lay Valenti Brian W. Valentine Gerhard Larkin Vance loel Prime Vandyke Diane L. Valaningham Luis lose Varela Antonio Vasconcellos Claude F. Vasu, ll Charles T. Vaughan Connie Sims Vaughan Glenn Curry Vaughn Karen Elaine Vaughn Frank H. Veale, lll Ronald Arthur Veith Susan Lynn Velander I. R. Perez Velasco Miguel Primo Velez Samuel Byrd Venable Paula M. Vergamini lohn T. Vermont Victoria L. Vickers Raymond T. Vieira Jerome M. Vitner Carlos lafeth Viyoni Teresa Anne Volmar lulian K. Vonborries Erik M. Vonhalle Andrew L. Voss David M. Waddell Sharon A, Waddington lohn W. Wade Lawrence M. Wade Douglas Alan Wagner Cynthia D. Walker George Paul Walker Harold David Walker Lawrence G. Walker Stuart C. Walker Vanessa L. Walker Stephen Edwin Waller Frank Shue Wallis Dale Allan Walters Daniell C. Walters Frank Wm. Walthall Anne B. Walton Braxton B. Wannamaker Pamela K. Warbington Margaret C, Ward Patrick H. Ward, lr. Susan Lyn Ward Thomas M. Ward, ll William Daniel Ward Mark Edwin Warner Matthew Earl Warner Michael l. Wamke Gordon L. Warren, III Sheryl D. Warren Robert A. Warrilow Kevin W. Washuta Marian lune Waters lames C. Watkins lonathan E, Watson Keith Dewey Watson Priscilla A. Watson Samuel R. Watters Shirley D. Watters David Lee Watts lames B. Wauford lulia Carol Weaver Mark Holland Weaver David Lawrence Webb Keith S. Webb Paul R. Weedlun lames William Wehner Andrea james Weiss Mark Herman Weiss Michael W. Welborn james R. Welch Robert Morrow Welch George B. Wellborn Darrel Neal Wells Frank P. Wells, jr. Peter S. Wells, jr. William Luther Wells Amy jo Wepking Ann Wylie Westbrook Christopher Whalley George P. Wheatley Susan jae Wheeler Donna M. Whelchel Michael G. Whelchel Anthony B. White David Patrick White Gregory A. White Kenneth A. White, lll Patricia Leah White Willard C. White Karl W. Whitehead Luther R. Whitehead Robert Whitehead Sheila A. Whiteside William D. Whitten Terry L. Whitworth Kenneth A. Wienecke jeffrey A. Wierenga Arthur W. Wiggins, jr. Douglas C. Wiggins Kenneth W. Wiggins Thomas D. Wiggins Virginia L. Wight Vernon O. Wilburn Pamela Anne Wilcox john David Wiles Bobbie S. Wiley Simeon O. Wilford, jr. Rebecca L. Wilke Tony Lynn Wilkey Earl F. Wilkins, jr. john Wales Willard Cathrine E. Williams David Williams David Leon Williams Frank E. Williams Gail D. Williams james A. Williams james Dyer Williams Lucius A. Williams Michael T. Williams Mirian Ruth Williams Roger Alan Williams Sara Lee Williams Shandton D. Williams Sylvia Lynn Williams Tricia D. Williams William Williams Beverly Williamson Margaret Williamson Sue E. Williamson William B. Willingham Don Michael Willis Michael Willis Douglas Kent Wilson james Russell Wilson Randall Gene Wilson Robert Donald Wilson Steven Wimberley Carro D. Wimberly Cynthia M. Windsor Richard Winkles Alan Ray Winn Ross W. Winne, lll Lawrence E. Winter Michael j, Witherby james David Withers Undergraduates l .. .... ,.. N if 0 ' I 'K C X x 'J 1 s. , I. .N . h ,I vie' fi' 'W if 1 D -.ii A x '- if x 0' 'I- , 'X ii X x lk to fi i W3 "" i WQRFR fl' .. Ag.. Ke" 51? it ' F - -N -.., iv: - x in . f . 1 . I L .. R- - A i' - . H li '. A S? lg i T L T . . D T gf' "" " w :ey RX .- O1 .f ' an -v-A 'ict ." "K, "' " 'S rv " H- 'S ' '72 ty .A 'f ' 39, r ' f . 1' W 1 3 f' ' e eh . 1 ii A ,FH i 'W' X --J .MLL ' Y .,:3' ' X 53 'VV .it . Q2 . .. ,- f mi ' X ' ' X K N 1 ' , F W fl 'R , in-L 4- N X . g , ti ' A 0 1 - I 'ri A if ails ip by Q gf 4 . , r- rr 4- : X, ' L t 1 i L40 .Stl t 5,5 'a " - - " n r r . Te' tv' I'-vr -V X ,X ' f, uf . eb we Y q ff fr i '21 f fa fm 1 Lavastee T. Wix Deborah Ann Woida Michael Stuart Wolf Ronald Fred Wolf Ronald Lee Womack Bryan leffrey Wood Kate Allison Wood Stephen Charles Wood DavidL Woodburn jeffrey Lynn Wooden Randall G. Woodhead Brian E. Woodnorth Gregory Khyle Woods Don Wayne Woodward Betty lean Woodyard C. L. Woodyard, lr, Michael G, Wootton Iames Akin Worsham Harry A. Woznitslti Palmer Lee Wren lohn Timothy Wright Marcus David Wright Mark Wright Robert I. Wright, lr. Oi Wah Wu Benjamin Alan Wynne Donald lerry Young Hershel C. Young Kenneth Ervin Young Nancy lean Young Thomas Dean Young Richard L. Youngblood lohn Boyd Zacharias Kathleen M. Zagarella Harvey Zalsman, lr. Reinhard Zapfe David N. Zehender Steven A. Zelubovvski Robert E. Zendeias Andrew T. Zimmerman Clinton B. Zimmerman Margaret Zimmerman Mark E. Zimmerman Stephan l. Zinsenheim Elizabeth Zmitrovich Michael Paul Zolly jeffrey lohn Zullo Donald F. Zyriek zfiizi'-E ., --4-cg-2:mxV1V.,1 . ' .1313 V U t-rap. ?:-V WH ff Jff 3'f1'. -fx M., f?f?fjg4 4 I sw -' -,,. Es-112:-if:-1--, gf-'fs-V: U . . -V-1-VM - :V---V J- , 0 ' , V fi?-Vlffk--'.:E'1?5 f ' ' f-V QFZQTF3'-V5 A 'X 1:1-xlff .H ' ' F .fxffiifw V: . 1 f ' i':',,:Y'.VvV 1'-1,5 ,"V'-.1 , 1' K-L 111 gl? -.Veg ,L V ix , 2 s 2 E .. 5,- Mizz?-,,gL Q 3-1?P"v 2. ' . .,gaE .5i5f' -.li . Q--mg? W. . arpmeikfu v"gg PJ ,fi F-:mv QQ, - -V ,,. f- .Q 5, ..1V. 1.-5 -.A ' .ffiifsqm-531-Pfr12?ii?2:Iik5., . 1, 'x'i mf, .. -fi-w ... ' Q. -1 -'--:' .nf V.. - --.-.fl ' ' .. -if 1 N . 4 . af- -x - "-25.1, V, . ' .-H, FJ -V , V , .. . -WF -'Vua-wfwffafqwawiiv -Q-9'-fw-axe-wr:--swalfrmc-sn Jaw 1- :re-g.2F.VV:w:1: -1. 2:fV'1-. V: .. fu' :-we .. -A -Q-2- :pu -- wa .,-fa-. 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Corbin B.S.I.Mgt. B.S.Phys, B.C.E. PM P a A 5 4 Alan R. Cordeiro David R. Cornish Carol A. Couch B.S.BioI. B,E.E. B.S.H.S. William R. Couch Robert S. Coursey Mark W. Crisp B.M.E. B.M.E. B.C.E. tif cw-' ,....v' Lauralee Cromarty john B. Cronin, lr. Diana G. Crosswhite B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.I.Mgt. B.S.Econ. 450 Waymon E. Crowe Winfred H. Crumley Charles L. Cudlipp, lr. M.E. B.S.Chem. B.E.E. 'wi is ff I n I ,ii em- Kathryn A. Culligan Richard M. Curelon B.Ch.E. BEE. knac- Bruce I. Cutler joseph D. DaIglie5h B.E.s.M. B.s.i.Mgr Rick C. Dalka lamesl, Dallarn B.S.l.Mgt. B.M,E. SQ Rhonda E. Daniel Doug Danielson B.l.E. B.M.E. David L. Dasinger Daniel D. Davis B.S.H.S. BNAE. 'J' ,,..m.ol' fw Q "A K" lamvs S. Davis j3.Nj.E. 9'5- Qs . at '- .zi g .1 .- D , -H 7' 6 ',.',' 1 871' , if ,sic ' iifi. Enrrquf? C. Denegri 3-f Q S5 x M. ' .. X Richard K. Davis jorge E. De Cubas john R, Dekonlng CarC1aI.Dejavega RCE H bf HE E. j3Arch, B.I.E. 'I X wif'-21 Lee N. Denny David D' Uegporjgg james A. Dickens john H 155 l.U. HI j3.SPsX. j3.S.l.'NjQ,j. B.S.I.N1gl, Q9 "X ' K C' jpfjfjfisjf jiffbbi jackson A. Dodd, lr. Deborah L. Dodrill james P. Dodrill jeffery j. Dopheide james H. Dorsey, jr. 3 Hfh F. HSI D I3pXrr h, I3 S.l.Mg.1l, l5.Arc'h. . ,, 7 Q ' i xl I gjj '- - - V af sf. Q.-.ff VA Elilallelll A- Doyle Posron E, Dfdkf? Ellsworth R, Draper lohn G. Drews Lucille G. Dubbert Richard C. Duhose B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.B.C. B.Cl'1.lf. BSTQXI. N. . BEE. B 9 Text Andrew L. Duckett lohn E. Dulla Iesse E. Dunn, lr. Randy C. Durham William F. Durham Michael Di Dvorscak B.arch. B.Arch. B.S.TexI. B.C.E. B,S.Phys. B.S.I.MgI. S' X. 1 - r' 4-f .- W 'nrfff Q , ' A Faouzi M. Ead Stephen A. Eaton David W. Ebbern Mark F. Edenfield Robin W. Edenfield Nancy C. Edinger B.Ch.E. B.Arch. 5 f fu if 1 F F' ., I , B,M.E, B.Ch.E. BEE. BNF, vg- - y Mahmoud Eid Michael S. Eidson B.M.E. B.C.E. S' We ' QP", I, .1 Harold G, Fallert, lr. W. N. Fallis B.M.E, BME Carl A, Ekblad Ralph E. Elliott loseph H. Emberger Helen A. Fairbrother BEE B.s.i.iyigii 3.55. 4S.Ps . B V 951 , N- J' Alfredo I. Fernandez B.S.M,SCi. B,T.E. B.M.E. BFE. Bailey F. Farley Robin E. Farrow Gene B. Fee, lr. 4 A54 .Y--A ff Francis G. Ficker Daniel D. Firtemdft Bette M. Finn jonathan P. Fite Warren W. Flack Samuel A. Flax B.Ch.E. B.S.Eton. B.S.Psy. B.S.H.S B IE . B.Gh.E. . . p,,'Z? ,.....f CV' vw, fi? Susan L. Flint Brian G. Foley lohn F. Follin Luis E. Font Michael F. Forbes Gary L. Forrester B.Ch.E. B.M.E. B.N.E. BCE. B.S.Phys. B.S.Phys, iv 'OK U . iul .W ,uv ...WJ Q i 5- ...4-3, . 'V ,,f:i..::i- :j f in V 3,11 fKl'5gLr 4 'U . '2 2 2,58 V ,yr fy? 5 ' A' .'-4 ..7- . A ' 1 -4 Ll ' 4 C. D. Fortenbach Graeme A. Foster Edward L. Fry, Ir. H. B. Gaar Edward H. Gallaher Margaret L. Galphin BAE. B.S.B.C. BEE. B.C.E. B.E.E. B.Ch.E. an. ,D Ioel L. Galt Robert B. Gardner, lr. William G. Garrett james H. Garrison, lr. Stanley A. Garrison George M. Gary . BCE. B.Ch.E. BEE. B.S.I,Mgt. B.M.E. B.I.E. ifffffiezii ' Rv T ,,.,. 'Z ' 3, . , W ,ph 'J ' Mfr' Q if . - , .. v t. lohn M. Gatins Mary C Gemmell A, Qhafakoolqhian lames F. Gibbs, Ir. Kenneth A. Gibbs Gordon L. Gibby BSI Mgt. , B.A.E. B.T.E. B.N.E. B.S.l.Mgt. B.E.E. i l . . . .ew M A.M.GigniIliat,Ill Glenn R.Gilbert B.I.E. BCE. ps, iw f""e. ,f?""k -Q aw Timmie B.GiIbert laime-Gilinski David H.Gilly lohn Gilmore B.M.E. B.I,E. B.S.I.C.S. B.S.I.C.S. "ir Z xg, ' f 1-'W ' "" sf? Laura l. Gimpelson lames W. Ginn Lee E. Girer Steven Goers lorge Gonzalez Grady j, Goodwin B.Ch,E. B.S.M.Sci. 3.A.E. B.M.E. B.C.E. B.C.E, 'Ui , v , xv i I lx I Marvin B.COfdOf1 Kenneth E. Gossage Michael L. Graham ' Robert L. Graham leffery M. Grant William F, Grant, lr, B.l.E. B.T.E. B.l.E. B.Ch.E. B.l.E. B.S.I.Mgt, w- - ..,. - . .. ., - -, - Aqagl -N .wil 4 Y K, V-QAwT:3r ,.:1v,?l.-Ii!-, ' . ZW 'Gif f T321 154-5: 4 ' iw- A- ref' " - its -an -, 4,1 -. A . . . . ..-. . . , . V V . Qhfilamxkaf f'2S.'w""i '7':3- " " x ti .IJ -.F ml -V 1 Q ,af 5 ri. ' ' I ' " ' 0,4 o .- ' Ji ' .Y ' , 'QW-K 'A ' x.',,-'isr,N Z , ra' x tf' -1" A Oh No! Not the Cafeteria Again! Eating at the same old place every day can get pretty boring. Georgia Tech Food Service offers several eating places around campus to meet the needs of both on and off campus students. Whether one wants just to grab a quick snack, or to eat an entire meal, it can be found somewhere on campus. The city of Atlanta also supplies many restaurants that serve the needs of the Tech students. It isn't possible to say a word about food and eating at Georgia Tech without mentioning the Varsity. A tradition at Tech since the first onion ring was fried, the Varsity is the worId's largest drive-in fast food establishment. lt not only serves the student body of Tech, but is also a favorite of many in the Atlanta community as well. Along North Avenue, several eating places have sprung up over the years that are well supported by the students at Tech. Tom is always behind the counter at junior's. While taking orders and cooking the food, he asks about everybody's classes. How he remembers who is taking what is beyond belief, but he does, and his interest makes one feel that much more at home when he walks through the door. The next stop on the route of Tech favorites is Pippin's. On any given Fri- day afternoon, after classes are through, Tech students flock to Pippin's to drink away the sorrows for test scoresi of the week, and eat their way to oblivion. Owned and managed by Nick, Spiro's is next along North Avenue. Aside from the menu of good food, Spiro's also has a game room in the back where stu- dents can relax, combining their leisure time with a little food and fun. Next door to Spiro's is the Campus Corner, a home style restaurant. With a comfortable unhurried atmosphere and good home style cooking, Campus Cor- ner, which has been around for many years, still remains one of the favorites of hungry Tech students. -2 1 i-'iliifillzf-1 4 lst-: Q . - ' ,:Q:-:,tfag:gQg:jqi21- : 'ii Y S .-,.,.',gQl-21255523453 i 1 z I . 'Z if ' 3 :,51221':w4az-:5e'T?f- - - ...-13125. Zac' 5,51 ff? l , ti- 'wgiflii i ' : l -1,A1rf:v -,.If'fa ' D x s ls 15? :ii l i . .Q ' ff . ' . ' 3, xi V1-I ..f . I' ' me 856 Jw' an ,, N, 'gN...,,,-Gm. ' '-l. fl i G .gi V 4 ff " +5154 Q1 11- V Terrylee Greenwood Hal W. Greer, III A KA Sleven W. Gray HGIWE. B.Arcl'1. HBE -17,6 H az 4' , Fernando l. Guzman Brian W. Hackney lf, B.S.l,iNlgl. Dann A Gum li Arc iw 456 JN -In David B. Grimes George W. Grimes, Il Guy C. Griswold l3.N.E, B.S.Cnem. B.C.E. Luis Haddock William K. Haley Richard M. Hall B.M,E. l3.S.H.S. GE, ' Roger W, Hallford B.S.l.Mgt. Y. Lars C. Hansen B.S.H.S. i qv., iv! I 'H f Q 'S' 'F f A. Hamidisakr Gregory G. Hammer Michael H. Hammer William L, Hammond Charles P4 Hannon, jf, B.M.E. BCE. B.E.E. BCE, B.l.E, . A . 5 A x. -7 , Michael Hansen lames S. Harbin Iames C. Hardeman, lr. Billie M. Hardman lames l. Harrell, lr, B.S.l.Mgt. BCE. B.N.E. B.E.S.M. B.S,l,Mgt, Iames B. Harrington B,E.E. 5 .gn-v' Allan E. Hause B.M.E. Gary S. Heiman B.Arc h. Q E555 ' 12 .fl- xg r 1,1 , ia is . , -X lun' 1- HQ lane R. Hatcher B.M.E. jimmy P. Harris Patricia S. Harris Richard B. Harris Sterling L, Harris B.Ch.E. B.S.l.Mgt. B.E.E. B.E.E. fl 1 ii ,jiz Ronald E. Hawkins Christine E. Hayden Thomas E. Haynes, lr, Douglas S. Head Ernest R. Hearn, ll BCE. B.S.BioI. B.M.E. B.Ch.E. B.M.E. . -g, f , as , f 4 r Q - , as , I , i 1 , y. 1, . A A ' X i q--- - ,fi l ,f N' . X! I X' x I ' f' Ronald R. Helinger Michael S. Helmase lohn E. Hendley George W. Hendrix Kelli A. Hennessy B.S.I,Mgt. B.S.l.Mgt, B.S.I.Mgt. B.l.E. B.S.I.Mgl, 4 A ff 1? 1 15' 1" HW, f, 4 ,, xfff 02 "4 . me V' 'vw-r ' fm f .- W"fKf1f7',i4 f ""g2:4-:21f':2I:?' 11115 15 ff, an W , ,KA 1 K ,y 9 V yn-1.4 7 j .vfiifli . f l William S. Henry lOS9Dh C- HGHSIQV Eugewia M.ljlGf1SOf1 Robert E. Herman lames E. Herndon, ll Alan W. Heuser . . 8.5-.l1Mgt. B. . 'O, B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.M. . . . BME I B.S.l Mgt S Bl I ? ml - C-ary D. Hibbard B.E.E. Don B. Hicks lack C. Hicks Michael l. Hightower Axel P. Hilger B.C.E. B.N.E. B.E.E. B.Arch. Halcoll C. Heyward, IV l3.M.E. fi? W 5 4 ,Q Rebecca S. Hilger Brian L. Hinds Roy M. Hirth Emily Ai Ming Ho Craig A. Hoadley Deborah L. Hodge B.S.Phs. B.Ch.E. B.A.E. B.l.E. B.l.E. B.l.E. 1.1 "E--4 ff "F M an wp I Cecil H. Hoefl Howard A. Hoffman George G. Holden N. W. Hollingshad loel P. Holmes Douglas R. Hooker B.S.l.Mgl. B.S.T.Ch, B.C.E. B.Ch.E. B.Ch.E. B,M.E. 1-'ik K5 gd. Chrislorvher C HOODH Kivokaw Hfmkawa Ann M. Houghlbv Charles c. Houghton David P. Howell Richard T. Hovvton lack. B.Arch. B.T.E. B.S.B.C. B.s.l.c.s. B.c.E. MA! q1""7 5, , Frank Choo Hsuan Hu Harry N Humphreys Rolmrt .-X, Hunt B.Ch.E, B CHE. B.M.E. fi. var Timothv B. Hurst Thomas 5. Hutcherson, Ir Prod S, Hvhart, Ir. B.E.E. B-Nt.E. BEE. , . FA Lawton A, Hydrrck Steven P. Iburg Willram E, Ingalsbe, Ill B.S.I.,Vtgt. B.S,I.C.S. BCE. IQ! '-5' A Hooman Irvant Robert Irven lose A, lzquicrdo BCE. 8,51-LS, B.Arch. nl 5 M -tb' 7 Q ffl ll t loseph E. Iackson, ir. Paul E. Iackson Robert H, tackson BCE. B,E.E. B.S.I.Mgt, 459 A60 1 ffffyncf ,fix 4 f AQWQH 4. 5 Wf'f ' , 2' , W4 f , , v ,ibn ' if - 2 .mfg f pf , QV 7 v an -. VJ-mf .JA 4 W' , - 1 51, " -' ' 31-'-Q 0- 'Y"""" lf!! :Timothy T. jackson Eloy E. jaen joe S. james jaclyn jaskiewicz Luis jauregui B.C.E. BCE. B.S.I,Mgt. B.I.E. B.ArCh. 4 'lm 'Vw ' john VV. jellicorse, jr B.C.E, Z X -v AW., A I ' " j '- . 1. CUfIiS 5. IGYWRUWS Ronald D. IOYDG Keilh A. johnson Lynne E. johnson Richmond F. johnson Calvin A. jones B.S.l.Mgl. BCE. BAE. B,l.E, BCE. B,S,B.C. -f , ,mi as Hi A ,JA Arch. B.S.l.Mgt. 0-Jfw ,Q 4. CN ,Y Darrell 5. IODGS Harriet C. jones james L, jones BCE. jeffrey G, jones Karen A. jones Michael R, jones ,5"f'f B.S,l.C.S. B.S.H.S. B.M.E. f'f?'1i' f' kg iqgfa Qfwui NA.: Tyan, V '.1,,'Q' 'J fig-..'. W Nu. . -1.41.-'A-PLHA. 'file f-.A '. ' ri j Hus- William C. jones Robert N. Kapchan Suzanne Kaplan B.S.I.D. B.C.E. B,Ch.E. 41 'Q T' 'M' Donald B. Karwisch lennifer R. Kaufman Amir Kazemibehrad lulie A. Keahey Philip V. Ker Kathleen Kedzierski B.M.E. B.l.E, BCE, B.E,E, B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.l.Mgt. ma, .' 59 . ff ffl' fa L. William I. Keeler Charles B. Keitel David A. Kelley Robert M. Kempinski lohn T. Kenney Young M. Kim B.S.l.Mgt. B.E.E. B.l.E. B.M.E. B.S.l.Mgt. B.Ch.E. 34, "5 'UQ 411-11- M K Richard D. King Lee l. Kinsey Steven l, Kirch lames D. Knight William S. Knight Kenneth l. Knox B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.Phys. B,5.Phys. B.N.E. B.Ch.E. BCE. 115 .amp uv- '4"'7 7-sl' I I , . I ' .XL , i-,A ':b:.i-.ifikgk . .' '75 ' QFD 4 'X MMM uf Myra F. Knupp Thomas Korte Paula 1. Kotzum joseph W. Kovach Kenneth A. Koye Douglas R. Kraul B.S.I.Mgt. B.E.E. B.S.l.CS. B.Ch,E. B.N.E. B.E.E. Stephen Krebs john W. Krier David l. Lach lames D. Landrum, lr. Wanda F. Landrum Mark Langsfeld B.S.Econ. B.M.E. B.C.E. B.S.l.Mgt. B.I.E. B,S.Biol. , Q Us as .diff Di ,, f L t ' r A ix. A I' 1. A Michael R. Lathrup William T. Ledford Charles T. Lee Dong W. Lee Douglas G. Lee Frances E. Lee B.S.l.Mgt, B.E.E. B.l.E. B.l.E, B,5.l.Mgt. B.S.Biol. W4 45? -rw- .i-www -:--an -Iaiix Kang U39 Randolph l- L99 Daniel C. LE?ff-NVQ Charles P. Lemaire David Lemor lurgen Leohold B.E,li. B.M.E, B.ArCh. B.E.E. Bllf. B.E.E. 'fit 524,1,3,:f.,::1-., fc X 1 V if? A Robert lVl.LG0f13fd Simcha Y. Lerner Debra E, Lewis Timothy W. Lewis Steve R. Lieberman Thomas W. Light BML. B.N.E. B.S,l-l.S. B.l.E. l.M2l. B.S.l.C.S. N' vin Nelda A. Lightsey David W. Lin Mark A. Lindsay Wayne A. Lindskog Donald H. Lipford Luis F. Lluch BJ-Xrch. B.M.E. B.S.l.Mgl. B.C.E. B.C.E. B.S.l.C.S. J. 3 'LK QQ! ai ll. 3 , lannelle M. Loggins Kimball E. Lombardi Guy H. Long Marvin Long Evangelina M. Lopez Nena M. Ludwig l3,l.E. B.I.E. B.S.l.Mgt. B.C.E. B.M,E. B.S.l.C.S. 462 i l i . ,M phi T36 r ,an .,...f4"1!f' ' Nf'.4,.,.-C' , T wa.-, , L Marcella M. Lusby james S. Lyle, lr. Kenneth L. Lyman Ioe W. Magee, lr. David M. Mainor B.Ch.E. B,I.E. B.S.B.C. B.Ch.E. B.S.l.Mgl. "'7.'2."' Alberto Manevich Melissa S. Mangione G. A. Marcantoni Charles W.MarcI'1man Patrick A. Maresca B.M.E. B.ArCh. B.I.E. B.S.Cnem B.E.E. " " N-in-1 .,.. , . 9 . x ,- 1. -'A' 1 'iw-XQNx a- QM Rx ' NX 5, x ow if , ,zf-,L-:A N 'Q' . . 'V -' X L fa- . XS .. Q , L+ NR x Paul G. Ludwig B.Arc'h. Karens Lundquisl B,Ch.E. Paul M, Lundquist BEL. David R, Malmer B,S.M.SCi. it Q ik Silvia M. Maristany BLE. 46 -Ffnlg? -r W. :QQ , jj-A :-:cf-2:-'I .' 5 ,. r--.2 ':,:,f,-aff'-Ha j..f55f2g5w?' -55: fi' - '44-'-f'ibQE::'E,,4: . 1 .- t ,I -nz-55-1315:-fgf'-.1 l125?3?2:r-" e . A ' 1 .215 .. -' - if J : A .. , L., I "" ii' MH David D. Martin Steven E. Marks Carol L. Marlow Cary B, Martens . . . B.S.l.Mgt. BCE. B.S.B.C. B Ch E Marcus E. Mason Michael D. Matheny Ferrin Y. Mathews, lr. Robert l. Matos B.l.E. B.N.E. B.Arch. B.M.E. juan P. Martin A Michael l. Maslaney B.S.Econ. B E E Michael D. Matte Diane Matthews B.E.E. B.l.E. 'L' C2 Cary V. Mauldin 6? B.C.E. fav' 4 v FA-4. . -44: ' . Neil A. Maxwell B.E.E. if J Curing A4 Maurer Harland R. Maxwelli BS. B.E.E. 'LT' Gavin MCCalla Wayne T. B.S.l.D. ' 53. iv-pf' Edgar E. McCanless B.I.E. 464 lanice R. MCCant5 Stephen C. BDTAE, B.A.E. Ki .4-.E YP' Ann E. Mc Connell Cher: M, Nlfljflfldlfl larnes S, Mc llowell Roy D. Mc Caughey, Ill 'Walter S, Mc Crll H.l.E. l3.S.Biol, B.C.E. B.E,E. B.E.E. 4 a . -rff.i'xsrf'. Y. l .2 xp I ' Wu. . N.. R f' f l lb ' It Yfigli f I . Stephen A. Mcliay lohn C. Mclean Andrew H. McNeil Robert S, McWilliams, lr, Michael C Memrnel B.S.H.S. B.Ch.E. B.S.B.C. BCE. B.I.E. fn? V523-4-v 3 David M. McClnnus B.S.l.Mgt. Alfred M. Mikell BAK h. . ' M V' CherylV.Miller David R.MiIler julie A. Miller KennelhVV. Muller Rudolph VV.Mills Franlxlmmllnf-r B.S.H.S. BAE. BCE. B.M.E. B.S.I.Mgt. B E E 7-, 1 A I ,ID 'llll , 1 1- . 1 ,' 'rx gay' L if Marilyn I. Mislak Paul I. Mitchell Glenn A. Mize , Robert P. Mobley Raymond VV. Mohler, lr. Karen Moleski l3.S.l'l.S. BCE. B.S.l-l,S. B.M.E. B,M,E, B.S.BiOl. ,4- ft ff'il'. 33 . A wa -As ,f -' . Nilliam M. Monahan Louis M. Montgomery Gary L. Moore Robert H. Moore Enrlque Moran B.S.PhyS. BCE. BME. B.M.E. B.E.E. N f t David R. Morehead B.E.E. A . uf , .V UA , vw'- FQ. ..- -... jx Q. wee A VM ' 1.4- 1-11- 53 i wh. 4 5 H , A 'L 1 wwf 1, JV T mf, MYR ,nw . 451. 1 .-1 4 X, - v si ve , 1, f 41 W . .- . W .N ,MW 1 me ,, fix, , y,ll,, . -4X , ' , X , 1 II' J , , R 'V' W Ldv?-Qi, . RMLM, fag 1 'Q i a. ..- jf "Q X 1' ! 11 gs ,.. 44" ,wf in A Patrick l. Moriarty leff S, Morrison lerry I. Morrison Robert H. Morrison Stacy Q. Morrison William L.M0r10n B.S.I.Mgt. B.S.I,Mgt. B.5.l.iNlgl. B.E,E. B.M.E. B,I.E. . 1-1 1 ""' l Q ' "ix--11 ruff :.T1fZ..f' Q -., t lames W. Mosely lohn W. Moses William A. Moss David I. Mudd Walter A. Muller Steven M. Mullins lS.E.E. B.l.E. B.E.E. B,M.E. B.T.E. B.S.T.Ch. -4 J CW 'Qnf f 7' 9' , J -f " ,df cf 9, ff Q' 1 ,5 , f , f ., f ff, 1 Nz: ' 1 .f , I ,. 5 I 1 T' "W f 43 1-in , 11 fk- "Q g 1 , ' Q I x " jf .4 15... -q...,4Y .qw-'-. f t 3? h is ' X ' 5 4 1 tk: ek . Q. W lames T. Murfee, IV Michelle l. Murray Douglas T. Muzik Michael I. Naoper Deobrah A. Nash Ramzi B. Nassar BCE. B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.l.Mgt. B.E.E. B.l.E, B.M.E. 1.5 - . A . .,....Q:1'-1? v , ' . ' V- .- -1-:Az-rg:-:M . I . 'I -' "Bw f -."-.vzgigr-3-'g:g:5::S:2' - T: '-5 5 H353 ti 2 s 3 Q5 H A! , l V 1 4--M K it Jw...- Larry Naylor Stephen L. Nease Stephen K. Necessary Monteiro H. Nelson Marcus L. Newman Luc T. Nguyen B.S.YrlJlx. B.I.E. B.l,E. B.A.E. B.C.E. B.S.l.C,S, 'QP ji. Paul A. Nichols Gabriel F. Norona William K. North Neill K. Northington Paul C. Noulis lames F. Novotnak y I5 Nl CE. B.S.Phys, B.E.E. B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.M. 466 A l 45 -c To " 'Q' 'T wb- if ' ' ' . ji. - s Lynn A. Obelcz B.l.E. B.I.E. Martha M. Nunez , . qnx- .4 X K Michael I. Obringer Arnelte My Qdgm BCE. B.S.BioI. iES2!.r.f5 ' ' Q. Richard D. Odom Mariann Ogilyie B.S.I.Mgt. B.S.l.C.S. ,Q vs 1? 1? X-- R Michael B. Oguin B.A.E. .J - "'-' 1 Eric S. Owen B.S.Chem. William B. Oneal B.5.l.CS. rv-A '53 J X : , .Ni Samuel F. Owens BCE. Mi f Shaun P. Orear Franklin S. Orr Amory E. Osborn B.S.Chem. B.E.E. B.S.B.C. Dorothy D. Osman B.S.l.Mgt. 4--' Renato E. Paggi Patrick L. Pahr Marcos N. Palatchi William 1. Palmer, Ir. B.I.E. B.S.Text. B.S.I.Mgt. B.M.E. 467 4 l Gail I. Panarello B.Ch.E. , 1. rf ' ' p David B. Paradice B.S.I.C.S. -qv" 4 A Robert L. Pardue, II B iw .E,S. 1. ?"N 275 l i 'K' 'fr' ill - li , ah. Victor L. Parks Toby K. Parnell Holton R. Parris, Ill Thomas E. Parrish, lr. loseph W, Parsons Patrice Patrician B.E.E, B.E.SM. B.S.I,Mgt, B.S,Chem. B.S.I.Mgt. B.C.E. 'Ur X lohn W. Patterson, ll Terry L. Pedersen Bradford Pemberton Margy L. Pengue Lawrence C. Pentz Daniel M. Perry BNE. B.N.E. B.Cb.E. B.E.E. B.Cb.E. B.S,I.Mgt. win wil 22 1 ' ' .0--f ts- P, 0 lx I Raleigh B. Perry, lr. Iames M. Piette, lr. Sideny R. Plait Lorena E. Pledger William A. Plemons Nicholas A. Pomponio BAE. B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.l.C.S. l3.M.E. B.S.l.Mgt. BEE. ag 2 74 T. " X N ' l ' A Tracy D. Pope Stephen P. Powell Wilber F. Powers, Ir. Robert H. Pratt William H, Preston Matthew R. Price B.l.E. B.Arch. ' B.M.E. B.l.E. B.C.E. B.S.l.tytgt. '55 if if--ff' 'Bw 1 Wayne E. Price l. C. Pritchett, lr. lames W. Prolsdorter William VV. Propp Sanford B. Proyeaux Dale M. Provenzano BCE. BEE. B.S.Text. B.S.Phys. BAE. B,S.l.Mgt. Ay? 4'-.. ' - 1+-W"-r M- Denis K. Quarles Edwin W. Quillian lerre A. Quinn Ioseph E. Quark, Ill David T. Ragland Fernando V. Raintord BEE. BCE, B.S.Chem, HSM. BME. BEE. STV' Gregory T. Raley lohn R. Rambo Oscar R. Ramirezviyas Ernest B. Ramsey Samuel L. Randolph Oscar A. Rank B.M.E. B.M.E. BEE. l3.T.E. BCE. B.Ch.E. 3 N 46 ,,..g, .,... Kenneth M. Rasche Omar M. Rashash 5.5.5. H.s,i,iyigi. 'ff Donald E, R31-HY Marc A. Reid Robin L. Reinhardt Douglas L, Reinke B.Ch.E. B.Ch.E. B.S.B,C. B.M.E. all 354. xl., is ta ik ,g P Thomas R6'fT19ftiCk Andrew C, Remson, Ill Kevin I. Renshaw Mickey R, Reynolds Patricia L. Rhodes BAE BCE B.A.E, . BESM SICS 10 f ' J ff X, 9 A .J '-. 'l W, V f ' R 4, lose E. Ribas B.ArCh, Stephen E. Ricker B.M.E. Mic hael S. Ric e B,ArCh. . 1 ' "' X221-if Robert B. Rieger George VV, Rivers, Ir. Alan A. Roberts Bruce E. Roberts B.N.E. B.E.E, BCE. B.Cer,E. Y W 4 tai TWV, ' V v G' Lonnie ID. Roberts Thomas I, Roberts Daniel I, Robertson Frank Robinson, lr. Ray A, Robinson Celia Rogers iassimgi. wer, B,M.E. B.C.E. B.Ch.E. Q71 Thomas Rogers B Nts B,l.E. 470 390- ...ly laime F. Roman, lr, lohn L. Rose Gregory W. Ross Soheil Rouhi is.s,i,Mg,i. isis B.C.E. BS. Mark H, Rowlett B,S.l.Mgt. 1, I I 3""'Yw4 'f r .' ll 1 Ti -Xu 3 F '3 in I 4 ' 7 4.4.1-r-4M , -a WW 6 1. O A ,V 4' ,, a 1 'fel 2' . 1.5 wr' N V. 'Q W I , . 'iam .- i,':.1QJf 4 . -1451.43 M Z 123' . 4" 'M William B. Sarver Donald P. Sasso Susan Satterfield Mark S. Saylor l. N. Schaefer, III Richard C. Schnorf, lr. B.S.G.Mgt. B.Arch. BS. B.S.Econ. B.A.E. BCE. J Q29 f Qc 6 Q C f Y Qlj 'J 5, 4 X A.. , , g .1 Robert G. Schwartz lohn l. Scott lack M. Sellers George T. Seymore, Ill Mark E. Seymour David M. Shaheen B.S,l.Mgt. B.S.Psy. B.S.B.C. BEE. B.M.E. B.S.l.M . gl .qsv"" jeffrey E. Shank Andrew N, Sheppard B.S.l.Mgt. B.S.I.C.S. lared L. Shope lacques E. Shorts Brian M. Shrieve loel D. Shult B.S.I.C.S. B.S.Text. BEE. B,Ch.E. Qu., Moises Simkovlclus Patricia S. Simmons Harris S. Simon Rebecca l. Sizemore Michael A. Skinner lanet K. Skipper B.l.E. B.S.l.Mgt. BEE. B.Cer.E. B.N.E. . . . . BESM if 4"" Ima Sleep Bruce A. Smilie Bruce B. Smith Charles R.Smith,lII Cindy Smith Emanuel E.Smith B.S.B.S. Blli. BEE. BCE. B,S.Biol. BSI Mgt. ":f':g,1, fr K:- 47 1 W 152 fd QQ- fi T ., 9' . ,,,S,,,,, X 5 f1Xv George E. Smith, Ill lana L. Smith leanne M. Smith BEE. B.S.M.SCi, B.Ch.E. V ., r qv. ' xv f fl A ' -' leffrey L.Smith MichaelA. Smith B.S.Psv. B.M.E. B.M.E, Micheal M. Smith -3 Y 1 . .' . Steven D. Smith Randell M. Smith Robert D. Smith I.E, B.Ch.E. B.Ch.E. 58 1 l .1 1. -1 2 . S l S skff! 'I 1 -'iW --.M S-iiwa-,?. , 'rfzf Y .55 X 'Q 'N Steven VV. Smith Susan A. Smith B I E Ch E Robert D. Smitson Douglas C. Smythe Ray Tel Snake B I E S B' lol. fi din B.E.E. B. . Hamid Sotoodeh IHITWGS l. SOUIO Liam A, Spaeih William K. Spitler john W. Spivey, lr. Peter P. Springer BEE. B.M,E, BEE. B.S.B.C. B.E.E. ' B.S.T.Cl1. A74 ii' Q I ' QXSQWQHQ2- 2 ' .J 'ff' V, N , f at . I, , ., "' q. b- ' """awv .Lb David A. Springs, lr. Robert P. Sprock Donald C. Squires Gary 1, Slgnziang Robert C. Starr Howard S. Stein BEE BEE BSICS B.E.E. BCE. .C.E. 52. 'G- QP' Q-fr .,.... .. af'-4 I . 'Rt Thomas Stembridge lohn K. Stennett David M. Stephens Ronald H. Stephenson lack D. Stewart james M. Stewart B.5.l.Mgt. Bfm-h. BH. B.s.l.Mgt. B.C.E. 3.55 A 12-6 qw, ,V,.,xV. ,yum-ww , fd. ..g-, King. .,,. B 1:1 ' .gg ' ' ' '1' hifi Hz. ,-qw: Qi , ., ww . , . Q" .,f:.g'fj3f sa.: H -' '- : 4. 595:31 qu-. ffl W ' , 3, tl' ,gy 11 gf 7 ,. .. ,. Q 'ff '. L. '4"""awC" 1 ' I , -'afsf-'?gf,I'?""W4' . xff' -" Wx. - ff. 4, ..-m,,5- F' -2'Y-4.1 . 1- , . -V "' - "4'?"'--, A-in-S"""nrt .V:- uv' " ' . wr--' , ft'--"-t."-.f,g,.,.f'7,D:, v .,' OH .wQg?j'Si?E,:i:v1 'Z"2A'?'r:z-Q fmt-'rx -ffiggg. tm, -1 ,.':g'5P4T3f'nY 5, ig, ' N - - . , ' ,,f:g.,.f-- wp-.,m,.-jg, . . 4' ,-r-.,.,"rf' '- - ' : - . --1 A , xg .fgff "sig J -, ' ' - . 1 w'1'Ll..,"" f.:fj-, 7 ' iaf,g?.Q6L'? ' . , . ' .t 1-,Em --n., -.- Qu V 1,3 I-4,-,,y1 , . f??3+wl+s5'35"22i2..11 P+ ' A 4-1. Ta.-.2421-'zfisw-..... t 1 nf?"'fi'-mww!,?5?'Pv155,gk2 -1Y:' .1i7' , , 2, . 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Tarras Bruce I. Taylor Carl N. Taylor, lr. Gregory D. Taylor BAE. B.E.E, BCE. I3.C.E. B.E.E. B.E.E. iQ -C- ,ld-u typ' Ql"'Jl AM ff Q. .Q YW' ' VY . , I 1 V 1 Ai., ,,1Q M13 Helen L. Taylor james H. Teaford Richard G. Teate ludith L. Tendler Mauricio Teran Rafael A, Teran B.S.Text. B.M,E, B.C.E. B.S.Biol. B.M.E. B.l.E. 45? CN Thomas R. Thames Wayne C.. Thigpen Edd D. Thomas Ginger A. Thomas Charleg D, Thompson B.S.l.Mgt. B.I.E. B.C.E. BCE. B.S.l.Mgt. B.E.E. Andrew P. Terrell WCP 'N ,v .15-v 5- Cynthia Thompson Paul B, Thompson Steven C. Thompson William ThOmDS0n Robert P. Thor B.S.H.S. B.S.Phys. BS. Chem. B.S.Biol. B.Ch.E. nf i David R. Throop B.Ch.E. 47 4 iff: . E Herbert H, liininc-rinan, III li. D. Timmernian Nterlin D. Todd Perc V E. Todd, lr, Boris Todeath Steven A. Touchton IS Cl B.S.l.lD. B.Arc'h. l3.M.E. B.O.R. B.C.E. YL. lohn D. Traniontanis H S l.,NlgI Edward O. Travis Charles ID. Trawiclt Douglas Nt. Trent Charlm W. Trezise Charles D. Trice B.Ch.E. B.E.E. I3 bE. B,M.E. B.S.Text. 'US 'N :W , .- -if X Luft Y. lxai Maria Tsoulxalas NN intield F, Tutts Wendell A, Turner Robert A. Turrentine Lyndon S. lvndall H5 ltwl. 4 l3.S.I.,Nlgt. B.I.E. B,SChein. B.I.E. B.l.E. ' KW an-4 ,,.,e' YC?" . .A Richard VV. Ulric h Mark D. Umansky Pedro Urquiza Pieter R. Van Stollt Lynn Veatch Efren F. Velez BAE. B.Ch.E. B.C.E. B.N.E. B.S.I.C.S. B.I.E. l Qs in .fur 45. ' t iraq lames E. Mares Robin A. Vidirnm Scott R, Vinson Semi Viscous Bruce C. Visscher Bruce N. Vogel HEL BME. B.I.E. B.S.Lime ESM. B.Ch.E. Wrlliam XX,XXalkvr,lr Klum Halle-r,Ir, HCL BONE NX x . Q ' Davnci E. Wattord Damn-I ix. Walscm BCE. HS I,N1g.g1 f iff uv gy I 2 . f f , 13 g , I if gc' ,3 2 'f"f' fl 1 1 ' Q. ,f I .' N- fu 'ff' 'if-'V' ' 0' , fgxrgai, 'KA .--1'-" . ,:, .,--' VQCQIWSN lg,- ,V Wj:s+44" U-A A1-""N' ' " '1' kr. .,,. .. gl. .., -v A-1 lg. 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Wright loel A. Wright BCE, B.Ch.E. B.I,E. B.N.E. B.E.E. BCE. .-.wg-. Q """ wtf" 'Cf' ,..f' Bruce D. Yeager, Ir. Hugh T. Young Ted E. Zaleski, lr, William A. Zarhis Anthony D. Zeigler joseph W, Zolenas B.S.I.Mgt. B.M.E. B.M.E. B.N.E. BCE. BML Liam, ' T535 v 'QE 39312 QQEZLELHCN 5641392 YZMBKYEZQ 3 EWR NATNWQEMMWCQ fQiv4:k3fi'L'32f'S 75-'hifi M1551 'A9i5v5h,'?7 wif . , vi :" V E 2 wmmmvw WfA-Hjiigifgiggwifg fQf '..f'X'L QLEAA 11 'A.' . .Vl, y...' ,z ',-0A ,x ,J k q: A NAKTLMWQAEAEEGH ' Q ' ' J +umammwUQUx Q L3 ang L i DS 8: DEX 1 , V 4 . Y 1 f , v , ..-f -. - '-fm .1 m:,.,f , ,, 1,fjfZ1f '3f' ? -'f N r " 1.-uf'-N-Q ' 4 P frf:11f fsw:,f4 fig' ,wp Q "-.gg 'f ' 2 aron, Doretha .. . Aaron, Ieffrey Alan. . Aaron, Stacy lerome. . Abadi, Richard ...... Abadie, Michael M ..,. Abitbol, Roy l.. .... .. Abramovitz, Susanne R. Abrams, Stuart D. . . Academics ..... . . . Acree, Douglas E ...,.. Acree, lames Nelson . . Adams, Cinda Sue ..., Adams, Debra Ann. .. Adams, Dennis Eric .. Adams, Dwight Wayne Adams, Glenn L. ll ... Adams, Ieffrey B. .. .. Adams, lohn Gary. . . Adams, lohn R. lr. .. . Adams, Iudy Lynn ..., Adams, Lori Lynn . . . . Adams, Mark Graham . Adams, Norman Luke . Adams, Robert Thomas Adamson,Sandra L. , . Addleton, C. L. . . Addy, Bernard E. lr. . . Adkerson, Steve .... Adkins, Iulia Marte. .. Adkison, Michael Dean Ads!lndex!Closing . Agee, Edwin Dale. . . Aggarwal, Chander M. Agganrval,Suresh K. . . Aguilar, Iuan David . Aharoni, Sheila Pazit . Ahern, Dan . Ahmad, David W. . Aiken, Debra lean Akin, Thomas Allen . Akins, lames Bruce . . , Akins, Wm. B. Ir. ... Alaniz, Maximo G. . Alben, lames H. B. lll Albert, Stephen R. . Aldridge, Donna Gail Alex, Leslie. .. . . Alexander, Bill . Alexander, David Lee . Alexander, Hubert T. Alexander, Michael Alexander, Michael W. Alexander, Mike . . Alexander, R. l. lll . Alexander, Stephen B. Allonso, Gabriel A. Alhadefl, Samuel lack . Alison, Samuel Smith. Allen, Charles R. lr. Allen, David ...... Allen, Harold Dean Ir. Allen, Horace Lee . . . Allen, Iohn David .. Allen, Iohn William Allen, Lori L. .... . Allen, Lucinda I. ... Allen, Stephen R. . . Allen, Thomas Gale Allen,Vicky Lynn . Allen,William K. Ir. Allioua, Aboud ..,, Almand, Charles V.. Alsenan, Fayez A. .. Alsous, lmad Mohamed Alston, Douglas B. . . Altman, Stephen H. .. Alvarez, Antonio R. . Alvord, Gary William Alvord, Larry . . Alwerfalli, Dan Rahil Amador, Ricardo A. Amato. Gregory C. Ambrosini, Christopher Ambush, Cassandra D. Amore, David Brian Amstein, Peter Robert Anchors, William C. . Anderson, Charles P. Anderson, Ellen Anderson, Frederick C. Anderson, Karen Anderson, Karen A. Anderson, Karen E. . Anderson, Leslie Anderson, Michael A. Anderson, Oz . , Anderson, Phillip M. Anderson, Randy Ray Ray Anderson, Anderson, Raymond V. Anderson, T. . . Anderson, Terence D Andrews, lack Edward Annis, Keith Michael. Ansley, Marcus Hubert Antonides, Albert H. Applegate, lerry . Applewhile, Thomas H. Appolloni, Brian E. Arangno, Deborah C. Arbo, Edward B. lr. Argomaniz, Manuel A. Arlotto, Thomas Guy . Armtield, Cynthia L. Armstrong, Iulie Ann Arnall, Iohn R. Ir. , . Arnold, Eddie Ioe Arnold, lames E. . sae. 293, 173, 351, 185, 343. 183, 364 176, l76, 291 360 364, sas zsi 233. 353. 214, 351, 364 397 397 397 397 1 93 397 3 59 . 3 3 1 93 291 441 397 208 397 397 445 225 441 1 85 1 76 445 397 397 1 B5 397 220 2 36 397 1 75 482 397 445 441 397 397 355 397 1 86 397 397 445 397 397 397 397 211 201 397 353 213 397 201 445 397 445 397 397 397 348 397 397 445 397 397 397 397 397 397 397 397 397 441 397 364 397 ,445 ,445 360 441 445 445 219 397 397 397 231 363 189 397 185 397 397 202 397 193 207 445 208 397 397 214 441 397 445 397 299 l 97 397 441 397 397 397 397 397 397 44 5 44 S Arostegui, Richard L. . Arozarena, Anthony W. Arrendale, Marsha Lea. Arrington, Mark P. .... Artz, Robin Sue ....,.. Asbury, Robert Miller . Ashman, Lisa H. .. ... Ashmore, Robin G ..,.. Askren, Carl Colwell . Aslinger, lames S ...... Assareh, Abdul Maiid . Asselanis, Dino... ... Astary,WilIiam Iacob . Atherton, Mark E .,,. . Atherton,William ... Athey, Robert E. ... . Atkerson, Stephen E. .. Atkinson, Steven Neil Attaway, Douglas W. . . Aubrey, Thomas E ..... Auches, Bruce A. . . . Austell, Iames M. . .. Austin, lon Oliver .... Auton, Larry D. .. ... Auton, Leonard A. Ir. Avan, Sandy. . Avner, Kenneth. ,... . Axtell, Michael David Ayers, IamesC. Ir. .... Ayres, William L. .... Ayubi, Mohammad S. . abb,Ieflery Scott . Babb, Timothy H. . . Babbitt, Earl L. lll .. .. Babcock,Calvin Hays . Babington, Robert L. . Bachman, Raymond B.. Bacon, Daniel D. Ir. Bacon, Kinney C. . . . Baden, lohn Michael Badgett, Robert Bruce Bagadiya, Pushpa R. Bagdigian, David H.. Baggett, leflrey Lee .. Bagwell, Donald W.. . Bailey, Clayton W. . . Bailey, lames Chester Bailey, Iohn T. .. Bailey, Megan L. . Bailey, Pamela Elaine .. Bailey, Susan Fern. .. Baira, Mouloud ... Baird, Lynwood P. ... Baird, Robert Thomas Baker, Elaine .. . . Baker, Franklin Craig .. Baker, Mark Hamilton Baker, Robert E. Ir. ... Baker, Stephen M. .. . Balboni, Frederick H.. . Baldwin, Carol Ann . Baldwin, Elizabeth A.. Ball, David Edward. .. Ball, Matthew Clinton Ball, Nancy A. . . ... Ball,Stevan Carter . Ballard, Ienniler C. .. Ballard, Randall M. . Ballard, Steven Henry Ballas, Barbara Ellen . Ballentine, Iohn M. . . Ballou,David M, .. Balmes, Brian Paul . .. Baltar, Robert Lopez . Banatta, Sharon . Banks, Michael Warren Banner,Starla .. . Bannerman, Stephen W. . . Baranek, David . .. .. Baranovitz, Neill. . . Barbeauld, loseph I. . . Barbee, lames Albert Barber, Brian Robert . Barcori, Richard I... . Barentine, Iohn M.. . Barfield, Gregory K. .. Bargerhulf, leflrey M. Bargerhulf, Iohn R.. . Bargeron, Watson L... Bargo, Kenneth Iohn Barker, Ed ... .. Barksdale, Hamilton O. Barnard, Melinda Barnes, lohn R. .. .. Barnes, Timmie L. . , Barnett, Dan Barnett, Daniel . Barnett, Daniel Lee ... Barnette, Timothy Lee . Barnette,W. W. Ir. . Barnhart, Lisa. . Barrett, loseph S. . . Barrett, Paul Everett . Barrington, l- Wm. lll Barrington, Steven L. Barroso, Carlos lose . Barry, Walter C. Barto, Lawrence Allan . Barton, Perry C. . Bashc, Iohn W. . . Baskerville, Mark D. Bass, Matthew C. . .. Bass, Richard M. .. Bass, Suzanne E. Batchelor, Ian Bates, Iohn C. T. . Batten, Timothy C. . Baumann,Gregory K. C. . . 213, 351, . . .... 359, 216, . .... 304, 201, 306. 326, 228, 228, 211, 231, Bayless, Richard A ..... Bayne, Melanie lane . . Bayol, Ierome S. . . . Bazemore, Brian E ..... Beach, Ronald E ...... Beach, Walter Clinton . Beadles, leflrey P ...... Beaird, lohnMartin ... Beal, Eugene ........ Beal, Iohn Pressley .... Beals, Rodney A. .... . Bean, David Michael . . Bean, William L. ..... . Beard, lames L. ...,.. . Beard, leniler Ruth .... Beard, loseph Duell . .. Beard, Maria T. ..... . . Beard, Richard Wayne. Beardsworth, Douglas. Beasley, Brian Edwin . . Beaut Beave ies. .. . rs,Mr.William . Bebeau, Edmond Paul . Becher, Karen ....... Bechworth, Ronnie .. . Beck, Beck, Becke Becke lames Brent. .. lohn Robert . .. r, Patricia E. .... r, Terence Lee. . . Beckwith, Iohn Kevin . Beddingfield, Tamara . Bedley, Dennis George Begelman, Mark loseph Begley, Paul Edmund . Behr, Danny ........ Beisel, Larry H. Ir. .... Bel, Patricia D. . Belcher, Richard A. ... Bell, B vron Vencent . Bell, David . .... . Bell, David K... .. . Bell, Kenneth lames . . Bell, Mary ..... . . . . Bell, Michael Harold .. Bell R obert F. Ir ....,.. Bellah,Christie M. . . Bellamy, Robert H. . . Bendeck, Deborah E. . . Benedetti, Eloy A. .... Benedetti, lMlliam V... Bennett, Brent Davis .. Bennett, Craig M. Ir. .. Bennett, Dee Dee .... Bennett, Diana Lynne . Bennett, Keith Alan .. Bennett, Keith D. . . Bennett, Mark . . .... Bennett, Marla C ..,. . Bennett, Michael Gene Bennett, Michael R .... Bennett, Patsy . . . Benoit, Richard H. ... Benson, Sally Ann .... Benton Kenneth R. . .. Benton Patricia S. . . . Bento Bentley, Tsali D. .... . l Benz, n, Robert Hoke.. S even Michael . Berg,IamesC . .. Bergeron, Philippe P. . Bergh, Iohn A .. . . . Bergmann, Lewis lames Bergmann, Robert B. . . Berko bin, Eric Carl ... Bermudez, Hector . . . Bermudez, Ricardo . . . Bernh ardt, Paul C. .... Bernick, William M .... Bernstein, leflrey I.. Berrio Berry, s, lose lesus . Harold E. Berson, Lisa R. . .... Berthelsen, Susan M. . . Berthen, Lief K. ..... . Bertra Beshe nd, D. l. Aaron ars, Paul R ..... Betsill,Wm. l-l. lll . . Betty, CharlesG.. Bianco, lames M. .. . Bibler ,loseph Edward Biggane, Scott I. . . . Billard, William Dean Bills, Robert C Ir. . . Biltolt, Peterlon . . Binggeli, Benson Lee . Binion, Robert Ernest. Binns, Bird,E Stacielee.. dward .. Bird, Tracey L .... Birtch,Maureen .. Biser, Bruce C .... Bishop, Gary ,..... . . Bishollr lames A. Ill . Bishop, Richard D. Bizon, Donamarie ... Btzub, Mary layne , . Black, Alvin Eugene . Black, Ann Elizabeth Black, Bill Richard . Black, David Andrew Black, Donald Ray Ir. . Black, limmy Chancy .. Black, Robert . .... . Black, Robert G. lr, . . Black,William H. Ir .... Black, William R. Blackerby, Anna L. . . Blackmon, Gtarles A.. . Blackmon, Daniel C. . . Blackstock, Scott S.. .. ....202 .234 ....,...398 ....236, 398 398 ....238 ....398 ...20B,446 .. .398 ....225 ....398 ....398 ....191 ....146 ....1LXJ ...,398 ....216 ....234 ........291 ........441 175,351,398 ....211,398 ........183 ....191 ....178 ....398 ...398 ....1B6 ....398 .. 398 ..1B6 ...398 ...,207 ...398 .238 ..356, .. .219, 364 398 446 398 180 347 352 398 398 441 216 398 398 ....398 236 ...347 398 ....398 ....202 . .175 ....398 . ..208 ....398 . .219 . .... 304 ....348,398 . .... 398 398 398 398 ....195 .. .398 ..441 ..446 ....211 ....39B 193 .. .1ID .. .399 .. .399 399 201 ...'l9'l ...399 ...399 ....399 ....399 .. .183 ....176 441 . ..399 ....197 . 193 .. .302 .. 397 . . 397 .. .399 . 366,397 .. . 364 ....399 . .399 399 . .... 399 . ...... 399 ....353,399 ....291 . ..291 185,399 .441 .. .... .446 ....219.446 Blackwelder, Garry L.. . Blake, Thomas Neal . . . Blake, Tom ...... . . . Bland, lames R. Ill ..... Blankenstein, Lee S .... Blanton, Richard Lee . . Blasco, Dean E ........ Blaydes, Franklin G .... Blaylock,Charles R. . . . Blaylock, Lisbon C ..... Bleidt, Robert L. ..... . Blickhahn, Thomas A. . Bloodworth, Chris .... Bloomberg, Karl R ..... Blount,Wm. Maurice . Blum, Ieflery lay ...... Blusiewicz, Philip A. .. Blyler, Michael Leon . . Blythe, Roger E. Ir. . . . . Boatright, Michael C. .. Bobo, Lisa ........... Bodenstein, Paul Neil . Boecler, Steven Karl . . . Boettcher, Karin L. . . Boggs, Paul lames .....,.. Bohachek, Randolph C ...... Bolian, Charles E. ll.. .... Boling, Ieflrey M. .... . Bolt, David William . .. Bolton, Richard S ...... Bolton, Stephen D ..... Bone, Bonnie I ..... Bone, Cynthia G. .... Bonilla, Manuel E. .. Bonning, Kenneth G. Ir Bonnot, Brooks lames . Books, William Lurin .. Boor, Wayne D. ..... . Booth, Benjamin M .... Booth, Lynn ......... Booth, Marguerite .... Bordeaux, Nanette E .... .... Borders, Dondra Gale . Borders, Michael E. . . . Bordon, Etna Marie ... Bordonaro, Mary F. Borges, lose Angel .... Boris, Gregory A. .... . Bork, David Michael .. Borst, Michael .... Bost, lames Lloyd Ir .... Boteler, Kevin C ........ Bouchillon, lames Ray. Boukari, Bouiemaa ..... Boulanger, Steven F. . . Boullain, Eugene F .... Bourgart, loseph F ...... .... Bourne, Robert S. Ill .... . .. Bourquin, Charles R. . Bousquet, Iohn Paul .... Bowden, Bicknel E. lll .... Bowden, Bo. ...... . . Bowen, Bruce W. . . . . Bowen, Fred P. ....... . Bowen, lames Shelby. . Bowen, Philip W. .... Bowen, Tarnira lo .... Bowers, Robert F ..... Bowers, Willard C .... Bowie, Michael L ..... Bowman, Greg ...... Bowman, Stacie A .... Box, Benton H. lr .... Box, Renee ........ Boyd, Carol P. .. .... Boyd, Frank Ir .......... Boyd, lack Monroe Ir. .... Boyd, Raymond R. Ir. . . Boye,Clinton A. .... Boyer, Brian E. . . Boylan, Glenn Gerard . Boylan, Philip R... .... Brackin, Robert E ....... Bradberry, Richard W ..... Bradberry, Thomas G. . Bradenton, Scott ..... Bradley, Mark Stuart . Bradley, Scott Alan . . Bradshaw, Anthony Ian . . . Brady, lames Leell . BradY,lohnS. .. . . . Bramblett,Carolyn D. .. . Bramlett, W. A. Ir ...... Branch, Charles H. Ir. .. Branco, Claudio .... . Brannen, Donald A. . . Brannen, Edward Lewis .... Brannen, Herbert R. . . Brannen, Randy ...... Branum, Larry P. . . Brasel, Timothy C. ... Braswell, David R. .. . Braun, Richard W. .. .. Brawner, Timothy L.. . Bray. loy Beth ....... Brazell, Timothy B ..... Breaden, David Wm. . . Breen, Stanley A.. .. . Breor, Gayle Lynn . Bresser, David ..... Bretz, Paula Sue . .. . Brice, Paul Treas ..... Bridger, Dr. G. L .... . . Bridgers, David H. .. .. Bridges, David Bruce . Bridges, Derick Lane .. Bridgham, Keith M. .. Bridgham, Russell B. . . Briley, Timothy Lee . . . 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' .. az, cv awe, may - fm? .,ua -1 Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY I o 485 Students Find Part-time Iobs Around Campus Many students vvho have spare hours find part time jobs around campus. Some work to supplement their income, while others find it a necessary diver- sion from their daily routines. The library, cafeterias, Engineering Experi- ment Station and various departmental offices hire student vvorkersg while still others find it easy to make a little extra money by offering their services as tutors. E , Wm. Henry . 486 Brinkley, Wtlltam C. 189 Brtnson, Ioseph D. 448 Briscoe, Douglas E 400 Brttt, Timothy R. 225, 41D Britten, Constance I, 175,189 Broadwell, Mark Platt 400 Brock, Wm Edge 234 Broden, ludy Marie 364,401 Broderick, lohn T. 448 Broderick, Vincent W 448 Brodowskt, Robert A 401 Brokenburr, lesse Lee 441 Brook, William Dean 401 Brookes, Peter C 441 Brooks, Edwin Glenn 401 Brooks, Kevin Eugene 401 Brooks, Michael Davtd 401 Brooks, Phtlltp A. , 401 Brooks, Steven Davtd 4-48 Broome, Christopher E 207,294,401 Brown, Alan Mercer 401 Brown, Alexander Y. 401 Brown, Amy E 448 Brown, Barry Ioseph 401 Brown, Craig Wayne 202 Brown, Deborah S. 197,401 Brown, Evangeline A. 204, 364 Brown, Gary Michael 352, 401 401 Brown, George Edwin Byrnes, Barbara Byrom, Robert Randall aballero, Isa C. Cabtbt, Bradford I Cain, Thomas Douglas Caldwell, lames Kelly Calero, Fernando X. Calhoun, William R Callaway, Burly Callaway, lames Henry Callender, Charles W. Calloway, Fred Owens Cameron, lonathan M Cameron, Wm. P. Ill Cammetl, Paul Francis Camp, Alfred loe Camp, Cheryl lune Camp, Iames Daniel Camp, Leon Kletser II Camp, Michael C, Camp, Phil Mator Campbell, Anthony E. Campbell, Donald C Campbell, Donna Campbell, Mark Lee Campbell, Rex A Campbell, Steven Wm Camptgotto, Michael A Campos, Crtsanto E. Canahuatt, Maria Adel Cancellert, Davtd I Candle, Patty Canfield, lantce M Canning, Shawn C Cannon, lim Cannon, Michael T Cannon, Valerie Cantera, Marcelo M Cantwell, Robert H Canzanellt, Susan D Caplan, Blair Cheryl Caprtolo, Raymond Caras. lohn Gus Cardell, leflrey A Carden, Stanley N lr. Cardona, Antonio M. Cardona, Rene Carey, Rtvie Cargill, Todd R. Carlsen, Edwin C Carlson, Grant W, Carlson, Ioseph A. Carlson, Paul Carlson, Paul Alan , Carlson, Paul Allen Carlyle, lody Lewisa Carman, lames Wm Carmen, Mac Carmoltngo, Michelle Carmoltngo, Patrick A. Carnevale, Michael R, Carney, Art Carpenter, Pamela D Carpenter, Susan E. Carr, Billy W. Ir , Carr, Kenneslon Carr, William S. lr Carrtllo, Kenneth A Carringto n, Mayo III Carrtzales, Davtd Carroll, G Carrow, 5 Ioria L helly Carson, Ioseph W. Carson, Laura Lucy Carswell, Bob , Carswell, Sara Lynn Carter, Cl ll'll Carter, lane R Carter, limmte Levett Carter, Ni ck Carter, Ralph C. lr. Carter, Robert C. , , Carter, Thomas I. Carter, W Carter, W ade E. . tlltam C. Carttn,leflrey Glen , Cartledge, Glenn E. Cartwright, Chuck Cartwright, l. E. lr. , Carvatal, Eduardo Cary, Rtvt 9 . Casabonne, David P. Case, Vict Casey, Be or C, lr rnadette K. Cash, limmy Paul , Cason, Betty l. Casper, Michael A. . Cassady, Dwain Ronald Castagno, Daniel L Castillo, F ernando Castineira, Edny B Castleber Castro, Rt Castrodal ry, lames T. chard H. . , e, Reid W. Cathcart, lames M. Caudell, Patricia L. . Caudill, 8 Caudle, P renda D, atricia Ann . Cavender, David G. . . Brown, Horace Lusby 401 Brown, lames Thomas 401 Brown, loe Mark 401 Brown, Margaret A 401 Brown, Margaret E 448 Brown, Neil Thomas 331, 337, 362 448 Brown, Reynolds l. 219 401 Brown, Richard A 401 Brown, Richard T 401 Brown, Robert 441 Brown, Robin Rae 185 401 Brown, Stephen A 448 Brown, Stephen M 401 Brown, Steve 191 Brown, Thomas l. 183 Brown,Wesley R lr 401 Brown,Wtlliam H Ill 213 Browning, Roy Anthony 448 Brovles, Edwin N 306 Bruckmann, Davtd P K 448 Bruemmer, Mark 5. 351 Bruggeman, Werner 441 Brumbeloe, Robert T. 401 Brundage, Donald Mark 401 Brundrtdge, Luke A. 356 364 Bruner, Catherine l. 401 Bruner, Richard A. 401 Bruner, Robert D. 401 Bruntng, Wm Howard 441 Bruntng, Tom 219 Brunson, Nancy 178 Bruschke, Ottis G 401 Brush, Gary Stoddard 189,401 Bryan, Melvin Neal 448 Bryant, Robbie lean 401 Bryant, Wm Franklin 220, 367,448 Bryden, Richard W. 401 Bubar, Michael W. 233,401 Buch, Roger D. 401 Buchman, Shlomo . 441 Buck, Wm. Calmese Ir. 401 Buckner, Mark Andrew 401 Budd, Carlton Scott 352 Budig, Gregory P. . 401 Butfalo, Davtd B. 401 Bufford, Peter lames 337 Bujold, lohn Harvey 401 Bulakul, Suravut 401 Bullard, Kenneth Glen 401 Bullard, Stephen D 183 Bullock, lames B 401 Bundrtck, Samuel S lr 219,448 Burchanowskt, Diane M. 401 Burchlteld, Virgil L 401 Burdell, George P 36, 37, 38, 39 Burdette, ThornasC lr 401 Burel, Pamela Ieanne 401 Burgess, Alan Ray 352,401 Burgess, Barbara A. 401 Burgess, Davtd Harry 401 Burgess, Davtd L. 401 Burgess, Patty 186 Burke, Andrew I 401 Burke, Delta 193 Burke, Michael E. 401 Burke, Patrick I. 294 Burkes, Anne 231 Burkett, Michael W 231, 448, 298 Burks, Robert D. , , 401 Burns, David Charles 225 Burns, lames Edward 441 Burns, lusttn Reed . 448 Burross, Billy G. lr 367 Burroughs, R B. Ill 448 Burrus, Peter M. . 225, 298, 401 Burton, Ava Marta 204 Burton, lohn 233 Burton, lohn Arthur 367, 448 Burton, Kirk 337 Burton, Robert C. lr 448 Buschman, William G. , 401 Bush, Gary Graham 441 Bush, ZeEsther 204 Bussey, William W, lr 401 Bustle, Kathryn L. . .... 401 Buslle,L.E.IIl .. . . .. , 401 Butler, Paul E. . . . 204, 356 Buxton, lohn Morris 338 Byrd, Elizabeth Ann 231,401 Byrd, Rebecca Lynn . 352,401 Byrd, Wtlltam R . 236,401 Caviness, Cheryl K. . Cawthon, lohn 5. lr. . . Cawthon, Mark Edward Cayll, David Rawles . . Cecelic, lerone C. . . Cecil, Wm, Edward Cervoni, Francis . .. Chacal, Youssel 219, 176, 226, 214, , 195, 329, 358, 365, 366, 221, 302, 348, , . 189, 347, 365, 444, . . 202, 226, . . . 354, . 352, .. .338, 211 401 401 294 449 401 401 231 189 228 401 350 401 401 401 401 401 401 183 449 449 401 441 211 401 401 449 401 402 449 1 9 3 1 80 449 402 2 38 201 402 402 449 402 449, SCXJ 402 402 402 402 402 402 207 402 402 449 213 212 402 402 402 402 219 402 402 402 238 402 402 402 449 402 449 402 402 402 231 359 402 304 402 208 222 402 183 351 449 402 402 402 231 402 214 226 441 350 Sw 402 402 4-02 449 1 91 402 402 402 402 402 402 402 402 402 354 348 449 402 449 402 402 339 202 449 402 Chaltn, Pamela M. . Chakiris, lohn D. ..., . Chamberlain, lames W. Chamberlin, Harriet I. . Chambers, Charles Chambers, Lamar Lee Chambers, Richard D. , Chambless, Robert K. Chamblis, Keith Chammoun, Lila Ann Champagne, Isaac lr. . . Champagne, loane. , Champion, Delmar V. lr. Chan, Terence L. . Chancey, Dean Alan . Chandler, Carol A. Chandler, Michael C. Chang, Hay Wun . Chapar, Albert A, Chapman, Charles H. Chapman, Gary lohn . Chapman, Lisa Lea Chapman, Michael D Chapman, Molly Lane Chapman, Ralph O. lr Chapman, William C. lr. 211, 356, 201, 150, 176, 268, 176, 176, 402, Chappuis,Wayne Davtd, . , Chastain, Cheryl L. . Chastain, Norman C. ... Chastain, Robert M. lr. ,. Chatham, Frank W. lr Cheek, Marshall E. Chelf, Paul Lee . . Cheney, Ross. , , Chesney, Pryor Davtd Chesnutt, lohn C, lr. Chesser, Eric . Chesser, Paula Lynn . Chew, Davtd Parker, Chtapptna, Marco . Chick, Garland F, Childers, Mary lean . Chilton, Daniel M. .. . Chin, Angela M. A. Choutnard, Mark Davtd Christ, Lesley Anne Christensen, Ed R. Christian, Benjamin F. Christiansen, Robert . Chrtstman, loyce C Chu, Roy Wha ..... . Chunnapart, Chamlong Ctkanek, Harry A. III Ctnquegrana, R. R. Ciprari, Anne Marie . Claggett, Richard I.. Claramunt, luan I.. . ., Clarey, Mark William Clark,Caroltne Ruth . Clark, Charlie W. . Clark Clark , Gary Russell . , George Edwards Clark, lohn , Clark, lohn . , Clark, Kenneth Evert . Clark, Kim ... .. Clark, Laurie E. ... Clark, Raymond Eugene Clark, Robert R. IV . . Clark Clarkson, Elizabeth A. ... Clarkson, Ioseph M. . . Clary, james S .... .,. Classes . . . . Clausner, Timothy C. ,. Claussen, Euclid G... Claviio, luanita K. .. . Clawges, Richard L. , . Clay, Henry W. ..,. . Clay, Laurie Alice . . Clayton, B. F. ,.. .. Clayton, lames loel . Clayton, lohn B. IV . ,. Clayton, Sheilah M. . Clemmons, Harold W. lr Cleveland, Larry . Cleveland, Larry R. . . Cleveland, Thomas W. Clevenger, Karen . . . Cltfford,Dantel B. . . Clifford, Leigh. .. .,. Cline, Mitchell Ray ,.... Cline, Steven W ...... Clow, lelfrey Patrick Clutteur, Sharon R. .. Clyatt, Wm. Paul ...... Coats, Clifford Alan ... Cobb, Thomas Allen .. . Cochran, Douglas .. . Cochran, Homer F.. Cody, Robert L. lr. . . Coe, Benjamin E. . , Coler, Charles R ..... . Coffee, Diana Marie ,. , Coffee, Mark Edwin .. Coffey, Ula Anne .... Cohen, Neal ....... Cohen, Robert B. . .. . Colaianni, Richard P, ,. Colan, Peter Vincent , . Cole, Bill .,...,, . , Cole, Billy , ...... . Cole, Charles R. lr. ... Cole, George Wm ...... Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, lean Lee ...... . Lawrence Andrew Randy .,... . . . . Robert Glenn .... William R, III . Coleman, lames H. lr. . . . 222, 213, 178, 201 221, . 291 208, . 193, 306, ' .193 ,. 222 .175, 207, . .403 . . 353, . Qfias Coleman, Kelly Ruth ,. Coleman, Laura K. .. .. Coleman, Michael A. .. .. Colestock, Daniel Wm .... Coley, David Randall . . Colle, Tony , . .. Collier, Robert Glenn . Collier, Steve . . . Collier, Wesley E, lr, , Colli Collt Collt Colli Collt Colli Colli Colli Com Corn Com ns, Andy Thomas . ns, Donna P. .. . ns, Frederick I. ns, Kenneth R. ns, Lee . . ns, Robert Lee . . ns, Robert T. . ns, Wm. Marvin , bs, Lurch bs, Patricia L. . bs, Wesley Trigg Conarro, Patrick Alan . . Conder, Edward Glenn Coney, lohn Mark . . Conl ey, Kathleen P. Conner, William M. .. Connery, Frank D. . Connor, Ioseph A. lr . Connor, Larry W. , . Connor, Robert Harry . . Connors, William G, . Constatn, latme O. ... Conti, Clifton Blake . Conti, Douglas P, . Conway, Richard E. Cooil, Robert Gordon Cook, lames Clifford .. . Cook, lames T. Ir. ,. Cook, lohn Andrew Cook, lohn C. . . Cook, Michael Charles . . Cook, Randolph Lee . . , Cook, Stephen Lee ..... Cook, Theodore Wm. III 404 Cooksey, Robert T. . . Coombs, Michael M. . . Coons, Susan Louise Cooper, Aaron F . . . Cooper, Carter Welch .. Cooper, David B. Cooper, lohn Cooper, Marion L. II Coover, Donna lean, . Cope, Lawrence G. . Cope, Timothy lohn. . Cppelan, Richard Ray . Copeland, Gregory S, . . Copeland, Mona Carol .... Copeland, Richard P. Copeland, Steven A, . Coppedge, Annette . , Coppt, Lisa Larayne , . Corbin, Carl Bruce . , Corbin, Charles D ..,, Corbin, lackte Carl Corbin, Mark Alan Corbitt, George V. . , Cordeiro, Alan R. ....... . Cornelison, David W. .. Cornelius, Steven W. . Cornish, David R. .... Cornwell, Wayne Hugh. . . Coronet, Ricardo lose ,.. Corson, Edgar M. lll ,... Corwin, Lawrence I. .. . Cosentino, Michael R .,,, Cosgrove, Richard O. , . . Cotter, lames Wm. . . . Cotter, Mark Wood . . Couch, Carol Anne . Couch,Wtlliam R. .. .. Coulbourn, Scott K. .. . Coulson, Patricia L. . . Countryman, Terrell L... Coursey, Robert S, . . . Couvillion, Rick I ..... Cowles, Beth . . , Cox, Ann Cox, Barry Erwin .. Cox, Cynthia L. ,.. Cox, Daniel Stuart Cox, Henry Grady. .. Cox, leffrey Blair , , Cox, Phoebe Anne . . . Craft, Danny Hammond ... Craft, Lois luantta. .. ... Crane, Charles E .,..,,.. Crane, lohn Rutland ,,.. Crawford, Mark D. . Crawford, Vernon ,. . Crawley, Gregory R.. , Cray, lohn Roger .,. .., Creekbaum, Brian Lee .... Crenshaw, Dr. lohn .,., Creviston, lohn Blake .,.. Crigar, William F. .... . Cripps, Andrew E., . , Crisler, Robert E, .. . Crisp, Mark Wallis ... Crockett, Pam. . ,. Crockett, Pat ........ Cromarty, Lauralee ,.... Cronin, lohn B. lr .,,.... Croom, Elizabeth Nell .... Crossfield, Matthew D .... Crosswhite, Diana G .... Crouch, Robert G. . . . Crovatt, Keith ....,.... Crowe, Mary Lynn ....... 201, 175, 348, 335. 366, 156, 352. 337, 207, 348, .,.191, 197, 351, 348, Crowe, Waymon Eugene . . . . . Crowell, Mark L ...,. ,,.. -103 403 403 403 403 351 403 364 40-1 450 40-l 404 404 212 404 404 450 364 450 219 450 404 441 450 221 450 404 4-04 221 404 450 404 231 219 211 404 404 450 404 404 450 193 404 347 404 404 450 450 213 404 450 450 236 189 404 404 450 233 236 175 450 404 404 404 404 450 404 404 450 441 404 404 226 404 404 339 345 450 450 303 404 404 450 441 231 207 298 404 404 404 216 404 404 404 404 404 404 97 404 404 404 101 183 183 404 236 450 234 234 450 450 404 404 450 404 404 236 450 404 New W , ycbuf W11133 ,. llappygoaringi 4 Crumley, Winfred H. Crupie, Robert E. . Cruppie, Torre , . . CudliDP, Charles L. lr. Cukor, Patricia G.. ., Culbreth, Eric D. , Culligan, Kathryn Ann , Culver, Michael H. . , Culwell, Ieffery Carl. .. Cummings, Iohn L. Ill Cummins, Bruce M. , Cummins, Timothy Lee Cundiff, Mark Moffat , Cunningham, Cassandra Cunningham, Hugh Kern Cunningham, W. L. Cureton, Richard M, Currie, Iohn Russell . , Currie, Overton , , , Curry, Donald Ray Ir. Curry, William H. Curtin, Christopher A. Curtis, Earnest M, lll Curtis, Steven Andrew Custred, Katherine M. Cutler, Bruce I. Cutler, Todd Griffith Cuttler, Christopher abalsa, Richard D Dabalsa, Robert Dada, Olukayode Y. P. Darker, leffrey C. Dailey, Mark . . . Dale, Carey Thomas Daley, Dean loseph Daley, Wayne Dwight Dalgliesh,Ioseph D. , Dalka, Rick Charles Dallam, Iames T. , Dalton, Betty B. Dalton, Ronald E. Damon, loseph Arthur Daniel, Carolyn Ruth Daniel, Henry Agustin Daniel, Iames Scott Daniel, Rhonda Evatt Daniels, Danny Daniels, Iames L. Danielson, Wm. Douglas Dantos, Christopher W. Darchuk, Iames Morris Darden, Daniel H. Darling, Robert B. Darnell, Geroge B. Darwell, Tom , Darwin, lohn Steven Dasinger, David L Dasinger, Sandra L. Dassel, Michael B. Daugherty, Donald I, Davenport, Charles M Davidson, David I. Davidson, I. E. Ill Davidson, Iulie L. Davidson, Scott W. Davies, Claire B. Davis, Alvin Dewayne Davis, Barbara Y. Davis, Chris Davis. Craig Malcolm Davis. Daniel David Davis, David A. Davis, David Elmer Davis, Dewayne Davis, Douglas Lee Davis, Gary Davis, Howard E A. Davis, Iames Truman Davis, Iefferson S Davis, Iohn Sidney Davis, losephine B. Davis, Leo A, Davis, Monty R Davis, Richard K Davis, Rick Davis, RobertA III Davis. Robert V Davis, Rochelle D Davis, Sidney Allen Davis, Susan Diane Davis, Wayland Davis, Wayne Burel Davis, Ltr Wayne B, Davis, Wayne Marvin Day, Kathleen S Day, Ralph Leroy 405 DeCubas, Iorge E. Deakins, Iohn A. Ir Deal, Susan Ellen Deaton, Mary E Deaton, Rebecca D. , Debardeleben, lohn F Debenedictis, H. A, DeBoer, Suzanne DeCarlo, Christopher Decher, Peter Hermann Deconti, David C Dees, Bruce Randal Defatla, Michael Roy Degan, Eugene B. Degiacomo, Rosanne T Degoltan, George P. Degolian, Michael K Deiters, David W. Dekker, lohn Edward Dekoning. lohn R Delangc-, Michael Delarosa, Luis E 238, 302, 207. 352, 364, 233, 189, 363, 201 , 358. 363, 204, 364, 291 222 364, 364 363, 225. 225, 450 404 195 450 367 404 451 404 404 404 404 404 367 404 207 404 451 195 367 404 211 404 189 350 404 451 207 201 404 404 441 216 233 404 404 404 451 451 451 404 404 404 404 404 404 451 202 404 451 404 195 404 404 404 304 405 451 405 405 405 441 195 405 405 304 405 405 405 189 333 451 452 405 208 178 233 405 405 405 452 405 405 405 452 233 405 -l-O5 405 347 195 405 405 101 405 176 452 219 405 405 441 202 175 207 405 405 405 405 405 405 405 405 405 405 405 452 360 405 Delarosa, Osvaldo M. I. Delavega, Garcia I ..... Delay, Bradley D. .. ,. Delevoe, Anthony L. , . Delianides, lohn .... . Delorenzo, Dennis I. .. Delozier, Amy Becker . Demetree, Iack C. Ir. .. Demick, Mark R. .. Demiller, Deborah. , Denegri, Enrique G... Denery, Iames Michael Denham, Iane Ann . . . Dennis, Mary Lynn. . Dennis, Michael I. ... Denny, Lee Nichols , Derr, Mark Steven Deschamps, Ricardo . , Desportes, David Dell . Dettmer, David Ray Deveaux, Barbara Ann Dewhurst, Matthew I. Dial, Valerie R. . Diazrivera, Eduardo Dickens, Iames A. Dickerson, Wm. Stanley Dickson, Lester Lee ,. Dickson, Peter M. Dieck,AntonioIose .. Diesel, Thomas Peter Dietrich, Don Wm, Digiota, Robert M. Dill, Ieffrey Richard , Dilliard, lack , . , Dillard, Iohn Dillard, Iohn H. . . Dillard, Mary Anne Dillard,William King Dillenbeck, P. A. Dillon, Kevin I. Dillon, Wallace L. Dinkey, Maryanne F Dinunno, loseph N. Ir Dirksen, lohn S. Dixon, Iames T Ir. Dixon, lessica Dixon, Paula , Dixon, Steven Perry , Do, Tung Thanh Dobbs, Charles . Dobbs, Teena Lynn Dobie, Tung Thanh Dobson, Iesse Carter Dobson, Susan . . Dodd, Iack . , Dodge, Linda Diane , Dodrill, Deborah Lynn Dodrill, Iames P. Dodson, Thomas E Doelling, Louis R, Dogleash, Doug Doherty, Michael M. Doi, Takashi , Dolan, Iames R. Dolas, Prakash Madhao Dombert, Charles E. lr. Domeshek, Stuart C, . Donahue, Michael W. Donaldson, Yvonne P.. Donovan, Carol Donovan, lack Dooley, David Boyce Doolittle, Timothy K. Dopheide. leffery I D0ran,Iohn Hendricks Dorazio, Linda Iane Dorilag, Renato M. Doris, Irene Gary Dorrnitories Dorsey, Charlotte Dorsey, Iames H Ir. Dosetareh, Bentamin Dotson, Cheryl Ann Dotson, Cindy Doublet, Louis Edward Douglas, Bruce A Douglas, Paul Allen , Dover, Marla Kay Dow, Karen Dowler, Paul Drane Downing, Christopher Doyle, Christopher E. Doyle, Elizabeth Anne Doyle, George P . Drago, Roxanne Drake, Kenneth R, Drake, Poston E. . Draper, E. R. lr Drate, Sean Morgan Dressel, Kenneth W Drews, Iohn G. Drextnger, Bernard R. Driver, Clifton Royce Droste, David loseph Drury, Warren E .... Duane, Brian F, Dubbert, Carol Louise Dubbert, Lucille G. Dubntk, Edward , Dubose, Richard G , Duckett, Andrew Larry Ducolfe, Arnold, Dr. . Duerence, Luann Duffy, Elaine Mary Dugan, Patrick L , Dugan, Robert Michael Duke, Keith Owens Dukes, Cecilia C. . . Dulla, Iohn Edward Dullea, Bruce C ,185 . 351 , 345 'iris 233, 236, 202, 335, 339, 222, 185, 136, 268, ' 356, 176, 329, 351. 364, 234 4-06, 364 185 231 197 236 195, 185, Dumbleton, Donna D. . , Dunbar, Stephen Bruce. .. Duncan, Michael Ray ..,. Duncan, William M. . ., Dunleavy, Shawna E .... - Dunn, Allen B. ........ . Dunn, lesse Edward lr. . ,. Dunn, Mark R. .... . Durand, Douglas L. .. Durham, Dan .... ..... Durham, Randy Clyde ..., .....23'l, . 367, 335, .. ..347, Durham,Wm. Frederick . .. ..... Durnwald, Michael I,. Durst,Cathy. . Dusablon, Edmond G. . Dutt, Ianna Louise . Dvorscak, Mary Ioan . Dvorscak, Michael D ,.,. Dvoskin, Marsha Lynn . Dyal, Dana Sue . , Dyer, Brian M .... . Dyer, Michael A ...,. Dyer, Sean Kevin Dyess, Daria . ad, Faouzi M. Ead, Omar A ..... . Eagar, Iohn C lr, Earley, Iames Webster Early, loseph Albert . East, Raymond E. . Eaton, Stephen Alan . Ebbern, David Warwick Eblen, Sharon Lynn Echols,Sharon Lynn . Echols, Tony L. . . Economos, Nick A. .. Edelblum, Lawrence S. Edenfield, Bryan K. Edenfield, Mark E . Edenfteld, Robin W. . Edge, Russell C. Edinger, Nancy C. Edmondson, Kenneth R. Edmondson, R. E. Ill Edwards, Bill . Edwards, Charles E. Edwards, Kevin V Edwards, Scott Holtby Edwards, Sherrill I. . Edwards, William E. . Edwards, William R. . Edwards, William S, Ehrenfield, Debbie Ehrenstein,G. I. . Eicken, Ulrich Von , Eid, Mahmoud Khalil Eidson, Michael S. Eiholzer, Cheryl Rae Einbinder, Wayne E. Einig, DonaldCi Eisenman, Bruce Ekblad, Carl Allyn Elberty, Thomas I . Elder, Robert William Elder, Wm. Thomas Ill. Ellington, Brett D. , Ellington, Ricky G. , . Elliott, Iack , . Elliott, lames E. lr, Elliott, Kevin Lee Elliott, Kim A. . Elliott, Ralph Ernest , Elliott, Robert R, lr Ellis, Brian D. , . , Ellis, David Roger Ir., Ellis, Duane E. . Ellis, George David , Ellison, David Hank .... Ellison, Sam . .. . . Emberger, loseph H. Embleton, Leslie C. Emmett, Melissa Sue . English, Garry Lewis ., Erbland, Peter lay , Erickson, Donald E. Ericson, Ieflrey Dean Erol, Akpan Alfred Espy, Carol Yvonne . Esquibel, Oscar M. Estes, Harold Stephen Ftherton, Iames David Etzkorn, David B. Evans, Steven Lee Everett, Donald Keith , Evola, Dean I. Ewell, Lewislackson ,. Exleyi l0hn Benjamin aasse, David William Fadel, Georges Michel Fadel, Issam Elkhouri Fahrmeier, Gwarles F . Fahy, Michael Iames Fair, Deborah Fair, Marie Suzanne ., Fairbrother, Helen A. Fallert, Harold G. lr. Fallis, W. Neel Fanning, Elizabeth R . , Fannir1B.lohn Paul . Fanning, Thomas A, .., Farhan, Fariborz M, . ... Faridi, Moharamali M. , . Fariole, Robert C . Farish, Thomas Iohn Farley, BaileyE. . , .. Farmer, Charlotte R. . , 291, 189, 183, , 306, ' ' .329, 365, 359, ass 183 228, 220, 221 407, 407, 353, .....175, 407 407 407 407 407 407 45 3 407 407 345 45 3 453 407 1 93 407 201 407 45 3 358 407 407 407 407 21 4 453 441 407 407 407 407 453 453 189 407 407 SLXJ 441 407 453 453 407 453 193 407 226 220 186 195 216 407 407 407 366 407 407 453 453 407 178 201 407 453 202 407 407 407 407 211 407 407 213 453 407 407 407 407 407 208 228 453 407 407 SCD 407 407 407 407 364 407 407 407 407 407 407 407 407 226 407 441 407 193 SCD 345 407 453 453 453 500 226 226 407 407 407 407 453 407 Farmer, Katherine L ...... ..... Farmer, Richard S. . . . , Farmer, Wilburn E .,..... 228, . . .339, Farrell, Iames Andrew ... ..,..,. Farrell, Robert A ......... ....... Farrow, Robin E. ...... 176, 268, Fash, William .......... ........... . Fassett, Connie Sue . . 201, 358, Fastenau, Paul T ..... Faughnan, Patrick D. . .. ,,.....,. Faulk, Kendall Taylor . . Faulk, William E .,..... Fauntleroy, Roanld A. . , Favatella, Frances A. , . . Fay, Anne M. ....... . Fay, Iohn Foster . .. .. Feath, David George . . Fee, Gene Boyer Ir .... Fehlandt, Roy I. .. .. Feix, Laura Lynn ..... Feldsberg, Daniel E. . . Feliachi, Ali , . Felner, Iames G. ..,. Fenclau, Valerie M. .. Fenicin, Nancy Ann . Ferebee, Melvin I. Ir. . Ferguson, Iames L. . . Ferguson, Lynn L .... Ferguson, Sandra Dee . Fernandez, Alfredo I. . Fernandez, Iorge , . Fernandez, loseph M. . Fernandez, Manuel F. Ferro, Steven L. . . Ferry, David I. Fetner, Beverly B. , , Fhelwig, W. F. .. . Ficco, Mark C. , Ficker, Francis G. . Fidler, Eric S. , . Fields, Kenneth H. . Fierberg, Mark Edward Files, Bruce Alan . . Fincannon, Homer I. Fincher, Roger W. ,... Finelli, Daniel A. Fineman, Daniel D Finison, lean Marie Finley, Florence A. Finn, Bette Marie . Finn, Erin Ann .. . Finn, Ruth Anne , . Fioravanti, Barbara l. . , Fiquett, Donnie M. Ir. Fish, Charles T. Fisher, Donald R. . Fisher, Marie'Lena Fite, Ionathan P. ..... . Fitts, Sherry Lee . Fitzgerald, Dr. l. Edmund Flack,Warren Wade .. Flagg, Ronald Hartley Flaherty, Susan E Flax, Samuel Allan . Fleming, Mark Edward Fleming, Ralph Craig , Fletcher, Ionathan A, Fletcher, loseph K. Fletcher, William L. Flint, Nancy Io Flint, Susan Leslie , Floney, Steve , , Floody, Linda Florin, David A. , Flowe, lohn M. III. Flowers, Robert W .... . Floyd, Iohnny Michael , Floyd, Keith Rene.. , Floyd, Timothy Scott Ecard, Virginia I. , . Foeckler, Eugene P. Ir. . Folea, Richard V. . Foley, Brian G. Folltn, Iohn F. . ... Font, Luis Eladto. . ., Forbes, Michael F. , . Ford, Denise Darcell Ford, Elizabeth A. , Fordham, Irving 8. , Forman, Steven Avery ,, Forrest, Dennis Wayne Forrester, Clifton T. Forrester, Gary L. , . Forst,MiChael Iohn . Fortenbach, C. D. . .. Fortenberry, Robert S. Fortner, Hueston G. . Fortune, lames Hearn . Foster, Graeme A. Foster, Grey ., .. Foster, Marcus Lee . ,. Foster, Raymond W. Foster, Rodger E. , Fote, Lynn A. . .. ,. Foulke, Douglas lohn Fountain, Iohn D. ... Fowler, Kimsey M. lr. Fowlers, lay , . , . , Fox, Ieflrey M. .. . Fox, Sheldon I. .. Fracas, leffrey I. . Frame,WiIliam A. . Francis, Charles Wm. . Frank, Diane E, . Franke, Timothy Kyle Franklin, Richard A. Franklin,W. M. III. Frantz, Leo Raymond. . Franzman, Kelley Sue ,. Fraser, Warren. ,, , fade, .jlisr . , 366, .. .359, .fins ...,t76 f, -345 Q'f3oLi 347, . . 219, 331, 365, 180, 325 ,,197, 331, 365. 221 225 , 352 . 364 180 356, 364 ...'226 ., 302, '. .2oz, . ...222, 1 85, 201. 407 407 407 2 34 3 3 1 4 5 3 97 407 407 407 408 2 38 408 408 441 408 213 453 408 408 408 441 186 408 408 408 408 408 408 453 178 408 408 408 408 408 408 408 454 202 408 408 156 408 408 293 454 408 408 454 408 408 408 408 294 408 408 454 408 101 454 408 l5Z 454 -l-08 -l-08 212 408 408 408 454 208 I93 201 307 408 408 408 207 145 408 197 454 454 454 454 408 408 408 191 -l-08 408 454 408 454 408 408 408 454 367 216 408 -l-08 408 441 408 -l-08 211 408 408 408 408 220 408 207 408 408 408 408 2 31 ES , CCNE FHBRICS ---- Staying ahead in Changing Tlmes? For 82 years, Cone Mills has been the kind of company that stays ahead. . .by manufacturing fabrics that are most popular with youth around the world. Cone denim, which marked our beginnings, is still America's leading fabric for casual apparel. Cone Corduroys are another example of modern textile manufacturing at its best. ln twenty-two Cone plants the company creates an extensive line of quality fabrics for casualwear, sportswear, sleepwear, uniforms and career apparel. The company also makes decorative fabrics, fabrics for homesewing, polyurethane foam for the furniture industry and textile dyestuffs. The 14,500 people who are Cone Mills take pride in the company's reputation for staying ahead. Conew EXECUTIVE OFFICES Greensboro, N, C. Cone makes fabrics people llve ln? . J-1 lil-si ' Lumber, Paint, Hardware, l, . J Building Materials and i Building Specialty Items Visit Our Showroom Aw -Q, V- rertefa LCAPITAL it :"i :" A ITOMOBILE , RANDALL BRoTi-iERs, M COMPANY INC. t 665 Marietta Street, N.W. llrulll 5 ":' THE PRESTIGE PACESETTER 892-6666 SJNCE 1932 796 XX' I 'IL-XC It t'l'Rtit2 Pt if JNE 881-991 ll J 489 411 Green 4 Frawley,lames L. . Frazer, Stephen D. Frazier, Gregory S. Frazier, Steven E. Frederick, Karen Lee Fredericks, lean S. . Fredlund, Richard Wm. Freedman, Randi Freeman, Michael S. Freeman, Robert B. lr Freemon, Galen Scott Freemyer, Ieflrey L , Freeston, Dr. W. Denney Frendahl, Dennis M. Frese, Lisa Christine Frey, Walter G Fricks, Stephen C. Friede, Lucinda Friedman, Bob . Friedman, Deborah lsa Friedman, Randi D Friedman, Robert P. Frissell, Peter D. Froehltch, Peter F. Frudeger, Nancy Gail , Fry, Edward L, lr. Fry, Lawrence W. . . Fulghum, Charles B. Fulginiti, Donna M. Fuller, Douglas Neal Fuller, Kathryn Ann Fuller, Richard Fuller, William T Fulwider, Tammy F. Fung, Stu Kong Funn, Rob Furbish, lames P lr. Furbtsh, Michael D Furlong, David R, Furr, Robert B lr. Fussell, Donna . Futrelle, lames D. aar, H, Byron Gadala, Luis Antonio Gadon, Susan Deborah Gaglto, Salvatore . . Galan, Cecilia L, Galan, luan Daniel Galtetta, Anthony D Gallagher, Michael P Gallagher, William A. Gallaher, Edward Hans Galltnat, leffrey S. Galloway, Fred H. Galphtn, Margaret L Galt, loel L Galvin, S. L. Gambino, Thomas David Gamble, Robert S. Gambrel, Kurk Gandy, Edward M, Gann, Donna Lynn Gann, Patricia L. Gantt, Alan Thomas Gantt, Bryan Vallts Garcia, Eddie O. Garcia, Norma Isabel Garctacerra, Rafael A. Gardner, Amy Lynn Gardner, Arthur A Gardner, lelfrey V. Gardner, Kenneth M. Gardner, Robert B. lr Garets, Lisa Ann Gann, Alan Garner, Tracy L. Garratt, Phillip N. Garrett, Norman H. Garrett, Richard L. Garrett, William G Garrison, lames H lr. Garrison, Kenneth D Garrison, Roy Gilman Garrison, Stanley A Gartner, William I Gary, George Marshall Gasper, lacqualyn A Gaston, Donald Edward Gately, Michael T Gatewood, Cheryl A Gattns, lohn Michael Gauld, Robert Godfrey Gay, Karen E. Gay, Richard Byron Gay, William Lloyd Gavlor, Ronald E. Gavton, Andy Geddes, Bradley C. Gee, Donald Robert Geer, David Calvin Geissler, lohn R Gelly, George Balfour Gemmell, Mary C. Gensler, Shari Lyn Gentry, Allan Craig Gentry, Charles W lr. Gentry, David Neal Gentry, lohn Thomas George, Keith C Georgeton, Gus K Gerbaud, Augusto Gerondelts, lohn S, Gevrek, lhsan . Gharakoolchian, A. . Ghazal, Ghazal S. Ghosh, Ashoke Giambruno, lohn T Gibbons, Timothy M 17 6, 5, 326 195 176, 231 214 345 219 351 197 185 363 191 175 347 219 220, 335 348, 345 176 333, 193, 228, 220, 191, 216 408 408 408 345 408 212 219 364 408 348 408 101 408 408 293 225 408 212 408 408 238 214 306 408 454 408 408 409 409 175 96 409 409 409 333 191 225 222 409 207 409 454 409 409 441 441 441 178 409 409 454 409 409 454 454 409 347 409 302 409 409 409 409 409 409 409 441 409 409 409 409 454 409 409 409 189 409 409 454 454 409 225 454 186 454 409 409 409 364 454 409 409 409 409 409 350 291 410 410 410 189 454 410 410 410 410 186 410 410 410 410 441 454 441 441 410 297 Gibbs, lames F. lr., Gibbs, Kenneth A. . Gibby, Gordon L. . Gibson, Catherine A. M. Gibson, Lisbeth R. ., Gibson, Rory . Gibson, Wayne . . Giddens, Karen L. .. Giedd, Derek Daniel Gifford, Walter D. Gtglto, Stanley F. ..,. . Gtgntlltat, A. M. Ill .. Gilbert, Glenn Rodney Gilbert, Gregory S, . Gilbert, lennifer Gilbert, Timmie 8. . Gtltnskt, latme, . ,. Gillespie, Stuart E. , Gillette, Kim Gilliland, Kristi E. . .. Gtlly, David H. . ... Gilmore, lohn Francis Gilmore, Mark Daniel . Gtlpatrick, Barry S. ., Gilstrap, lohn E. Gimpelson, Laura l. . Ginn, lames Warren .,. Girer, Lee Ellis . .. Glantzberg, F. E. Ill Glass, Cecil lr. , . Glasscock, Scott A. , Glazer, Donna K. Glenn, Altf Ann Glttsis, Donald A.. Glover, Bentamtn L. . Glover, Wayne Stuart Gobtn, Richard Scott . Godlewski, Sharon E. Godsey, lames Allen Godsey, Peggy Marta. Goers, Steven W . Goins, Ronald E, . Golbeck, Steven F. Goldberg, Phillip A. , Golden, David Allen Golden, Eric lohn Golden, lames loseph Goldey, Laura E. , Goldman, lames Edward Gomez, Richard M Gonzalez, Adriano. Gonzalez, George E. Gonzalez, lorge F Gonzalez, Lisa Carol Good, Matthew F Goode, Sidney Henry Goodfellow, Raymond B. Goodman, L M. , Goodman, Phillip Evan Goodwin, Forrest W. Goodwin, Grady lohn . Goodwin, Susan F. . Gofdav, lav loseph. Gordon, Marvin 8 Gordon, Raymond M, Gordon, Richard E. . Goree, Elisabeth W. Gorman, Renee Diane Goss, Samuel E. Gossage, Kenneth E Gottfried, Glenn E. Gould, David I, , Gould, Sandra Althea Gouldthorpe, Peter K, Gowen, Kevin Patrick Goyette, Lisa B.. Graham, Ivey E. Graham, Michael Lee Graham, Robert Lee Grande, lim Grant, leflery Mark . Grant, Peter Lane Grant,Wm Forrest lr Gratzek, Thomas lohn. Gray, Mary Elizabeth Gray, Peter I. III Gray, Rick Gray, Steven Wayne , Gray, William Greeks . , , ,Chris Green, Green Green Curtis Edward ,GregoryA. . .. Green, ,Lisa Carol . Karl Emmons Green, Lydia Anne Green, M, F. Green, Richard Davie Green, Robert H. Green, S. Gordon III Greene, Carolyn Sue Greene, Lynn ... . . Greene, Richard M. Greenleaf, lames M, Greenlee, lames K. lr. Greenwood, Edward D. Greenwood, Terry Lee Greer, Hal Wyche Ill Greer, Steven H. . . Gregg, loseph Odie . , Gregory,Gatl E. Gregory, Harris A. Gregory, lames Boyd Greiff, Mary Felicia . Grems, Pooh . . . Grier, lames Oscar , Grier, Tony Wayne Griffin, A. E .. . Griffin, lelfrey M. Griffin, Murray K. . 355 363 3118 175 214 193 214, 197 189 .. 191 186 331 B, 1 76 . ..202 454 454 454 410 410 225 191 410 410 410 410 455 455 410 410 455 455 410 211 410 , 455 455 410 410 410 455 455 455 207 410 233 410 175 410 410 410 410 410 410 410 455 410 221 410 410 410 ,410 410 411 411 411 411 455 411 411 411 411 411 411 411 455 175 411 455 411 411 411 175 411 455 441 411 411 201 411 411 411 455 455 212 455 411 455 411 366 411 191 456 197 156 41 1 236 411 411 411 411 411 411 233 213 211 186 411 411 306 456 456 175 411 411 411 411 411 357 441 191 411 411 226 Griffin, Randy L. . Griffith, lerry. ,,. .., Griffith, Michael G. .. Griggs, Mark Gregson Griggs, Ronald C. . . . . Grimes, David B. . .. Grimes, George W. II .. Gringa, Kelly . , ... Gripman, Thomas H. .. Grissett, Cathy L. . ,.. Grissett, Samuel M. . . Griswold, Douglas B... Griswold, Guy C. .... Grobstein, Gertrude G. Grodemange, Robert W. . . .. . . . Groening, Mark Robert Grogan, Pete . ... . Gromek, Richard P. .. Groover, Charles M. , Groover, Daniel C. lr. . Groppy, Steve . . Grosch, lames T. .,, . Groth, Kay Bernhard , Grover, lon ... .. .. Grubbs,Thomas A. . . Gruber, Warren Kurt . Guenther, Mark L, .. Guercia, Rudolph F. Guerra, Victor .. , Guessoum, Abderrezak Guest, Clark C. . , Guffey,Gerald E. ll , Guigou, lorge Armando Guler, Michael George Gum, David C. . .. . Gum, Dawn Alicia Gunnell, Kathy .. Gunter, Brad . , . . Gunter, Timothy C. Gurley, Richard Lee Gusefski, Stephen G. Gushwa, Stephen Mark Gusler, Carl P. .. . Guthrie, Leslie C. . Gutierrez, LutsA. Guzman, Fernando lose Guzman, Garza Arturo Gwtnner, Ken , .. Gypin, lack Leroy lr . achek, Bo . . Hackaday, lohn D ..... Hackle, Ted .. . . Hackney, Brian W. . , Hackney, Gary Neal , Haddock, Luis . Hagadorn, lohn S. , , Hageman, Anne E. , Haggray, Wilbert Hagler, Robert S. Hagler, Thomas W. III l-lagman, Ann Hale, Steven Lee Haley, Donald Reed Haley, Robin Grant . Haley, William K. .. Halimah, Abed A. A. Hall April L, , Hall Bruce A. Hall Charles Dennis . Hall, Christopher I. . Hall, Clifford L, Ill, ,. . Hall David Clyde . , Hall Debra Lynn . .. Hall Kenneth . Hall, Kenneth Stephen Hall, Richard Max . Hall, Ricky A., Hallford, Roger W, . Halnon, leflrey lames . Halvachs,R.S.lr. , Ham,lohn Michael . Hamberg, Douglas A. Hamel, Robert Arthur Hamidisakr,A. . Hamilton, Hoyt Paul .. Hamilton, Molly Hammer, Gregory G. Hammer, Mark Lee . Hammer, Michael H Hammett, Terrie Lee . Hammon, Louella L. Hammond, Deborah L. Hammond,Wm. Lee . Hammonds, Kathy R. .. Hammonds, Warren W. Hancock, Beverly G. . Hancock, lames A. . Hancock, Kyle. ... . Hancock, Stephen D. , Hancock, Steven M. Hancock, William Kyle Hand, Michael Vernon Haney, Dairen W... . Haney, Michael Wesley Hanlin,George D. . Hanna, Leland T. . Hannart, lohn L. .. Hannema, Dirk Petrus Hannon, Charles P. lr. Hannon, leff .. Hannon, Robert Harvey Hannoun, Mohamed E. Hansen, Karen ... .. Hansen, Lars C .... . Hansen, Michael .. . Hansen, Peter V. . , Hansley, lames F. lr .... Hanson, lames M. lr. .. 231, 356, 186, 197, . . 345, ' 333, 350, fQ.'13sf , .,.178' ., ...,1B6,337, .175,207, 356, . 197, .Q..293f 234, 411 367 411 186 368 456 456 347 219 411 233 411 456 411 411 411 202 189 411 226 228 411 441 306 411 411 193 411 201 441 441 411 411 411 219 455 411 302 411 350 411 411 411 411 195 456 441 411 411 303 41 1 225 456 411 456 411 41 1 337 411 411 176 411 411 411 456 411 411 411 411 411 411 411 412 338 412 456 412 457 362 412 412 412 412 457 412 193 457 41 2 457 41 2 41 2 412 457 412 412 412 412 348 305 305 412 412 412 412 41 2 367 412 441 457 338 201 412 214 457 457 412 368 412 Hanson, Marsha Ruth . Harben, Michael Brent Harbeson, Timothy D. Harbin, lames S. .. ... Hardeman, David Alan Hardeman, lames C, lr, Hardeman, Wayne .... Harder, lohn Woodrow Hardin, Douglas P .... Hardin,Tl'tomas L. ... Hardman, Amie .. ... Hardman, Norman C. Hardy, Bruce Harwood Hardy, lames M. .. .. Hardy, lames Marcus ,. 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Hartman, Marsha Ann . Hartman, Rogerlerome. .. . Hartnett, leffrey T. .. Harvey, lanet Lynn . . Harwell, Patricia A... . Hassell, Michael D. . . Hasstnk, loseph Paul .. Hastie, Andre R. Hatcher, lane Rhodes . Hatcher, Lonnie S. lr. . Hatfield, lames W ..... Hauck, Frances lo. .,. Hause, Allan Ethan . .. Hauser, Rudolf George Haw, lames Dixon ... Hawes, Mark W. . . .. Hawkins, Ronald E. . . Hawkins, Steven Mark. Hawley, Donald A. lr. Hayden, Christine E. Haydon, Clay V. .... . Haydon, lesse , . . Hayes, lames Harold . . Hayes, lon D. . . Hayes, Kimberly A .... Hayes, Lawrence Lee . . Hayes, Thomas C, Ill . Haynes, Thomas E. lr.. . Hays, Gordon Murray . Hayward, William A. lr. Hazim, Daniel. . , , Head, Debbie .... ... Head, Douglas Scott .. Healey, Mark G. . . . Hearn, Cynthia Eileen . Hearn, Ernest R, ll. ... Hearn, lim lohn lr. .... Heath, Chip. ....... . Heath, George Kelley . Heath, Ray . ...,. . Heath, Wendy Carol .. Heavrin, lane Stuart . . . Hebert, loseph M. lr. , Hedges, Paula V. .. Hedges, Tom... ... Hefner, Mark R. .. Hefner, Scott .. Heilman, Paul M. ... Heim, Butch ....... Heim, Kurt L ....,.,... Herman, Gary Scott . . Heiner, Lilyann Z ...... Heinkele, Harry S. , , Helinger, Ronald R. ., Hellander, lohn C. .. Helmase, Michael S.. .. Helmey, Donald L ..... Helms, lohn W ...... Helton, Alfreda M. . . Helton, Yancy D. ,.., . Hemmer, Mark Carl . ., .3451 ,Q ,-,,-191, . ...236, ...348, . 348, . 180, .175, ....225, 356, 364, 191, ' 368, 236, 348, ...17S, f,f193f ' ',"'17s,1a9, ...iid ,,197f 412 412 412 457 412 457 339 412 403 412 457 412 195 412 412 412 412 304 207 412 457 180 221 457 412 412 412 412 204 412 191 412 412 412 219 441 457 364 412 352 360 457 412 457 41 2 189 457 186 293 180 412 352 41 2 412 412 225 412 412 216 412 412 412 201 412 208 412 412 457 412 412 412 457 412 297 234 457 412 412 457 294 339 306 226 204 412 412 457 412 412 41 2 197 457 412 412 457 412 183 225 212 412 412 41 2 412 222 412 233 413 304 363 457 413 457 457 358 457 233 195 204 41 3 413 Ivan al len "Home of I00,000 I'rems" See Us 'For All Your Hardware Needs - DUX-MIXTU RE - HARDWARE 81 SUPPLY CO. INC. Iweadquaders IOr KSIE engineering supplies 60 PEACHTREE ST. ' 22I IVY ST. ATLANTA ALBANY ' ATHENS ' AUGUSTA ' CARTERSVILLE COLUMBUS ' GAINESVILLE ' MACON 808 Marie+'Ia Sfreef, N.W. A+Ian+a, Ga. 892-9600 CHATTANOOGA ' KNOXVILLE, TENN. We Deliver GREENVILLE, S.C. HUNTSVILLE, ALA. Thanks +o Our Pa+ronizing Tech Men CHARLQTTE' Nic- .IEEE .ut-INCL 4 AMW. CEORCIA TECH BOOKSTORE LOCATED ADIACENT TO THE STUDENT CENTER COLLECE STATIONERY ELECTRONIC CALCULATORS TEXT BOOKS CA. TECH SOUVENIRS TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE BOOKS ENGINEERING SIIRRLIES MARIETTA ' ROME ' NEWNAN ' SAVANNAH, GA. 4 414 492 Henao, Luis , , Hendershott. l. L. ,, , Henderson, Craig F. , Henderson, Norma E. Henderson, Randall W. Hendley, lohn Ell lr, , Hendon, George W Hendrix, George W.. Hendry, Debra Kay . Heneghan, Michael l. . Henley, Cathy . Henley, Natalie .,.. . Henley, Randall W. . Hennessy, Kelli Ann Henry, Cecilia Anne , Henry, Corbin David Henry, Paul O'Neal Hensley. loseph C. , Hensley, Rebecca Lynn . Henson, Eugenia Mae . Herbert, Rebecca A. Herbrand, Renate Herman, Robert Edwin Hernandez, lulio Luis Hernandez, Rafael . Herndon, Elizabeth A. . Herndon, lames E. II Herndon, loy Lynn Herndon, Margaret L. Herndon, Robert Allen Herold, Michael F, , Herrera, Diane Herring, Stan T .. . Herrington, lohn O. Herrington, Michael S. Herrington, Thomas N. Hertzing, William G. . Hertzler, David I. Hetzer, Heidi Ann Heumann, Edward N. Heuser, Alan W. Hevsel, George Heyburn, Michael G Heyward, Halcott G, IV Hibbard, Forrest N. Hubbard, Gary David Hibbs, Paul Scott Hice, Daniel L. . Hickey, Alen . . Hickman, Franklin Hickmon, Nancy E. Hicks. Don Bruce Hicks, lack Carnegie . Hicks, larnes Byron. , Hicks, lohn Palmer. Hickson,Carol P. . Hiemenz, Iames loseph Higgins, Dexter Higgins, Karen E, Higgins, Rosemary Higgs, lennifer Lynn Hightower, Lionel E Hightower, Michael l, Hildenbrand, H. B. lr. Hales, Cheryl Anne Hiles, T. A, Hiles, Thomas Camp Hilger, Axel Peter Hilger, Rebecca S Hill Hill Hill Hill ,Catherine Alice ,Charlie Paul ,Haskell Homer , Iames Taylor Hill, Mark Kenneth Hill Ronald P Hill Rosalind E. Russell F H ll, Hilley, Iames Roger Hilton. loanne Louise Hilton, Robert B. Hinds, Brian L. Hines, Lisa Rebecca Hinman, Paul Grist Hanson, Elton F. lr Hinson, Mary Beth Hinton, lulie Hinton, Mark Allan Hipsman, Steven Lewis Hirmandrnobarakah, M Htrschleld, Alan S Hirschhorn, leffrey L. Hirshberg, Aaron L. Hirth, Roy Michael Hitch, David M Hitch, Larry C.. , Hite, Robert Gregory Hix, Scott G Ho, Emily Ai Ming Hoadley, Craig A. Hoak, Gordon B. Hoatson, David L. Hoatson, Lynne C. Hobbs, Kendall M. Hocutt, lohn L. . Hodge, Deborah Lou Hodges, Robert D. Hodges, Susan Kennedy Hodgkinson, leffrey S Hodgson, Iames B. Hoefer, Mitchell Ray Hoeft, Cecil Henry Hoenig, Scott Hoffman, Connie Hoffman. Henry C. Hoffman, Howard A Hofstadter, Carl E. Hofstadter, Robert I. Hogan, Michael lames, Hogan, Taylor E. Hogan,WiIIiam R. , 202, 185, 356, 201 219, 413 202 347 185 364 216, 2.13, 231. 351 185 293 195 185 207 222 351 367 225 Hogg, Suzanne M. Holcombe, lohn C, . Holden, George G.. . . Holder, G. M. ,. Holder, Thomas Milton Holebrook, Bill Holland, Christy D. Holland, David Neil , Holland, Franklin D.. . Holland, Preston Lee , Hollander, Fred Keith . Holleman, Franklin B. Hollingshad, N. Wm, Hollingsworth, Nick Hollis, leff Free . . Holloway, Robert B. Holman, Tim . Holmes, loel P. Holmes, Mark leffrey Holmes, Vernita Holsomback, Steven R, Holt, lelfrey Lee . .. Holton, Deborah Elene Homayoun, Fariborz Homecoming . Honick, Terry L. Hood, lohn G. , Hooke, Wayne . Hooker, Douglas R. Hooker, Richard Allen Hooper, Christopher C. Hooper, Gregory L Hope, Mark Steven Hoppe, loseph Paul Hopper, lohn Martin Hopson, Steven M. Hopun, lavier Eduardo Hornaday, Douglas F Hornbeck, David Earl Horne, Geoff Horton, Robert Dean Horton, Thomas Terry Horwitz, Sherrie Ann Hoskins, Iames M. lr Hosokawa, Kiyokazu Houdelot, Pedro P. Houghtby. Anne Marie Houghton, Charles C. Houk, Bradley Gene House, lamesF House, Thomas Evan Housley, Stephen A Houston, Billy V. lr. Houston, Cecilia M. Houton, Rick Hovan, Linda Ann .. Hove, Richard Warren Hove, Robert S. Howard, Charles T Howard, Gregory l Howard, Iames W Howard, Robert Perry Howell, David P. Howell, Ierryt Howell, Robert A. Howell, Thomas Dale Howton, lane E Howton, Richard T Hoyal, Eddie Willis Hsieh, David Lienchin Hsieh, Linda W Hu, Frank Chen Hsuan Hubbard, Dave Hubert, lay Shepherd Huckaby, Thomas S. Huddleston, Carl R. Hudson, David R. Hudson, lonathan D. Huff, Court nay Huff, Scott M. Huffaker, Thomas Lee Huffines, Ann Huffman, lohn U Hug, Michael Stephen Hughes, David Wm. Hughes, Elizabeth A, Hughes, Harry Max Hughes, Letha M. Hughes, Steadman C. lr. Hughes, Thomas R. Hughes, Tom . , Huh, Billy Keon Huitt, Bruce E. Huking, Keith Walker Hull, Cheryl Ann Hull, David Mark Hull, LianneC. Hurner, David Paul Humphrey, loseph W. Humphrey, Richard V, Humphreys, Harry N. Hund, Edward Daniel Hunsicker, Heather F. Hunt, Anne Hunt, Daniel Phillip . Hunt, Douglas Benson Hunt, Gary David Hunt, Iames Davis Hunt, Robert Alan Hunter, Tina Kathryn Hurst, Derek lustin Hurst, lulian Price Hurst, Timothy Bruce Hussey, Michael A. Hussey, Thomas l, Hutcherson, T. S. lr. Hutchinson, Mark A. Hutchison, limmy D. Hutton, Steven K, Hybart, Fred S. lr. . , ....201, ffiij. Q. 1211. 356, 364, . . .z12, 219, 216, 363. 414 414 458 414 225 226 414 414 414 414 414 414 458 231 414 414 333 458 414 414 .414 . . . .. 414 345, 364,414 . ...414 ... 26, 27, 28,29 414 364, . 195, 299, ,335. 367, 191, 291, ,,1B0, 228, 356, 152, 176, 268, .221, ....333, 231 339 458 178 458 414 414 211 186 414 414 414 414 304 291 414 359 221 458 414 458 458 414 414 414 414 233 364 193 414 414 414 213 414 186 414 458 441 186 414 180 458 441 414 414 459 207 414 414 414 414 233 348 414 228 414 201 442 176 414 414 414 414 351 414 414 414 414 221 414 191 414 414 459 414 414 186 414 414 414 186 459 415 415 415 459 226 226 459 415 415 226 459 Hyche, Dwight Gregory Hydrick, Lawton A. .... acobucci, Raymond A. . . . lburg, Steven Paul ..,. Idol, Mark lerome . , . lduate, Armando F. ... Imm, Ala n Arthur ..... Ingalsbe,Wm. E. lll ,... Ingrao, Nicholas l. ll .... Innes, M tchael A. ..,. . lravani, Hooman ... Irby, Steven Mark . . lrven, Robert ..... Irvin, Thomas D .... . Isbell, Dan Alford , Isbell, Robb C. ,... , Israel, Deryl Wendell. . Iszard, D avisR... Ivey, Arthur Cason . . . Ivey, Linda Denise .. . Ivy, Dennis D. , ... lzquierdo, lose A .,.. abaley, Maureen E .,.. lackson, Darlene . . lackson, Eddie . . lackson, George L. lr. . lackson, loseph E. lr. .. lackson, Marshall I. . lackson, Michael T. lackson, Nancy M. ... lackson, Paul E. .. , . lackson, Reginald P. . lackson, Richard Alan . lackson Robert H lackson, Scott Thomas . lackson, Timothy T. . lackura, Andrew I. . lacoby, William A, laen. Eloy Eduardo . lager, Bernhard W . lain, Ashwini Kumar . lames, Ann Corine . , lames, Charles M. , , lames, D uncan Willard lames, loe Smith . . . . . lames, lohn D. . . . lameson, lohn Michael laniua,OmarR. M. F.. . Iansen, lean Marie . lardine,DanielW . lardine, Glenn M ,.,. . larnagin, Elizabeth S .... larrell, Rembert B. . . larrell, Robert Perry , , laskiewicz, laclyn . . lauregui, Luis , . lefferson, Cheryl L. lefferson, Donald D. . lefferson, lohn N. . lellicorse, lohn W. lr. leng, leanne Selena lenklns, Clifford G. lenklns, Geralyn D. . lenkins, Thomas E. lr.. lennings, David Lee lensen, Stephen F. lester, Gary Scott , lette, Richard L. . . limenez, Loretta , limenez, Raul Ernesto lobe, Ronald D. loe, Tommie Edward , loglar, Castillo I. C. lohns, Byron A, , lohns, Kenneth R. lohnson, B. L. Ill lohnson, Barbaral . lohnson, Dave . , lohnson, David Lee lohnson, Donald P. lohnson, Elbert S. lohnson, Harold T. lohnson, Iames Howard lohnson, Iames Larry lohnson, Keith Alan lohnson, Lynne E. . . lohnson, Mary L. , lohnson, Norman E. lr.. lohnson, Richard lohnson, Richmond F. lohnson, Robert L. lohnson, Russ . lohnson, Stella B. lohnson, Tim ... lohnson, Walter . . lohnson, Wesley H, lr. . lohnson, William R. .. lohnston, Dennis C. lohnston, lanice . lohnston, lon . , lokl, Clar kH ...... lones, Alice E. . . lones, Amy Sharon , . lones, Beverly . . . . lones, Calvin A. . lones, Calvin Abbott . lones, Carol , lones, Channing R. . lones, Cr awlord lones, Darrell Scott . . lones, GI enn Richard lones, Gregory , lones, Harriet C. . . lones, Iames Blake .... lones, lames Lonnie ,... lones, leff. , .,... . .. .,,..221, ' ...fins Jzsf ....347, ffiss, 186, 364. 368, 348, 291, 201, 302, 133. 186, 364, 356. 335, 339, 364. lones, leffrey Gordon . lones, lennifer C. .... . lones, lonquele l .... lones, Karen Ann . . . lones, Karen Beth .,... lones, Keith Clayton . . lones, Kent Warren . lones, Kim ..... ..... lones, Lynn Philip lr. . . lones, Marilyn R ....,. lones, Melony L ...,. lones, Michael R. .... . lones,Orian Lamont . lones, Ralph L. ...... . . lones, Randall K. . lones, Robert H ,...... lones, Rudolph W. , lones, Samuel E. . . . . lones, Samuel Keith . . . lones, Scott Patrick . , lones, Selby Sam .... lones,William. .. , .. lones, Wm. Gregory . . lones-Meek, Cheri A.. . lordan, Edward Perry . . lordan, lohn Herman . . lordan, Lois Ann . . . lordan, Louise . . . lordan, William G. loseph, Charles E. . , losephs, Robert Lee . . Iouvin, Augusto A. loyner, Charles R. , loyner, Debra lean . lupiter, Karen L. l. lurgensen, Lawrence D. , lustice, Robert S.. lustice, Stephen G. lustice, William C. , lustus, lane E. . aaki, lamal Ismail Kaffezakis, George I. Kahres, Walter D. . Kaiser, Mark Austin , Kalvin, Thomas M. Kampf, Vanessa . Kandz, David . , Kapchan, Robert N. , , Kaplan, Steven D, . Kaplan, Suzanne . Karas, lohn Charles Karathanasis, A. . Karesh, Lewis l. Kanrvisch, Donald B. Kastanakis, lohn H. lr. Katopodis, Andreas G. Kaufman, lennifer Rae Kavanaugh, Mark D. Kay, Geoffrey Iames. Kazemibehrad, Amir Kazm, Bob . Keahey, lulie Ann Kean, Christopher H, Keane, Tara Ann . Kearney, leanmarie M. Keb, Philip Vorn Kedzierski, Kathleen Kee, Douglas Warren Keel, loel Clayton Keeler, Iames Scott . KeeIer,Wm. lames ,. .. Keen, Kenneth Scott Kegel, Vincent Leo , Kehoe, Anthony Byrd Keitel, Charles B. . Kelhofer, Paul E. Keller, Allan Scott Keller, Glenn Andrew Keller, Mark Gordon Keller, Scott H. Kelley, David A. Kelley, lohn V. Kelly, Brian ,, Kelly, Frank . . Kelly, Gregory B. Kelly, lohn Scott Kelly, Kenneth P. ,. . Kelly, Kevin Charles . Kelly, Kimberly Ann Kelly, Scott . Kelly, William G. Ill Kemp, David Alan Kemp, Samuel Bryan Kempinski. Robert M. Kendall, Iames E. lr. Kendall, Thomas C. Kendle, Gregory S. . . Kendle, Randolph Lee Kenith, Gregory Alan . Kennedy, David R. Ill Kennedy, Denise M. . . Kennedy, Iames L. , Kennedy, Kevin R. , , . Kennedy, Peter L. . . Kenney, lohn Timothy, Kent, Michael Wayne . Kenton, Arthur Craig . Keshishian, Hamo Kesler, Richard W. . . Ketzler, Kevin Lee . . Key, Donald Stephen Keyser, Ralph G. . Keyser, Shawn Renee . Kezics, Dr. Stothe P., Kiel,Gary C. .. .. . Kilbey, Bryan Edward . Kiley, Eileen ..... .. . Kilgore, Iames C.. . .. mils. .....Js1, " "'i'i8sQ2ii,' I '36-lifiria. 352, 208, Qfiiif .. H3511 207, . ....329 202 .. .191, .137 1111.298 ,..z9a . . .159 ' f...3o7 .fffzii .331 . .326 ...18b. .202 460 416 416 460 181 416 416 231 416 416 416 460 416 1111 416 416 225 416 416 219 214 416 460 220 416 189 416 19.1 416 416 416 416 416 417 417 2.11 417 291 -117 185 417 417 417 417 417 197 1.11 460 417 460 228 214 311: 461 461 461 461 211 2.11 461 147 461 417 211 226 461 461 417 417 417 461 417 417 214 461 417 417 442 417 145 461 417 1fls 180 417 115 417 5111 417 113 417 417 417 461 417 417 417 417 417 211 417 417 211 417 461 211 442 442 417 202 417 417 417 lfll 417 417 201 417 The DuPont Cbmpahy Sallltes Georgia Institute of Technology, itS Admlhlstratibh and FHCUHZV, Student BOCIY and Pl"O9l'3l'llS At Du POl1t... theI'e'S 3 Wdrld OF thil'l9S YOU CBI1 db Sbmethlhg abbllt WEG us Pate-TM OFF -494 Kilman, lohn N. IV , Kilmer, Michael C. Kilpatrick, Eric L. . Kilpatrick, Fred R . Kilpatrick,Galen A Kim, Baek Hee , Kim, Taiwhan David .. Kim, Young Mt . . . Kimbrough, Doris R, Kimbrough, Larry W, Kimmel, Thomas Leon King, Candace Lee . King, Douglas W, King, Erwin T. lr. . King, Marion Mark King, Richard Dodson Kingery, Michael E. Kinnear, Allen F. lr. Kinney, Kay Christian Kinoshita, Reiko Kinser, Donald E . Kinsey, Lee loe . K1nlz,Charles D. . Kipp, Robert I. lr. Kirch, Steven james Kirchoff, Arlen I. lr. Kirchoff, lames F. Kirk, Charles A. . . Kirk,William Daniel , Kirkland, Hunter M,F Kirsh, David Everett Kisto, lames Dennis . Kitchen, Walter Brian Kitchens, Dennis Olen Klaer, Kenneth Lee Klein, Iudy Katherine Klemenc, lohn F. Kleppin, Douglas Dale Kline, Clayton M, Klipsch, Arthur W, Knaszak, Michael I Knauer, Larry Douglas Knaus, Darrel E. Knepper, Gary Lee Knickmeyer, Ann L Knight, Donna V, . Knight, Grady C. Knight, lames Donald Knight, Kim L. . Knight, Larry Edgar Knight, Marilyn T Kntght,R1chard S. Knight, Robert Scott Knight, Sanford Knight, Terry . . Knight, Wesley loseph Kntght,Wm Stuart Knowles, Dennis E. . Knox, Kenneth lames . Knupp, Myra Frances Ko, Ken Ko, Kenneth David Kobert, Russell Marc Kobus,William Edward Koerner, Lois Ann . Kolarik, Robert V. Kolgore, Ginger Kolvick, Karen K. Kopkin, Mark Bruce. Kordares, George l. Korte, Thomas Koryto, lohn R. , Kotch, Denise C. , Kotzum, Paula lean Kovach, loseph Wm. Koye, Kenneth Alan . Krah, Mark George. . Kramek, Thomas W. Kramer, Richard M, lr Krau, Michael Paul Kraul, Douglas R Krause, Fred lohn Ill Krauser, Thomas B, . Krausman, Ernest W. , Krauth,Walter K. Kravtin, Benson H. Krebs, Stephen .. . Krepps, Wm. Edward Kreutter, Norman M. Krier, lohn W. . Krigline, Kevin Kent Kriss, David A. ., . Krog, Carolyn Y. . Kuck, Kristopher F. Kufferman, David L. . Kuhlman, David F. Kuhnhenn, Mark L. Kurilecz, Paul V. Kurtz, Kathleen Ann Kytan, Ralph Edward aboy, l0se Arnaldo Lach, David loseph . Lacik, lohn Thomas Lackner, Arthur W.. Ladt, Frederick C. .. . Laing, Dwain .. . , Laird, Stephen W. ,. Lambert, Robert Y. lr. ,. Lambeth, David M. .. Lambing, Donald M. .. Larninack, lvey Brent Lancaster, T. A. lr. . Land, Edward P. . . Landers, William M. . Landolina, William C. . Landress, William C. .. Landrum, lames D. lr. .., . Landrum, Wanda Faye V234, .191 351, 335, .201 352, 186, 348, 351, 176, 352, 417, 358, 304, 207 294 345 299 335 195, 417 233 417 442 417 4-42 417 461 417 417 417 417 183 417 417 461 219 442 417 417 417 461 41 7 417 461 417 41 7 41 7 417 225 417 220 231 345 189 345 417 417 442 417 417 352 442 417 417 417 417 461 417 212 417 417 417 207 351 417 461 417 461 461 216 417 417 500 338 442 418 418 183 418 461 418 418 461 461 461 418 418 418 418 461 233 418 418 418 359 461 418 418 461 418 418 418 238 418 418 418 363 418 418 418 461 418 211 228 204 418 291 418 418 418 367 418 418 418 418 461 461 Landrum, Wesley T. Lane, Arthur Michael Lane, Daniel Sanders Lane, George C. . Lane, William Dewitt, Lang, William F. lll . . Lange, David Vincent Lange, Merrie I.. Langenbahn, Mark D. Langsleld, Mark .,,. Lanier, David Inman Lantz, Donna Lee .. Lantz, lelfrey Scott .. Larkin, leffrey F, Larkin, Mark Steven . Larkins, Alan Quinn . Larrew, Lee Eric. , , Larue, Philip D. . Lasalle, Ralph Paul . . Laseter, Timothy M. ., Lashley, loe E. , Laskev, lames G, Latham, Ralph Leonard Lathrup, Michael R. . Latimer, lames H. . Laureano, Angel F. . Lautzenheiser, leanette Lavender, Scott T. Lawler, David Ross. , Lawrence, David W. Lawrence, Walter E. Lawton, loe . , Lazarus, Nancy Fern Lazarus, Robert B.. Leach, Donald B. lr . Leach, Paul Douglas. Leaverette, Terric R. . Lebby, Glenn M. Lebkowski, Krzysztof Leborgne, Michael N. Ledbetter, Gail E. . Leddy, Ann Marie. , . Ledford, William T Lee, Carol Ann Lee, Charles Thomas Lee, Craig Allen . Lee, Dong Woo Lee, Douglas Gerald Lee, Eui Whee Lee, Frances Ellen ,. Lee, Gary Paul .. . Lee, Gregory William Lee, Irvin Bernard Lee, lae Do Lee, Kang . , , Lee, Randolph I. . . Lee, Robert Aldine lr Lee, Ronald Alan . . Lee, Sun Chai . . Lee, Trey , , Leeblanco, Carlos A, Leedy, David Scott Lefevre, Daniel G. Leggett, David Bruce I.ehrer, Dr. Robert . Leidy, Richard F. Leinmtller, Mark W. Leira, David lesus Leisy,William D. . Lemaire, Chas, Power Lemm, lohn F.. , Lemor, David Leohold, lurgen . . Leonard, Robert M. . . Leonard, Wayne Frank Lerner, Craig Eric Lerner, Fredda Nan Lerner, Simcha Y. Leser, Sarah Barto , Leskosky, Louis A. , Lesser, Todd Henry , Letson, lohn Alan Leverett, Nancy. . Levin, Charles Alan .. Levinson, Ronald Lee. Lewis, Brian Kelvin . Lewis, Bruce Evan . Lewis, Charles ..., .. Lewis, Dana Claire , Lewis, David N .,., Lewis, Debra Elisa Lewis, Gary C. . Lewis,Gregg Foster . . Lewis, lodl , , ... Lewis, Laura Ann . , Lewis, Richard C. ... . Lewis, Shelia Mae... . Lewis, Timothy Wayne Leyburn, Boyd Harlan . Liang, Chih Ching .... Licata, joseph .. Licata, Michael R .... Lieberman, Steve R. Lienau, Alan Keith . Lieske, Robert David . Light, Thomas Wm. . Lightsey, Elaine P,. .. Lightsey, Nelda Ann... Lillie, Thom Donald.. Lillis, lan Robin... ... Lilly, Pamela lo . .... . Limon, Armando Mario .... Lin, David Wei Shing., Lindberg, Katherine A. Lindsay, Earl l. lr ..... . Lindsay, Mark Andrew. Lindsay, Patricia A .... Lindsey, Charles A ..,. Lindsey, Paul . Lindskog, Wayne A .... ..231, . .1B6, 358, . 353, . 358, ....335, 201, ....3s9, 356, 364, 191, 155, 22a,' ...,351, . .419, ' 355, 347, 363, 418 418 418 183 442 418 418 418 418 461 418 418 418 291 418 418 418 418 197 418 418 178 442 462 418 418 197 418 418 418 418 302 418 418 418 418 364 418 442 418 418 418 462 418 462 418 462 462 3 58 462 191 418 41 8 442 4-62 462 418 418 189 201 442 418 462 418 100 339 418 418 208 462 202 462 462 4-62 418 418 418 462 418 418 418 225 207 418 418 204 419 368 419 442 462 442 291 307 419 339 419 4-62 419 419 178 294 462 419 193 462 335 462 419 220 419 442 462 Sw 419 462 201 419 3fD 462 Linkous, Estelle M. .. Linkous, lelfery A. .. Linton, lelfery D. . .. Linville, Donald W. Lipford, Donald H. Lipham, Glenda l. Lipman, William Lloyd Lipson, Meredith . Litman, Ruth A. .... . Littell, Brian David .. . Little, Eugene F. . Little, lames E. lr... Little, Robin Ann .,. Little, Scott Allen Little, Steve R.. ... .. Littleiohn, Michael E. .. Lively, Mark Oliver ..,. Livermore, Norman P. Livingston, l. C. lll . . Lloyd, Rebecca Ann . Lloyd, Stephen Craig Lluch, Luis F. Locke, Marc .... Locke, Norris C. lr. . .. Lockwood, Anne C. . . Lockwood, Lamont R. lr. . . . Loftis, Wm. Ford . . Logan, lack H. lr., . . Loggins, lannelle M. Lombardi, Kimball E Long, Francine Ann . Long, Gregory Warren. Long, Guy Hewell , Long, Marvin E. Ir. Long, Mike . . . Longo, lane Gallagher . Lonn, Richard Rudolf Loomis, Christopher W. Lopez, Daniel loseph Lopez, Evangelina M. Lopez, Humberto L. Lopez, Mike . . .. Lott, Donald Edwin . Louie, Timothy I. , .. Loveland, Dr. Edward H. Loveless, Keith B. .. . Lovett,L1sa B. . . Lovgren, Victoria I.. . Lovtnggood, Robert W. Lowe, loe Frank . .... Lowenthal, lulio . . . Lowery, Russell Scott Loyd, Mark D. Loyless, lohn Clay. Lucas, Daniel E.. ... Lucas, Natalie A. . , Luckett, Mark lospeh .. Ludvigsen, Roy ..... . Ludwig, Nena Moss , ., Ludwig, Paul Griflith . Luettich, R. A. lr. Lumpkin, Peter Benham Lumpkin, Robert H. Lumsden, Stanley M. .. Luna, Enrique Antonio Lundquist, Karen S. , Lundquist, Paul Mark Lurry, Sebastian B. . Lusby, Marcella Mary Lutz, Wm. Ronald .,... Lyautey, Henry lules . Lyle, lames S. lr. . Lyma, Young Alfredo . Lyman, Kenneth Lee . Lyman, Penelope M. . Lynch, lames E. , ,. Lynch, Steven Michael Lynes, Matthew M... acauley, Stephen H. . ,17 17 ..35 5, 6, 6, MacEwen, Thomas T., . ,. Macikowski,lohn W. . Maclntyre, Suzanne L.. Mack, lames , . ,... Mack, leffrey Wayne . . Mackey, Col. Gerald . Mackie, David William Mackrovitch, Tom ..., Macleod, Kenneth R. . MacManus, Richard K. Macon, Dennis Michael Macon, Robert Macy, Timothy O, .. . Madden, Gail A. .... . Maddock, Ernest Elmer Maddox, Robert Arthur Maddox, William C. lr. Maddux, Perry D. .. Madigan, Scott Nathan Madill, leffrey Alan ... Madry, Barbara ....... Madry, Nancy ....... Magee, loe W. lr. .... , Magruder, Katherine A. Maguire, Thomas R .... Maher, Paul Lawrence. Main, Geoffrey L. ...,. Mainor, David Martin . Majeske, Steven Lynn . Malaret, Eduardo ..... Malcom, Donald Lynn. Malia, lames Robert. . . Maling, Leslie Diane .. Mallard, Mark Orsborn Mallory, Timothy D .... Malmer, David R ........ Malone, Brian Andrew Malone, Lauri Beth ..,,.... Malone, Michael james.. . 305, 33 351, 178, 175 351 228, 225 225, 231 348, 348, 368, 293 189, 351 352 345 185 306, 1335 419 419 193 419 462 185 207 197 419 201 419 419 419 419 335 419 442 419 293 345 419 462 233 356 419 419 326 358 462 462 335 419 4-62 462 306 300 419 419 231 462 419 202 419 419 101 419 3fD 419 419 299 419 420 420 420 420 420 420 420 462 463 231 420 191 183 442 463 463 420 463 228 420 463 420 463 463 442 420 420 367 211 426 420 204 442 101 420 358 420 442 420 345 420 420 197 442 420 420 226 3 51 1 89 201 463 420 420 420 420 463 221 420 420 420 1 76 420 420 463 1 89 201 201 Malone, Roy W. lr ..... Mamantov, Tatiana M. . Mancini, Kathleen M. . Mandler, William F .... Mandrona, William B. .. Maness, Devon .,... . Manevich, Alberto ...... Mangione, Melissa S ..... Mann, Laura Mundy .. Mann, Timothy Marvin . Mann, Xavier Leslie ..... Manofsky, William L. . MaDP, lohn R. lr .,......, Marcantoni, G. A, .. Marchman, Charles W. . Marcin, Edward Ronald. Maresca, Patrick A. .... Margolis, lra Barry .... Marier, Noelle M ..... Marinello, Peter A .,... Maristany, Silvia M. Marks, lim ..... Marks, Philip C.. . . .. Marks, Steven Eric ..... Markwalter, Elaine M. . Markwalter, lohn S. lr .... Marlatt, David N. ,.,. Marlow, Carol Lynn . Marquez, lose R... Marr, lames Douglas .... Marsden, Desaix R. . . Marshall, David E.. Marshall, Slater E ..... Marshall, William A.. . Martens, Gary B... ... Martin, Alfred M. .. . Martin,Candi . .... . Martin, Charles Lewis .. Martin, Daniel Mauzy . Martin, David D, . ..... Martin, Doug .... . Martin, Douglas W. ,. . Martin, Elaine Lynne ,.. Martin, Elizabeth R. Martin,Gregory P. .. . Martin, lonathan D. Mart1n,loseph R. Martin, luan Pablo. . Martin, lulie Adele .. . Martin, Kim... ... Martin, Maria M. . . Martin, Michael ,. Martin,MichaelW. Martin, Michelle .. Martin,Mike 234 Martin, PeterF . . . Martin, Raymond S. Ill .. . Mart1nezserna,l. E. ,, Martone, lohn ,. Mase, Lawrence E. Masen, Richard . . Mashburn, Lula M.. . Maslaney, Michael I. ,.. Mason, lack Randal . Mason, Marcus Elton Masse, Armand Alfred. . Massett, Kenneth G. .. Massey, George Allen . Massie, David lohn ... Mastrangelo, Steven l. . Matheny, Michael Dale. Matheson, William D.. Mathews, Ferrin Y. lr. . Mathews, james . ,... Mathias, lames B. , . Mathis, Benton I. lr. . .. Mathis, Steven Wayne Mathis, Terri . . . Matos, Robert lohn Matte, Michael Dean .... Matthews, Bernard A. . . Matthews, Diane .,...., Matthews, lames E. Ill . Matthews, lohn V. lr .... Matthews, P. R. ll ... Matthews, Ray S. ... Matthews, Tinsley .. , Matthews, William A. . Mattox, William L. . . Matza, Christopher E. .. Mauery,Tom,. ,. Maughan, Edward Peter . ...195, .....189, 359, ' ' 558 ' Q1 347, 364 .. 175 ,....195,325 'S 367 363,366 f.1.225 T155 . . 225 ...'202 .'.Vl231 .. 221 .,.186, 356, 364, 368, .. .. H207 . . 345, ."'2o7 Mauldin, Dan M. lr ........ ...... Mauldin, Gary V. .... . Mauldin,Susan ....,,.. Maurer, Curtis Albert. ., Maurice, Leslie E. . ..... .. Maxey, Gregory Morgan Maxwell,Allen l. . .,.. Maxwell, Harland R .... .. Maxwell, Lee Robert .... Maxwell, Neil Asqith .. Mayer, Richard W ..... Mayfield, Iames R. . . .. Mays, Thomas G. . . Mazurek, David lohn ,. , McAfee, Larry lames .... McAlarney, Kerry ....... McAlister, Donald K. ... McAndrew, Teresa M .... McAulley, loe ........ McBride, Keith A ,......, McCall, Bubba ....,....,. McCall, Glenn Wesley ..... McCall, Robert D. lr. .. .. McCalla, Gavin ..,,..... McCandless, Wayne T. , . ,. McCanless, Edgar Earl ... McCannon, Walter P. . . . McCants, lanice Ruth .. . ,347, .....293, 201 176 420 420 420 420 463 463 500 420 420 1 86 420 463 463 420 463 238 420 420 463 351 219 464 420 420 420 464 442 442 420 420 420 420 464 293 189 420 420 464 226 420 420 180 420 420 233 464 420 348 420 204 420 175 420 420 442 380 213 233 1 76 464 420 464 420 420 222 420 420 464 420 464 368 420 420 195 195 464 464 333 464 420 420 221 291 207 420 186 420 304 420 420 464 1 89 464 420 420 420 464 420 464 420 23 3 420 420 233 1 97 420 421 2 28 421 1 89 421 442 464 464 464 421 464 4.0 I9 With a little bit of luck and a lot of hard work. the decade of the 1970's may show up in future history texts with a 4.0 grade point average. If it happens that way. engineers will deserve a lot of the credit. In this decade, as in probably no other period in human history. society has realized that certain problems are not going to go away and can no longer be ignored or endured. Thanks to one crisis after another-in energy. environment. water and food supply. international rela- tions. and others-we have been jolted into hard thinking about survival, and not just coping. Thanks to modern communications capabilities. we have heard enough. seen 07e f h S enough and experienced enough to understand that sur- vival. and not just coping. is at stake. Also in this decade, and also to an unprecedented degree, knowledge has flowered. Not only knowledge as to how to solve problems previously unsolvable. but also new areas of knowledge that are as much the frontiers of progress today as was the wheel or the harnessing of elec- tricity. As in the past. the engineering profession will be in the forefront of translating need and knowledge into the facilities and systems which sustain mankind physically. and provide the freedom to expand the quality of life. Robert and Compan y Associates Consulting Engineers Atlanta' West Palm Beach Washington, D. C. ' Auburn, Alabama 4 'inlet X 2,1 ' , l.:,,,,. 35,3 a A xl il' , X I , J, , W ,,,, l my ll we w ll l A ,Af ' M 1 J., ,,.--, ,.1. 5' I 'W a W lt d v 4 alll ,qln BLUEPRINT 1978 Georgia Institute of Technology Atlanta, Georgia Volume LLXXI fi? f 3 ,'., .gg w:4,. V kg, ,. f... -, .Q , , , 55. ,V V X. I I -4 ff . . 9 " . " 214 424 467 6 McCart, Michael Bruce McCartha, Douglas E. McCarthy, james A. IV McCarver, james F. Ill . McCary, David T. McCary, Kenneth McCaughey, Stephen C. McClain, Dale W. . McClain, Lamar C. .. McClellan, George B. . McClellan, jay . McClellan, Nancy E. . McConnell, Ann Elise McCormick, Angela E. McCormick, Susan. . McCoy. Robert C. .. . McCoy, Thomas B. . McCullough, Michele K McCullough, Thomas L. McCurdy,Kathy .. . McCurdy, Michael R. McDaniel, Walter C. McDavid, Margaret A. McDonald, Amelia K. McDonald, Cheri M. McDonald, Karen Lee McDonald, Martine McDonnell, Kevin B. . McDougal, Tracy Ellis McDowell, james S. .. McEachron, lamesF McElhenny, Robin McEntry, Allen M. McEntire, Amy E. . . McFarland, Chris . . McFarland, james S. jr.. McFarland, Marty Lee McFarland, Robert C. McFarland, William H. McGarity, Dudley McGarity, Seaborn M. McGarity, W D jr. McCarrty, William S. . McGaughey, Roy D. Ill McGhee, Elizabeth A. McGhee, Thornverna P McGill, Deborah lean McGill, Gail . . . . McGill, Walter Scott . McGinnis, David M. McGregor, Douglas B. McGrew, Herbert B. McGuffin,Susan G. McGuire, Ronald S. McKay, Mark Dwight . 335. . 180, . 231, 201. 180, 236, 234 345, 345, .. 185, 352, Meyers, james Francis. Michael, Otis Bentley ... Middleton,WiIIiam R.. Mikell, AlfredM.. . Mikell, Stephen R. . .. Milam, Timothy j. Miles, Daniel joph . Miller, Bradford Lee Miller, Cheryl V. . . . Miller, David R. .. Miller,Elizabeth A. . Miller, George Dunbar Miller, john Gregory . Miller, johnny . .. Miller, julie Amelia Miller, Kenneth W. Miller, Laura B. .... . Miller, Mark Gregory. Miller, Michael Gary . Miller, Mike. . Miller, Mike G. . Miller, Murray G. . Miller, Richard Brian . McKay, Stephen A.. . 225, McKeague, Kelly K. 291. McKenna, Barney McKenna, Matthew Gary . McKenry, Robert B. .. . 234, 293, McKenzie, Debbie M. McKenzie, james A. McKeon, Michael E. McKeown, james M. jr McKeown, Patricia A. . . . McKillip, Alan G. . . 305, 339, McKnight,William D. . . 183, McLean, Bruce Edmund McLean, john Chapman McLemore, William j S. McLeot,Steve . . .. McMahon, Bruce Edward McMahon, Scott james McMillan, Kathleen D McMillan, Margaret McMillan, Stephen D. McNamara, james R. McNeely, Michael B. McNeil, Andrew Hill .. McNeish, Donald M McQuade, Sharon McQuiIlin, Elizabeth McRae, Brian lohn McSl1ane, Michael G. McSheehy, james j. . McWilliams, R. S. jr. . Meacham, Laurel M. Meacham, Ralph A. Ill Meadows, Betty jean . Means, Toney Earl . . Mebane, Alfred H IV . Meehan,WiIliam R. . Meeker, Laura Ruth . . Meeks, lohn Wm. jr. Meetze, james A. jr. . . Meier, jeff . .. ... . Meinders, Maarten A. Melear, David R. . .. Melero, Antonio . . .. Mello, joseph Charles Melton, Wayne Grady. Memmel,Michael Carl .. . Mencik, Stephen M. Menne, Douglas F. . . Meredith, james I. .... Meree, Edward Thomas Merkel, Robert Carl . Merkle, Helen P. . Merriman, Barbara L. . Merriweather, Norman Messina, john Andrew . Metzger, Edward H. lll.. Mewborn, Richard S. Meyer, Andy Beason Meyer, Charles F. jr. Meyer, Dean William ... Meyer, Katherine lane .. Meyer, Melaine S. . . Meyer, Melissa Lori . Meyers, Carolyn W. 238. 367, 185, 231, 268, ..191, . . 231, . 219. 189, .. .191, Miller, Spotswood D. . . Miller, Steve Miller, Walter T. .. Mrllians, Robert Alan .. Mills, Robin Leigh Mills, Rudolph Warren . Mills, Rusty . . Mills, Susan M. . .. . Milner, Franklin . . . Minchew, Eddie Powell Minderman, Peter A. jr. Minix, Lynn . . . Minkoff, jeffrey Alan . Minor, Gary john .. Minor, joseph A. lll Minor, Susan L. Minschwaner, Wm. j. Misiak, Marilyn j. Missert, james A. . . Mitchell, Bobby D. jr. . Mitchell, Dan Holmes MitcheIl,Guy Andy ... Mitchell, Kelsie E. . ,.,2o7 ....345 . .345 ' ,191 .. .422 ' ' 151 . . .191 191 . 233, 345, 356, 364, 368, Mitchell,Kenneth H. .. . . Mitchell, Paul j. . Mitchell, Steven Carl Mitchell, Tracy L. Mix, janice Mary Mixon, Mark Adams Mize, Glenn David . Mize, jeffrey C.. . . . Mize, Larry Kenneth . Mobley, Mark Hugh Mobley, Robert P. . Mobley, William E. jr. . Moeltner, Kenneth j. . Moffett, Patrick L.. . Mohler, Raymond W. jr. Molenaar, Ed . Moleski, Karen . . . Moletto, Chris. . . . Molnar, Sharon Lynn Molwitz,George .. . .. Momon, Clinton. Monahan, Wm. Michael Monk, Arthur Harrison .. . Monroe, Kitty . .. .... Monsalvatge, Rita . Montanari, Mark W.. . Montanye, David E. Montgomery, jeffrey C. Montgomery, Louis M. Montgomery, P. j. . Moody, Christopher W Moody, Gerald L. jr . . Moody, Robert Marcus Moon, james Marvin jr. Mooneyham, Pat Moore, Daniel Sargent Moore, Gary Lamar . Moore, Isaac Webb . . Moore, jeff . Moore, jeffrey T.. . .. . Moore, Kevin Duron Moore, Nancy. . . Moore, Rachel E.. .. Moore, Robert Harold . . Moore, Ronald R. .... . Moore, Russell joseph . . . Moore, Terrence R. . . Moore,Victor S. ... . Moore, Moorm Willie Frank . .. an, james H. Ill.. Mooty, Thomas A. Moran, Donly E. ..... . Moran, Moran, Enri ue q . ..... . William Henry Morehead, David R. . . Morel, Maurice C. .... Moreto n, Samuel E. .. Morfit, john C. Ill .... Morgan, ChristopherF .... Morgan, Duane M ..... Morgan, Kenneth S .... Morgan, Mark Randall . Morgan, Thomas E. jr. . Morgan, William M. . Morgill Moriart o, Michael L.. .. y, Patrick j ..... Morre, Danny ...... Morris, Bruce E .... Morris, Chip .. ... Morris, Darren E. ... Morris, Irma .... .. . Morris, jonathan C. . .. Morris, Michael Ray. . . Morris, Thomas Alan . . .. .299, ' , ' 356, 364, . .353. ,.201 228, .176, . 364, f 211 H195 Q,,,231 ....305, Morrison, David M. .. Morrison, james I. ... Morrison, lelf S. ...... . Morrison, jesse Lee .... Morrison, Robefi -l. .. . Morrison, Stacy Quinn ... Morse, Robert K. . . . . Mortimer, Alexis E.. ... Moschel, Charles C. . .. Moseley, Camell .... Moseley, Forrest B. jr. . . Mosely, james William ... Moses, Isaac H. Ir. .... Moses, john William .. Mosley, Susan L .... . . . Moss, Karen Louise . .. Moss, Wm. Allyn . Moltola, Philip A. . Mounts, Peter j. . . . Mowrey, Stella K. . . . Moxley, Claire Louise .... Moyers, Edward K ...... Mudd, David joseph ... Mullen, Timothy P. ... Muller, Christopher K. Muller, Christopher O. . . Muller, Walter Arthur .. Mullininx, Richard 8. Mullins, Steven M ..... Munasifi,Wasim G. A ..... Munck, Peer Henrik Muniz, Andres lose .. Munoz, Fernando R. . .. Munozviveros, Alexis . Murbach, lack Wesley . Murchison, Carla M. . . Murdock, Stephen H. .... Murdock, William L. jr. . Murfee, james T. IV .. . Murga, Patricio G. . . Murphey, Claudia M. . . .219, H423 ...297, ,,.,335, . . 222, 466 466 446 466 423 423 ......423 . .202 . .423 ....225 . 423 . . 423 195 . 423 . 423 . 193,423 .423 . . 466 423 ...423 . 345 ...423 . .4-66 442 . 423 .. .423 423 423 .. .423 .. .423 .423 ..423 466 180,189, Murphy, Beverly Lane . .. . .. . 348, Murphy, Charlotte W ..... Murphy, Daniel P. . .. Murphy, David C. .. Murphy, jack F. jr. . . Murphy, Dr. Karl .... Murphy, Lawrence H. . . Murphy, Patricia T. ... Murphy, Phillip Reid . . Murphy, Robert Ogle . Murphy, Susan . . Murray, Daniel F. ... Murray, jeffrey P. ... Murray, Michelle j. . Murray, Roy Allan . 442 423 423 .. . ..423 . . 197,423 424 . .424 . .. 100 . . 197,424 . . 185,424 . .424 442 . 202 . 360 . ...424 . ..... 268,466 . ..... .193 Murray, Shannon Lee ...... . .201, 347, Murray, Tyrone W .... . Murray, William . . . Muscavage, Richard . Musser, james Allen .... Muzik, Douglas Telfer Myers, Deborah L. .... . abow, Robert David . . . Nahari, Tamara Bilha . .... . Naidu, Arun .. . . ... Nail, james Barry .... Naleid, David S. . Nalesnik, Robert G. . Nance, john Alan . ... Napper, Michael john . .. Narvaez, Guillermo .... Nash, Deborah Anne . . . Nash, Ronald Wayne . . Nassar, Hani Muin Nassar, Ramzi B. .... Nasser, Said Ali . ...... . Nathanson, Allan joel .... Nay, Michael W .... Naylon, Larry ....... Neal, james Edward .... Nease, lanice M.. . . Nease,Stephen Lanier .... . . 424 . . . . 424 197 .. .424 424 . .466 ....424 . .353,424 .. .18O, 197 . 424 424 231 . . .219 . . . 345, 424 . ..424 ...175,189,466 424 ..424 .. 466 .. .. 424 .. .... 424 208,424 ..329,466 ..236 . ... 185 233,268,466 Necessary, Stephen K. . .. .... ..183, Needham, Danny E. . . Neff, Dr. john . Neible, Trudy . . . . . Neisler, jerry Hugh ....... Nelsen, David Raymond .... Nelson, Craig Holen ..... Nelson, Larry Eugene ..... Nelson, Monteiro H. .. Nelson, Peter Michael . .. Nenon, Willard David .... Nestor, john Anthony .... Netherland, jone ..... Neuwirth, Lisa Ann .... Newberry, Teresa j. . . Newman, Frank Seay . .. Newman, Marcus L ..... Newton, Nancy . .... . Nguyen, Dong Quoc ..... Nguyen, Khanh Thien ... Nguyen, Luc Tien ... Nguyen, Phong Duc . . . Nichols, Paul A. ...... .. Nichols, Steven Ray .... Nichols, William j. .. Nichols, William K. .. Nicklas, Randolph C .... Nicklas, Ronald C. ...... . Niederhauser, David E .... Nielsen, Cindy ........ Nielsen, Donald R .... Nieuwstraten, jan .... Nipper, Terrye Allyn .... Nix, Gregory Ray . .. Nix, Walter Glenn ... ..,,221, 466 304 101 207 424 424 424 424 466 ...424 ....207,293 .. . .333 .. .201 ....424 ...424 ....424 .. .236 442 ,424 466 ........424 ....291,466 424 ....424 ...,424 306 424 . . . .358 193 424 1 76, 207, 424 ......233,424 424 Nizzi,Thomas R. .... Noegel, Lawrence L. . . . Noll, Charles F. ......... . Noonkester, Timothyj .... Nooromid, Shahab.. .. Norat, Kevin Felix. .. Norby, Peter Ross ...... Nordby, Brett Gene .... Norona, Gabriel F, . . .. Norris, Pamela Ruth .... Norris, Steven T ........ Norsworthy, David W. . . North, Steven Henry . North, William Knox . Northington, Neill K .... Norton, Frank K ...... Norton, Kirk David ... Nosker, Thomas j.. . . Noulis, Paul Clayton .... Novak, Carolynn E ......... Novotnak, james Frank . Nowack, Keith B. ...... . Nowack, Mark Brandon .... Nowoswiat, David E. . . Noyes, Karen .... . . . . Nozaki, Brent Minoru .... Nunez, Martha M. ...... . Nunez, Miguel Angel .... Nuskind, jeffrey M. Nutt, Brian Keith . Nutting, Mary ..... ... Nutting, Robert E. jr. . ... Nystrom, james Andrew . .. belcz, Lynn Ann Oberschlake, G. W. Ill .... O'Brian, Pat . ...... . O'Brien, Edith Ann O'Brien, jeremiah M. O'Brien, Maureen K. . O'Brien, Patricia Anne . . O'Brien, Thomas joseph . . . O'Bringer, Michael j. .... O'Byrne,Terry . . O'Connor, Carolyn Ann . O'Connor, julie T. .. ... O'Connor, Kevin j. .... . O'Connor, Siobhan M. .. Odom, Arnette Miriam .. Odom, Richard Dixon . Odum, Richardson M.. . Ogden, David Blake .. Ogden,Orval D. ... Ogilvie, Mariann .... . Ogilvie, Quentin G. .. Ogilvie, Sean Peter. .. Oglesby, Curtis Dale .. Oglesby, Stuart Lamar . . . O'Guin,Michael Brian . Oh,jin Soo . . . . Ohanlon,john Paul . . O'Hearn, Stephen Mark Okalor, Anthonia I. .. .. Olazagasti, Rafael A. .. . Olcott, Patricia E. .. .. Olewine, Michael C. .. .. Oliphant, Thomas W. .... Oliver, Charles E. . .. . Oliver, john K. . . .. Olivier, Steven Royce . . . Oliyide, Adebayo ..... Olson, Eric M .... ... Olson, Libby ..... Omran, Hana I. . . O'Neal, joel V. jr. .. .. O'Neal,William B.. .... O'Neil, james Anthony . Opsal, Philip Andrew .... Orbon, Michael ....... Ordway, Tony. . . ..... O'Rear, Shaun Parsons . O'Reilly, joseph Wm. .. . Organizations. .. Orn, Mark .. . . Orr, Franklin Scott .... .. Ortizv, Marco Antonio . . Orton,William M. .. . .. Orvvig, Richard Baker .... . . Orzech, janet Louise . . . . . Osborn,Skip. . .. ... Osborne, Daniel G. ... . Osborne, jeffrey B ........ Osman, Dorothy Diane. . Osner,Pete Osofsky, Howard R. . . . Ossman,William j... ... Ostrander, Carol Ruth .... O'Toole, lohn Francis .... Otterbach, Paul D .... Otto, Michael T.. ..... Overgaard,Stalfan j. . . Owen, Eric Stephen . .. Owen, Henry W. L. Ill .... Owen, john ........... Owen, john Wm. Ill ...... Owen, Thomas C. lr. ...... . Owens, Charles Thomas .... Owens,Clayton Neil .. .. Owens, Meridee E ...... Owens, Samuel F ..... ace, Anthony Charles .... Pacetti, Stephen Dirk . Paden, Harriet Anne ..... Padgett,William C. jr. .... Padgette, Stephen R .... Page, Gary Lynn ..... Page, Scott ......... ....234, ,,,,175 ..,,22s . 208, Q, ,195 ....214, ....195, ....338, ., 195, .. .195, . 351, 356, ....231, . . H294, 3218, 367, ....355, ....34B, 424 442 42-I 424 442 424 236 424 4-66 424 442 424 424 466 466 367 424 424 466 305 466 424 219 424 4-67 424 424 Mb 211 424 424 467 424 294 424 339 424 195 424 467 211 424 424 305 424 467 467 424 228 358 467 424 238 424 225 467 424 231 424 442 424 424 424 213 424 424 220 424 424 193 442 183 467 368 425 238 348 425 312 225 467 425 425 425 425 467 425 425 467 212 442 425 176 425 425 425 425 467 425 219 425 425 425 226 425 467 364 425 425 ....185. .425 .425 . . . .202, 425 195 DEEP SEA FISHING ONTHENEW MISS MILWAUKEE II Sails Daily 8:00 A.M.-Re+urns 5:00 P.M. Bail' and Tackle Furnished - Complele Snack Bar La+es+ Fish Finders - Charler BoaI's Available Wesl FIorida's Fas+es+, Largesl, and Newesl' Ca+amaran Localed I5 MinuI'es From Tampa, SI. Pele., and Clearwaler in Tarpon Springs, Fla. al' Ihe Sponge Docks For Informalion or Reservalions Call I8 I 3I 937-5678 or Wrile Miss Milwaukee II, P.O. Box 272, Tarpon Springs, Fla. 33589 Congra+uIaI'ions GEGRGIA TECH GRADUATES NAUTILUS GIFT AND SHELL SHCDP 5 I 0 Dodecanese Blvd., Tarpon Springs, Florida a+ fhe Scenic Sponge Docks Gills and Shells From Around I'he World A97 470 49 Page, Stephen M. Paggi, Renato Enea Pahr, Patrick Lee Park, Nam In Pailet, Richard S Palatcht, xtarcos N Pallares, lose Ratael Palma, Patrtckl Palmer, Michael E Palmer, Richard Dana Palmer, Thomas A Palmer, Tom Palmer, Wallace L Palmer, Wm lames lr Panarello, Gail loyce Panntll, I lsnox lll Pantaleo, Scott Brian Pantsar1,W1ll1am I Pantzler, Cindy Pappas, Peter Bill Paradice, David Bryan Pardue, Robert L ll Parente, Vincent Paris, Dr Demetrius Park, Lola Susan Park, Mia Young Park, Richard L lr Park, Sung Ho Parker, Andrew Alan Parker, Charles R lr Parker, lett Parker, Mark Allen Parks, Patricia Lynn Parks, Victor Lee Parnell, Toby Kim Parris, Holton R lll Parrish, Thomas E lr Parnsv, Marv Parrott. Bruce G Parsons, loseph W Parten, Iames 8 lr Partlow, Iames loseph Pashkevtch, Paul Alan Pate, Margaret C1 Patellos, Samuel Wm Patrictan, Patrice M, Patterson, Bruce D Patterson, Carl C. Patterson, Donald Ray Patterson, Eugene W Patterson, lohn W Il Patterson, Michael S Patterson, Terry L Pattillo, Charles M Paucke, loseph Walter Paul, Donald William Paul, Iames Hinton Pavlovsky, William M Payne, Alvin Douglas Peacock, Harold Dean Peak, Steve Pearse, Stephen G Pearson, Donna Ellen Pearson, wtark Lynden Pease, Marv louise Peavy, Ronald lx Peay, David Ulysses Peck, lohn Earle Peck, Libby Pedersen, Terry Lee Peebles, Candy Peet, Darrell S Peet, Stephen L Petter, lettrey S Peltrey, Dennis C Pellegrint, Mark W Pellett, Larry F Pels, Ronaldo Pelt, David Edward Pemberton, Bradtord L Pengue, Marcy Louis Pennell, Thomas H Pennington, lohn F Pentecost, Dr loseph Pentz, Lawrence Craig Perchrnskt,M1chaeIA Pere, lose Luis Perez, lose Perez, Mark R Perez, N1colasF. Perini, Anthony Paul Perkins, Amy Domrgan Perkins, Cynthia Perkins, David M Perk1ns,Patrise M Perkins, Stephen I Perry, Bill Perry. Dan Gill Perry, Daniel M Perry, lohnF lr Perry, Raleigh B lr Perry, William C Pesce, Michael Louis Peters, Dee Anne Peters, Ioan Loretta Peters, Mark Howard Peters, Natalie Lee Peters, Thomas A lr Peterson, William Lee Petree, Andy Russell Petr1des,Thedore H Pettit, Ioseph, Pres Pettit, Leslie H, Pettus, Richard C lr. Petty, Terry Michael Pfatl, Kathleen Anne Pletler, PhtlI1pE Pttster, Mary Ellen Pham, Thu Thi Phelps, Kirby K sis, 201. 175, 185 186 364. 335. 364. 329, 195, 293 185,231i 294 231 197 356 364 225 94, 95 353 195 467 467 425 425 467 425 291 425 425 425 351 425 467 468 180 425 42 5 228 425 468 468 222 101 425 42 5 425 425 425 425 228 425 426 468 468 468 468 355 293 468 426 368 426 366 426 468 351 197 426 426 468 228 426 426 189 426 5LXJ 426 426 426 195 426 426 426 426 426 426 426 216 468 2 36 222 222 426 426 222 426 426 225 468 468 216 426 96 468 299 426 426 21 3 426 211 352 426 426 426 426 191 426 468 183 469 426 350 356 426 306 426 426 426 426 183 145 426 426 202 426 303 426 426 211 Phelts,Dav1cl Timothy Phillips, Alan K Phillips, Audrey Lynn Phillips, Cindy Lee Ph1lpot,lames D Picard, Thomas Gerald Pickens, Elisabeth A Pickering, M. T Pickett, Connie P1cklesimer,RandyS Ptckren, Iames L. P1erce,Iames R. Pic-szak,l1sa Piette. Iames M. lr Pitcher, David Eugene Pinckney, Robert Howe Pincus, Caryl Pinion, Constance D Ptnka, Ctrant C1 Piper, lames H. lr Piper, Patrtcta Anne Pipis, George C Pipis, lohn C Pippin, lohn Festus Pitner, Stephen 1 Pitts, Anita Gertrude Pitts, David Vernon Pitts, Fred Olin Ir Pivtdal, Frank A Platt, Sidney Ross Plaxtr o, Tommy Pleasants, William Pledger, Lorena E Pledger, Stephen M Plc-rnons, William A Plumb, Bryan Floyd Plumbo, Patricia L Plunkett, Barton P Plunkett, Frank T Poche. Robert ludson Podsiadlo, Laurie Ann Poe, William Allan Poetzsch, Thomas G Pcthner, lohn Adam Polacek, Debbie Polance,Vick1 Lynn Polaski, Christopher Polino, Anthony M Pollack, Steven L Polslon, Elizabeth E Pompey, Wanda Gail Pomponio, Nicholas A Ponder, Robert W Pope, Rodney Lee Pope, Tracy Dixon Porter, Clay Alan Porter, Elbert D. Porter, lay Anthony Porter, Toni Allison Poser, Eugene F Posey, Danita Lynn Posey, larn1eE Poss. lohn W Post, Wm Charles Poteat, lohn M Poteat, Sue Potter, C. lohn Potts, Iames Ivan lll Poulos, Dean George Pound, Crawford Pound, Edward Swttt Pound, lames Key Povtnell1,Chr1stine Powell, Carolyn layne Powell, Marina Clorta Powell, Mitzi Powell, Stephen lohn Powell, Stephen P Powell,W1ll1am V Power, Gregory Dan Powers, Mtchaell Powers, W1lberF lr Pramuantong, Amnuay Prante, Karen Lynn Pratt, Robert Hudson Pratt, Tracy E. Prentice, E W Prentice, Susan l Prescott, Robert T Presley, Carol Anne Presley, Wilson Lee . Preston, Scott Reese , Preston, Wm, Henry Preti, Mary lo Price, lames P. lr Price, Matthew R. Price, Wayne Eugene Pnester, David Cobb Pringle, Lon Norris Prior, Bruce Baker Pritastl, Frank G Prttchetl,l C. lr Pritchett, Lisa B . , Proctor, Andreas C, Proctor, lohn Robert Prolsdorfer, Iames W Proper, Leon E. lr, Propes, Patricia L, Propp, Iames Lee Propp, William W Propst, Kevin Howell Propst, Warren E. Propst,W1lliam F. lr Prosser, Sherman L. ll Proveaux, Sanford B. Provenzano, Dale M. Pruett, Randy Wayne Pruitt, Paul Barns Pryor, Rosser W. It Puckett, Gregory F 211, 294 185 339 333 201 176 238 129. asa, 426, 356 348 222 300 228 207 207 353 207 189 . 175 191 .348 331,365 ..2ZO 365 1 89, 358 427 225 426 204 426 426 426 426 426 207 426 426 189 426 469 305 426 426 426 233 442 426 238 426 178 426 4.26 426 348 426 469 299 356 469 426 469 197 S00 231 426 426 426 291 426 350 197 426 180 219 195 427 364 469 427 442 469 427 427 348 427 427 427 427 297 302 226 226 427 350 427 195 226 183 331 236 427 427 427 469 427 427 427 469 442 442 469 220 180 345 351 427 427 427 469 42 7 358 469 469 442 427 427 442 469 427 294 427 469 226 427 427 469 201 225 427 442 469 469 191 186 213 427 Puckett,Mary Lynn Pugh, Karen loy Puiszis, David C Purcell,CectI Edwin Purdy, left Pye-,William Keith uade, Nancy Helen Quarles, Denis K Queen, David C Quigley, Van Haskell Qutllen, Matthew C Quillian, EdwinW Quinlan, Brian loseph Quinn, Iames Andrew Qu1nn,Ierre Ann Quinn, Lauren A M Qu1rk,losephE lll abun, Robert L. III Ralf, Kenneth Alan Ragland, David Tatum Rahn, AI Raines, Adrian L. Raines, Betsy Kaye Rainwater, karen L Ratt, Farid Raley, Billy Ray Raley, Gregory T Raley, Philip H Ralls, lohn Daniel Ralston, Fredd1eL lr Ramage, lohn William Ramblin 'Reck Rambo, lohn Ross Rambo, Raymond M Ir Ramda, Mohammed Ramdane, Abderrahmane Ramirez, Federico A A Ramirez, Guillermo Ramirez, Luis Arnaldo Ramirez, Luis G Ramirezpagan, Carmen Ramtrezvivas, Oscar R Ramsey, Ernest Brian Ramsey, Lynn Marte Randolph, Mark A Randolph, Samuel Lee Rank, Oscar Antonio Ransom, Allen Steve Ransom, Patty Ransom, Ross Stephen Rany, Ben Rasche, Kenneth M Rashash, Omar Michael Ratay, Donald E. Ratcliff, Reginald A. Rathgeber, Van D lll Rats . Rausch, Earl loseph Raville, Dr Milton Rawe, Thomas Edward Ray, Ansley E Ray, Brian Stephenson Ray, Kenneth Darby Raynor, Iames E, Raza, Agha Qasim Razaghi, Shahpar S. M Reagan, Timmy Reagin, Larry E. Reagin, Michael I Rearden, loel E. Reardon, Michael A. Reddy, Ambur Damodara Reddy, Arundhathi K Redtfer, Iames S Reece, lohn M. Reed, Anita Marte Reed, David Reed, lelfrey Forrest Reed, Ralph H Reed, Robert David Reese, Edward Owen Reese, lohn L . Reese, Keith Lester Reeves, David Norman Reeves, Stephen P. Register, Anthony Reheuser, Richard D. Reich, Laszlo Andrew Reid, Marc Aaron . Reid, Maurice C. , Reiley, Ralph L, . Retlman, Iames P, Re1m,Friedemann . . Reimer, Margaret Anne Reinhard, Mark G Reinhardt, Robin L Reinke, Dave . Reinke, Douglas Lee , Reitz, Frank lulius Rekuc, Walter 5. ,. .. Remenick, Thomas , Remson, Andrew C. Ill . Reneau, David Russell , Renehan, lohn Kenneth Rennhack, Matthew G. Renshaw, Kevin lohn . Reott, Donald E. lr. ., Restrepo, Luis F. ., , Rettig, Mark Scott . Reuwer, Stephen Mark ,, Reyna, Alejandro lose , Reynolds, Colleen B, . . . Reynolds, leffrey L. . . ,, Reynolds, lohn S. , ,,, Reynolds, Mark Alan . Reynolds, Mickey Ray 427 427 427 . 234 348, 351,428 428 , 428 238, 469 428 428 183 469 193 428 469 , 428 299, 469 428 191 469 348 364, 368, 428 180 300 428 428 208, 469 186. 428 307 428 197,428 34,35 469 428 428 428 , .442 428 428 335 442 . 469 . 469 428 428 469 469 428 . . 236 428 183 353,470 . 470 470 333 226,428 30,31 428 101 428 185,428 . 428 . 428 . 428 . ,, 442 . .442 . . ,202 .. .428 428 .. H428 , .428 442 428 . 231, 428 428 428 , . 350 .. . 428 , 428 429 429 207 ,, 429 . 429 429 195 429 . , . 429 470 . 326, 429 .. 429 .,214 442 obo. -.185, 442 213 470 233 470 429 429 470 ........470 .429 189,306,429 .. , .429 220,268,470 . ....429 ,. H429 , ,,331,429 . , 429 ,...,195 .....429 429 ,...221,429 . ...470 Reynolds, Spence Rezat, Sohrab Rh1nehardt,Will1am E Rhodes, Dusty Rhodes, Patricia L Rhodes, Richard I Rhodes, Thomas l, Rhymes, lohn W ll Rtbadenetra, Ernesto Ribas, lose Enrique Rice, lanice Elaine Rice, Michael Steven Rice, Robert Ronald Rice, Russell Werner Rich, Daniel Lee Richards, Daniel L Richards, Iames Case Richards, Philip L Richards, Roy Ir. Richardson, Betty I Richardson, Nancy L Richardson, Ronald E Rtchardson,Sand1 Richmond, Michael H Rtchner, Allred Eric Ricker, Stephen Earl Rickles, Aaron David R1ckles,Haryey V. R1ckson,lerry R1cozz1,Mar1o Riedlin, Vernon M Rieger, Robert B Rtgassto, Louis P Rtgdon, lames W Sr Rtgdon, William R lr Rigsbv, Robert M Riley, M Elizabeth Riley, Mike R1ng,Carl David Rrordan, Michael lay Rtssetto, Peter Lee R1tch1e.lames B Ritgert, Michael F Rivera, Nanette A. Rivers, George Wm. lr, Roach, Dennis Patrick Roach, Elizabeth B Robb, Mark A . Robbins, Clyde . Robbins, Paul David Roberson, lames Alan Roberson, Kelley M Roberts, Alan A. Roberts, Bruce Edward Roberts, C. L. lr. ,. Roberts, Chad Steven Roberts, Charles Ross Roberts, Dale Curtis . Roberts, Diana Carol Roberts, Iames V Roberts, Ioan Ellen Roberts, lohn W Roberts, lohn Wm Roberts, Lonnie D Roberts, Raymond T Roberts, Terry A. Roberts, Thomas l. , Roberts, Tommy K. , Robertson, Clay ., Robertson, Daniel I Robertson Robertson Robertson Robertson Robertson Robertson Robertson , Elizabeth ,C. E lr ,Karen E. ,M. Myra , Melka , Robert D , Steven D, Robertson, Warren A. Robins, Pam ... Robinson, Debra Sue Robinson, Forrest Lee Robinson, Frank lr. Robinson, Gregory T, Robinson, letlrey Wm, Robinson, Michael Robinson, Ray A lr Robinson, Richard E Robinson, Rodney Mark Robinson, Terri L. . Robinson, Werdy . Robinson, William Lee Roble, Brent Allen . Rockhill, Victor P. . , Rodemann, Udo Peter, Rodgers, Michael O. . Rodlanapiches, Kitti Rodriguez, lavier .. Rodriguez, Manuel E. Roe, lohn Holmes . . Roeser, Bruce Walter Roesler, Robert David . Roey,lames A, .. .. . Rogers, Celia . . ,..,, Rogers, Gerald Thomas .... Rogers, Mike ..,...,... Rogers, Pamela D, . . . . Rogers, Scott Charles , . Rogers, Stephen I. . , Rogers, Thomas .,.. , Rogers, Walter Ford , , Rogers, Will ..... , , . Roglin, Robert L .,,,, Roland, Gerry E. ,..,. . Romaine, David Wm. . . . Roman, laime F. lr ,..,. Romberg, Douglas l. , , . , Romero, Victoriano E. .. . Ronning, Craig Robert. . Rooney, Donald Robert Roos, Thomas Mark , . . 207, 303, 193. 350, 228 294 208 208, 222, 202, 180, 335, 358, 189, 216, 347 3217 154 353 303 354, 186, .,..231, 228, 335 429 302 225 470 429 429 429 429 470 429 470 429 429 429 233 429 429 207 429 429 429 429 429 429 470 429 429 231 429 429 470 216 442 429 189 429 216 221 234 429 429 429 429 470 429 176 429 .96 429 219 429 470 470 442 429 429 429 429 307 429 197 429 470 429 429 470 429 207 429 429 429 429 219 299 363 429 231 429 225 470 202 211 368 470 306 429 175 214 228 429 429 429 442 429 429 429 2 36 429 429 429 470 429 1 78 429 429 1 91 470 430 226 1 85 1 97 430 470 294 442 348 430 326 8 t G EO Rc. I TECH roorBALL GEORGIA TECH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1978 SCHEDULE September 9 Duke at Durham, N.C. September 16 California at Atlanta, Ga. September 23 ' Tulane at Atlanta, Ga. September 30 The Citadel at Atlanta, Ga. October 7 , South Carolina at Atlanta, Ga. October 14 Miami lFla.l at Atlanta, Ga. . October 21 Auburn at Auburn, Ala. October 28 Florida at Atlanta, Ga. CHQ November 11 Air Force at Colorado Springs Colo. November 18 Notre Dame at Atlanta, Ga. December 2 Georgia at Athens, Ga. SEVEN HOME GAMES 4 Roper, Bradley Rav Rorabaugh, Kevin P Rosasorlonnell,O A Rose. lohn Lamar Rosenbaum, Rultert A Rosenteld, Ioel A Roseoutst, Edward D Ross, ChrtstopherS Ross, Gregory W Ross, Robert Bruce Rossi, Louis Roth, Carl William Rothbloom, Howard D Rttthltloom. Stephen l Rothstein, Denttt- Rouht,Srthetl Roush, Terri Lynn Rousseau, Christopher Rovtra, Exa Margarita Rowan, Paul l lr Rowland. DexterO Rowland, lames B lr Rowland, Timothy Rav Rowland, William D Rrtwletl, Mark H Rtrxxse, David Anthom Royal,Warren R Rrlyals,XNtlltam T Royalty, lamps Nl B Rrtzvskw, Elxxtn A lr Ruberl, NancvE Rubin, Howard Let' Rut h, Michael lewis Rut1nskt,DavtdB Rui lx, Thomas L lr Rudder, Roger Rudolph,D P lr Rutt, George Stevens Rulttn, David Harris Rulttn, lames A lr Ruts, Linda loann Rumler, losephE Rumph, Holland P Rumps, Kevin Gerald Rundqutst, Eric M Runkewtch, DavtdW Rupp, Edward I ll Ruppersburg, LukeC Rupprecht, Stephen P Rush, Ric hard E lr Rush,Sonya Cheryl Ruska, Harry Gregory Russ, Teresa Russavx, Ralph Floyd Russell, Charlene lxay Russell, CharlesW Russell, Larry A Russell, Maris-E Ruth,GeorgeN4lells Ruthertord, lames A Ruthertord, lo lynn Rutkttwskt, lost-ph D Rutledge, Patricia A Rvall,5teven P Rvals-,StephenC Ryan, lames Robert Ryan, Laura M Ryan, Melinda S Ryan,Mtchael Morley Rvan,Sean Tracy Ryan, Tyler Mic hael Ryder, Robert Dodson aad, Adnan Ahmad Saad, lantne M Satayi, Michael Saltzadeh, lohn Sattabadt, Hossetn A Satwant, Shawqt H H Sal-tratda, Vtncent A Saleeby, Kary E Salter, Genta Salter, xtorgan C Salter, Wm Allred Salyer, VVtlltam David Samborsky, Sara Marte Samtord, Charles M Sampson, Michael D Samuelson, Thomas A Sanchez, Gilberto R Sanchez, Mark Stephen Sander, Warren Henry Sanders, Dwayne L, Sanders, Gary Edward Sanders, lames Eugene Sanders, leltery A Sanders, Keith Sanders, Michael Sanders, RtchardF Sanders, Robert E lr Sanders, Scott Walden Sanders, Steven C Sanders, Stuart C Sanders, Terry Lee Sandidg e,Wtlltam N Sandtfer, Mark M. Sandtlord, Barbara A Sandtlord, Patrtcta E Sandrasegaran, K Santtltppo, lohn E Santord, Daniel lon Sangster, William Santurto, Pastor Santana ,Marta I, Santos, George W Sapp, Cl Sapp, Rt atre Conley chard Clyde Saraceno, lantce M Sarlaty, Gnlberto S jill 2 19, 148 23-l 175 1534 359 195 364 207 201 221 306. 148, 294, 3CK1, 231 335 307 363 186 356 186 211 303, 222 4 30 1 78 4 30 470 4 30 297 4 30 4 30 470 4 30 4 30 4 30 4 30 4 30 186 470 4 30 4 lll 4 30 442 4 30 4 31 J 430 305 470 4 30 430 4 30 4 30 337 4 30 430 471 352 186 3 35 442 471 471 367 175 430 471 430 207 191 471 201 291 471 4 30 430 207 364 197 197 471 189 225 430 430 302 4 30 21 2 183 195 430 4 30 430 430 430 4 30 442 430 430 471 430 430 193 302 176 430 201 471 3m 471 471 471 472 430 238 219 4 30 472 430 193 364 225 442 430 430 430 351 193 472 176 430 442 430 221 97 472 472 430 430 233 430 430 Sargent, Bill Sargent, Gary R Sargent, Geott Sarrts, Anastatra E Sarver, Wm Brewster Sasstt, Carmen M Sasso, Donald P Satterttelcl, Susan Saunders, Christopher Saunders, lames L Sauser, Martin H lr Savage, Deborah Lynne Savage, lohn Brian Sawyer, George B Saxena. Vnay Saylor, Brent Allen Saylor, Mark Stephen Scelter, Scott Sc haelc-r,I N lll Sc haeler, William S Schaetler, Neal Schaetzel, Stephen M Schatter, Gary Schein, Robert Alan St hendl, Paul L Sc hepps, Alexander Sr hepps, Edward Sr heuermann, Henry Schtazza, Terry Lt-e Schtmm, lohnf lr Schtrk, Peter Grant Schtsler, Dawn Marti' Schtsler, lohn H Schlatter, Edward A Sc hlosser, lost-ph Leo Schmid, Xaver Schmidt. Christian R Schmidt, Gregory I Schmidt, Ted Schmidt, Leigh Sc hmtclt, Marianne Scmtclt, Scott Schneider, Lawrence W Schnort, Richard C. lr, Schoelles, Ann I Schoenbaechler, Louis Arch Schoendorter, David L Schoendorter, Dean L Schoerner, Denr- M Scholar, Ellen Sc httrer, Cheryl Schrader, Donald S Sc hramm, Gerard I Schreve, loanna Schroeder, less Allen St hubert, Robert I Ir Schultz, David D Schulze, Donna Eay Schuman, lrts H Schwab, Lewis Carl Schwartz, Robert G Schwarzmueller, Gary Sr hwtnd, Mary Angela Scott, Cynthia Lynne Scott, David Scott, lames Travis Scott. lohn Iettrey Scott, Michael Lee Scott, Richard Marion Scroggs, Wayne Carl Seal, lames Arthur Sedeno, Eddy luan Seely, Wtlltam B Segars, Alan Curtis Seger, lsathryn I Sehnert, Steven Dale Seidel, Stanley R Settt, Karen Settz, Robert W Sellers, Gladstone A Sellers, lack Michael Sellers, lohn H lr. Sellers, Pamela M. Sells, Donald O Selz, Bart M, Semones, Timothy D Sercer, Susan Gail Settle, Daniel B Settle, Timothy Gary Settles, Sue Ann Sewell, Alan F Sewell, Eric Aaron Sewell, Robert E Sexton, Michael S Seyle, Gary F Seymore, George T. III Seymore, lohn Phtlltp Seymour, Horace W. Ill Seymour, Mark E Shaltlan, Tim Shahan, Paul Hubert Shaheen, David Mark Shaheen, lames M. Shalloo, Martin R. Shamroe, Thomas l Shank, Don Shank, lelfrey E Shankltn, Kathy S Shanklin, Norman D Sharpe, Daniel Talbot Sharpe, Paul B Sharrer, Thomas F Shaver, David Paul Shaver, Donald Robert Shaver, Elizabeth M. , Shaw, Kimberly Sue Shaw, Robert Howard , Shea, lames E. Sheatzal, Steve Sheelz, Stephen O. 178 2'-+9 299 228 3-18 345 175 430 335 353 335 362 233 300 183 348 189 329 207 180 236 307 345 193 175 337 430 175 185 473 430 473 473 4 30 430 430 430 222 430 443 430 473 233 473 430 125 430 360 214 430 430 430 430 430 430 430 430 189 430 228 443 431 431 431 233 431 233 431 473 431 216 431 431 225 193 234 431 431 195 443 431 431 431 431 431 473 380 431 431 207 431 473 443 233 189 431 431 431 226 431 431 431 212 431 431 473 233 431 431 431 431 5113 183 431 431 431 431 431 431 191 473 431 305 473 202 212 473 189 304 214 304 473 3lIJ 432 432 432 304 432 432 351 432 213 432 298 432 Shell, Michael I Shettteld, Richard G Shelton, Bret Alan Shelton, Pamela Sue Shepard, Hal M Shepard, Tammy Denise Shepherd, Samuel l Sheppard, Andrew N. Sheridan, Bruce M. Sheridan, Mark Sherrtll,Carll. lr Sherry, Christopher R Sheyach, Steven G. Shields, George C Shtple, Lynn Marte Shtvananda,Tumkur P Shockey, Charles H Shoemaker, A. R lll Shoemaker, Donald W Sholly, leltrey Lynn Sholly, Mark Alan Shope, lared Law Short, Laura Susan Shortrtdge, Gary S Shorts, lacques E Shreve, loanna ls Shrteye, Brian Mark Shriver, Christopher Shriver, lohn Wm lll Shrtve, Marianne Shropshire, Eric L Shubert, Bob Shue, Michael A Shulla, Steven M, Shulman, Holly Beth Shuman, Damon Baxter Shumate, David C Shuntck, Gregory A Shuntg, Greg Shutt, Ioel David Sibley, Donald G Stboan, Chip Stchta, Terry Stdhwa, Rashne N, Stebenmorgan, Vtckt T. Stelker, Andrew I. . Siegel, Michael H. Sierra, lesus Maria Stgel, David Edward Stkes, Gloria lean Stlktner, David C. Stlver, Alan Lee Stmktns, Robert Wayne Stmkovtctus, Moises Simmons, Charles W Simmons, Frank Ill Simmons, Lisa Kay Simmons, Patricia S. Simmons, Roy F Simmons, William lll Simon, Adolo Simon, HarrtsSmtth Simon, lose Adolto Simpson, Douglas P Simpson, loseph W Ir Simpson, ludtth G Simpson, William G Sims, Duke N. Sims, Capt. Gelzer Stnclatr, Keith A Stngerman, lanet Stngletary, Stanley W Sites, Clinton Orr Sizemore, Rebecca I 329, 358 Skal, Steven Ira Skeel, ludtth Ann Skelley, DantelF Skelton, David L Skinner, Kenneth L Skinner, Michael A. , , Skipper, lanet Karen , Skordilis, Ntkolaos Skrtne, HenryC Slamecka, Yana M, Slamecka, Dr, Vladimir Slaymaker, Ronald S Sloan, Carl Mercer Sloan, Forrest Craig Sloan, lody Beth Sly, Albert L,.. Small, Steven F,. Smalley, Dr. Harold Smallwood, Renee Smart, George M Smtlte, Bruce Alan Smtth, Andrew Cade Smtth, Andy. , , Smith, Aubrey Raye Smith, Betty I Smtth, Bill . Smith, Brian Dayton . Smtth, Bruce ., . ,. Smith, Carol Ann Smith, Carol Taylor Smith, Charles Smith, Charles Smith, CindyE, Smtth, David Harold Smith, Douglas P. , Smtth, Douglas Thomas Smith, Douglas Wayne Smith, Dwight Henry Smtth, Emanuel E. . Smith, Frank O. Ir. . , Smith, George C. Ill . Smith,George E. III . Smith, George O. . Smith, George Wm. III. Smith, Greg , , .. 207, 220, 178, 213, 300, 326, 359 433 359 291 , 365, 366, 204 214, . ,354, ' 333, 2:33, 220, 268, 297 432 195 432 186 432 432 473 291 201 191 443 432 432 432 443 202 207 432 432 335 473 432 202 473 432 211 432 432 347 191 226 432 298 432 234 432 432 351 473 432 225 380 432 432 432 432 443 432 433 233 S00 433 473 433 226 433 473 204 433 303 473 433 433 433 433 433 433 100 193 359 364 238 473, 500 433 433 325 189 433 473 473 443 433 433 101 433 433 433 493 335 433 100 433 433 473 433 191 433 433 233 433 473 176 433 473 433 473 433 433 433 433 197 473 355 433 474 433 433 228 Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smtlh Smith Smith Smith Smith Smtth, Smtth, Smith, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smith ,Stephen Byron Smtth, Smith, Smith, Smtth, Smtth, Smith, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, Smtth, ,Gregory Scott , lan Cameron , lames , lames F. lr , lana Lynn , leanne M , lellrey L lim ,Kathleen Diane Kathrtne M. Lindsey K. Mark . Mark H. Mark Randal Mtlce Michael Micheal Monroe Michelle Mikey Nancy lxtrklanrl Pete Peter Marshall Ralph Quinton Randell M. Ray Webb Reed Ranson Richard Robert Dukes Sheldon C Stanlord Steven Duane Steven Walker Steven Ward Susan A. Tom Vaughn Vanessa Anita Wade Adams Wilford Willard K Smtth, William V Smttson, Robert D Smyth, Donald Stuart Smythe, Douglas C. Snead, loseph lackson Sneed, Brenda Carole Snelling, William E Snoke, Phillip lack Snyder, Bill Snyder, Rudy Ted Snyder, Rusty Snyder, Wtlltam Alan Sotleau, Stephen D Sol, latme Enrique Solis, Emtlto I. Solomon, Harold M. Soloway, Deborah Ann Somers, Rogelio M Sopher, Scott Michael Sorensen, Frank G Sorensen, Paul Robert Sorenson, Mark Alan Sorrells, David F Sosa, Elba Mana Sotoodeh, Mattd Soulakos, Constantine Soules, Altcta Diane . Sourherltnde, Donna Souto, lames l. Souza, lean Marte Sowell, Louisev Sowell, Michael W. Sowell, Ruth Ieanette Sowers, Ann Spaeth, Liam Alots Spanbauer, Michael A. Spangenberg, lulte A. Sparkman, Edward H. Sparks, Daniel T. Sparks, Henry Stephen Spears, Bob . , . Specht, Bruce Robert Speed, David L , Speer, Frank Roy Ill Spessard, Carl B, Ill Spier, Mark David Spilman, Carolyn B, Spitler, Wm. Knox Spivetr, lohn W lr, Sports .,,. Sport, lay Ellis Spreen, Catherine N. Springer, Peter Paul Springs, Charles D. Springs, David A, Ir. . Sprock, Robert Paul Squires, Donald C. Stackhouse, Denisel Stacy, Wayne David Staikos, Mary Amelia Stalder, Todd Wesley Stallard, Michael D. . Stallings, lohn W, Stamper, Walter H, Stamps, Buckley B . Stanclilf, Patricia L, Standard, Cortez T. Standifer, W. C. IV Stanford, leffrey P Stanley, Deborah F Stanley, Donald F. Stanley, Michael E. Stansbury, lohn W.,, Stansell, lohn K. Stanziano, Gary I. . Stargill, Sammie L. , Starling, K. E. lr .,.. Starr, Robert Charles Staszesky, Douglas M 176 zzsi 350 204 350 338 234 297 363 178 185 326, 433 202, 176, 306, .231, 367, l04 14' 228 431 474 474 474 2ll 413 431 l58 226 441 413 233 474 474 S64 351 433 2211 185 435 474 4ll 226 186 474 433 355 433 474 474 4ll 474 226 Jo: 433 431 204 433 431 474 433 474 433 433 433 474 234 433 193 4l3 433 433 431 433 433 433 433 431 431 433 211 433 474 433 433 355 474 431 433 233 4l3 llt7 474 353 158 195 433 433 228 433 433 183 363 433 434 474 474 244 186 434 474 186 475 475 475 434 434 443 434 211 434 434 434 434 434 434 434 434 434 434 434 193 475 434 434 475 4.34 SCIENTISTS AND ENGINEERS! llllllllllll llll' Slllllllllllllll llll lllll lllllllllll lllllll? Then look at manufactured graphite - one of the lesser-known substances, though few can match its versatility. ln graphite technology, many new worlds cry out to be conquered. For graphite has endless and growing uses - in making electric furnace steels and foundry metals, in molds and castings, in metal fabricating, in producing nuclear energy, in cathodic pro- tection, in many chemical processes including chlor-alkali electrolysis, as a refractory, in rocket motors, and in countless other applications. No matter what your interest, gra- phite will lead you to it. With us, you will be a member of a closely-knit team, not just a digit. Responsibility and authority are quickly delegated as earned - and our steady rate of expansion constantly creates up-the-ladder opportunities. QDUC- Q" 'Yr 4 57 o o XS CAN INTERVIEWS ON CAMPUS Consult your placement office promptly to arrange an inter- view date. A Great Lakes Carbon placement advisor will be on campus . . . January 23-24, 1979 Or, if you prefer, write in strict confidence to GRAPHITE PRODUCTS DIVISION, GREAT LAKES CARBON CORPORATION L. VV. HGVDISOVL - PO. Box 40, Morganton, N.C. 28655 We are an equal opportunity employer. g MANUEL'S TAVERN North Ave. at North Were looking certain majors Hig Ha nd to become Lieutenants. Mechanical and civil en- gineering majors . . . areo- space and aeronautical en- gineering majors. . . majors in electronics . . . computer science . . . mathematics. The Air Force needs peo- ple. . .many with the above academic majors. And AFROTC has several differ- ent programs where you can fit . . . 4-year, 3-year, or fering futl scholarships. All offering S100 a month allowance during the last two years of the program. Flying opportunities. And all leading to an Air Force offi- cerscommission,plus ad- vanced education. If you'd like to cash in on these Air Force benefits, start by looking into the Air Force ROTC. "Just a Place" Manuel and Robert Maloot Proprietors 2-year programs. Some of- Put it all together in Air Force ROTC. Ward,Dave . ,. 5 Staudinger, Deborah K Stec his htn, Analole Steele, Bryan Emory Steele, Robert I Steenblik, Richard A Stein, Howard Scott Stembr rdgt-,T M Ir Stenger, Douglas E Stennett, Iohn Kevin Stephanou, George Stephen, Diana lvnne Stephens, Bill Stephens, Cvnthial Stephens, David M Stephens, George H Stephens, N-lark Stephens, Perry lr Stephens, William D Stephenson. Iohn M Stephenson, Ronald H Sterling, Charles W Sterling, Wynn Harris Slern,S ll'Xf'l'1 Sternberg, Richard D Stevens, Frank lee Stevens, Iohn Stexens, Mike Stevenson, Andrew I Stevenson, Dr Iames Stevenson, Ntaryhelen Stever. Scott D Stewart, David Lee Stewart. DonalrlE Stewart, lat k D Stewart, Iames M Stewart, lynna Ruth Stewart,Stexen W Stir kler,Warren Stir knev, Brian keith Stillwagon, Gary B Stinson, Dianne Stinson, Paula Gail Stirling, Stuart lx Stockdell, Kenneth G Stockman, Arthur A Stokes, DeniseE Stokes, Iohn Patrick Stokes, lrnrla Gail Stokes, Steven Ray Slolkes. lim Slolz, Richard Logan Slone,Antlre1A D Stone, Helier Ir Stone, Richard Mark Stotz, Daxid Wayne Stoutenburg, Leroyl Stoy, Thomas H, Ir Stradtonar, Steve Stratton, Iohn M Strawn, Stephen Brent Stralvnskr, Marian Street, Edward Daniel Str1cklantl,Davtd Let' Str1tkland,Scottl Strickland, Steve Stroop, Carolyn C Stroud, Douglas S Stubblelteld, N D Student Lite StuD.Garv Charles Sturkee, Susan Stuytk, Peter T Suarez, Daniel Suarez, David Suarez, MauricioC Suddath, Ronald N. SulIens,GregoryW Sullins, Robert M SulIrvan,Cathleen Sullivan, Ed Sullivan, Michael I. Sullivan, Robert P Sulltvan,Steve Sulton, Franc isA Summers, Darrell Ray Summerville, N I Sumpter, Levon Sumrell, leraldf Sun,An Chr Supple,William P Suratt, Steven Edgar Suther, George Neil Sutter, Roberta Anne Sutter, Thomas M Sutter, Tray Sutton, Alv1nC Sutton, Tracy Craig Swain, Thomas L, Swanteck, Iohn S Swany, Michael Ross Swenson, Chris Robert Swift, Thomas M IV Swrsshelm, lerry Dale Swisshelm, S. Lynn Swoveland, kathy Sykes, Ralph Edward Sykes, Robert Louis Szpak, Michael David abet, Chaoukt Takacs, David Iames Talarowskt, Donald W Tamas, Steven Edward Tamplin, Douglas E Tandron, Carlos R. Tankersley, R1chardM Tanksley, Thomas R, Tanner, Melissa M Tappan, Lori Beth 178, 3-IJ, 186, 333, 348, 352. 2 311, 220, 1ss,1si-, 348 211 234 325 352, 352. 197 189, 335, 3-I7 -I-I3 212 4 34 -I 3-I 475 475 4 3-I 475 -I 3-I -I I-I 350 -I-I3 475 221 186 363 -I 3-I 189 475 4 1-I -I 3-I -I3-I 4 T-I ll'l9 189 195 -I 3-I 100 -I I-I -I 34 41-I 414 475 -I75 189 -I 3-I 226 195 476 4-I3 476 -I3-I 41-I 213 352 225 434 -I I-I 225 4 3-I -I3-I 4-I3 -I 3-I 352 -I 3-I -I T4 225 -I7h 47h 476 -I77 -177 -I43 -I I-I 43-I 2 36 T86 18 4 3-I 186 -I 34 434 477 4 34 434 434 225 -I 34 2 36 4 34 -I 34 362 36-I 477 4 34 291 2 31 434 4 3-I 434 197 477 -I3-I 225 477 4 34 -I 3-I 339 434 3-I7 434 477 -I34 197 201 183 -I34 4 34 434 193 -I3-I 434 291 -I 3-I 306 -I3-I 4 34 Tappan, Rebecca L. Tarplev. lames Marvin Tarras, Roger Glenn Tate, Bonnie Mae Tate, David Allen , Taylor, Anthony Dale Taylor, Brut e Iohn Taylor, Bryan Roberts Taylor,Carl N Ir Taylor, Daniel 8. Taylor, Dixon Orr Taylor, Gregory Dene Taylor, Gregory Mark Taylor, Helen Luann Taylor, Lloyd Burtz Taylor, Melvin Scott Taylor, Robin Taylor, Stephen Iohn Tc-atord, lames H Teague, Iante T Teate, Richard Glenn Tet h "T" and Tech 200 Teltrrla, Rico Teller, Arthur Sc ott Temple, Gerald R Templeton, Robert Wm Tendler, ludrth Lee Teran,Maur1cio Teran, Ratael Alberto Terrell, Andrew P Terrell, lanet Testa, Louis A That ker, Donald R lr, That kslon, Michael G Thames, Thomas R Theard, Montc a Ann Thiel, Iohn R Thiel, Peter C Thrgpen, Wayne G Thomas Alan Rayburn Tl-iomas,Annre Lee Thomas.ConstanceS Thomas, Edd Dean Thomas,Ginger A Thomas Mark A Thomas, Paul Edward Thomas, Stanley T. Thompsen, Eric lxyell Thompson, Charles D, Thompson, Cindy Thompson, Donald M, Thompson, Eileen E. Thompson, Paul B Thompson, Paula Marie Thompson, Peter Scott Thompson, Steven C Thompson, Susan G, Thompson, Wm. M. lr Thomson, David? Thomson, Iohn Dalton Thomson, Tad Thomson,W I. III Thnmson,Will1amF Thone, Ted Thorn, Robert P Ir Thornley, Sherry B Thornton, Darryl L Thorton, Rick Thrasher, Doralee Throop, David R Thungstrom, Eric A Thurber, loseph H Thurmond, Iames lee Thurner, Paul Alan Tthhitts, Terry E Tidman, Raymond E Ttdwell, Samuel V Tiltord, Henry C lll Ttllrnger, Laurie Ann Tilton, Bradley Alan Timberlake, Ioel R Timmerman, Barry Mark Ttmmerman, H H lll Ttmmerman, lx, D. Timmerrnan, Susan B. Timmons, Bruce K. Timmons, kay C. Trsdale, Thomas Wm Titolo, Richard I. Titouc he, Hocine Tttterton, Susan T1tus,Mtrhael Thomas Todd, David Norman Todd, Merlin D. Todd, Mir helle A, Todd, Percy E Ir Toland, Alan Iackson Tolar, Cynthia D. Tolar, Deborah G Tolbert, Lawrence A Tomko,Carl A Ir Tomlinson, loan Toole, William R Toporek, Brian Ioel Torras, Deborah lean Torres, Carlos A Toth, lamesl Tutter, Iames Peter Touchton, Steven A Tournaud, David Allen Townley, David Lynn Tom nsend, Elisa Lila Townsend, Gregory l, Townsend, Kathryn S Towson,Will1am H lll Trarev, Edward l, Tratlewell, Gary Brent Tramontants, Iohn D Tran, Trteu Hung Travis, Edward Outlaw .335, 231 ass. 364, 345 201 300 186 350 350 366 32, as 197,435 23.1, 345 219 291 304 293 231, 354, 350, 208 185 175 356 366 228 175 268 207 347 219, 434 477 ,477 .434 191 435 477 231 477 435 195 477 435 477 435 435 443 222 477 435 477 435 291 304 477 477 477 477 211 4.35 183 4-I3 477 364 435 435 477 435 185 443 477 477 435 4-I3 234 435 477 477 435 193 477 351 208 477 435 477 435 435 231 435 435 307 477 435 435 212 435 477 234 435 186 435 435 233 435 207 435 435 435 435 478 478 435 234 436 226 219 436 436 436 436 478 436 478 436 436 436 195 443 195 436 220 436 195 195 337 478 193 436 355 436 436 436 436 443 478 436 478 Trawick, Charles D. . Traylor, Debra S . Traylor, Walter L Treece, Iames Kurt Trent, Douglas M. Trepte, Cynthia L. Treztse, Charles W Tr1bhle,lackte Trice, Charles Dennis Trrmbolt,W1lliam S. Trtpp,IohnT lr . Troutman, Harry R.. Trubman, Kevin I, . Trujillo, Alfredo . , Tsai, Luet Yee . Tsoukalas, Maria .. Tucker, Dennis S Tucker, Iohn Edward Tucker, Sara L. Tucker, Thomas R Tutts,Winlield F. Tull, Lisa Tumhlint, lock Turbeville, Gary Lynn Turner, David P Turner, Iames D Ill Turner, Iohn F, Turner, N S IV Turner, Pat Turner, Thomas Peter Turner, Wendell Allen Turrentrne, Rohert A. Tyler, Stephen M. Tyndall, Lyndon S Tyree, Cecilia Tyrone, Iohn lvy Tzamos, Vasilios ergamtnt, Paula Uhlman, Richard E Ir Ulmer, Benjamin I, Ulrich, Richard Wayne Umansky, Mark D Underdown, David F. Upchurch, Ben L. Ir . Upson, Brian Keith Upton, Charles W Upton, Iohn B. Urbt, loseph Quimson Urter, Kenneth Mark Urquiza, Pedro A. Uselton, Pat Usher, Charles H, Usry, Gwendolyn C. Usser, Chris alander, Susan . Valenti, Douglas lay Valenttne, Brian W Valk, Henry Valverde, Fernando . Van Stolk, Pieter R, Van Wrnkle, Ed Van Winkle, Iennte Vance, Gerhard Larkin Vandyke, Ioel Prime Vanlantngham, Diane L Vann, Alan Wood Varela, Guilherme C. Varela,Lu1sIose . Van, Francis loseph . Vasconcellos, Antonio Vasti, Nicholas C. Vasu, Claude F. ll Vaughan, Charles T. Vaughan, Connie Sims Vaughn, Glenn Curry Vaughn, Karen Elaine. Vaughn, Trey Veale, Frank H. lll Veatch, Lynn , .. Veatch,Walter D lr. Veith, Ronald Arthur Velander, Susan Lynn Velasco, I.F Perry Velez, Elren F Velez, Miguel Primo Veltre, Myra loan Venable, Samuel Byrd Venters, Walter S Verbeyst, Kenneth L. Verduci, Sergio A. ., Veres. Iames E. Vergamint, Paula M. .. Vermont, Iohn T. Vickers, Victoria L Vtdtmos, Robin Ann Vieira, Raymond T. Viguet, Robert I. Ir. Villarreal, Rodrigo Vincent, Iohn A. . Vinson, Scott R, Virden, Laura Vtsscher, Bruce C. . Vitner, Ierome Meyer Vivonr, Carlos Iafeth Voecler, Steve , . Vogel, Bruce Neal . Vollmer, Robin Lynn Volmar, Teresa Anne .. Volpe, Ioseph P. P Vonborries, Iultan K. . Vonhalle, Erik M. Voss, Andrew L addell, David M Waddinglon, Sharon A . 195 225. 195, 234 219, 348, 175, 202, 201, . 231, 293, 345 .. 201 , .216 N 231 478 436 436 291 , 478 436 478 226 478 221 436 436 436 436 478 478 358 306 436 436 478 186 333 436 436 234 436 225 189 348 478 478 436 478 436 221 437 191 437 437 478 478 214 478 437 478 437 353 220 478 207 437 180 212 234 437 437 96 193 478 367 189 437 437 437 216 443 437 193 437 437 437 437 437 437 437 207 437 478 443 437 437 437 478 437 437 437 443 197 350 478 437 437 437 478 437 183 443 443 478 236 478 437 437 291 478 180 437 479 437 437 437 437 437 Wade, Iohn W. ... . Wade, Lawrence M. . Wade, Stephen Samuel ..., Wagner, Douglas Alan Waidler, Sharon ,. .. Waite, Arthur C. . . Walker, Cynthia D... .. Walker, Deborah Ann Walker, George Paul . Walker, Harold David Walker, Lawrence G. . Walker, Lee Demetrius . Walker, Mary Anne Walker, Millicent L. .... Walker, Stephen Scott ,. Walker, Stuart C... Walker, Vanessa L. .... Walker, Vermond . .. Walker, Wm. Warner Ir, Wall, lack Keene . . Wall, Iana Lee . .. . Waller, Alvrn lr, ,. Waller, Ieflrey Scott Waller, Stephen Edwin Wallis, Frank Shue Walsh, Robert Stanley Walsh, Thomas Breen Walters, Dale Allan Walters, Daniell C . Walters, Grady M. Walters, Terry Lee . Walthall, Frank Wm Walton, Anne B , . Walton, Courtney P. Wannamaker, Braxton B Warbington, Pamela K. Ward, Bill ,. . ... Ward, Margaret C Ward, Norman Barker ... .. Ward, Patrick H. Ir. . Ward, Susan Lyn Ward, Thomas M. ll 437 Ward, Ty . . , . Ward, William Daniel Ward, Wm Bernard , Ware, Iohn Stanley Warner, Mark Edwin ,. Warner, Matthew Earl .... Warnke, Michael I. Warren, Amye Richelle Warren, Gordon L. Ill Warren, Ionathan K ., Warren, Rusty ,. . Warren, Sheryl D. Warrtlow, Robert A. Washuta, Kevin W, Waters, Denise ,.. Waters, Elbert Lee .. ,. Waters, Marian lune ,,.. Watlord,Dav1d Edward Watkins. lamesC Watson, Daniel Kevin Watson, Jonathan E . Watson, Keith Dewey Watson, Priscilla A. . Watson, Robert E. lr. Watson, Roger . Watson, Thomas Barry. Watters, Paul David .. Watters, Samuel R, Watters, Shirley D .... Watterson, Stephen E. Wattman, George G. . Watts, David Lee Watts, Melissa Kaye. . Waulord, Iames B. .. Wax, Steven G. . ., Waymon, Pete . .. . Weaver, Dr. Charles Weaver, Daniel W. . . Weaver, Donald F. Ir. ... Weaver, lulia Carol Weaver, Dr Lynn Weaver, Mally Weaver, Mark Holland Webb, Barbara I. ... Webb, David Lawrence Webb, Gary Edward , .. Webb, lack B. .. . . Webb, Keith Seaborn . Weber, Terence Alan Weedlun, Paul R Weeks, David Gorden . Wehner, Iames William Weick, Larry . . Weidman, George lll ,. Wetland, Stirton Oman. Weiner, Rosalind ... .. Weir, Daniel Karr Weiss, Andrea Iames Weiss, Mark Herman .. Weissinger, R, Wm. . Welborn, Michael W. . Welch, Andrew H. .. Welch, Iames R. .. . Welch, Robert Clark .. Welch, Robert Morrow Welch, Thaddeus B, lll , Weldon, Gavin Thomas Weldon, Robert S. . ... Wellborn, George B. .,. Wells, Darrel Neal , Wells, Frank P. Ir. .,. Wells, Iill Marie . . Wells, Peter Harty . . 207, 350, .....175, . .. 204, ,. ,. 195, , 364 185,234 .186 '.'.3z9 ' '...f1ss, Wells, PeterS. Ir ...... .. . WeIls,Willtam Luther .. Wemyss, Lloyd B. . ,... Wepking, Amy lo. ... . ,293, Werden, Steven Mark 351 Wulke, Rebecca L. 438 Wilson, loseph L 481 Wright, loel Albert 481 West, Earle H. lr. 443 Wilkey, Tony Lynn . 438 Wilson, Nell 207 Wright, Iohn Timothy 339, 439 Westbrook Ann Wylie 221 438 Walkie, William D. , 208 Wilson, Randall Gene 438 Wright, Marqug David .UQ Westley, Martin l. 480 Wilkins, Earl F lr 307, 438 SCD Wilson, ROb9f1 Dllndlfl 433 Wright, Mark W. 439 Westrom, Clyde W 214 Wilkinson, C H. lr, 329 358, 481 SLD Wlmherlev, Steven L90 333. 433 Wright, Robert l lr 220, 410 Wetzel, Christian K. C 303 Wilkinson, Lloyd 219 WIfTtll9flV, Carro D 356 438 Wright, Susan M 22h Whalley, Christopher 438 Willard, Iohn Wales 438 Wtrnberly, lol'1nF 178 Wu' Q, Wah .3 114 Whatley, Iohn B 443 Willett, Richard D. 225 298 Wlnchesler, Iohn G, 481 Wuefrerr gmn paul 331 Whatley, Ronald R 480 Willey, Mary Ellen 175 Wnndsor,CYf1ll1I6 M. 438 Wyqhel Myron 59,111 354 Wheatley, George P, 438 Williams Cathrune E 438 WIf1klf'f.C6f' W'll'5m 135.333 451 Wyche, Stephen Ward 225 wht1aran,rv1sfhar-IA 104 Williams oavrrl K, 220 us Wmklfs Rifhafdl 345 438 vvyngaraefrs D 181 Wheaton, William Lee 191 Williams David leon 438 Wl"1V1,Al-il" Rav 438 Wynne, Benjamin Alan 439 Wheeler, Ed 219 Williams Ellen Avent 345 WlV1V1rl5fY1f'SM-lf 3-17 Wheeler, susan tae me 438 vvrlrrams, ErankE 231 438 W'f1m'.R0SSW H' 438 Wheeler, Thomas W, 222 Williams, Gail D, 364 438 Wmleff ldwfenfef 433 ager, Mary Lee 175 Wheeler, Wm. Glenn 3,13 480 Williams, lack 207 W"1lf"5fD0"1n3 307 Yeager, Bruce D lr -181 Whelchel, Donna M 176, 438 Williams, Iames A 438 W'5efPl1'll'P Spence' 207 Yealy, Kenneth Alan 441 Whelfhel, Michael G 438 Williams, Iames Dyer 221 438 W"fl19'fM'fhHP' D' 443 Yetter, Bret Iames 1841 Whrdby, Robert Earl 197 480 Williams lamesE lr 443 W"fl1'3'fR0l1"l H l' 345 Young, Donald lerry 4314 Whrgham, Roger C 22h 480 Williams lerry Van 481 W'lhl"hV' Mmhael l 438 Young, Hershel C 345 -tll-I White, Alan 238 Williams loss-ph B 308 W'll'l"5f lamcs Dawfl 438 Young, Hugh Thomas 481 whrraknrhanys ws Us wrrlramuanusk th-1,3118 438 W"l"'1a'1'1fR'fha'dA 431 vQung,r0narr1.sn R ws 441 White, David Patrick na vvrrrrams Mrrhaar 219 Jas W'Xf1MS'Ps1 3511364 439 voting, Kenneth Ervin wa White, Gregory 368 -118 Wlllaams, Michael 438 Wolllaf Delwlalll Ann 439 Young, Nancy lean 419 White Iohn Cameron 222 443 Williams Miriam Ruth 438 Wolff lanel Carol 333 Young, Thomas Dean 4314 White, loseph Avery 481 Williams Rodney E 356 Wjl'f,QV"f'13s:5'51a" 97 xg Youngblood, Richard L 4314 White-,kennethA lll 438 Williams Roger Alan 178,438 no ' OknaR 'TCH l 4 9 Youtie, Wm S 10-t White, Mark E 108 Williams, Sara Lee 438 Womacw 323 QP N 3? White, Patricia Leah ns us wrtlramsshanrrran o 564 -na Wong' B m I H 5 gg I White, Richard H 481 Williams Sylvia Lynn 438 Wood' Klranfxl? ml 35, 439 acharlas, David S 193 -139 vvhrrr-,vv.r1.srfrc. 438 vvrrlrams rms 364 Wggd' Sf PheAf,Q'ar,, H UQ Z-1sdfPlld,kalhlH'f1 M 41" Whitehead, Karl W 438 Williams Tom 202 Wood' VEEJOI Leon ls 48, Zah'1Df l-01-'15 101 Whitehead, Luther R 438 Williams Trrrra D 236 438 Wood' Wlnlamf lr 191 Z3l1Ul,Pf?lP P Z 491 Whitehead, Robert Loh 438 Williams, Walter E 481 Woodllu Chew' lynn? 175 Z3l9SlsI, T E lf -181 Whiteside, Sheila A 438 Williams, William K 438 Woodbllm Davldl 439 Z3lSf1"-311, Harvvv lf 43" Whitten, Wrllram D -UB Williamson, Beverly 438 Wooden Igrfrev Lynn 439 Zaple. R9'V1l1-iffl 191 'UL' Whrtworth, Terry L 438 Williamson, Margaret 438 Woodholad Randall C 439 Zfifl-7'5rW'll16'11 Allen 483 Wreck, Lawrence T 481 Williamson, Sue E. 362 438 Woodnmlg Bnanf 231 439 Z8fVf10fl, 690189 P 319 Wrerenga, letlrey A 438 Williamson, Wrllram G -181 Woods' Gregory Khyrg 439 Zef'.R0b2r1Edwefd 333 Wresgerherger, Iohn 231 Wrllrngham, Clark H 225 Woods! Rwkey Lam, 350 Z9l19"1d9'f Davld N 439 Wiggins, Arthur W lr 438 Willingham, Dennis N 175,189 Woodward, Don Wayng 439 Z'f"Sl9frA"'ll'10f1Y Dale 202 481 Wiggins, Douglas C 438 Willingham, William B 226, 438 Woodyardg gem, lean 439 Zelubowsk-. 51911911 A 439 Wiggins, Kenneth W 438 Wlllrs, Don Michael 438 Woodyard, C, L, lr, 219 439 ZE"'1Cl9I85, Robertf 334 438 rvvl.gg.f.,, Tpomas Q jig me Q'f',y'P: fb 322 QOO"'Q'f 'ms fisgn 48' fmillig' QESISEJ ill 18811151 011135 ' 15, lf 3? 0 V1 -- oOl1Ort,MtCl'tae 195, 306 439 1 ' Wight, Virginia L 185, 438 Willy, Ellen 207 Worrell Karyn 219 Z'mm9Vm3V1.M3fEi3fPl A 439 Wilburn, Vernon O 438 Wilson, Andy 238 Worghaml Iames Altm 439 Z'mm9fm3l'1,lWl3lls 5 439 Wilcox, Pamela Anne 438 Wilson, Charles E 481 Woyshaml Lmda Sha,-on 176 431 Zmsenherm, Stephan l 302, -139 Wtldberger, R W lr 481 Wilson, Diane 204 Woznrtsltr, Harry A 201 419 Zmrtrovrch, Elizabeth Arch 231 439 Wrles, Iohn David 438 Wilson, Douglas Kent 352, 438 Wren, Palmer Lee 439 ZOlf'l'1dS, M-iflsl 431 Wrley, Bobble S 438 Wilson, Fred H 353, 481 Wrenn, Carl R 481 ZOlly, Michael Paul 439 Wiley, Suzanne 176 Wilson, Harold Bruce 481 Wright, Charles Stott 228 Zullo, lellrey Iohn 439 Wrllord, Stmeon O lr 191, 438 Wilson, Iames R 481 Wright, Delrner E 481 Zwelghaft, David S 238 Wilhute, Thomas Wm 347, 4-13 Wilson, Iames Russell 438 Wright, Iames Stewart 481 Zyrrek, Donald E 222, 439 , l 1 r lr' gf rf X f E 1 ,f 6 if SMUUN IC P0 302' 7.7452 ATMNI4. UA 30.724 PHUIVZT A354 C'U0f 404 - 873- 3555 :PRN Burrows coNsrRucr1oN I I ' I' ' World s La rgesl' and Mosl' Unusual Drive-ln I I The Fun Place 'ro Ea? . Our Small Varrely Assures Freshness . . . CURB SERVICE . . . VARSITY JR. - Cheshire Bridge and Lindberg All'I9f1S Allanla . 1 N Q ,, if V 2 AJMET, ,- A HMMY, V 'QM "" 'ru V "1' "" ,. ' W. ' ' Mmxxxk . 'r H 5 'Q W , , is QA 1 , -' 1- I ',,,t-, 1 nu 2, , N ix J.: ' ',ff:nxA.i -I 'A' 3. X xg? r- Mi A I MN -. x.,.,o3,4 H. X ., QD!" -.gp-.Y 1 X , .,'.i"1'- 'ff,17"'l ,"1' -:.:'jf:,, ' ' .QQ gf, .qv i.,,g.v,.,g,eX.q41"f-. ,np ,Q A, ,,L, - 1 - ..- vw, ,J Q . .x.3,c X fx , i w 'G Q5 -N 'rg m 1 . r : " ' ' 'W' . "mW rwr1'wq?w: F' 3 ww . 1, 'Heian zfssj' 'rw 4 m" .x ,A,. . iff . ' f.yT:"Safi5, vw 'a 4 Kfgq .,,:faf -mv' Q A ., , -...na i -,I 1 -M., V -. L-.mwv ---- -f-- ----Y I ,. , . 1' V L- 'l Y , A "" ,V V1-:1ynsnwull"1uv'1wm1w4i9munv--A -, , f , , u...,- ' 'V' F IZZLLL, M ff--wwe? : H 14 A as ,bf - li '44 gf? ,A-H' 4- ,,, 5 A 7 LAW X if 4 . J! sv f l 1 i I f 3 ' I 4, , Y fi :lf "MN 'x ' X 9 .e P . . i .1 . fl, -- - ,urn 5 'fir 1.-. .5 ' fre. 774' .Mfg f 'Tn wg :- n k , ci ff? ,j 1: ,- MJ wx" ,JV xxh-X' 1, x.-- 'X , . . ,, M U ?x1h.LnuL 8.141-D 1 ' I "" lv., . ,, Q 'M 7" U. -kgs til' , . I E - n-printf rn.-1. Injuries l::u::I.:'rl:k3.ti?: .. V - V Qxmm - X , r 7 5 fm' V, yr14'1- xl:l.- 'uw' Q l.. ' 1 all- 1 I M' 5 K Georgia Tech Is Truly a Community of Individuals ' :N-:-- zz "' s. 5, !,i 2 7 xg XT' S lflcgf ,sae i 1 DV ff KS I ' I i ii lx C In . .V C. bw x L4 ' x i 5 N. in u 1 .1 ! iii? ' N T Ji if! 507 ,X N, 1.4. X CWM v RN ,Q 'V N X ,B 11M 1.13 a4'5" 1Vi"f3 ,Ji ' ' ry:-f Q-51, w.,-131, A 55,54-f 1-7 Q AK' 1, f3'1"W Q':i 1, . 1 f ji3NfmLgfm Q , -Aw ' 1 W ' , A I ii - W W 1 Q 11 f w A ' .,.1? w.,,',4 ,Lv L . . in Y? , 1 H 5 . V , N M HW a w df ,! 1 6' 1,0 ir, M , f F. N' mi V, V z 1 Se ,W JI. x "'-'mmuqqy-V..-,mas , .Ai ,... . J, M.,-.f,-ma SPECIFICATIONS The 1978 BLUEPRlNTwas printed and bound by Taylor Publishing Company in Dallas, Texas. Offset lithography was used on Taylor 80 pound enamel. The press run was 7500 copies. COVER AND ENDSHEETS: The cover was designed by the BLUEPRINT staff. The material is Gold Fabrikoid in Mis- sion Grain quarter bound with white Fabrikoid in shoe grain. Black 910 was applied using the silkscreen process. The endsheets are 65 pound cover weight stock printed in P.M.S. 873. DIVISION PAGES: The division pages utilize art conversion photographs printed in 10071 Gold 380 and over- printed in a mezzotint of black. Student Life section division pages utilize art conversion photographs printed in 507, black. Classes section division pages are mezzotint photographs. HEADING TYPE: Mellor, Melior Italic fkickersjg Optima Bold tcover and divi- sion pagesl. PRINTER'S TYPE: Optima, 10 pt. leaded 2 pt. fbody copyjg Optima, 8 pt. leaded 1 pt. fcaptionslg Optima, 6 pt. leaded 1 pt. tgroup identificationlg Optima, 6 pt. solid findexi. PHOTO REPRODUCTION: All half- tones were reproduced using a 150 line elliptical dot screen. Four color was reproduced from prints which were made through internegatives from tran- sparencies by Meisel Photochrome Cor- poration, with the exception of the por- traits on pages 150-155, which were shot directly on color print film. PHOTOGRAPHY: All photography was done by students or former students with the exception of the class portraits taken by Stevens Studios of Bangor, Maine, and shots of the Georgia foot- ball game taken by George Ross. The majority of the photography was done by Pete Casabonne, Terence Chan, Kevin Kelly, and Earl Wilkins. Other photographers included Larry Aronberg, Rick Bermudez, Deloye R. Burrell, How- ard Liverance, lim Nystrom, Alan Silver, and Gary Turbeville, SPECIAL ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: Spe- cial thanks go to all Deans and School Directors who contributed the copy for the Academics section, to Six Flags Over Georgia for the use of its facilities, to Ed Smith and the Atlanta journal and Con- stitution for their information on George P. Burdell tpages 36-375, and to Dean George Griffin, Doug Weaver, Sally Hammock, and Dan Eineman for their contributions to the 1978 BLUE- PRlNT'S special interviews which appear on pages 158-59, 248-49, and 314-15. 1978 BL UEPRI T STAFF ' 1 ' ' 1? -r an I .' ,- 5 ' 'cf . 0 ,I X ' ,r ' ix J ., ' 9 T ..-V 1 .- 51,ff -f,'z- ,fi zz ' f' .fix -- V .I , f 2, ' 5' 4 ,Q , 3 gift ' I Yr' - ,, 0 ,.,- ""' ' 1 ' - 1 ' V 4-11 : I , ' ' - , V- Pffi 1 221 , ' a f 5 , N5 1 1 , 1 ? 1' ff? ' - k- ' V 1 A '42 VA -., 1 5 ' ' :L- 1, -P V V' f-.3 ' :Q 'lg ,+ x, 1 - f' ' 1 , ' f 4 Pf ' " ' V - ' , ,,.p..' X, ., 1 .. 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' -1' l. , f gh". . -r, L.,-. 5. .4 . , W . . .Ny 1 Y .v 1519 A ..n, R .V.,, ,U ' '.', ,.- ' -,,.H, ga 3, ..,. ., A 1 -- '34 Q4-, 4, --., ff 7 , w.- f-- w 1 1 -. . 6 .yv f '1 4 1 lt certainly is wonderful when on the tirst day of class a professor states non' chalantly that he expects at least three hours of homework for every hour spent in class, The problem is that there are very few students who have that amount of time to dedicate to any one course, But somehow, students manage and the work gets done. Tech students are known for their ingenuity and problem solving ability. Their talents are never put to use as dilia gently as they are when it comes to organizing their study time. Each stu- dent finds the hest method for himself, and those methods are as wide and var- ied as the students themselves. For some, any place they can prop their hook will do, while others find they need the quiet and seclusion of a study carrel in the library. Some students find studying alone in their rooms is the only way then can accomplish their ends, while others feel they must go else- whereg take for example, the three rather creative co-eds who solved their studying problems during fall quarter finals week by taking over the ladies' lounge on the third floor of the Student Center. rix 'S E 'NNW yn, xr-. Xgg Ar" i.s,.ks:..dm.sx4. sex. AB K x H M? ' L' 4 ,I- fx' H, flkv. W-V: -MVA r L g SWL!! V! , 1 V, Wi i- . .X x ': "1 rl ,A -' . Rf H ff 1 1 ' ,IIE K 'wx-,' .xx my vs.,'V-N' Wk, jfs, ' -"- A k - 4 L X -' .Y 'wx Y I . , ,-l ,, I Y. , -4, - A ,Nc ' -W' ' , QM .1 K , 4 x' N, ' .m. . X xv, ,X .I . xx . V 1-,xp . !',,N,1 vw, 3' -. It 1 "V aff I rg- ,H gy, L, . , . , 91" 3, , 7- FV, Q , UN ' A ' ' Qi, ff' . X 1 ' . U.',' v -1 X A , .,:, ,Q v,f xg -1 , -.ll-:Vx-N ,w.: b ,.l,, X,. .- ' w. . 'v,-.,1Mp.fr.n-uf,,wq.m.mmyn.mm-wwwn.m'uwmmmmm.ummmnmummmwmunmuwwunwn . X ., , . , Stud ing? iitys Intuitively Ubvious! -Lf-Q - ' .Dk- 3 '. 12. - H fp- . I.. If . ", "gif ,l. za .,,g, -. -Vu, . fvgfif- '- 2 ff, 4 7. ia--jzliglf ' In 4' .. .. Vue:-.-,f 3' ,,:i:f.v:.- , ff . . ,.,A . . 1' A j-.ijzj-lm Egg: 11:55, :.A L, ,,,z.,,, , 7.1, , A fififjgi Vjj-if fgmlf-41, iff f -1121 - 7 1- 4.-4--1:1 yblwf., 7, B' 'Z 5A45m,,i.a-.Q,'43f.2 ' 1.-akwsawz, af x r V' , in IW? I: .3415 .-,,. , af A 11 ig. A nv. 1 5, 9,55 gf. .19,,-wo: - Q..-ff:-f sf 'SZ5 'Wifi 1 4 N 1 In 'V N -wg . A giqfnf' fs. .ei , if -- ,, . N . - 4' . N '- .elf -4 :- IU, .,,3,,. V. " A-fl Qvv4.,n J 'P' '-,' -'-' e!0,,p , 'f - H -rgkvf' 1. .9..,.J' . w '- W"-2, QE" .Q W' 71:3-41y,.: 08' .- W pw.. 3' ,J ff fx... 1: , -.. A H n,f 3'- 'Nw-Z' ., lan' M, A Q ' X' R Q "M Q " fn " . ,,, 'wgfvf I sv., my .WMI P432 px" xv' J ...wo 511 x . ,nn-.gc,.,-:.: " . 1 ff , 1 - ff1Sf'?gg1:4f'iJ11EJ:, , Qxff -ai if ' 4,511521,f,ff:,:g294l.xs.x ' ' ' - +f.fw59S, V - -"9-fm -2:55 rl-bi . -9 5 5.5! fi 4553. K-:sg-, X is 'fit K- Xt Q'-Qi: t 1 , mf' . . AV XXX .bij Q' t -' 51' l -3 , is E i ' I3 A. t t ' T t V -. ., . ,.W,Q' t N f iii? 1 K- is "!xifX,.'S '. N . ,xt :KST mx . -Liv! . -X5 " AG 1 Kay xi ,A X. t 4. ,f N -Ig! six -,QQ i .:' -'x Mt ,X gi. T1 R V -:,. g sf. 'ref '- , :- 55594 St X I X Ni N E ' ' x tj' x .X Xsvt :wr S? x S If ix I 5 :X-5 0 Q. ia -+P: eg gl ' l f . -H' site-Q, Ii 2- W v.t-Q-:N i-':t-- .-- v'.'1g:ggxv,.6g!'1. xv: .' .Iii . if , N P l ,5 f . ,gf--1 ,:--as-1. " --f x -. :ry-if, ' ,- mg. .. 3" xY,"f1'QUu N., . ,t t t X Q: Qin my s x RN t x 9 .i - , A--v V ' , . - - s tv K 'XXYYK 1 I .A , A R, - ..I , , ,, . 5. - Q ,ts 'MN 3 A, R t '.,,i . ' ew A fit' -R . '- i sy. -gg-,qzixi A., .5 X 'M '- W ' A. ' im- ' l -D l f Q1 X f X i L t t I. 1 Q.. X . . xx. .f . t. ,.f-514' m1395535 ,V ' Students Relax Between Classes The academic grind at Tech places students under constant pressures to perform. They learn very quickly that relaxation must come whenever and wherever a few moments can be found to alleviate the tense atmosphere cre- ated by their studies. Whether used talking with friends between classes or catching a few zzz's on the grass in the quad, pursuing hobbies and extracurri- cular activities or just reading a good book, the extra minutes are always appreciated and put to good use. yu- 'F W If ll 1 ft A. ' l T i t tl J T 1 1' . Students and Profs Enjoy Casual Wining and Dining ?5:-5-vu- 4'a?Z V X 5 is , Q-,rl I 'LV:4:"'g: I ' Ni .... , 'X 75, X' ' K X ' r . ,z Y . 1 Q ii JKT X ,.. .... 2 a 'Q 'e rg I ... -1- ,.- , ,, . Il "N 3 ' -fezmm -fx - qi .j'vq-wi . 'NN-.5-.....4 .,,,j- X:-. ::':lf'A'I3fX5g34M w Q vi ff . ' ' .Q-..,':-L.f,.f. --:.9ER?P+c4N2x-33'-- .:, we Qgmulgg . x X x .N as 2, ' x A X ,' . , V .i -..p,g:f5:M Q, A "F I I A 1 .V gary- .V if Q 1 Eff 3' 5 Vg 1 A ,sh '1 Q. i M ,,,N,f ,.v,,,.,,,,..x.4.-1. ...Vw W. .gf--.ww ,1-W "4 wang.-Mn. ,,. A-fvwwb -mvbm.. .M-xv ,u:,,,,, MW' MM-r,,,?,,amm 4 i 16 ,guru -.., .I Dfw" "I . T 1 . A XR S. 3 U BU bd ev-aw 'I ' .1- -an n K Y l. ' 1 I 1 V , x 5141.- 1 il -Y 3 v 4 , V fa s a- i J. t Q .iv i 4 Q 1 2 5 6. ff' -- ln l ,X in Y gfff' K...?. v ,1 -I ' 1' ' V . ,351 1 ..,.':Jf9A ' Aiden Qounty Public Libtuy 900 Webstersfreel' P0 BD! -239. Faxwayne..1iusao1-zero -.'. The 1978 BLUEPRlNTis a statement on the uni- que personality of the Georgia Institute of Tech- nology as it vvas reflected through students, fac- ulty, and staff during the year beginning spring quarter, 1977 and ending winter quarter, 1978. In addition to its usual coverage, the book includes special feature articles, interviews, and letters vvhich give a personal flavor to the individuals and events vvhich made the year different from any other at Tech. TABLE OF CGNTENTS Student Life . . .18 Academics . ..88 Beauties . . . .146 Greeks . . . .156 Sports ....... . .244 Organizations . . . .312 Dormitories. . . .370 Classes ........... . .394 Ads! Index! Closing . . .482 CopyrightQ'D1978 by Blair C. Caplan and the Board of Student Publications, Georgia Institute of Technology. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means without permission in writing from the editor or Publications Board. Relaxation Is a LEISURE eoessar Means of Escape for Teoh Students During the week, life at Tech can get pretty tense. So when the weekend finally comes, Tech students are ready to get down and have a good time. Fall quarter provides an almost weekly ave- nue of leisure with the five to seven normally scheduled home football games. lf the jackets win, it's time to go out and celebrate, if tGod forbidl they lose, it's time to go out and drown the sorrows of the day. All in all, football accounts for most of the weekend lei- sure time students have during fall quar- ter, Throughout the year, there are numerous programs sponsored all over campus to help students relax and enjoy their well deserved weekends. The Stu- dent Center Programs Board offers mov- ies every weekend in the EE auditorium, with a varied schedule that always meets the needs of students seeking whatever entertainment the cinema has to offer. In addition to movies, the Pro- grams Board also offers a wide variety of lectures and presentations for the enter- tainment of Tech students. The recrea- tion area of the Student Center also has much to offer the student in the way of fun and games. With card tables, billiard tables, and bowling lanes, as well as a wide assortment of pin-ball machines and video games the recreation area has something for nearly every student on campus. During the warmer months, there are many outdoor recreational activities, some impromptu, and others sponsored by the many clubs on Tech's campus. There are tennis courts and a variety of outdoor equipment made available for Tech students, faculty and staff, Peter's Park and the West Campus recreational facilities offer an excellent opportunity for outdoor escape. The newly opened Student Athletic Center tSACl offers students a relaxed club-like atmosphere in which to pur- sue whatever their recreational desires may be. There are weight rooms, hand- ball courts, and an olympic swimming pool. The facilities at SAC are made available solely for the use of Tech stu- dents, faculty, and staff. The construc- tion of SAC has eliminated the previous conflicts between student use of availa- ble facilities and PT classes and intercol- legiate teams. Creek Week announces the arrival of spring on the Tech campus. lt is an annual tradition which breaks the final ice of winter and gets everybody back outside to enjoy the gratefully wel- comed warmer weather. With numer- ous scheduled outdoor activities pitting Creek against Cireek, the week of festiv- ities offers an excellent chance to par- ticipate in many events. However, there are those who prefer to merely sit back in the sunshine and view the fun and games. There are constant pressures heaped upon the students at Tech by their aca- demic endeavors. The Institute takes great care to provide outlets for the frustrations created by the normally studious atmosphere. If there is some- thing that interests a student, there is probably a program sometime during the year that highlights that interest. Nearly every leisure activity imaginable can be found somewhere at Tech, all that the students have to do is look. - qv,-.1 , Q ,... W eg, lei gcsv: X - N Sys, .1 K jig: ,- Nz-Q . 5 35, X la: Q" 4 x 5 , X, z Q ,A , 4 N x .- x WK-f:. 5-'-r :-12.3-1 " igg:-.L , .ff J' ,X,51f.f.: 1 wi: -. " 2951- Relaxation in the Recreation Area Is a Common Pastime The Student Center offers students an excellent recreation area, vvhich is con- stantly in use. The area is located on the first floor of the Student Center, and a vast array of students can always be found there indulging in whatever form of play strikes their fancy. There are bridge and card tables for intellectual recreations, bowling lanes for the more active students, and a number of billiard tables offering everyone a chance to fantasize about being Minnesota Fats. Q3f7fffIf2" gfffl., -.""f6f 1'f,"' ' fx 'ff 4 T S 3 Q - " .- I .rl 1 ff' ef-if ' ,f f.'f!1-m,i,,T'ffl",l+ Maw --vqnlwmPlvl!C3 'W , uf: fi' eff fl 59 Peter's Park and SAC: Outdoor and Indoor Workouts Peters Park and SAC are two of the most popular recreational areas on cam- pus. Peters Park is usually at its busiest on the first warm day of spring. Weather permitting, the tennis, volleyball, hand- ball and basketball courts are normally in continuous use. The Student Athletic Complex, unlike Peters Park, is in constant use during all seasons. With an olympic-sized swim- ming pool, basketball and racquetball courts, as well as other recreational areas and equipment, SAC offers year- round indoor recreation for Tech stu- dents i , "' ' ,fr M, Z' I 3 F , , f r aff . , 44 ,H reg. Q2 -Q.-li -.s la J .f f . , f ,A 23 if - 3 X lt --: 5 .. U L.. 4- is . .x Q- , ,. M 14 , aa' Q ' 5: .. ,il i . f -.4 2 i Y KX - ati Greek Week Intensifies Spring Fever Creek Week provides an annual out- let for all of the winter frustrations built up in Techs Creeks. lt serves its pur- pose well, getting all the Greeks outside and involved in some old-fashioned fun. This year's organizing committee worked hard to see a greater involve- ment and participation in the week's scheduled events. One of the major events is by tradition the Lambda Chi Alpha Tug-O-War. Staged in Peter's Park in a messy puddle of mud, this event always provides humor and enter- tainment for all the spectators who gathertowatch. This year also saw the addition of several new events, the first of which was a wet T-shirt contest. This was fol- lowed by the P.U.l. tPedaling Under the Intluencel, a challenge to the Greek alcoholics to try their best. But the high- light of this year's activities had to be the Nipple Sucking Contest, which judged who could drink the most beer from a baby bottle. 'vm .An SFQLQQS? -Afii-'f.'f2,: -.-:nrt Q . 62 I", M ' Q., V2 'L 7. ,kxf 'X ' , s I vm' JL R4l,4. .- -. ' .' 4 -Q Xe 'AMP - I 1811 3 if , ,. "gi ' n ix 5 I. Q " . . V 'f-9? X x , f 1 'rr AA" .Nw -I ' +5-.r-. - X3ANlS'wl.- in ' -.ms - . -A ,mx fl I M- 5 ge-Q ,+.,,w1-- uf' AHL 1 A --'FH' ,:,..-, ' E ., t 1 'A 1 . ar'-x va 'I JE E05 'W .-gf: ,.1L1,-,-.,1- - ' M 'za' I' l 'iz' 15 xnxx be 'F -W. . ,gp .Qg,"'f,. 63 -si 'M -1 ,,,. 'Q tu . flap 2 .ini 0 Q si gfyg ' img' f i .e."-Z -L .nl 1 ssh Q 'EWAA V ,pf N"!'b- 0 5675 W U . qv Q51 A 4 . " E xi' 4 ,I H 625 ' ,Q -P , , qw . Q x V 'I E 1 I ?f' 4 M 'A 1 I uta- V . ,-, ...mg .7 - . 59:1 -9' .Q- . . o 45 1 in ya x J "5 , -1 I 1 Q 5 8 4, , 351 . ', W' 'Is , .A 5 x 'li l e: ' "vi W P' : I V A ' , 1 . If! .' 0 'Pt U Ur 1 '?. I 'I , - ' " It v A A. '11 " 10,0 0' Wi- ui- .--, 4, . -4. ,"'f- . vgnfgffxf. " 4, M4 .. . .1 ' 1 ., ,,, 3 A 9 Ll , .Qui 'P ' Y wi ' 54, A M W. , '4w.f"ff - 3,11 .- gf ' , Y Tx .Q , ,Q ' s 9 . W. 5 N ,A Ff x twin ,. ,V . ' ' x'- 'fr a . 1 13. 5 3. . - 1 1. 9- SLA X' 1 'Ta X .x vb' f.,s9 ': , -wry ,JA 4. 'Q :ybgff ja . ,, i Beech Mountain Provides Winter Entertainment The American Society of Civil Engi- neers arranged a skiing trip winter quar- ter to Beech Mountain, North Carolina. Weather conditions were perfect for skiing, and the trip was well attended. Another winter sport, ice skating, was made available to Tech students in November. This annual event, spon- sored by IDC, is always quite popular with dorm residents. - -.slr ff . .,e,51's,qal N - C V-fsF"' - - -ff. 1 "W Wlif ,gig-2' g'l:,.'7,, I lf, -jf :A ' . Q 1 Rf-Iii' ' ,,, W ,. I-A+, ez' Q . - 'f ' ' 2 ' 31 Wu, , zu ,V - , K, 51,-5' : --HH" 'qhw af .df w , is fi 'f rc L A , ak' :N :' Rf 'Nu'- .,,, o mg, Q- . , , M: , .,-v--,-'ff' 4-nhl. ""-v.-s........ ' if x-.QA fi "', ww K Q' I W , ., in . -,. nl 1 'M IIIHIV .- 'vl:'Iv"N v lglllli lig Elly' 11- ... A-nu.. fkffiwlw :W I In M ' ff? . f '-4 ,ifif ' H, 'Q 'WE 193 91 V ' if 1 .Y,, fu ' ' F' 2' .'fy?W'fjW' 1' '.' W, 1 , . 21 'L 'VJ' ME? fffgzg: fn 455341 fi' -QW,-. 113414 ,- W 1 .. : U ,1,, rX I JKQEHN 1 L fuw- ' lQ,f?4E5Lr:' my uw H ii- , 4-' . L 4 as , v 'QM f va, 55 We . W pa , 4 N Lg 1- vi L ir. 1 ' iff: 'gif - - 5 wa? ' W 'gf' ' W .:E, b.f'5k 'I-7253: 4, , , , ,. ,E 5 A '-'Sf-Q' 2 12, 1' 5: T ' 56 - W, uf -.f:.- 1 ,.!r,g5ff1., 1 Q55-. H , ,fi f ,:.- Vg,-1.1.-f - '4,' ' 1151- v 4, .1 ,lu W-ffm.: , -h,W.4.-...,.... ...L.,m.-... 1 AVHI 1 Y. 1 :1 : ,'?l X Tx E : P- . .L Z k Q- 2 'I 3 .M I M P 'fi Y if 'xy r-Q ,i A Q ac., in H 1, . rf, 5 W' 77122- 7 ,F , . 1 5 "f f UL., Y. r ,., I , I I Y 'E I All 5, A 1 1 I -X 1 X - - fwvfe- jff Aff if E I ,Xl At Times Life at Tech can be full of fun and good times. . . but then there are the other times, To list the many frustrations met by the students at Tech would take forever, but there are a few universal tri- bulations that all Tech students experi- ence at least once in their four or more years on campus. Where to begin? Why not first thing in the morning - winter quarter! Two inches of ice are on the ground, and the alarm clock goes off at 6:30 for an 8:00 physics class. There is no hot water for a shower because the pipes froze over- night, so even brushing the teeth is an impossibility. The vending machine steals 306 instead of delivering the Twinkies, and even the coffee machine in the Commons Building is on the blink. With an empty stomach and no shower, it's off to catch the Stinger. After twenty minutes in zero degree weather, the Stinger finally appears - full of people. The door is slammed in your face, so it's either walk across cam- pus, or miss physics. A fifteen minute trek with two slips on the ice results in a huffing and puffing arrival at Lecture Room Z in the Physics Building. But what's this? The room is empty, and a sign on the board reads "Class Can- celled". Some days you just can't win! Actually every quarter brings a variety of hassles with it. There's always the fun of moving back into the dorm after quarter break, breaking in a new room- mate andfor the new freshmen on the floor can be quite a challenge. Beyond the trials of dorm life, each new quarter brings the ultimate frustration: registra- tion. Ol course, the computer has given you a partial schedule, so you have to register manually. Needless to say, every course you want is closed, closed CLOSED! The first few weeks of classes usually go fairly smoothly, but along about the FRUSTRATIONS . .Life's a Bitch week before midterms the snowball starts to roll, taking you along with it. Assignments start to pile up as time seems to race by. And then, on top of everything else, you find yourself in the infirmary with dozens of other students who have encountered some dreaded mid-quarter disease, What luck! Every quarter at Tech ends the same way: Final Exams, After weeks of study- ing, lab reports, and general frenzied insanity, finals week invariably - and unwelcomely - arrives. The campus quiets down, the library fills up . . . both phenomena are caused by the same horror. Coffee sales go up expo- nentially and tempers flare. Roommates fight constantly when one has to pull an all-nighter while the other one wants to sleep the previous night off. It is abso- lutely amazing that even though finals bring out the worst in everyone, stu- dents always manage to make it through. There are many things that are remembered as the most frustrating events of the college years. This year, old problems got worse, and new head- aches appeared. Looking for a parking space will stick in the minds of Tech's commuters for a long time to come, as will traveling during rush hour traffic in Atlanta. The redecoration of the Student Center Cafeteria made finding lunch companions a near impossibility, with the modular construction sectioning off the dining area into well-hidden alcoves. Perhaps the year's biggest frus- tration, however was a one-time event: the loss of the T977 Homecoming game to Duke by one point! Life at Tech is not always a pain in the neck, but at certain times, students have to wonder whether it's all worth the trouble. When things are going well, Tech is a fine place to be, but when they aren't, anywhere else would have to be better! I The Agonies of Tech: A Face Shows Them All A picture is worth a thousand words, or so it is often said. No matter how hard students might try to hide their inner conflicts, sometimes facial expres- sions give them all away. The test that was failed after endless hours of study, a walk through the snow on frozen slip- pery sidewalks, and the sprained ankle injured on the first weekend of spring weather, are only some of the agonies too frustrating to keep inside. emi N -w L W 'Kiwi W1 R pil-M-qt ,K Um Y Q- A X 1. 1232 " ELF 5533: ,- If Q . 53.1. f. ' H - 9 ' ' - - - "zu f . 32 "1 "" gf-4,hg'iVl'i'f""1-.CF9"' M' ' U W 41 Q. A fi, x 1 , x Xl- X 1 X X ., I U 15 , .f .- ..,'A " f A .1 f . . Ah L' U ' 1 '4 . -...M . JP e X Aj? '- 4 XO , A7 , ,4 x 4 rf: f "'u..' -,eu N 'Q fp-3 3 ' t 4 , . 1 I ' fl'i-133-nl A. ww' V ' 1, , 9. , 9 1 ll V ,HU 151 - ? . ,av K ' " L 1 - '.: - 4.4 .' .a p -1 .f v-.7h. wc. In , ,.4 ., Q . -'--4..,,,,1 Vvll N, , A ' -M1-L,1.,.,. -M., fy. .Q 'lag V ,. my gn as FY . ,s.,gqggL ....,...,.,,,..,. . 5-+..1,. - 76 -0-.1 A LR - 14. Slit!-Q - QW , ' ww ,IK f... "'-' 253' , ..., ,T ,f-, ,,,,, A ' f . sf 'ozfksf . 'f' - - .. 'svvfd as Exeedrin Headache 35: Parking! "Well the EE lot was full, and even the quarter lot behind the Student Center didn't have a parking space left. The Physics Building student lot had double parked cars from one end to the other, and the only available spot left was in the Civil Engineering faculty lot." That was the excuse some poor student undoubtedly gave the Tech Police when he went to reclaim his car after it was thoughtfully towed away from the ille- gal space in which it was parked. Parking his car on campus and trying to get within twenty miles of his classes is probably the biggest frustration faced by every commuting student at Tech. lt's pretty bad when he has to get to school at 8:30 just to find a parking space in time for his 10:00 class. Then, of course, there was the time it was TOO outside and one poor Techman found his radiator frozen solid after six hours of P. Chem lab, and he couldn't get his carto start. Yes, it seems as though cars and Tech just don't mix, and unfortunately, as Tech grows in size, the number of park- ing spaces available for students dimin- ishes. It looks as though the problem is going to get a lot worse before it gets any better. 1 f ui ,fsff ll f 2 , -J Y 1--1 - J ff il '. ma-' F? 4 f L ' 'HANKS - W-xyfli as-xnscans.-ss Everybody has his off days, but some- times it seems that the Tech administra- tion has had more than their share. The "Wind Tunnel" at the Student Center that supposedly shelters people from 902, of vertically falling rain is a prime example - when was the last time any- one saw vertically falling rain? Then of course there's the people mover which doesn't - but it makes a great sidewalk for those who want to walk to the West Campus instead of riding the bus. Everyone knows the Tech infirmary does its best, but that isn't much conso- lation when it's midterms, a student is sick as a dog, and the doctor tells him to stay in bed, take aspirin for the fever, drink plenty of fluids, and call him in the morning. With all the frustrations Tech can offer, there is one breed of person that is truly amazing: the commuter, who rises at six every morning to fight his way through rush hour traffic to get onto campus, only to get stuck behind the bus going up the hill. ,, .nu ,T-V il l il Remember the People Mover?il -,.,.,,,.m N L ,...... ,--.,tc, . us- i Wsiiliikza'-' ,f y gk!! ,, 3i.L,3hy,g.,9v Li51ir:i'l..,i..g4., , ,W ' .wk . ,Mit I Qgtji, . I l,.,n ,, .Q it , twill, i,'ll"i"-i'.-SSW , it -1, ffhf' Q. A 1 ,N .. -i,-+1 W, ,-. ,W V. N , ,V . , r' t' 1'0" " ,. " ii i, : HE? i ' , i 'i ' .i,lill'9if5q:'f t , 'gl , A411-.J ,ff 5, 'A .,. i, - ,iw iw , : W H 4 71 hu: "I1'l'141:- , 1 N, WB W2 fig 23 ,X Wu 5? lx ' 1 ,ESIEV1 my 4 3 Y uw ,M H Hu W3: wx 'V.r2,q,,. fwmwmwww v ,, 47 - 21:77 4 1 MVT ., AZ? 4' . fvff:ZiQ,:g 1.1-1-,'Wff'.s?1:.f2 , . ,I 4 f -V'-.x-Q:g',.,..f'---:-g-:wg 54- fl A V -:,,m:g.5g553.'-.5,:,5,qg,5 1,,3,,1..fy1',:f- ' , ,--11511,-.1'..'vj.3g,.g 'vi ,519 4, ,1- -13. 01 , 3, gf- - 4255,-:LVQ fpizfipgf , .,..A,.. ,gg-2:12 ' " " -'mx ' ' Y ' Wm ,mail-Ml4X XVQUUUIW B Q .ZKIWSG Q 3 'T 349193 UMBC Y 463Ala4 '22,- A1 24a1 ' m" 91542: CE ha BH SX M ' a N :mn In Y nam XXX ,uzm? aff 1 4 V Z254ClTu2fW '44llEf:D1442WU k qgNBOM 9 QEVWT uaxyf l4wH4 x qub3ZNNT4'54c7 Ll4204AxM353A-T O- W E MNT W In suezxlfieuan aitrlzfm' P' 'D i,,.'? 1.,0 'Q4"".u 00' a ,, Q Only Masoohists Could Enjoy Registration Al the beginning of every quarter there is one event on the Tech campus which is never looked forward to by anybody, especially the students. What else could it be but registration? It seems as though a completed computer schedule is nothing more than a myth perpetrated by the Registrar's Office, just to give weary students something to hope for. And if by some miracle, a gift is handed down from the gods, and a student does get a completed computer schedule, he probably failed Statics the previous quarter, so he has to go through manual registration anyway. As if the registration lines aren't enough, after he has finished in the gym, the student must face the fee card ordeal, which is always accompa- nied by lines at least half-way around Grant Field. Then he's off to pay his fees in the Knowles Building and face what- ever other hassles his own particular registration day odyssey may have in store for him. Ls.. 114,'!EM 'J' vlxx ,uin- xmqgv X A. KQXQQQ , 'QW Jimi -4.x , , A .., ' lil. sig, ' V ,., Age gk yQ'1'f!" ' peg9'Q"'.., 515,51 L X .1 44,,Q.f+1' I W 1 Q1- . M , ur , A '4..1. f?5-j'A,7- - - , V 15, 5 Q 1' , Q .: , ,,', ' , ' " 1:1 kyiitr -' G ' 1 1 1 -T-2' ' i'fi:.'il3,U' f:???.,,- 'f E .ui L ' ' -J 1' "-1"1',- A , ,. X E 1 'zfmrzn -' V .. 4' A ,:.f,L,-.- , , V, K, 2 if 'N Lu - fin.. K V. ...-. ug" fp, ""' Nam ., Wi:-' ' 1 bf - 1 - 1, , ', . J: 4 ' 1 .fy f 1.1swa W , m,gL,., ,A. Ai 1 . , . , . , , Il. .1 ,,, , 1 A V M WJ- Q, :wick VL, 1, 5' 5 A Q nf' W W, ' '-gh 'r ' A- . , Q 17- J F Lp' -, 5. 'zafu f -g , '51' ,rf . -' 'J Q A. , A. K rg '5'3,.,- . V -Q, ' ' . u ' 'iflzg f-1. b , . T YY' ,- lfw A QW ik ' .E IP K .v,.5H3Sg1I'. f.?,..,?y,f1:,p:i,lG,- 'A ,vm A , , Q "W 5. M'-'Zxiv -' UL: .1 gn. ,,.z , . . iv , .14 ,rf z A, . fu ,rj is-4? ,,r:x ,Q 11 u :S K .. . Q., 1 M '- XI '--. ' "5l"fQi'-4 4:1 'rf ."" 1 - t . - .fx f 'Q' Arr?----...... ' ' Urn: ' ,E . ., '25 rrp! I f- +,'f'4455!'3gSV 5 dn A-I. 1 ,, K l " Ti -' -, ' Qi ,.,:f..:-.N "' 'V ' fifgsiff-, ' W K vfnfxx M 7 In " :f"f'.':-x 1: f . LJ ' u if S- '. l Y- gg '?f-2? m.:?"i'n 1 'lb' , r--, F595 ' V .5 -' I 4 A., AS- .A-15, f-'A ww' 11 -'U v-'IAN W , -an Q :ef f 9 v AS, ff-WY' 1 X.- , . 35: I, ,5 -Q 2 H1 YS5 ' A 3.4. N ,' ,,' f pm ,HSS ' a wr 'H pg-19' A x 5 Nix xx, - x 'lg " ' i::'f.5iYNQ x X wy.f.fc-. - ..: X . N v . , ,A . wx .ESV x x . A Q--e, .xv '5'6ngc.x Y , x '- I . I , u , 1 1 a 1 v Q l a v I W G T 1 '., y xg EW :wtf- zz' f"1.sl ' .yyi ff? 1 K ,Q -13, ' 1-A.. I, 1' g ag. l -Q lx Q52 ' v ,Q i . , 3: 1 -'gm Q' V' 11,0 ' X Ri f'2 Georgia Tech: a Unique School The personality of an individual is his most important trait: the factor which sets him apart from other people. But personality as an attribute is not limited to people, it may also distinguish such inanimate communities of individuals as a city ora university. - Atlanta's personality depends upon many factors, including its architecture, its cultural facilities, and its unique attractions. Innovative architecture such as the Hyatt Regency Atlanta and the Peachtree Plaza Hotel mark the city's skyline with a distinct identifying fingerprint. The Memorial Arts Center, the Cyclorama, and the Fox Theatre are only a few examples of the great variety of cultural outlets available. And an Atlanta without its Underground Atlanta, World Congress Center, Six Flags Over Georgia, or Stone Mountain just would not be the same vibrant, exciting city. But perhaps the variety of individualism present in Atlanta is best reflected in her great assortment of institutions for higher education, including Agnes Scott, Emory Univer- sity, Georgia State University, More- house College, lohn Marshall School of Law, Oglethorpe University, Morris Brown College, and, of course, the Georgia Institute of Technology. Georgia Tech, even as Atlanta, has its own distinct personality, albeit on a smaller scale than the city that grew up around it. The character of the "North Avenue Trade School" is dependent on the community of individuals which composes it. The variety of interests, past experiences, goals, and ambitions which her population incorporates makes Tech a true melting pot in all respects. just as each building on cam- pus is in some way different, each stu- dent, each professor, and each adminis- trator is different. lt is this vast assort- ment of unique entities which comes together to indelibly stamp Georgia Tech with a special, exclusive personal- ity. fm' - f wh., 1 ..':of:-' . rf. 4, "6 ' ev A Y v. ' f' , -1, Zz... 11225 7 M, Sf J. 1 ".-my I -. , , :,2-9: t Q71 f, ,5 ,i ,, ,L 1 - :far-'A-7. Q w . N , -f-af gg.. , Y .I ' w gli' C ' riff' , R . . 25, .. 'Q in l,7'M45.,zy1 .. ,ff , , if . jfivff. ?, Y-'J V T ,?f:1?7i.T'i ,. J , cf -5 ' 'P v , 4 Q9 ' , W Y 2- af Q 'k E , --L , fi , , , . f 1 1 ,-x 1 A s ii' Y fr, x ,. 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M '32 52, , ' 155-4: ru we - r, ,.,x . 1' . . mffsfaswc f, ' - -M Xb 5: ACADEMICS Tech in Top TE The Georgia Institute of Technology is one of the top ten engineering schools in the nation. It is because of her traditions, the quality of her faculty, and the quality of her students that Tech has managed to achieve and main- tain this reputation. The traditions: Tech is an old institu- tion. lt was opened in T888 as the Geor- gia School of Technology and was basi- cally a trade school. ln the last 90 years, the traditions which make Tech unique have developed. From the Ramblin' 'Reck to George P. Burdell, Georgia Tech is one helluva school. The faculty: Tech's faculty improves steadily in quality. Professors have come to Tech from many other educational institutions such as Harvard, MIT, Cor- nell, University of California, and Yale. This year President Pettit raised the application requirements for faculty members. The students: They are what make a university. The students at Tech seem to constantly become more intelligent. When high school seniors can come to Tech on the early admissions program and successfully complete honors cal- culus and conduct research in organic chemistry, the competition must defi- nitely be getting tougher. S1 -Q17 r"" ff 'f , . W E- ., .. ., M w .Q - 1 M... 1: gf.. 5 'WU' 56 LL a QW. 1-. .Y ig - -. 'if . ' N.. ' x. x . :iii i ' 1 1. W' r ff I ' . 2, . V , 1 . ' . ..,,f-"" A G! 4,-, ,bv "f .1-"' '. ,N-.. H , 'B 2 A . . ' , ' I 1 I is i ,V . .V , , f , A . ' .1 f 1- "V 'f fr 1 1 f' Q , 1 1. I .3 A + ' " 1 ' 1. I : , 4 ' I 5 4 ' '- 1, '4 ' , fl. ' ' .A 1 ' " 5, ,.... ,,,, .4 .. F' if ' ' ' ' . . rings-3-ff' I V, A . X , 'Ur . . ., . J,-' . ' . 1 ,. .251 '1 . V -' 5:2-' J ' " . 6'3"-' v5':-."'f'-' , " A . Zn! '- 'ts-L.:.f,-A --f ' ". 1 '1 -A-ff.: -1' '- "2 13:1 .' -li. 1 .. H ' ' 1 Q A Q f -A.:1,if111'-wee.. T'-ff, .f H.. - -- ' - -Q. MW sr 'I 1 ,. " L-.,:3f4gf. 1 www FW If' rf. rw V - . .' ' 'z 4.-:11,:.,',- . - .. :. a,:-v:C5',"4-L"'.:2l-in 237' .L.- -' - ' "1 Cf' g., ' ""'f9q'b-7"47"' . - '1-4'l-1"143'-'VV-1T,4.'3.,,f'.?"3. 7 '-,2515 ' ' , ., , -..f:.,,-. ,.f-4.4.,g,.i,f,,4-.,, J, ., . .,., ,f . ,. .. .5 ,.. . ,. ,, . - " 15' 4,4 " -"fix . 5:11-f1"::' .vw fr "Yi in "3 f -' . M43 HJIHYH:-.A.,a.d,. '7',. -12.51 .ZZPV ff, " " ,"' 5,. 'T1zl? ... " -.-:mg ,ll .11 - -:- 44" ' 7 ,Q-fvxw wa M fy 1- Wm 'f xp, W ww. .,,g, 4 Wzzggw-fffffwf .. av 'mfwqav W jtjw ,ff Q 1 f fm? WJV ,WW 4' -.1 I Nw, v...,,, .. M., M 'WU ' 'Heyy -4. www. ,fn , ' 4 ,,, , IM I -4 41.4-Sky uf? ,,. ,vw nv 6' -x .,.- 1 4 N 4.1 wt. ,Q Y' s " ', , . ,Za 2 . , 1 ' ff -of gi, -. . 411. v . ,MM ,,,-44, R222 - -V ' .w- - .-4:-'54-., ...fuzz H I bww - 4'-f-fiiffi.. :f ' t --,- N--.:,4.,.,. ,, '- ,. -S2 , 1 L ,W pm...- .4- ig f ' 'fw- ' 4 d."'f . K, -N 9 lhfi' , . . -.. uv . '. V-J l"Q""'f, ,- " ., ', v'a-A.: ...J . z5lf--- sr- 'sa 2 .ef v. -A f. P "' "il"f.-'ft-1.4 '.,,.f MGM' N41 1' ' .. 'v - .1 QU. Mfr, .- 1 -R, 'IJ 1 xl., 's . .Aww .1 -C lf ' X., -" 1 WS- ,- -..Ewn- -ft -,-. ,. ,. . . V I av -3 ,udQ2'm.-f1., " f,'i',fi,2l.', .-,ff'NWM'E"fl1f'75'f ' ,IE JR BURDELL GEORGE awwwhixmmwmt en - GEORGIA INSTITUTE W OF TECHNOLOGY -V 30000 P, E'0'f ESM ISYE ISYE ISYE PHYS 3301 3029 3010 3132 3001 DEFORM BODIES ENGR STAT II MAN MACHINE SYS OPNS RESEARCH II INTRO MODERN PHY TOTAL 5 lffncllgeg fb sgmwolvsgn 1334 j,-.ig ATLANTA,GEORGlA 30332 THIS IS A STATEMENT THE FINAL GRADES OF THE STUDENT NAMEDWHO WAS ENROLLED FOR T TERM ENDING AS SHOWN FRANK E ROPER REGISTRAR v'iif'+, Jew ff-A mg MR S MRS W P BURDELL 158 4TH STREET ATLANTA GA 30313 5 A 5 20 3 A 3 12 3 A 3 12 OF 3 A 3 12 5 A 5 20 HE ' Q " 'jf lifif " QQ fftikiif. ff ., , iY,:,y " I -,.. , - , ,I , P' I T3 1 jg ,,,,j'iijf 19 19 76 DEANS LIST To: 6 10 78 ,,0,419,..,, -fl-Os T ' T' 1 I Q. lla ful IZ' .Sf lluzl' 101,11 Udall' Ulf IXIN 1 I I ll.: 1, I, Oy' 211 I .- mwa- Fi. -1 . ,.-.' ' HM ses nevsnse sine Fon INTERPRETATION SJMH-ifv we- There are thousands of positions and techniques for studying. There are those who lay on the bed or floor to study, so that they can relax in the process - or so they say. They are probably secretly hoping to fall asleep so they won't have to study. Then, of course, there are the nurds who study constantly, even while walking, standing, leaning, eating and just plain sitting. But, the most popular position is seated, in some way, shape, or form. Some sit in large soft chairs with their feet propped up. Others sit Indian style, in all sorts of places. Some may even be found their dorm room chairs, hunched over their desks. Some get tired of sitting and looking at books, so they attempt to utilize osmosis while sleeping with their head on or near their book. It seems that everyone has his or her own private position to take up while studying, just as everyone has his or her own method of studying. The actual reasons for studying often seem obscure to many Tech students. lt is certainly not popular because of a lack of anything better to do! Possible explanations might include expansion of the horizons of knowledge and sheer enjoyment, but most students wouldn't accept such a theory. No, the real rea- sons for studying are the immediate quarter's grades, the overall GPA, and ultimately the attainment of a Georgia Tech diploma! PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Dr. Pettit Encourages Learning' In the pages that follow you will find a sampling of Tech's educational activi- ties, its leaders in teaching, in research and in academic administration, Work- ing together we at Georgia Tech consti- tute one ofthe nation's strong institu- tions in our fields of study. What kind of institution are we, in our contemporary society? Some would say, an institution of higher education, I would say, an institution of higher learning, The common bond between teaching and research, between faculty and students, is learning. Obviously, you have been taught important knowledge and skills. Com- petence in our professional fields has no substitute. But truly, nothing has been taught unless you have learned it. Learning can go on without formal you graduate. I hope you have contem plated how you learn best, that you have improved your capability for self directed learning, and most of all that your desire to learn has been enhanced during your time at Georgia Tech i il teaching, indeed it must continue afteri x iZ7Z7A""" Q joseph M, Pettit President . in N-k,,,,.-'ff-f"', ' X i , ' . - t . ii,-1' X


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