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

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 602

 

Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1983 Edition, Georgia Institute of Technology - Blueprint Yearbook (Atlanta, GA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 602 of the 1983 volume:

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I -1, r th, I -"I f fl ' .T Y' , 3 me-' HUA W " .7 ,s fx - -' ." 7 -- - If, - v.-3 ' ' vi . - cfs "'-f-' rl A if ' ' 'I' 'A '4 f- - ' ' . . ,". if rg' ' ' ' . ' 1 U E x. "' 5 . ,, l 5 ' . . , s ,. I , . 1 " X I QNX " Q 'I "'- , '-1-ATF 1 .'x W, '.'4 'v - ,A m 1 I 5 1" .. 1' . 4. I ' 154 ah 7 35- ,fi ig ' 2' ' 42 i ' av Q :Z . I X 1, ' -,, K'-1, L ' 9 3' I ..-0' 5- : " .4 'lf -F' '. :Nii- wif 164 ms. - - 'W'f' , ,W W If""" Wllllml ...,..... ,, . . ,, ....... v.-- ....-, ,...V. V V ww w w A 3 I 551 iflfrwf l-Q ww' H WMF lm Tf13Ti:" .v3 ww! , 'HWW"k. w w w . 'ww . , M., WLT W-aiu 3 , QM W V. f- L . Www- V-m-M " MBLUEPRI T 1983 GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY W 'E Atlanta, Georgia 30332 Volume 76 4 1 , Q11 .491 S+ ' gifts, . Y 3 , 75 ' , A I '12, .A ,, -1 ,M we Z " '?T 'f 5 'W- ss T 4 iiii Lili I s. tt t ttztrz-,Q-qt X 5 wut 1- 1 Y 1 N ' .el , 3 vs ' t ,a at f T? 5 M' 9 r .EF ii -Pi! 2 Opening .... Student Life . . Organizations Academics . . . Beauties . . Sports . . Greeks . . Classes . . Closing. . 2 I Table of Contents 9-1 ..14 72 . .136 194 . . 204 286 . . 374 . . 474 Editor-in-Chief . . . ...... Jon Wyatt Associate Editor . . . . . . Steve Andrews Business Manager . . . .... Jim Gernatt Photo Editor .......... . . . Henry Lyautey SECTION EDITORS Student Life ......... . . . Tuck Stites Organizations . . . ...., Karen Jones Academics .... .... L inda Henson Sports ..... .... D ebbie Massara Greeks .... .... D onni Robinson Classes ............................... Pam Shelton Copyright Q 1983 by Jon E. Wyatt and the Board of Student Publications. Georgia Institute ot Technology. All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be produced or transmitted in any form or by any means without permission in writing from the editor or the Board of Student Publications. vs X S tk :Bl ! . 5,4 - X , Ki ,wawmm-wa .nw 1 V, 'J"'W!l'IV-A? fi 5 T? ig Tabla of Oonpntu 3 , Innovation: A Major Trend of Ma Tech i 4 I Opening When a farsighted group of Georgia legislators created the first technical univer- sity in the Southeast, they established a trend of innovation for the school that has lasted almost a century. Georgia Tech has produced some major innovations both in education and research. The school re- ceived more research grants from non- government sources in 1982 than any other public college in the United States, and was also one of the first universities to establish a co-op program that allowed students to alternate school and work quarters. An innovative spirit permeates everything related to the school, from the neon-lit tower to the new Advanced Technology Development Center. As Ma Tech teaches her young the latest advances in technology, the students adopt the spirit of the school in their study habits and even in the way they spend their free time. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students at Tech have always benefited from experience in lab. The Tower, completed in 1888, was the first building on campus. BOTTOM: Georgia Tech has a beautiful campus even though it is located in downtown Atlanta. F3-I' ' " tk' . 'X-nf 4 l:1+'lA? pf' lui Q lu .. 4 ' A ' y . i Q 5 I Q Otdldf ,IW'f"'W' , . ,1 . . 9, gr nv. , X H W Y k Q Q H QM U ' I ' I 9 o 'Aff QQ .mv i , nf 1 myqgmi: A in Q W ammo Quinn msn nun yum ,, f ,,1 wyffnx yr, 1 1 Wmlmvssi1t?ffE1M.21aw2M w s . f1fmaf:Wf" L' ' lg aisze, f if fgg l' ' ' efmH2E19- I I ' vui- Z' . 4 QM, ... g . 1--5 ,, Nm. A -zz-.Luz-,Q . ., . xl ,, Nm ings!! .M-n Q . , 'N ' " lilifl' ' , Wx , i1'N"U""lHN,?iii3iiQFI1i3 , -4... Giwmgifilf parm... ky maygx 5 I 1 f.- Q H We 2 :Elin 1 X. un. 'f I an ,, W mm JCE. sglltuf' ,r I Wm' ' J VLMQSWW A ,,, WYV. ' fn WF' 3' , .se 5 as Q 'Q-,xx cm , ,,,,,,,,,ff,,k M 2, Wu 474 'I 'G' f"""""""?" " - fwwwgggyw .,,41 ...W,,.A..,,. . 5 ,,,Y Tj, ,, A , , ' '-- .:1::, ' ! 1 A H .M:rz.,.,, ',s.:.,g,g,gmWw,,, A Www HQA i "" ':" :w.:1:1 7 W '9 ' W an wmgw glnm mmmm a s 'W HV v-w'mwixmv-f1w'- ' M ' W X' ' ' s 1 4 ! Qi s ggfgfmsass .v Q i-slr--L-f-E ,4 x ' 1: . Q:-B.. -4 ' . , X aaa! :wigs 7 , 7 745, IZ 9 ,. xv " '41 fkgiggj -f ,,v 5 , is.-3 -25 4 '4-wg xiii' L. , J' Q HIC fx,-ai 'K '-.9 'f" ' iffwfn T'-' 'S ' Ni v -, -h X..i1nf'. ff .nw ki . '., , Q Q M, 1 Methods of Study Of-fers Chance for Innovation 355 g? ., W5 , M my ,. lfwgysffiiaf Q ' ' WT' Q' is W' W' 'f 1:f'E'i,' WLW-" MW? 52 , ' 'ff.,FKM'tw"sltl' 'wvltlml nlfrlllli ,..-lvvwwwf -. ' 'wi V - f.ftzuftlzllzfsxvlt:fl-nf fn, 1 t., . wlr.rlwwg'mi 7 '. ,gigqezgt "fi "A litMMA,wlllllftE"' V I tlwf"llfU was +321 Lw,f:m,y,, -. :L f V willwlllllgmlfw.fs:lllU'ill.22 fLp9P'tWSllQlM . a V MX - , -- Qt.,.,.,y5t1WlfLyt,,,gi5lll,yqtlI5rmt.5A1 , t,,tt,5y,l, 'Ski-f,' " -'lvl ft-4 ' 'WV' ' V " X3-'T " X' Vw 5 Q- 1153 .Le-fr! f 15.55213 L L 'i ., 55fftf?f2YlfjfWQM,vvtlZ12lgawk iw T W Ulm ie.-iiiiesa., , , W J wt. ,T NJJWW3 f fill'iwllllfffl?E'fll'll?lltll?flw 1' The most innovative aspect of Tech students' study habits was the amount of time put into the effort. No matter where you went on campus, there was probably someone studying there. The library, of course, was the most common place for the pursuit of knowledge. Other buildings, such as the Ar- chitecture Building and the computer center, were open twenty-four hours for students who needed to study all night. More innovative students sometimes found more imaginative places to study. Campus beautification projects produced many small park areas and benches that offered sunshine and relative quiet. Grant Field, often called "Grant Beach," was perhaps the most popular spot in the area to get a tan while concen- trating on the books. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students study wherever they are. The Beach attracts the studious. Library tables are usually crowded. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Cyber vexes a student. Small parks were created around campus. Architects design for long hours. Opening I 9 ,LTI an X W ' L 1 ll' f' fs: pw ' L w b ., V K 5 1 1 ,, 5 i- if 1' , MV' " 3.:p'AS':ff55f -W jiwwf N- Y , 5: f 'ak - 141 ggzv' A Lag :M M W I 5 fi My ' . ' DW AA ,mfr 1' , WG ,M 7 f V N4 "tm '- T mf , 4, vw . .W , , il 3 1 . P , X ,L ww -hm , ,,AJ 3 Z- ? Q ' E.. - E. ,A .. ,, T Y , 2 ve , 1'- 4 . 'Ve ' a Mm ., my . J , GVTZQEYCL , ,. 'i,Wi2bfQ:WWQfQ Q f nr f , "5 Q mv f L I , f 3 Z, u'5 L 3 i Q V , , M Q11 f if 3 7131, lm' 2 ' 1 A :S ,V ,,,, W' ,x 4 LM. A QQ" r - .,,a-.LN 5 Mm Z .J 5f..g,.,Wf4 J N A 1 Q -' ,,., - - V 'i " 1 - if will V V, - , ., W, N ,, , Wm M, V , , , VY. ' L ,, - 4 U f ' A , , , ,, l4 g" ' 1 -"W --N" A ' ,, .wma iw, ,IEQM A , W H if-gf-fmfszg N: , . gm +sqg,M,,,,,,y,,W, ww. ,,WW,,i,mw,,m,wW,MM,5g5igmxmwh,Qc 5 1: , ' - ggQ??g.gqj:i1.. , . , f.X,gIQ" A VV W Ku' 'TW ' V ':j'T3lV'3Q " .1 gtk: :wif A 1 E Opening l 11 2-fl'-1' r P 4 3 . ff 3. X. x wg, F, f -..'+,, -8 ff .h 1 fi.. Ha" ' - ., ,..,.- ., ., ., .J M W I 4:1 , x ' , "'8p.gy-'54'.+ -:""., f L- 5,43-'-'11 . ,"f. -K'.-,,.- 'J ,,, .9 3 ,17 'A r "".-'I r 5 ,-mi , ' g .sg if, -f -1-jg , 'kigyh 'fy ss fi?-if L rl.--h-W if 1. mL1: , "1 -lk KX w M "4 1 Y' , A N . X A H P., A -- - 'Q ,M 'fl' fs' 3 ,' N, 4 - P' a - '. Ia , 'I f ,J i. Q , ,, 1 1 ' I. 5 .v 1-'I . I 'J X! - -V,-u .Dr 3 . , i , , , Q . F LJ' 1 f' -'A 2-. W A .'-Jiliff gl, x ' TEH" "ff, ,L . N. I '0 1 1 -., 1. ...Q . 4. ,rx .. 'f.!x- UF "I, ON 'Y -L- A -, 55 . if-gf! J' " ,J , 1 .6 1 u u I ,H X , .xx s ill 3 f' "4 1' ' . 'vw A. ' f fw- lwz' 1 W V X5 if wx 'A ' Win" Q X M, .,. .,.,.,.,., 9151 xg 'N .gif ,,. Am wiki? 44' Ww3'f:gE53 Eyi , rf, V ' gi gjs, ' .sf mf. 325' ,. f ' .411 "'A - - 12- 4' Him 1 A' Q ,. ' m a -J. . , ,- ..,- 1 5 1 .J A w 5 4.53 Aw ,, .3 , .r M' H 51 X if Q1 v, L E233 ,, , , M- , xp .Mar w ,fm K PT gkfgvvvrfkrs ng , Q Q A 1 1 J w W WH nm e M .wv"' .Q .gp -J' .. , -'rsfiaagirsggvf xx:- .f, f :44":f:5qi:4g:.,:: mpggfgiii . 'J' Jew 1 . f 513 1 + '1 I Q Georgia Tech is an institutiong it has rich traditions, buildings and pavement, and an excellent faculty. But above anything else, Georgia Tech is its students. It is the students which give life to the classroom, give meaning to the traditions, keep the vitality of the Institute intact. If it is the student body which is the real heart and motivation force of the school, then it is surely the diversity of this population that gives Tech its unique character. People of all walks of life at- tend Georgia Tech - there are those for whom the school is a twelve hour plane flight, while for others, it is nothing more than a twelve minute ride down I-75. Rich and poor, different nationalities, different religions, different values - Tech is an amalgamation of them all. Textbooks, classrooms, and mechanical pencils - Tech is this, but it is also much more. Put to the test of time, the friendships fostered here will outlast the course material studied. Activities outside of the classroom are the ones which make life at Tech special, and vibrant. Georgia Tech is truly unique as a university. lts low tuition makes it accessi- ble, while its reputation and caliber make it covetable. As a result of these two fac- tors, people of tremendously varying backgrounds choose to attend Georgia Tech. The effects of this mixture are manifest in the unique quality of Tech's student life. These different exposures combine to create a unique atmosphere under which tomorrow's technologists and managers can mature. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Members of the Fraternity of Kappa Alpha lay siege to the Dean of Students in celebration of their Old South Weekend. Fireworks highlight the end of a successful pep rally. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Lynn Cassell lets a frisbee fly in the heart of Yellow Jacket Plaza. A barrage of balloons signals the beginning of the 1982 version of the ever-popular Fiamblin' Reck Parade. FASET holds a lunch. FASET Serves as Gentle Introduction to Rigors of Tech 1 in 19133. +3 Q N 3 LAL' x tt'. , - e.'e . ' - ,t.,t. , , K H .t.. Ltety, A t..,.e,,, L . kk 5, I L. sz I me - 'KLL .. A-aiu-40' .ati 3 JW M MQWM Familiarization and Adaptation to the Surroundings and Environs of Tech: by its name, the FASET program purposefully created large expectations, which it must fulfill. This tour de force which the ad- ministration has developed is unique in its standing among the nation's freshman orientation programs, most others simply do not attempt the feats of testing, orien- tation and acclimation that the FASET program does. ln two and one half days, the dedicated and hard working staff of FASET propose to turn a naive high school senior into a worldly, or at least more worldy college student. FASET attempts to provide a subtle in- troduction into college life for Tech's in- coming students. Organizationally, it is a well developed itinerary of events which consists of aptitude testing, informational lectures, and recreation. FASET is a mini-Georgia Techg a Tech devoid of homework, perhaps, but it has the tests, the education and the social environ- ment. The FASET staff is professional and effective. They serve to form a subtle buffer between the new student and his destiny at Tech. What is miraculous about FASET is not that it tries to encompass so much in such a short time, but that by and large, it succeeds in doing it well. TOP, LEW TO RIGHT' Jeff Cooper gives the lowdown on Tech. An introduction to lines during orientation. A hungry freshman licks his lips. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A FASET group relaxes in the grass. The tour of campus begins. W rug. Tl ANN fiv-al 1 1 V51 if Q ,A 3' , I 1 w ' ! 3 ' ' M ' A 'irq ' ' -L. ' phzwwqax, :"',i..5-w mfg? cl-+. -J--A 'wmv Mi MMM -. xii: av- if V M Www 'W ,A+ fi , MW, Www 'M -f-- :fx diff My nw fi' M3 , F 1 'MW 5' QT. 'M' up E' if .0- 'W 'N ' a-F7 MF? wjhfnguwau. Q 5 1 if 9,6 M dr ,- - WL Wm ,, W , 'Y I 1 W I an 1155 A' r Jigs: W , 5 :- fd mnN..wf Xl I P ' '25 J. 1- ,rx f . 1 A M A.j.,, sf 4 ' " 'V J' M vi ', Q :, jwf' ,- 5:1 , V H, FTW '-QQ, A ' 8' x "n",' - 11' , , 347 1 vm M M WT' Tuff' ,Wk ' 4 , W u. 22 I Social Service Volunteers Donate Time to Charities Serving the community is a part of many Tech students' lives. As precious a commodity as time is, many are willing to help the nearly two million people of Atlanta. Clubs, Fraternities, and honorary societies, as well as individuals contribute social service to anyone who requests it. Students are most involved in service to the community immediately sur- rounding Tech. One service in particular is the Techwood Tutorial Project, man- aged by the Student Center Programs Board. This big brotherlbig sister pro- gram involves the pairing of a Tech stu- dent with an elementary school child who lives in the Techwood Housing Project. Delta Sigma Phi annually helps these same children by hosting a Christmas party complete with Santa Claus, and the Circle K Club holds a field day each spring for the students of the Home Park Elementary School. The elderly are served by Tech organizations such as Cir- cle K, which visits the Techwood Senior Center, and Lambda Sigma, which holds monthly bingo parties for residents of the Roosevelt House. Students also aid groups outside of the community. Ujamma responded to a re- quest for aid from the Help House by fix- ing a leaky roof. Four times a year the Co-op Club and Delta Sigma Phi conduct a blood drive for the American Red Cross. One of the largest philanthropic undertakings on the campus comes each fall when Tech Greeks unite with Greeks from the University of Georgia to raise money for Leukemia research. Through roadblocking, and events such as golf tournaments and pizza eating contests, Tech Greeks raised over 355,000 this past year. The scope of service by Tech students is tar-reaching - from neighborhood schools to national organizations. By giv- ing a small amount of time, many people gain a great deal of self satisfaction, and the personal emotions which arise from these efforts are the key to their continual success. An act of kindness is one which is felt many times over. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A young student in the Techwood Tutorial Program named Elwood casts a longing glance from the heights of a neighborhood jungle gym. Theta Zi's perched outside the Student Center for days on end in an effort to raise money for Multiple Sclerosis. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A young lady receives some vital information from a nurse. No second thoughts! tt, .tii fifty: I ..E?f?Er.:55fs,. 5 f5lYl-- T -re- v f K -M Q A 1 " .Q V QHE 2 1 W' , "H . 'X-I V, K f3gggg5Si eHg?aHf YH :W ff mm 1 1 f ! . f .W A M wrfe -N H1E?r'- 4 . 5 'L I , I . 'QQ fgsy n f U i Y K 'tx 5 ffie-fpfe,,-1? i H11 f , P , :.:,xy ' A ' 13 '52 , X 1... . I ,..,M.-...4 I V My lfQP2Qw?2i fa Wi m I Q .JJ FH . W QB .Q A 15 N, W ,WJ '- 'K K -...I vi ' 9 E 2' J ef ' .Q K , 1 MN. L I WMJ v - ' 3' I- -mlm M4 Ei E i wifi? Q . F g, Ai?? g N 'gEiii' 4 az fv Q M, ml Q , ,, . F i mf: A M . ,,, f"Q P 71.3 , -x A Q ' .Y W " 5 Q5 Q ,J ' 11- 1 , 'E 5 vf- ' 1 i g mi xx m. V ,v, , 5 ,Mg lv r--M wsu-gn n rw all - 1. . - 5 mp, am QE W vwvmggg . L A A-,M,, ,,iY , ' ?5Q'f':,fwf'iSa ' ,-HZ? R W V M A ' ' ,- Q ,,,,. MM. I I A 1 'Y ,, ,, ,, 'JM F V' L 6-N 'TN 'Cf'-'S I. -SS fm , y Ei. 5si,,,,.,f1' Part-Time Work Helps Cover Costs One reason many people choose to come to Georgia Tech is the com- paratively low cost it presents for a quali- ty education. Although Tech is still one of the biggest bargains in higher education anywhere in the country, there are still many expenses associated with the pur- suit ofthe college degree. Tuition, books, food and the ever-present "misc." have been rising in cost by leaps and bounds over the past few years. This coupled with cutbacks in financial aid and loans have forced some students to look for other means of support - for most, this means getting a part-time job. Living in a big city such as Atlanta has distinct advantages when searching for a job. Fast-food restaurants offer many ex- cellent opportunities for the job hunter. Domino's, Pippin's, and ChoIlie's, et al employ many students, and tend to be in touch with the special circumstances of their employees. Many businesses around Atlanta employ students on a regular basis also. Perhaps the biggest employer of Tech's students is the institute herself. With a certain degree of academic prowess, a student can find employment with the Engineering Experiment Station, as a grader, or perhaps as a tutor. The Library offers positions to students as librarians and as operators in the copy section. SAC provides job opportunities for those with athletic inclinations, while the Student Center has openings in the Recreation Room, the Music Listening Room, the Craft Center, the information Desk, and the Post Office. Even the ad- ministration gets into the act by employ- ing students to assist in many clerical functions. Economic conditions have forced many students to find part-time work. Fortunately for the busy Tech student there are a surprising number of oppor- tunities in the immediate area. Times are tough all over, but at least the jobs are there for the students who seek them. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' The Music Listening Room provides a pleasant working atmosphere. Yolanda Villafane paints in the Craft Center. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Marking prices at the Book Store. Sort- ing the mail. Anne Feretti in the Rec Room. W. J 1. LM- .tri ' l -95, . .. .. wut Part Time Work I 25 -ll '-I li. X Wm aw, .NN .. A Q ' 1 .- w-K - 3 Sig. A.., .el , I. . .M ,L . Nf , K bf 5' k ima 3 A - W . .V.. k,i ,Siam :wx iiix A 1, vs-:'N A f- 3,5323 gy fi y mf ,fb nyc sqm new 1:-ms? ,f W K in ,mf ,-yf' V Q .. V,,,.iM . , 33? f 2 . aw.. ,.c,, fsvzrif' ,Q , .. high ,, ,M J M8314 Nap iw? ,v- v- A wk 'I' aff? f on 'Q' 'ff . v 2. E Y ,f I Y X umm 'Q V V nm M naw if Q ,ii Q. I , 3 if ' QQ. fi. 1. 1, ,tvs XP-f s. . ia.: " 1' A 'ggi 1052 x ' A . ' ' ' ' ' 7' - . . fy- , L1 1 1, , f ' mr " ,M Mi .H .f ' 'ew 1 2.1 TE im 4 , f Sk -awk ff-'IJ - W. ,.. Q .. W U5 'Q 'EM ' b4H x wm,.-mnweiaw ' M . ,fix y.:.. ' ,, -W k X , . f XL a 4 'M , ni I -. . , ,- ',g.,1' , wi? 4, ..- ., ndividual Personalities Transcend Group Stereotypes .Y A t. V 1 I' .4 i 'timwwf' -ff:-133: r gl Ai -Q 1-fist! 1 Happiness, sorrow, joy, and anger - emotions which touch us all. In a sense, it is these same emotions which make life interesting and exciting. Georgia Tech is a large school with many, many unique students. In the shadow of Tech's magnitude, however, there is sometimes a tendency to lose track of individual per- sonalities. However, viewed from the pro- per perspective, it is these personalities, and the human emotions which they pro- duce that vitalize the school. There are feelings of happiness and hatred that only intramural and varsity sporting events can evoke. Personal rela- tionships naturally elicit love when they succeed, and tend to evoke sorrow when they fail. Everything from a pretty smile to an ugly scowl is the result of these emo- tions. Without them, lite would be very bland indeed. More than just faces in the crowd, Tech's individual students and their emo- tions are what give the school its magnetism. Instead of being over- shadowed by the sheer size of the school, Tech's students stand apart from the crowd and let their inner emotions shine through. TOP, LEFT TO RIG!-in Thats a mouthful! GO lock at the fountain. Jim Palmer jukes an opponent. Lynn Pike floats a pretty smile. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: E.T. gets a helping hand. John lnggram and Chuck Shaughnessy support the Jackets. Fac98 l 29 'X"3?e- ' .VT K"LLL? ' ' fg. Ka. X 30 l Campus Construction Major Construction Gives Campus New Look lf ever there was a group of people who were men of action, it is the people in charge of campus planning. For these men there is no choice but to suffer the slings and arrows of outraged students. lt seems as though it is their fate, as virtual- ly every Tech student has criticized them at one time or another. Although few students have applauded every change the campus has witnessed, there are very few students who have not appreciated or benefited from these changes in one way or another. Over the course of the year construction began on the Peter's Park Parking Deck, and continued on the new West Campus dormitory and the lE!lM Complex. Also, a new beautifica- tion program was initiated campus wide. The lE!llv1 Complex was erected out of a need for more space. It will afford the two schools much needed flexibility and facilities. The building was scheduled for completion in spring 1983. As construction on the IEXIM building entered its final stages, ground was broken on the fringes of campus to pro- vide a place for a new dormitory. A dor- mitory yes, but not an average dormitory by any means. The dorm has elevators, living suites, and most novel of all, it will be co-ed. The dorm, code named project C-71, will hold 520 students. It has been said that what goes up must come down, and such was the case with the late Peter's Park. Trees and ten- nis courts alike came tumbling down in early October as construction began on the parking deck which is prophesied to alleviate Tech's nagging parking pro- blem. The project stirred a great deal of controversy among the student body as some protested the destruction of the last spot of greenery remaining on East Cam- pus. Other voices viewed the construction as a perhaps painful, yet very practical decision. The campus beautification efforts marked a commitment on the part of Tech's planners to upgrade Tech's sterile environment. The Student Center is now alive with color when spring rolls around, and the Tech Tower has regained its posi- tion as a focal point on the campus. As the student population has expand- ed, the need for housing and educational facilities has also increased. It is in- teresting that a drive for campus beautification has existed simultaneously with so much construction projects. Stu- dent opinion on these projects is mixed, but friend or foe, the projects of campus change continue on. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The placement of the first of a multitude of red bricks begins on the IEICOM complex. Tell these Physical Plant workers that London has bad fog as they contemplate beginning their day's work. The careful and conscientious ef- forts of campus planning have helped to transform much of a formerly sterile campus into a vibrant and aesthetically pleasing environment. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dean Dull and President Petit flank visiting dignitaries at the ground-breaking ceremony of the new West Campus dormitory. Peter's Park slowly transforms into Peter's Parking Deck. Campus Construction I 31 Star Tech Homecoming Launches Tech Into 21st Century Perhaps the focal point of Homecom- academic pressures of the quarter. Unfor- ing is the Saturday football game, but the tunately, unsympathetic professors think activities which comprise the preceeding the week is just like any other. Despite week are of equal importance in their this potential barrier, Homecoming suc- contribution to the Tech community. The ceeds in offering a post mid-term break week consists ofa multitude ot traditional from the classroom and unites the events that have stood the test of time, students in a common objective. but each year, events arise which are uni- While Homecoming Week is traditional- que tothe week'stheme. ly Greek dominated, the Homecoming The 1982 theme of"Star Tech"proved Committee strove to present activities to be as versitile as it was appropriate. lt that would encourage individual and in- produced events that challenged dependent participation in an effort to students to put their aerospace break this stereotype. Judging from the background to good use in the Space scope of participation, it would appear Ship Building Contest, fill their stomachs that Homecoming Week accomplished with moon pies in the Outer Space Olym- this and more. Some may say the ac- pics, and to take the first step toward a tivities are passe, but to be sure, square on Hollywood Boulevard in the Homecoming is much more than a foot- search for a Star Talent Show. True to the ball game. theme, the list of events was capped off by a rousing pe-rfOrl'Ttal'tCe by the AtI'teI'tS- Outer Space Olympics are fun. Star Wars Iookalikes , based new Wave band RUE-M. strut their stuff. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' R.E.M. l pleases progressive Techies. Amid T.P. students l still cheer. Cindy Price shows good form in the TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: James Doohan tells all. For most students Homecoming Week is a break, or at least a diversion, from the Space snip Building Contest. Q 1 32 I Homecoming ' 'N f -f - W , Af New H.. gy EQLAW' 'lfl ' u r""' Qs 4' -. ' 2: fwisis 5 ii E 2 2 hx -'GNN nun,- ' ,W 1: Q4 X f M S. .Q "" S . . Homecoming l 33 Fever of Homecoming Produces Heightened School Spirit The foundations of Homecoming lie with the annual traditions that separate the week from any other at Georgia Tech. These are the events that draw alumni back to Georgia Tech and mark continui- ty amid rapid change between the tradition-filled Tech of the past and the everchanging Tech of the present. The week is highlighted by the spills, thrills, and chills of the mini-500 tricycle race and the examples of true engineer- ing prowess that typify the Ramblin Fteck Parade. The freshman cake race and of course, the eventual crowning of a Homecoming Queen are also events which grasp this continuity. Not to be forgotten are late nights that go into work on displays and recks. lvlost certainly, these after hour activities are no less a part of the aura which surrounds Homecoming than the great traditions themselves. So much work into such ephemeral projects - what is it that drives students to such endeavors? Perhaps it is self- satisfaction, or the spirit of competition. Regardless, it works, because Homecom- ing lights a fire beneath the student body as no other tradition does. Ftules for events may change, as the voting pro- cedure for Homecoming Queen did this year, but essentially, the week is a replay of years gone by. What changes though, are the names and the faces. When the showdown finally arrived the trials ofthe week were forgotten, and only the joys remained. At half-time, junior Kristi Carley emerged from the court as Georgia Tech's 1982 Homecoming Queen. As the second half came to a close it was evident that the Duke Blue Devils had returned to Grant Field to per- sonally hand the Yellow Jackets their se- cond Homecoming defeat in as many years. No matter though, the week is still the best there is. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' The ZBT bowling ball powered reck rolls down Fowler Street. Kristi Carley, escorted by Glenn Owens, is all smiles after being named the 1982 Homecoming Queen. Reck con- struction demands long hours of hard work. BOT- TOM: Co-eds race for the gold in the annual Freshman Cake Race. 34 l Homecoming 'X f!Z:V'ff 6' 4 ff E 5 X .N .ha . e x M "' W' Vw ...Wi ' 3 'X in YK, wish. M, -Z 4 0-ze, 5 1-icuii , ws K: Q , H + . Q, . wg- X x Spirit Thrives on Student Originalit Pep rallies, pranks, and outlandish skits: ingredients of Georgia Tech cur- riculum which cannot be found in any textbook or course offering. These are the activities which make the college year memorable. There is no set categoriza- tion which unites these activities, but they do fall loosely under the heading of school spirit. Sometimes corny, and sometimes clever, pep rallies serve as an official display of school spirit. Thursday even- ings prior to home football games are not complete without the traditional pep rally in which fraternities and sororities fight for the kegs of beer given away as prizes for attendance and banner design, while the loved and unpredictable Techwood con- tingent makes its overwhelming presence known - bass drum and all. An essential part of the spirit blitz, Tech's cheer- leaders, underwent a revitalization during the summer of 1982 and proceeded to provide the student body with an array of acrobatic talent never before seen on the turf of old Grant Field. Not satisfied with the status quo, students took spirit into their own hands. There were those who revelled in tradi- tions of comrads from years gone by, recreating pranks such as redesigning the letters on the Tech Tower and turning the library's normally placid water fountain in- to a large capacity washing machine. And through it all, new expressions of spirit are born. Most notable of these was the unveiling of Georgia Tech's unpreten- tious, and immodest "Nads." These acts of spirit are such that they seem to supercede the events which they honor. And regardless of whether the team wins or loses, the spirit of the fans carries on. lt is the indominable spirit of the Georgia Tech student which can suf- fer through heartbreaking football losses, and turn the mundane into the unpredictable. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A blizzard of paper engulfs loyal fans. A naughty Flat gets a haircut that he will never forget. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Tech Tower the morning after. Buzz gets a ride without flapping his wings. Go Nads, go. " 'fi' 4 s .-e"r.s'9- W' 'wiv .'.."'Q3Y.. ' - -19" W . " 1:3 f - iv? V hjrlgg ,t,n,,gsgfK. 53,4 lpn f 1.1 wh4fei,g,,,fg.,',1' A 3.4 Yiirf . 4. . ' 2 na f: . Q y" , . ' .. Q' . 55,1 Z . 0. 1... at A r is ai ,K . . A... ,H 51, -J? L... 5- , th-3. iw -H. . :Ly ' - - ,.,sf-43'-fpvi-? 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Ry -. gm, .gd i .V , My T " "' 1 if Z" rf' '- 5?M:f Q 4' ,J ,, ' ' it lll' fc P7 M. Jftwf' V 4 , ,, NN , it ,ga ,rl X I ttf, v ,- ,A :ogg T.. win, H5 .5 eff' it 'f?Z'gef ft Flaw ' .J " f' I if 'W I 35157, ac- Lflai.. .c iitfffzlfzz lf, lls. 36 I School Spirit ,ff www .TW vig! fa.-N School Spirit I 37 4? mf, 'V , 'Q , f-,f. - ' f .jk .sf -J - ' fs fy, 'Aix IN .5 "WI: XXX, X w i WO" I Mwwgiwi ,,,,Q 4 , f . Q - f 9 , J mf if i W H V ? ' "nf .iz wi l 11? , Wk 'f w - k -.43 W QEWM if i .......,. A ,iw I4 Www-'wff .1-fr . 4- . - . ' g, yn ,M hirsty Tech Students Support a Multitude of Nightspots Not more than one hundred yards beyond Georgia Tech's monastic borders exist a host of nightclubs and taverns which cater to the entertainment needs of the Tech community. The college student is portrayed as facing a ceaseless finan- cial crisis. However, hard times will come and go, but the collegiate thirst for alcohol and amusement carries on, unabated. The Tech campus is encircled by a myriad of entertainment facilities. Each enjoys its own special theme in an effort to appeal to the diversification of the Tech population. Tech beer drinkers suffered a crushing setback during the summer of 1982 as a Tech landmark, One-Eyed Jack's closed its doors forever. Gone forever were the Thursday nights of quarter beer in Jack's nostalgia-filled cavern. Alas, not all legends can live. In the wake of Jack's demise, a new powerhouse arose as a party-time heavyweight. P. J. Haley's Nest has suc- ceeded in pacifying the mourners of Jack's with good beer prices, reasonable management, and football season cam- paign blitz. lf food is on the agenda also, then the row of establishments on North Avenue have just the thing. The typical college fair of pizza and beer can be found at Chollie's and Pippin's, while Reck Shaw's offers oriental food to those with a taste for Eastern culture. Even Tech's avante- garde are not without a nightspot. The 688 Club on Spring Street promises uni- que shows, late, late night activity, and a very unique crowd. But, whatever the mood, whether it be eating and drinking, drinking and danc- ing, or just drinking, Tech's social elite are no more than a hop, skip and a jump away from their favorite watering hole. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: K. G. Grumpy's provides an afternoon relaxer for a Tech professor. Anita Prather and Henry Lyautey look on with eager eyes as they pour life-giving fluids down the throat of Erik Magnuson at P. J. Hailey's Nest. Having just saved the Universe from complete destruction, this Tech co-ed beams radiant pride. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Frank of P. J. Hailey's nest readies a pair of chilly ones for his clientele as John Hensley and others socialize. The 688 Club has become the home of Tech's late night crowd. Dancing is a great way to stretch tight muscles. Night Lilo l 39 Atlanta Brews Late Night Adventure On occasion Tech students want to get away from it all and check out the real world, and sometimes, they just want to get away. For both of these moods, Atlanta otters a number of opportunities. Many students jump at the chance to meet some of the other jet setting singles that hang out in Atlanta's night spots. Once you step into Atlanta's premier disco, the Limelight, you know that you are no longer in Kansas! As the playground of Atlanta's most bizzare, the Limelight offers uncomparable entertain- ment at outrageous prices. For those with more of a taste for the soothing sounds of the Carolina shore than flashing lights and 10 inch records, Buckhead Beach on Peachtree Street is just the place. Live bands, two dance floors and a wide variety of video games enable the Beach to attract swarms from the legions of the pink and green. Further north, on Boswell Boad, Con- fetti's has become one of the most popular hot-spots for the social climbing patriots ofthe White and Gold. Featuring a terrific happy-hour, after-hours fun, and some of the hottest singles action in the city, "Atlanta's multi-fun place" becomes just that. Atlanta's late night establishments of- fer the Tech student an opportunity to rub elbows with the "beautiful people" that make the town tick. Truly a fantasy land in comparison to Tech's demanding con- strictions, and it's all there waiting. All it takes is the desire to explore. Ah, brave new world! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Casanova gazes intently as his pretty partner evades his question. The Limelight hosts Atlanta's most bizzare as evidenced by these two young ladies dancing atop a huge speaker. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' The bartenders at Con- fetti's are not only skilled with mixers, but also serve as acrobats and pranksters. A luli in the conversa- tion forces this couple to gaze intently into their beer. 'H' an ,o . 'Kin 3 . ,yr ' of U Uh"-Q, o 1 9 W Ov ,, , ,p n 'tl 'nf' nf 5' ' 2, vsqifw, 'I Q Ya' ' I wr , ?H , -um s an ' 1' -'i 44. . ,"'. , fe., 5732! J' 1 av I if-.-.A Q -- ,, f-.au 'Lg Campus entertainment has a com- petitive edge over the mainstream of entertainment in Atlanta. Campus events and activities are tailored around the desires of students. Admission ranges from free to cheap - exactly what a stu- dent wants to pay. An attempt is made to please every student in one way or another, and as a result, the events reflect nothing short of diversity. The Student Center hosted quite an ar- ray of amusing and amazing events to enhance the time students spend bet- ween classes. Tech TV's lineup included such favorites as S.C.T.V.'s Fantasy Island, Frisbee Dynamics, and Animal Farm. The Brown Bag Series brightened lunch hours with everything from concerts featuring local musicians to reptile ex- hibits and juggling magicians. Students also have the opportunity to purchase items at a holiday craft fair. The Student Center Gallery displays several exhibits comprised primarily of student creations. There were even more sources of entertainment beyond the Student Center. For the moviegoer, the cheap and often rowdy screenings at the E.E. Auditorium provided three motion pic- tures each week. Films ranged from Oscar winner "Chariots of Fire," to Monty Python's "Jabberwocky." For students who preferred live entertainment, there were DramaTech productions, several concerts, and other special events. Those who felt that they needed to hear just a few more lectures were ad- dressed by some rather distinguished public figures. Among the visitors that stood behind Tech lecterns were Watergate insider G. Gordon Liddy, Georgia gubernatorial candidates Bob Bell and Joe Frank Harris, astronaut John Young and "Star Trek's" James Doohan. Campus entertainment is diverse in form and in subject matter. However, there are two words that describe all of the entertainment - inexpensive and in- teresting. The sponsors of the activities somehow managed to maintain a high level of quality while charging low admis- sion prices. Students were fortunate that they did not have to leave the confines of Tech to satisfy their tastes in entertainment. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Hordes of students gather to hear the Fabulous Scallion Sisters perform. Astronaut John Young jokes with students during campus lecture. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' The Skin Kings provide a reggae beat. Phillip Stallcup and Paula Adams share a dance. Easy does it. 42 l Campus Entertainment x M ,Q 53- gm 1 X aMf Razz -f ' sz V: , 'Q' 5,4,,..A SQ E :gy fQ1,.,5iEgAix Random Match-Ups Give Flair to Dorm Life For some, a dormitory is a permanent place of residence and a source of fierce pride. To others, however, a dormitory is just a place to sleep, or a weigh station in the quest for an apartment or a room in a fraternity house. This volatile mixture of desires is perhaps the very ingredient that makes dormitories such an important part of college life. . Dorm life, like PE. 1010, is one of the few elements of Georgia Tech which vir- tually every student experiences at one point in his or her college career. lt is a bag of mixed blessings and pitfalls. Students are quick to enter complaints about the defunct air conditioners of West Campus and the unsavory food served at Brittain Dining Hall, but in the same breath, they are eager to point out that dormitories offer easy access to vir- tually the entire campus. Dormitories are something about which 44 I Dormitories very few people hold a neutral opinion. Stereotypes fall along lines of allegiance as a constant war of words ensues be- tween Greeks and Dorms. But, the fact remains that a dormitory still offers the students of Georgia Tech many options that can be found in no other form of residency. By randomly uniting an incredibly diverse group of students, dormitories provide for exposure to many different viewpoints and lifestyles. If it can be said that the educational experience Georgia Tech provides goes beyond classroom academics, then dormitory life is certainly a textbook in human relations. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Notarnicola and Tony Noto practicing backstage. The ever present Domino pizza man. Another quick nap with her favorite bear. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Eating some real food in Techwood. A Tech coed wonders if this could be her lucky day. nifiiffffiffi? fhfuiili ,gg Mifune sn. 5 5 L K 5, Q :mama ezmsigz EZZLUKH K ww Ylf. :5 2E2,,jig ig 5 i 3 xiii-:91??' missy wus? 'fmt B00 Vp is ,f vow 'WW' sql? . Qs, W 'N gsm N W Op ,LEU A fum! OP " 1, 351, L W.. X L 77 R! E505 RHA Week Promotes Pride in Dorms A ' A. ' W 'ff , we-' " n.--il Annie, W. 4, , f ' 46 5: A.,- mf .: 'ttf gm 'Q WX 'w --.-Q-wp-n iw ,A u tits The past year has shown that Georgia Tech's dormitories are more than simply places for Tech students to hang their hats. Fresh, sweeping innovations were adopted in an attempt to establish a bet- ter relationship between dorm residents and the housing office. Among the most popular of these was the initiation of a spring quarter RHA Week. The festivities were the brainchild of the Housing Department's new Direc- tor of Housing for Resident Life, Frank Kelly. The week was successful in that it promoted dorm life to the entire student population. Furthermore, the events were such that dorm residents and non- residents alike were encouraged to par- ticipate. The activities included the Arm- ful Kissing Booth organized by Armstrong and Fulmer dormitories, a pie throwing contest originated by Fitten dorm, and a huge "End of the World" party on West Campus to cap-off the week's festivities. The more traditional dorm activities also were subject to dramatic im- provements. Band parties, for instance, developed a campus-wide following as a result of better promotion and a concen- tration on theme parties. Caldwell and Fit- ten's "Limelight Party" was a prime ex- ample of this type of creativity. In- tramurals were also a bright spot for the dorms, especially when the male and female school football championships were captured by Towers and Fitten dorms, respectively. All of this has done a great deal to im- prove the quality of dorm life for Tech students. Future improvements, such as the completion of a co-ed dorm in the fall of 1983, promise to go even further in the movement to make Tech dormitories a much more desirable place to live. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ready, aim, fire. There is sanity in cool water on a hot day. An armful, indeed. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mud Wrestling lives at Georgia Tech. A pie in the face is nothing to ruin an otherwise successful day. Dormitories I 47 T iifil fbceecis Q0 Z +0 ,GS on 5 Cl-id 9 t I F6115 T070 'YYY ff lf a student enters the Price Gilbert Memorial Library and turns right, then he probably plans to do some serious study- ing. lf he turns left, he has intentions of doing something else. The east side ofthe library is commonly called the quiet side. lt is used for private study and research. Students doing research can choose from more than two million volumes and microtexts. The library also houses the largest collection of patents in the Southeast. More than 10,000 serials are currently received as well as publications from government organizations that range from NASA to the U.S. National Ocean Survey. This is one of the South's most complete collec- tions of materials on science, engineer- ing, architecture, and management. The west side ofthe library is a horse of a different color, howeverg while students 48 I Library if-"' do gather for group studying and group discussion, they also do a good deal of group socializing. It is a great place for commuters to bide time between classes or for classmates to get together and prepare for tests. There is a collection of unbound current issues of several newspapers and magazines and a copy room available. The east-west division gives the library a split personality. It is both practical and functional. The social and the serious, perhaps, more than anything else, the library personifies the two faces of Georgia Tech. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' The library affords moments of uninterupted study. Friends greet one another on the library's first floor. A student is overcome by his desire to sleep. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' The in- formation desk has all ofthe answers. Laurie Dieters and Randy Scott find solitude amid the noise. I .W V 'f ' 'tiki .. g . ,r., .. E 5. i I Nz Q Library Typifies Two Faces of Ma Tech Whitehead Infirmary Is the First Word in First Aid i fffvf Mm 1 s X X . H .wtwgww . 50 l Infirmary V, rw L n ' 1. :gli . K f ""k Q iiii t,r" f X Ks Sgt Mad rfb S X 3: i if ef Hx K T . . ,,.. ti r ....,, .. . ff ,,t. 2. H S KJV VLV,.. K .1 s 1 i it Q X ES E3 t , K, ' s55s.fv'L '- .. ttf , -M-1- p ig It - jj- , wks . W -'P 'f if -Q I .. if - ti 6 .Q 5. Wk Newegg 5. .. is ' ,,, .. Q., 5 1-af : - V K ess Q, , , , f . 3, ""-Q. ...,.,, f, .ss fi. ,g-,sis -- ,, as Me at . at . agp, Although sometimes referred to as Tech's House of Horrors, as the home of the school's injured and infirm, the Georgia Tech Whitehead Infirmary provides students with quick and pro- fessional medical advice. Despite the good Samaritan image it strives to maintain, the facility is under constant fire from the student body for everything from dispensing too many drugs, to dispensing too few. Indeed, it seems to be a no-win situation for the able-bodied staff of the Infirmary. Rumors have circulated of students entering the clinic and never returning. Others talk about finishing the copies of War and Peace that are available in the lobby for students to peruse as they patiently await their fate. Considering the circumstances under which it operates, the Infirmary certainly does not deserve the bad press which it has received. The Infir- mary is where Ma Tech takes her wounded. The scores of injured from the intramural battlefield are carried to its steps to be repaired. Tech's intox- icated weekend warriors, and victims of covert bottle-rocket wars, also often land in the facilities' cots for minor reconstructive surgery. Daily, the Infir- mary heals the sneezes, sniffles, and coughs which afflict the student body. There are days when the waiting room is literally filled to capacity with students suffering from the virus which is running rampant on campus. The Whitehead Infirmary serves the campus with professional medical ser- vice. Headaches, sprains, cuts, and bruises - the Infirmary fixes them all. The Infirmary offers sound medical ad- vice at a very attractive price. It operates under the most strained of circumstances and despite the com- plaints, the Infirmary truly stands as a tribute to modern medicine. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Whitehead Infirmary is prepared to handle most any minor medical problem, even vaccinations, as this apprehen- sive Techman can attest. His fear of pain is abated by the soothing bedside manner of an ln- firmary staff nurse. Personal confidentiality is keen on the mind of this confused young man as he discusses some intimate personal problems with an Infirmary doctor. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A student searches for his ever-elusive ID while members of the Infirmary staff silently question his identity. The Infirmary even has its own pharmacist, Joe Miller. Infirmary I 51 -an-Y' lt has been said that the essentials for a good life are a healthy mind and a healthy body. Tech's academic requirements cer- tainly provide for the mental enrichment of students, and in a similar fashion, the Student Athletic Complex provides the facilities needed to obtain a healthy body. SAC's massive structure encloses six full basketball courts, eight racquetball courts, and two squash courts. Addi- tionally, the complex contains facilities for tennis, golf, and archery practice, men's and women's weight lifting equipment, and an olympic size pool. More than anything, though, SAC pro- vides a change of pace for the students that visit the complex. It is a place where friends can meet for a gentle game of ping-pong, or a fierce game of racquet- ball. lt naturally affords students an outlet for their academic frustrations and athletic aspirations. The same competitive spirit that makes Tech students winners in the classroom and the job market comes out in every game played on the court or in the field. And, for fitness or for fashion, SAC con- tinues to be the most popular facility on campus as the student body strives to maintain its bodies. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sit-ups help tighten the tum- my muscles of a Tech co-ed. Curls for the girls are an integral part of a solid weight training program. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Recreational basketball helps students keep in shape. No escaping the lines. SAC's nice pool. Student Center Teems With Activity Perhaps Tech's most appropriately named building rests on the edge of cam- pus. The Student Center is the hub of ac- tivity for Tech's commuter population and serves as the center for Tech's many clubs and organizations. lt also houses the post office, meeting rooms, and ad- ministrative offices. But it is much more than just bricks and mortar. The Student Center doesn't put forth an ominous front as do many Tech tllildings, but rather beckons students to its steps. The Student Center houses a fine video game room, a dozen bowling lanes, pool tables, a music listening room, and an art gallery. The design of the building also makes it an ideal place for social inter- course. The steps in front and the cafeteria dining area serve as locations for students to congregate for a brief reprieve from scholastics. Whenever a student should happen to find himself with some free time, wants to get away, or is just bored, the Student Center ls the place to head for. When quarters are begging to be spent, when you desire to withdraw to the sounds of your favorite album, or when you just want to stretch out and relax, the Student Center is the place to go. TOP: Scores of Techmen are drawn to the sight and sounds of the Student Center Game Floom. MID- DLE LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Spears zeros in on the corner pocket. The music listening room provides a break in a busy day. BOTTOM: The stakes are high as students play Go Fish. ex 54 l Student Center ' .-+A, "'--. Q J I W R U wg, 'Sf5?Ef!5fff4gqgi5 K 1 f s 5 - r E 1 5 Q2 E 3 s i r R Q 1 cas a 'QV X .,,,,k,,UnnQ.. ., Jw ME , ,WN,,,.M,gL Wu rf- W----- yfwqwfwgw r K v? ul!'S"'4- .M .X , Wiz: H4535 L , wk Y A. , K, -,wg tv, 2:11 ,W,1,,Q.k-,, x ,. k ilgdhi . :Q gf -,,:--f XX:-' 1494 my gun 'il HM- M,-4 Coming and Going Strains Patience The peace and serenity of the quarter break which was just beginning to become common is rudely disturbed as first one, then two, and finally hordes of cars begin a siege upon the campus that lasts the better part of two days. Soon the dust will settle and the normal rhythm of campus life will emerge, but for now, the campus is gripped with the worst of parking problems and traffic jams. It is not a pleasant sight. In an at- mosphere of cut-throat competition, students vie for choice parking spots, and double park indiscriminately - knowing full well that they may elicit the wrath of the GTPD. Such is the scene as students move back onto campus after post- from Tech's otherwise energetic and zealous students. The urge to leave is restrained by a keen absence of sincere motivation. The activity is diffuse, and the pace is slow. Moving in, an obstacle which must be overcome before the quarter can start. Moving out, a barrier which must be sur- mounted before the vacation can begin. Moving in and moving out are activities in- nate to the structure of Georgia Tech. Together they are a cyclical event whose repetition carries on stride for stride with the institute itself. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Cars parked three-deep we .. E quarter breaks. Moving out at the end of the quarter is a different story, however. The scene is as confusing, although it is by no means as hectic. Exam week takes something away 58 I Moving Inl0ut make passage impossible at the end of the quarter. Elizabeth Smith suffers through the pain of moving back into her dormitory on a hot summer's day. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Pete Friedman con- templates the start of yet another quarter as he car- ries a load of shirts from his car. Kathy Sklenak and friend are all smiles as they pack their final bags, L.-H Ev. Nt .li Q f . I , Q? up 1 .H+ nd., .. fffffff, L Q QSM is if-W' 'QQ ' v W- ,LLL,,' . "H, f swf' Q: n 11, . . A , iq His. , ,, 1H.,wM. ah , ,X ggi f if 5" M 1.9 A Assam , I W' aw , Q, l -V ,L f fx 3, 5. A- "i.f'S gl gy . . W A 4 , , X ,Ai ,i2, : A ' if w gg NQJQ' vat, f' 20, mg W 0+ is H-at ,Q ,SG . lu, ' 5 -5-xiviiiii My .,,,-A X ww- -mm- V I -, ...A,A ,. , av s 4 Apartments Offer Personal Freedom gf5,,+'.,,"?"" 17 i if if , ,,,,r,e: . , ..,. ,, , T 4 ee ee eee e Got the dormitory blues, eh? Fraternity life is just not right, you say. Well then, why not rent an apartment and escape from the cause of your afflictions. Or perhaps you have maintained your alegiance to the dormitory system, but were just served with an eviction notice when your number was just a little too high on the dormitory lottery list. In any event, it is time to look elsewhere for a place to hang your hat. Living off campus is a condition of mix- ed blessings. On the positive side, it of- fers immense freedoms not to be found on campus. Privacy is foremost among these, along with greater living space, and kitchen facilities. On the down side, however, are the age old problems of parking on campus. Living off campus can truly be a case of the best of times and the worst of times all rolled into one. The decision to live on or off-campus is not always a matter of personal preference. With the recent growth in stu- dent population jand the resulting hous- ing shortagej on-campus housing is at a premium. This has made moving off cam- pus more of a requirement and less of an option for many Tech students. Commuting can certainly be a pro- blem, but on the other hand, living in an apartment offers a refreshing change of pace. The compelling motivations for a move off campus are clearly the desire for more freedom and the ominous housing shortage. The schools has witnessed an exodus from campus as, by fate or free will, students have been flocking to the apartment communities of Atlanta. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Trinker organizes his schedule. Coffee in the kitchen. Evelyn Lopez and bed-buddy Garfield study Psychology. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Kim Krabe burns the midnight oil in her apartment. Parking: the peril of mobility. Apartment Life l 61 ' 4 'yur-"' if - Q-V .5 ..- , 553 ,, . 'lx , rfsiifii 1, tr 13:21-':-if A .- r5':f5"i:' 1 EW? fwijffiyri ' 5? 7 ' ' gg ,'?,' ' ? 'Q 4 A 1-, ' I ' 51:3 1: 5415'- -' we-'N-W Ar 3 ' , 34 ivan. ,,..,.x. :nw I L A Q: we A. fu 1 VM W, K fi ,gf ' . wg! aw. ' if ,FLY aint . M, I :,. xx-L K . .W , ,N .MSfQQ " W W Q S' q as M . W , ,X- Y Ta , X 5 ,r . gjwfwv' 2 1 i 'W kYf7k'?4",.f" Q Q f 1 ' ya ii 1553, :iT"f K5 X Ea: -, W ,A f f- 'xiii , .. 215:25 SME-i Mu M -.Lei A-xvmxshq -155 1133? 5,533 -v m VW kw,:i,3V'1?r,i fy-,M 71 iw ,052 Q25 2? elf? af' A 4 , ,.g 3,-1. Atlanta is one of the most unique cities in the country. The changing face of Atlanta reflects the changing moods, ideals, and lifestyles in the world, intert- wined with the traditions and friendliness found only in the South. Whether it's the lights, sounds, and mixture of people at the Limelight, or the culture of the Piedmont Park Arts Festival, Atlanta offers a place for everyone. Concerts ranging from the Metropolitan Opera to Bette Midler pack the Fox and Omni year-round. The eclec- tic blend of places and people help to make Atlanta more than just another big city. Atlanta has its quiet side too. A weekend outing to Stone Mountain, or a summer concert in the park add spice to urban life and help foster an appreciation for Atlanta all the more. The building boom in recent years has changed both the face of Tech and Atlan- ta. The skyline of downtown is everpre- sent and visible from almost anywhere on the campus. Tech occupies an advan- tageous spot in the city. The close prox- imity to downtown and midtown Atlanta makes escape possible from the sometimes drab life on campus into the South's liveliest city. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Home of the Braves, Fulton County Stadium. The projecting rock of Stone Mountain forms a natural pathway. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jugglers perform at the Arts Festival. Lenox Mall. Skating in the park. One big Bud. KING OF BEERSQ wfdfjmffzotgfftaf Atlanta l 63 Changing Seasons Embody the Mood of Each Quarte .ss its Goofs. 64 I Seasons sf? , The number four holds a warm spot in the hearts of the student population of Georgia Tech. There is the coveted 4.0 which Tech's men and women pursue with ardent fervor. And of course, four is the number of years in which we all hope to graduate. Also, there are four terms which comprise the academic calendar, and coinciding to each of these quarters is a corresponding season. The Four Seasons: Autumn, Winter, Spring, and Summer, each parallels a respective quarter during the year, and help to give each one of Tech's academic divisions a flavor of its own. Autumn initiates Tech's calendar. The weather is perfect for Flush, Football, Homecoming, and the Ftamblin' Reck Parade. lt is also a season of many changes - College is a new experience for freshmen, and for Tech's veterans, fall poses new challenges after a restful sum- mer. lt is a time for cookouts, for enjoying the last warm days of the year, and for watching, helplessly, as the leaves change, foretelling the coming winter. lf Atlanta has an unpleasant season, winter is it. lt seems to rain every day. Streets flood and mud is everywhere. The weatherman says that it is 34 degrees outside, but this translates into 17 degrees when the wind-chill-factor is con- sidered. But, when it snows, things are much different. Snow in Atlanta is great - everything stops, and everyone has a good time. Gradually the days begin to get longer. By the time exams roll around it is clear that spring is just a breath away. Spring is the season of dogwoods, shorts and T-shirts, Greek Week and frisbees. It is the last quarter of the year for most Tech studentsg some will graduate, but the majority will return in the fall. There are warm days, outdoor parties, and a sense of renewed vitality around the campus. However, as plea- sant as the spring is, it cannot overpower the longing for summer to begin. Most students eagerly go home, bl the ones who stay at Tech find man ways to occupy their time. The heat an humidity are cooled by a trip to the lake: the mountains, or simply a ride down th Chattahoochee. Life on campus is slo' - but the days grow shorter, and then is time again for the cycle to repeat. The seasons of the year are eac distinct, and each helps to shape the ac tivities of the academic quarter whio bears its name. They each differ so the as soon as one season gets a little old, T new one arrives to take its place, an bring with it a new experience. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' First came the rain, then tr cold, and then finally the snow of 1983 that turne Grant Field into a carpet of white. The fountain lenc itself well to sunning on a hot summer's day. Guita music provides a refreshing change of pace ont beautiful day of autumn. BOTTOM, LEFT T RIGHT: The Beaux Arts Festival of the Architectur School signals the official arrival of spring. The colt rainy weather of winter in Atlanta tests the er durance of students. N -Xa 4-ig Seasons I 65 ae 55 xr E " 1- L n 4 4 up 1 is 'Maya' Y un bw - 1 :Wh 45 . . i , . A 'W . . . 3 K A . , . , Q 6 . . ' 3' W. 9' ,, u . gg 3, F . ,A 1756? 'skjfql 4 "Wwe g .993 ' - .' ' . Q -1 - 1'. J ,E Kiglg, 'j . j- 1:-'JH , -L .- h , " .A 4 . ' 0 W X , Q E ., -,L .,,4. JA-Q: W ,gap !""rv"""'e"' 'F' V J r p gT,:,,,'QfhL 3.5: -,i KE .Em-, wif- "-' 'Fiat-,1:.L , an w , s . f:igmM.mV HQ I ' j 'I " ev"?w??5z?fisesS 3 ' iz! 2 in Ng Fi ' ,sei 4 w':Q'35W' .LM ,, -:Y .qgggwgb am gf' X-.f if 1 Romance Transcends Tech Barriers Picture this classic college scenario: boy and girl leave home and go off to col- lege, meet each other, and fall in love. Can this college possibly be Georgia Tech? With an ever increasing female population on campus, it would appear that the answer to that question is "yes," or at least more often than in the past. Despite a seemingly sterile environ- ment, the Tech campus unceasingly pro- vides the fertile atmosphere necessary for young romances to blossom. The oak trees around the Student Center provide an intimacy comparable to the most isolated wilderness forest, while the library fountain serves as a stomping ground for Georgia Tech's young wolves and foxes. The moments for such in- terludes are rare, but they are dearly cherished by Tech's eligible bachelors and bachelorettes. The school offers many activities which lend themselves to the dating scene. Athletic events, DramaTech, and Student Center programs provide the bulk of these events. Georgia Tech is no longer a community devoid of social life. Tech's current male-to-female ratio is hovering just above 4-to-1. This figure has had an interesting effect on the dating mores of Tech students in that they find it is no longer necessary to go off campus for a date. Simply put it has led some Tech men to the conclusion that they need look no further than their own back yard to find the girl next door. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A couple makes a splash with each other. Dancers enjoy a dorm party. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Greek Week entertains two friends. Jeff Beech and his date cheer on the Jackets. The fountain is a popular place to meet the opposite sex. Sunning and socializing make the Stu- dent Center exciting. Seniors Chase Elusive Opportunities The pressure is intense, and the anxiety even worse. lt is time to shed the blanket of security that Georgia Tech provides. No more class curves, no more crib sheets, the moment has come to head for the big time. But long before this move, and long before graduation, the search for a job must begin. The scene is set: the resume, the dark room, the late nights spent pecking at the keyboard of the typewriter, just the facts - but there must be more. Next day: an uptown haberdasher'sg sifting through thousands of ties, checking for a positive make with a pattern in John lvlallory's Dress for Success, And then - the en- counter. lt is a far cry from the ninth grade interview for summer employment with McDonald's, because now, the stakes are high, and the money is real. Things were tough all over. Unemploy- ment was up, and in turn, hiring was down. Gone were the days of wine and roses and 4.5 job offers for each Georgia Tech graduate. interviewers by the score cancelled their visits to town, and the struggles began to uncover few oppor- tunities in interviewing. Finding a job is like the tale of Cinderella - it's a matter of being the foot that fits the glass slipper. Persistence and determination are the key elements needed to track down the ever-evasive job of jobs. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Ishmael and hordes of fellow Tech students patiently await their turn to visit the IBM display at the winter Career Fair. Attemp- ting to get a quick briefing on a prospective employer, a Tech senior studies their portfolio. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' The new lottery system at the placement center facilitated a more civilized registration system. Competition for interviews was keen in the fall, RT. Koffenberger of DuPont inter- views Tech's Jon Faulkner. I .2 it f l -' 'WK i ,H 3 T131 A Ars.: . s .X ts .Q 3 s.. Q.. .sir 1 f s we s .t.- ,. i 's 68 I Interviewing i 4. M ,... ,S Interviewing I 69 Conglomeration of Humanity Unites at Tech . T, .,,ih-wks Tit' l is 70 I Closing There is a certain mystique that sur- rounds college. lt is true that for most, it represents the first time that they have been away from home for an extended period of time. But, more than this alone contributes to make college such a unique experience. What is it that makes college life so special? What is it that makes Tech unique among the ranks of colleges and universities? College life in general is most likely so unusual because it provides for an at- mosphere which is totally geared towards the young adult. ln fact, it can probably quite honestly be said that it is these young adults which create the at- mosphere under which they live. Seldom in life do humans have such freedom. It is this quality too, which gives Georgia Tech its unique atmosphere. Georgia Tech is where the interests of Georgians, Japanese, Egyptians, and New Jerseyites meet. The sheer number and variety of the clubs and organizations reflect the diversity of the students, while the mood of the campus is a direct pro- duct of it. A student can walk around campus and within a short time hear three different languages being spoken - and think nothing of it! Georgia Tech is by and large a technical school. Most of the degrees the college confers are in engineering fields, and those that are not have a heavy em- phasis upon technology. Tech students for the most part frown upon the liberal arts just as those with liberal arts' back- grounds have traditionally frowned upon technology. But the students of Tech are no less worldly than their counterparts. If anything, perhaps as a result of their training, they are more prepared to enter into a highly technical society. Georgia Tech is shaped by the in- terests of her students. The Heck Parade, the dormitories, the fraternities, the clubs, the programs of the Student Center and so on are a direct reflection of these ln- terests. Georgia Tech is by no means a traditional college experience - it preaches maverick innovations , in technology and skims over the liberal arts. Technology, and interests and backgrounds from all over the world unite within a breath of the south's most prized city to create our beloved Georgia Tech. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A mid-January snow storm tests the ingenuity of several creative veterans of cold weather. Bicycles continue to play a vital role in the transportation modes used by Tech's com- muters. Four, or more years of hard work finally culminate in a lavish graduation ceremony. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Kite-flying provides a peaceful diversion during a busy day. A cycler con- templates at day's end. 'TH .Eu M , if .af 1 HV M 47' wx W X xv - 1 2,35 J 53 M 3. Q WWW , 'Y W? ' 513 , K. is i z A w. J ,rlm-nil?i45 , X- Q ' 2 , .lp 3 M , 4 . gi yy I W N 5 ,. Q--1 w Q. .i n- -' nz,-53, 12, zgffrr H , TS? w.::1,,,ff ff arm , ' , A - .. f Q f 5 , 1 F ,Cf "M ,W .,'w?5g2:?gg:mwi,2w f ' fi. ' ww w f , ww' 1i:f?f2.2'f5S2:,?w M V, A N , fda RM,-mg ff '.w.m,E: M,fff1v---,L . ., ,REQ-Mi, AQ, ,2wwWw4EfGGfiC'f, I'--fi fl hfx:?:'fs'Q"w'QWL Sigfmw 'A -,, www V, 1.4 , X- js? KS-fm--1219255 Xi J f g , WQMLQ, ,,,, ' ,W .fcf lfgf 2 i Q Q ' UQWi?'f'F75kW,'51"w'sfWW 'Ni M7 liii 151'-553553, ,I fi: T521 Ai M l.V?Sx'w. VWFEEEMM4 :asm -H-a-S3152 -A 1-D-f-255-L M '- . ,. . 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W N 44A' M ' ' A 4. , " Q ,razfizsmMx: gm M ',Xu"A Axx,A - A -'-h- --,- N ..,,,.. , .',W.,.,,A,, 1 ,Awww A 1 1 -f, ,X,wf F WMWW. HW , 1, 1-ww-wr' 'f-1 ,, , .,.. , ,.,,.,-,............ i-1...........,.. . . ,A V .W.......,,,..Nw.,X.Ww,,.M,.,,,,,,L,,,,,M,W MWMM A ' f f 3 N 5 W Y i MQ S ' 1 W CRGANIZATICN x a v fi 2 1 :ffw f www Wr- f 1 Eb, xi Aww W5 1 f '36 f 'PW ,J 55222110 J ' 'M .X m.m ? M -aim f ' ,Zig I, M '5:2f5iEiiQf"'2,.,,.fg:'Z1' W .l::3.,,, n , W , I Nuigxyf , 'in , .1, by fM'r!32L'iL 4 R .L .,, :lnl ,-JV ""l'l7f- Yi ,ii 11? inn 7 , ,t 4 H . ,MM, .x WMV .nik :eff- A3 vga" Wi.. , r. wrzf. M ""' ,w X .Ig ,J-' ,..-1 4 ,M my 'QQ AH will pew mai. 5 i . Engineers Demonstrate Creativity Picture this: a Tech student with calculator hanging from his belt, pocket protector full of pens, and armloads of textbooks and notes, ready for his daily routine. Spare time? Well, if that unlikely event should occur, the diligent student surely put the time to good use by reading the latest edition of "The Engineers Handbook," or perhaps by deriving a few mathematical equations. This is the stereotype of the typical engineering student. Realistic? Not hard- ly, as was shown by the active participa- tion of students in campus organizations. Although it is true that spare time was limited by the academic load at Tech, students still found it worthwhile to escape from the pressures of heavy course loads. They disproved that technical stereotype by demonstrating their creativity on stage in DramaTech, across the airwaves from WREK, the campus radio station, or through writing for student publications like the Tech- nique, the weekly campus newspaper. The stereotype impression that people have of Tech students has been around for a while. Even if this image continues into the future, campus organizations will provide a way to break the stereotype and help the campus to develop into a more well-rounded community. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: David Sedacca, general manager of WREK, works on station equipment. John Howard rehearses with co-star tor the play Jumpers. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A live band performs on the air in the WFlEK studio. Dan Carey and friend read over the script for the play Jumpers. Chuck Wessell, editor of the Technique, plans a weekly edition while in deep creative thought. Introduction I 75 ACTIVITIES DA Y Groups Campaign For New Members With the many academic pressures in- volved in life at Tech, students need some means of distraction from day-to-day drudgery to keep Ma Tech from getting the best of them. Many students turned to campus organizations to provide this necessary diversion. With club activities ranging anywhere from parachuting to drama to student government, there are groups on campus to facilitate most any special interest or hobby. Organizations did have the problem, however, of making themselves known to the campus population. The Office of New Student and Parent Programs spon- sored Activities Day during fall quarter to help alleviate this problem by allowing students to meet and talk with club members. Groups hopeful of attracting new members set up booths along Yellow Jacket Plaza. These booths included displays, posters, and any other informa- tion pertinent to the particular organiza- tion. Students passing by could explore the clubs represented and get more infor- mation on any that caught their eye. Those who were sufficiently interested found their own diversion from the rigors of school by joining one of Tech's many organizations. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT? Programs Board displays projects. Army ROTCS drill on Grant Field. Student talks to Model Railroad Club members. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Activities Day along Yellow Jacket Plaza. Marching is an integral part of Army ROTC. 78 l Activities Day -su, A lew Philosophy Places More Emphasis on Individual IDENTIFICATION PAGE 499 The addition of new personnel to the cadre of Army ROTC at Tech heralded many changes in the program. The newcomers brought a philosophy which emphasized growth of the program as well as each individual cadet. Many activities were planned to give each cadet a chance to participate and grow within the cadet ranks. Numerous weekend activities including moun- taineering, orienteering and rapelling were organized throughout the year. A batallion operation took place at Fort Benning, Georgia, which gave each stu- dent a taste of Army life. The Army ROTC program also includes two student organizations, Pershing Rifles and Ranger Company, which offer cadets a chance to participate in other aspects of military training. Cadets who meet the qualifications may further enhance their growth potential with special training schools such as Ranger, Airborne, or Jungle Warfare in addition to the required advanced camp training segment. Although Tech Army emphasizes the preparation of each cadet tor commis- sioning into the Army, the total program also emphasizes scholarship and per- sonal growth. Army ROTC l 77 Field Trips Gave New Insights Into Prospective Iob IDENTIFICATION PAGE 499 Alpha Chi Sigma is a national professional chemistry fraternity founded in 1902. Students pursuing degrees in Chemistry, Chemical Engineering, or Textile Chemistry were eligible for initiation. The brothers raised money each quarter by selling safety glasses to undergraduates taking chemistry courses. These funds were used to finance combined professional and social activities. The group made several field trips to companies like Pabst Brewery and Owens Corning Fiberglass Plant to see first-hand what their future careers might in- volve. The members also included alumni of Alpha Chi Sigma in some of their meetings, and discussed with them some of the cur- rent trends in the chemistry field. The brothers also held many purely social ac- tivities throughout the year. ln the fall, they held a pledge party at Pittypat's Porch in Atlanta, a Halloween party, and an initiation party and banquet for the new members. Many other parties were held throughout the year, giving the brothers a chance to unwind and share some of the better times of Tech. TOP: Laura Kenline and Bobby LeCroy work at the in- formation booth for Alpha Phi Omega during Activities Day. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Alpha Chi Sigma brothers chat at a mixer, "Cheers to another great year," says Scott Hoyle. 78 l Alpha Chi Sigma In Img ALPHA PHI OMEGA Chapter Expands Their Membership IDENTIFICATION PAGE 499 Aiming to benefit the campus, com- munity, and nation, the Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity strove to develop leadership, promote friendship and provide services. The group based its principles on those of the Boy Scouts of America, and participated in service and social activities. The Gamma Zeta chapter of Alpha Phi Omega expanded its "family" this year to create a stronger work force. Among their many service projects this past year were a 'Luminum for Leukemia Can Col- lection, a computer merit badge seminar for local Boy Scout troops, a credit card drive for juniors and seniors to obtain credit ratings, and a "Let's Make a Deal" Tech baseball promotional complete with an ice cream giveaway. Brothers also provided a needy family in the Techwood housing project with a Thanksgiving din- ner. Fraternity brothers had several oppor- tunities to develop leadership skills. The chapter offered a chance for members to serve as officers or various committee chairmen. These committees worked together to promote an active program on campus. The members enjoyed social activities with fellow brothers. One major activity was scheduled each quarter with other, smaller gatherings throughout the year. An excursion to Chattanooga, going Christmas caroling and a picnic at Ken- nesaw Mountain were just a few of the opportunities for fellowship that were en- joyed this year. The brothers found the time and effort put into service projects to be a very rewarding and self-fulfilling experience. The advantages of joining Alpha Phi Omega became evident as they lived their motto, "Be a leader, Be a Friend, and Be of Service." WK- SIITSFQY Alpha Phi omega 1 79 R J Q L ' ' - Y L. Qssmfifsfm ALPHA KAPPA PSI Businessmen Speak at Career Days IDENTIFICATION PAGE 499 The oldest and largest national profes- sional fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi, is a coed organization comprised of students working toward a business related degree. Members come from the schools of Industrial Management, Management Science, Industrial Engineering, Textile Management, and Health Systems. Throughout the year, prominent members of the business community were invited to speak about business op- portunities, proper resume and job ap- plication forms, dressing for success, and current affairs in the business world. Career days sponsored by Alpha Kappa Psi attracted representatives from various companies who spoke to members about job opportunities within their firms. Brunches with professors from the Col- lege of Management helped promote stu- dent faculty relations. Professors in the College of Management were also aided by research and promotional projects. Some members played an active role in their school by serving on the Dean's Ad- visory Board for the College of Management. Community projects were very impor- tant to the brothers of Alpha Kappa Psi. The fraternity enjoyed softball games, cookouts, Braves games, and holidays parties with an Atlanta children's home. Another successful community project was a carnival to benefit UNICEF. The year's activities also included several par- ties each quarter and active participation in all major intramural sports. The annual spring formal, "The Yellow Rose," was a festive end to the year's many events. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Diane Clements chats with brother. Group begins to file in for a meeting. Members discuss plans for upcoming events. Brothers share laughs during meeting. Alpha Kappa Psi I 81 ALUMNI ASSOCIA TION Annual Fund Supported by Alumni Established in 1923, the Georgia Tech Alumni Association is the oldest of the Tech affiliated organizations. It is a non- profit corporation actively dedicated to serving Georgia Tech. Some of its objec- tives are to maintain an up-to-date record of each alumnus, publish Tech Topics and the Georgia Tech Alumni Magazine, operate the Alumni Placement Center and organize the Class Reunions held every year in conjunction with Homecom- ing weekend. By actively pursuing voluntary financial support for the Institute, the Alumni Association, through its Annual Fund, has raised more than 517,700,000 for the support of academic programs at Tech over the past thirty-five years. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Don Chapman handles business. Cadet attends briefing. Alumni Associa- tion: Bob Rice, Don Chapman, Paul Smith, Kathy Salmond, and John Dunn. Group debates issues. Cadet goes through routine inspection, Speaker states position. y ..,. -.. 1 82 l Alumni Association IR FORCE ROTC Iadet Detachment Has the Highest Enrollment in State IDENTIFICATION PAGE 500 This year proved to be another pro- sperous one for the Air Force Reserve Of- ficer Training Corps. The enrollment reached as high as 309 cadets, including 197 cadets on scholarships and thirty-seven women. This figure made the Georgia Tech Air Force ROTC unit the largest one in the State of Georgia. The cadets were involved in all phases of student life at Tech. They were present in the Homecoming activities, the Field Day and the annual formal banquet. Their social events were not limited to those related to Tech's student body, as the cadets also par- ticipated in Air Force visitations with other bases. Both the military and the academic life of the cadets were integrated through AFROTC. Detachment commander Colonel Robert W. Bush and his staff continued this integration with high hopes that they could continue the growth and success of AFROTC at Georgia Tech, while continuing to produce quality Air Force officers. Air Force ROTC I 83 Service to Community and Campus Are Primary Goal IDENTIFICATION PAGE 500 The Cornell C. Houston squadron of the Arnold Air Society is a professional, service-oriented organization affiliated with Air Force ROTC. The community ser- vice projects that Arnolds performed in- cluded March-of-Dimes walk-a-thons, visits to Georgia Baptist Children's Home, and organizing blood drives. In addition to community service projects, the Arnold Air Society sponsored parties and ac- tivities which benefited the corps of cadets of Air Force ROTC at Georgia Tech by creating a closer knit group of young women and men. The Arnold Air Society also furthered the purpose of the United States Air Force by providing an opportunity for future officers to develop and refine their leadership skills. Angel Flight, with membership open to all females on the Tech campus, is the sister organization of the Arnold Air Society. Angel Flight set its goals toward professionalism, service to the communi- ty, and service to the campus. In fact, Angel Flight is the official hostess organization on Georgia Tech campus. ASCXAIA Beaux Arts Ball Caps Celebration IDENTIFICATION PAGE 500 The Association of Student Chapters of the American Institute of Architecture was established to assist architecture students with the transition into profes- sional llfe and to acquaint them with the profession of architecture. It is the largest professional organization in the country. The Georgia Tech Chapter, winner of the 1982 National Chapter Award, has ex- celled in achieving these goals as well as enhancing the educational growth of the student body at the College of Architec- ture. Under the continuing support of faculty advisor Dean William L. Fash, the chapter members engaged in many educational and social activities throughout the year. The Beaux Arts Week, an annual ar- chitectural celebration, presented lec- tures, movies, a talent show, the Phillip Shutze Award, and a dinner with the pro- fessional members of the AIA. The week closed with the famous Beaux Arts Ball. Other activities included the quarterly lec- ture series, going to Forum 82 in Nebraska to win the bid to host the Na- tional Convention at Georgia Tech next November, and contributing to the local AIA Archifest activities. The chapter continued serving ar- chitecture students with the "Charette" newsletter and "The Edifice," a quarterly publication. The ASCXAIA sponsored Print Shop, located in the west wing of the architecture building, gave the students a convenient location to buy ar- chitectural supplies. The AIA worked to create an atmosphere good for studying and designing, and enabled 'students to keep up with current events within the profession. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Many activities are planned for the group throughout the year. Business as usual for the members of ASCXAIA, ASCIAIA I 85 BAND Spirit Is Incentive for Hard Work Being a member of Tech's band re- quired the ability to withstand great suf- fering. Long hours of marching during summer practice lead to heat stroke, and football season meant getting up early on Saturday morning. Lugging around forty pounds of brass was no picnic either. What did band members gain from it? Not a thing. Well, maybe an occasional frisbee that dented the back of some- one's head and left their front teeth im- bedded in the mouthpiece of their horn. So why did they do it? Because they had spirit. The band is a stimulating source of school spirit at football games, basketball games, and pep rallies. They played as fans bobbed for Budweiser and screamed the Fiamblin Beck song. They actually gained a lot for their ef- forts, too. The special spirit, enthusiasm and teamwork required of band members fostered friendships that last a lifetime. The Tech band "family" grows larger every year, especially when graduated members returned to perform inthe alum- ni band during Homecoming. By combin- ing their talents the two groups presented a spectacular program for the Homecom- ing audience. TOP: Band members are some of the Yellow Jackets' most enthusiastic tans. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A cameraman brings baton twirler Susan Coleman to a national television audience. Vince Campbell waits for the extra point before striking up the band. A disciplined horn player stands at attention while playing the show's grand finale. -41 86 I Band iii X xv x Q Band l 87 Bl. UEPRIN T Does the Headline Fit? GROUP PICTURE PAGE 584 "But deadline's not till December," was a common excuse for slackness among Tech's yearbook staff during fall quarter. But suddenly December was upon them, along with mountains of copy to be written and multitudes of layouts to be drawn for the first deadline. The copy was written only to be returned fully decorated by Editor Jon Wyatt's ominous red pen. Layouts seemed to go a little smoother, but "the mystery of the miss- ing feet" baffled section editors when the proofs came back. "When's the REAL deadline?", staff members, section editors and even the editor often inquired of the student center ceiling. The answer was anyone's guess as deadlines were pushed back until shipments to the publisher required warp speeds for on time delivery. The staff worked long hours, keeping several over- night establishments in business. "Can this be worth it'?", wondered the staff as two closely spaced deadlines presented a challenge to G.P.A.'s and mental well-being. The semi-dedicated staffers bravely forged ahead though, and finally made it to the final frontier, the fourth and last deadline. A restoundlng sigh of relief was echoed throughout the Blueprint office as the last pages were sent on their way to Dallas, and the staff prepared to distribute the book tothe student body. Sports section not applicable . . . sell- ing lots of safety glasses . . . Ze Zection Edizors . . . Fifty pages easy! . . . Thundering herd of turtles . . . classesfsuicide Touch this and lt's gotta be in Dallas by Tuesday Wednesday? . . . Thursday?. . . Jon, you can approve this now . . . and this . .. Where's my red pen?. . . No problem . . . l'll fix it on the Camex. . . Dear Jon, Gone to Florida. Signed: the mouse. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Expecting the worst, Tracy Fisher waits for Larry Naylor to render his opinion of her copy. Photographer Keith Swindell clowns around in the office. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Photo editor Henry Lyautey checks over prints. Jon Wyatt helps Karen Jones with a layout. Linda Hen- son concentrates while writing copy. 88 I Blueprint L fm I ..., gg 'M . 1-Q amy, eu X A ff' ,J , , 1 n Q 3' ,Q mgwi' BRO WN-HARRIS HALL "HBTV" NElWOl'k Makes Its Debut IDENTIFICATION PAGE 500 The debut of the HHBTV Network" got the year's activities off to a roaring start for Brown-Harris Residence Hall. Weekly in-house movies became the favorite pastime of many residents. HBTV ex- panded to include computerized coverage of upcoming events and sports activities. Broadcasting intramurals over the network allowed all the opportunity to share the success of our teams. Hall council and staff members worked closely to motivate the residents to an un- precedented level of activity. Successful money-making projects paved the way for numerous activities. Programming was oriented in new directions this year to target the interests of all residents. This resulted in a great revival of hall spirit and enthusiasm. Extensive homecoming ac- tivities, co-ed movie parties, and en- masse restaurant runs were just a few of the programs enjoyed by residents. MW-W a ,..., M brrr In f 4 KTHOLIC CENTER .ctive Participation ls the Key to Success of Center IDENTIFICATION PAGE 503 Anyone of college age, regardless of religious affiliation, was welcomed at the Georgia Tech Catholic Center. The Center's purpose ls to serve people through liturgical services, study classes, socials, and spiritual retreats. Adherence to or affiliation with a particular church is not of primary importance, as the fellowship and closeness they share as a group is stressed. The group holds regular weekly meetings, but the Center is open daily so that members can also get together throughout the week. By maintaining the active participation of its members, the Center continues to be an alive and vibrant group. TOP: Resident prepares a meal in his dorm room. BOTTOM: Father Mario explains a point to a group of students in the weekly study class. Catholic Center l 91 92 I Baptist Student Union 'K BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Students Create a Winning Display IDENTIFICATION PAGE 503 The Baptist Student Union is open to all students and is accessible for Christian counseling, fellowship, and relaxation. Classrooms, a recreation room, and a dining hall where lunches are served daily are all available. Activities cover a wide variety of in- terests: from Bible study and choir to in- tramural sports and drama. Ministry on campus included dorm Bible studies, visitation, and discipleship groups. The B.S.U. was also involved inthe communi- ty with ministries to the elderly and under- privileged and with outreach teams. During the 1982-83 school year, the B.S.U. held Fall Convention and Spring Conference at Rock Eagle 4-H Center, organized a marathon basketball game with West Georgia College to raise money to send out student summer missionaries, and enjoyed square dances. Homecom- ing brought an award winning display and a second place finish in the women's divi- sion of the Mini-500. In December a group of BSUers traveled to southern New York to assist in the construction of a church. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Drama group members per- form at a regular meeting. Student takes advantage of BSU's study lounge. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Johnson reads the lunchtime devotional while Dave Murphey sings background hymns. Baptist Student Union I 93 CHI EPSILONXASCE Students Gain Professional Insights IDENTIFICATION PAGE 503 A common interest in Civil Engineering brought together members of ASCE and Chl Epsilon. The American Society of Civil Engineers on campus is a student chapter of the national civil engineering professional society. C.E. students who demonstrated academic excellence are recognized through Chi Epsilon, a na- tional civil engineering honor society. Through active participation of their members, both organizations were suc- cessful this year in a variety of projects. At regular meetings, ASCE better ac- quainted its members with professional 94 l Chi Epsilon - ASCE Opportunities by hosting informative speakers from civil engineering firms. Stu- dent members were also invited to attend the monthly Georgia Section meetings to rub elbows with practicing civil engineers. The group also assisted in the annual fall career fair, and sponsored the C.E. senior reception. Social events included quarter- ly drop-day parties, a fall Octoberfest, and a spring picnic. Chi Epsilon members began publica- tion of an alumni newsletter which con- tained information about activities within the department. They continued an an- nual tradition by sponsoring the Destruc- to Contest, where future engineers demonstrated their structural abilitii New members were welcomed ea quarter with initiation parties. Through these activities, both ASK and Chi Epsilon sought to promote t Civil Engineering profession. Eat group's functions enabled students a faculty to meet in a non-lecture, non-I. atmosphere, giving each an opportun to strengthen both professional and pe sonal communication. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A Speaker from a local fl captures group's attention. Chi Epsilon and AS' members enjoy social at Excelsior Mill. Circle members man booth at Activities day. BOTTO Member enjoys regular meeting. IRCLE K -ervice Projects Assist the March of Dimes Campaign ,f ti IDENTIFICATION PAGE 503 "Together for Tomorrow" was the theme of Circle K International for 1982- 83. The club focused on three specific areas: active elderly, the physically and mentally handicapped, and troubled teenagers. Service projects in these areas included bingo parties for residents of an elderly high-rise near the Tech campus, the Floosevelt Houseg tutoring for sixth- grade students at Home Park Middle School, a bowl-a-thon in the fall and an educationallfund-raising project in the spring. These funds were raised for a ma- jor project, the March of Dimes Birth Defect Foundation. In January, they held a CPR class to train students and faculty, and worked with the American Heart Association to conduct a blood-pressure screening on campus. They worked with Home Park Day Care Center, Tenth Street Methodist Church, and Northside Shepard's Center in Home Park. Non-service activities included par- ticipation in District Conventions and Conferences, including Fall Membership Fially, District Convention at the end of the year, and the Southern Regional Y'all Conference held this year in North Carolina. They also held membership banquets at the end of each quarter. Circle K I 95 f 1 A ge X gg X gnufz f i flaw' M. l v vi Q- Q NN 'Jw W M 1 4 'Ei Q A 1, QQ , Q , a f igyif 7g's w'Z aww , M A ' 2, 3 "A" - 4 5 A" , , ' , 'i 1 Q Q , ,V . Q 'f q , I if v.. , ,,. , , , , 1g ,mv . WFEMQL- ,, 1 W I ,M ..,. , , A K . . YV V , A , i ' . 'K Iz. S I 7f-v - , VW. 1 y C O-O, New Activities Include Co-op Forum and Newslettf IDENTIFICATION PAGE 504 Guided by the goals of promoting the cooperative program and attending the needs of co-ops, Section I welcomed as members co-ops who attended school during the summer and winter, had one work quarter behind them, and were at least third quarter freshmen. One of the primary social functions dur- ing summer quarter was Monte Carlo Night, an evening of mock gambling open to the entire student body. Winners car- ried away such prizes as televisions, ex- pensive meals, and sports equipment. Prospective parties were also held each in-school quarter to initiate pledges. ln the realm of community service, the club helped sponsor summer and winter blood drives for the American Red Cross. New activities for the year included the co-op forum, an open assembly in which students asked questions directly to the co-op administrators, and the 'Cooperatively Speaking" newsletter, which provided communication between the co-op department and industries. Also introduced this year was the James G. Wohlford Co-op Scholarship, for which more than 510,000 was raised. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Guys place bets at Monte Carlo Night. Jon Wyatt goes through buffet line. Co-op l sponsored blood drive. Michele Evans and Richard Callen discuss current issues. --ci U A , ffa.. Mu, M 98 l Co-op I EXECUTIVE ROUND TABLE "Excellence" Theme Inspires Season IDENTIFICATION PAGE 504 Established at Tech in the 198O's, Ex- ecutive Round Table has evolved as a forum for ideas and as an information ex- change among student, faculty and in- dustry members. At each of the five ban- quet meetings, a featured speaker made a presentation on the theme selected for the year. Following the chosen theme "excellence," ERT's primary objective was to bring in aspects of business, athletic and educational excellence. One such speaker, Margaret Lupo of Atlanta's Mary Mads, Ltd., focused on the role women play in the business world concerning excellence. ln keeping with ERT format, the members convened as small discussion groups at each table for fifteen minutes. The speaker then fielded questions from the entire assembly. The dinner format became a weekend marathon of discussions during spring quarter as the ERT-sponsored Student- Faculty-Industry conference met at Calloway Gardens. Absolute answers and practical applications seldom resulted, but Executive Round Table served the ln- stitute through its study, discussion and even heated debate of current issues. I, """""--... 'NQX Executive Round Table l 99 'Q DRAMA TECH itudents Involved in Most All Phases of Production DENTIFICATION PAGE 504 "Comedy" seemed to be the wat- iword for DramaTech this past year as e theatre presented a solid string of .igh-filled productions. Outsiders and sch people alike came together to close it last year's season with A Funny Thing appened on the Way to the Forum. A inch of buffoons, a bevy of beautiful Toads, and some bright musical imbers delighted record audiences. The fun continued into the summer with student-directed production of Woody len's Play lf Again, Sam which, to the light of long-time DramaTech mbers, induced a lot of women to join theatre as well as appear in the show. an attempt to show that it really does have a sense of culture, DT's fall produc- tion was William Shakespeare's As You Like lt. But even culture could not con- ceal the fact that the show was a comedy of the highest order filled with the usual Shakespearean cornucopia of clowns, rustics, and romantics cavorting in the most improbable comic manner. In the winter, the theatre once again took a turn for the bizarre as Jumpers took the stage. Tom Stoppard's satirical comedy of the future was a skillful blend of madcap nonsense, mysterious murder, teasing titillation, and thought-provoking philosophy. As AtIanta's oldest continuing theatre group, DT has been producing shows since 1947. It continues to be an ideal outlet for those with an interest in the theatre to gain hands-on experience in all phases of production work, be it acting, direction, lighting, set design and con- struction, sound, or any of the theatrical arts. All of sets and costumes are design- ed and put together by the students. The lighting design is custom fit for each pro- duction and programed into the lighting computer by DT members. With the ex- ception of the direction, every phase of the work is performed by the students, and on occasion they can even get their hands into that area if they show talent and have the desire. TOP: Bill Weatherford performs during a play. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Steve Roberts and Paul Fritz work on set construction. A member of the cast prepares to create a new role by transforming his appearance. A dramatic scene unfolds. -Q-Q., QQ! DramaToch I 101 FITTEN RESIDENCE HALL Undefeated Intramural Team Wins School Championship IDENTIFICATION PAGE 507 Beginning the academic year with a redecorated and refurnished lobby, the residence hall council immediately went to work to put it to use. Joint parties were held with Folk, Caldwell and Freeman- Montag, including limelight, Halloween and Christmas parties. A spaghetti dinner and Champagne Breakfast were also held forthe residents. ln addition to an outstanding social calendar, Fitten also excelled in in- tramurals. The football team went undefeated through their league and on to the school championship. Winning the school title enabled the team to par- ticipate in the National Flag Football Tournament in New Orleans right after Christmas. Fitten also had a strong season in basketball and softball. ---7' 102 I Fitten Residence Hall GSM Faculty! Student Contacts Improved IDENTIFICATION PAGE 507 Candidates for a graduate degree in In- dustrial Management created a new organization this year. Graduate Students in Management helped to convey students' interests to the College of Management. They also encouraged faculty-student interaction outside the formal class structure for improved relations. Through these efforts GSM became a focal point for activities of the CoIlege's graduate students and served to promote the reputation of the Graduate School of Industrial Management in the business and professional community. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Party guest plays bartender. Karen Martens enjoys dancing. Senate members takes notes at meeting, Presiding officer addresses group. Graduate Students in Management I 103 FL YING CLL Flight Instructions Made Available on Different Level IDENTIFICATION PAGE 507 Since it was established in 1946, the Flying Club's purpose has been to make learning how to fly an attainable goal. The club offers flight instruction on both basic and advanced levels, taught by Tech students and alumni certified as flight in- structors. Most of the club activities are conducted at the Charlie Brown Airport in Fulton County. The individual members have conve- nient access to the three planes owned by the club, and they came together as a group each quarter for their major activi- ty, a "Fly-ln." At this event, spectators had a picnic while watching the spot- landing competition and a variety of flying events. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Flying club members hold a plane wash. Wings get a careful scrubbing. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Pilot checks controls. Group member polishes plane. 104 I Flying Club A 2 df' QQ f 1 ,r i .vw 5 ' 2,3 K Q fx' ,Aw ,vw J Members Concentrate on Problems of Graduate Students IDENTIFICATION PAGE 507 The representatives for the graduate student body have always strived to improve the quality of graduate educa- tion at Georgia Tech. Their purpose was to stimulate interest in and ap- preciation of graduate study both in- side and outside the institution, The Senate started the year by par- ticipating in the Graduate Student Orientation Program and remained ac- tive throughout the year by maintain- ing delegates on several student government committees. Administration of the Conference Fund, a program that gave financial assistance to graduate students at- tending professional conferences was an important function of the Senate. As the ever increasing costs of such trips placed a heavy burden on the students, the Senate began a major project to formulate revised policies concerning fund requests. 106 I Graduate Student Senate IN TERNA TIONAL INTERESTS CLUB Group Shares Cultures and Ideas IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 Students from all corners of the world comprise a significant portion of Georgia Tech's population. The International ln- terests Club was formed three years ago to bring together these International students, as well as American students interested in international affairs. They shared cultures, philosophies, and ideas through regular meetings each quarter. The group convened for such activities as picnics, receptions, discussions and din- ner outings at various ethnic restaurants. The feature quarterly event, Cultural Night, presented music, food and enter- tainment from the diverse cultures found on campus. This year the club expanded its influence to several area collegesg students from Agnes Scott, Georgia State and Emory Universities, were in- cluded inthe activities. The meetings gave students an oppor- tunity to show pride in their heritage by sharing their customs. The exposure to a wide range of cultures gave an apprecia- tion for the differences and similarities of the different peoples of the world. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Senate members debate issues concerning graduate students at a regular meeting. Dancers provide entertainment for club members at Cultural Night at the Baptist Student Union. International Interests Club I 107 108 I KKWI' TB2 KAPPA KAPPA PSIXTAU BETA SIGM. Honoraries Assist in Recruiting New Band Member IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 Throughout the year, the Georgia Tech chapters of the national band honoraries donated their time to improve the Tech bands and to enhance the band's social atmosphere. Members of Kappa Kappa Psi, the band fraternity, and Tau Beta Sigma, the sorority, assisted the band staff by working on service projects such as refurnishing and painting several rooms in the band hall, assisting in the recruitment and orientation of new band members, and maintaining the band's equipment. The social atmosphere of the Yellow Jacket Band was enhanced by numerous parties throughout the year that were well attended by band members, Tech students, Alumni, and even the University of Virginia Pep Band. ln addition to sponsoring parties, the organization helped publicize the band's social functions such as the intramural teams, homecoming participation, and the annual spring picnic. Membership in the organization is open to members of the Tech Band who has demonstrated a constant willingness improve college bands. Following the winter election of office: the clubs planned trips to the district co vention at Ole Miss and the national co vention at Texas Tech. Tech's chapter Kappa Kappa Psi is the fifth olde chapter in the nation. Many new ide. brought back from the conventio helped the organization to further ser the Tech community. gy'- , W., .,, J f . Wal-' LAMBDA SIGMA Honorary Fosters Leadership Skills IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 Founded in 1922 as an all women's society, the national society of Cwens was reformed in 1975 to become the men's and women's National Sophomore Honorary Society called Lambda Sigma. The society now has thirty chapters from Texas to Pennsylvania. The Alpha Kappa chapter of Georgia Tech was founded in January of 1978. The sociefy's basic purposes remain the same as those of the Cwens: to foster leadership, scholarship, fellowship, and the spirit of service, as well as promoting and serving in every way possible the in- terests ofthe school. This year Lambda Sigs participated in national and regional conventions, a Senior Citizens Bingo Night, and an alum- ni dinner. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Girls perform with the band. Bandmember marches during half-time. Members discuss plans for upcoming events during a commit- tee meeting. , . .. ...,.. ..., MV- V... M .... . - Lambda Sigma I 109 .........................-... LEBANON CLU Members Bring a Taste of Unique Culture to Campu: IDENTIFICATION PAGE 508 ln its first year at Georgia Tech the club proved to be an active organization that served the needs ot a growing Lebanese population on the Tech campus. The club helped new Lebanese students adjust to the rigors of Georgia Tech by offering a tutorial program. For Lebanese students interested in athletics, the club par- ticipated in intramural volleyball in the in- dependent division. The club sponsored events which in- troduced Lebanese culture to students, including a slide show in the student center. They also hosted an open "Lebanese Night" which included an authentic Lebanese dinner and a speech by Dr. Albert Badar. Dr. Badar, president of Beruit University College, discussed the history and culture ot the country. These social, cultural, and athletic events provided a sense ot home and security for its members and presented their culture to the rest ofthe student body. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Dr. Badar speaks to the club. Members enjoy facilities at the Lutheran Center. Lebanese students collect invitations. Group meets together at the Lutheran Center. .a......L. Q75 110 I Lebanon Club Tlx, LUTHERAN CAMPUS MINIS TR Y Senior Citizens Enjoy Fellowship IDENTIFICATION PAGE 511 Throughout the year, the Lutheran Campus Ministry met both the spiritual and physical needs of its students. Cam- pus pastor Al Daly, from the Lutheran Church ot the Redeemer, was always available for counseling. Students also had access to study and recreation areas. The building accommodated six live-in students, so tor these members, the center was also a place to live. The center was run by students, who organized weekly activities such as wor- ship services, meetings, and seminars on Sundays, and Bible studies on Tuesdays and Thursdays. In October, Lutheran students traveled to the FFAXFHA camp in Covington, Georgia to attend the first of several quarterly retreats. During this initial retreat, students focused on the theme of self-affirmation, and they ex- changed a variety of ideas during their numerous discussions. The organization extended its reach beyond the Tech campus by participating in an adopted grandparents program. Senior citizens from the Lutheran Towers home were invited each quarter to a din- ner held at the Lutheran center, enabling young and old to learn and share with each other. Wiimwrrw.rm.,i..,.fl,.r ..., I .- 1 Lutheran Campus Ministry I 111 MA THESON-PERR Y RESIDENCE HALL Participation Shows Spirit IDENTIFICATION PAGE 511 Active residents and a hardworking staff produced a full year of activities for the Matheson-Perry resident halls. The halls showed their spirit by participating in pep-rallies, attending home games and holding pre-game cookouts during foot- ball season. Matheson-Perry's bowling team pro- vided stiff competition for rival residence halls during winter quarter. Their basket- ball team also did well in the infamous Whiner's basketball tournament. At the end of the year, the dorm spon- sored t'The Spring Finale," a band party for all of Area ll. The successful party was a fitting ending to a great year. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Roy Peek entertains a guest during one of the many parties the residents gave during the year. Rick Barrett displays skill. BOT- TOM: Freshmen receive introductory materials dur- ing FASET. 112 l Matheson-Perry Residence Hall EW STUDENT AND PARENT PROGRAMS oncerned Upperclassmen Familiarize Naive Freshmen IDENTIFICATION PAGE 511 For incoming freshmen and transfer students, initial relations with Atlanta's fast-paced metropolis and Ma Teoh's un- familiar territory can be overwhelming. So that "the new kids on the block" can feel more welcome in the neighborhood, the Office of New Student and Parent Pro- grams heads up the FASET program each summer. FASET, short for Familiarization and Adaptation to the Surrounding Environs of Tech, serves as an introduction to both Georgia Tech and Atlanta for new students and parents. Approximately 2400 students and 1300 parents attended FASET this summer. Prior to the first program, a group of twenty senior staff members conducted two leadership training workshops deal- ing with the philosophy of leadership, necessary skills and practical ways of making a small group experience suc- cessful. From these workshops, 125 volunteer leaders were chosen to spend summer quarter working with "ratsf' and their parents. To fill the gaps between the placement testings, advisement and registration, the faithful, fearless FASET leaders met with their small group for campus tours and and new recreational activities. These tours activities offered a chance for students to make friends and meet with people who could answer their questions about Tech. Along with the FASET programs, the Office of New Student and Parent Pro- grams was also responsible for two addi- tional programs. During fall quarter, Ac- tivities Day provide an opportunity for the different campus clubs and organizations to present themselves to students and encourage extra-curricular participation. Parent's Day, offering tours of the cam- pus to family members of Tech students, was held in conjunction with Homecoming. New Student and Parent Programs I 113 YZYA 'E' , My , 1 A lg -1 Q H 3. Q, X Q51 6 W Q W " K 'iq -uv" ' . i .M 'AA K O -a"""'-' 'P' F' 8 X? 1 X 3 x 1, I X na: xg, A-fi f gf W Q Fr 1' ,355 .U ' v 0 ' x W ' Zo ff: ' 0 0 v. ' K ...I J ., V537 9 4, MM + gfwf? , " M, ' Y W WF? V jg ,Z yy' H 5 , V WM MM,,,,,,Mq i www , ,wwwwlmlwfmewwmwv Wd-4 x iH.!5fZ?'. ,,.,mwwwlw?4 ' 5 1" fl! Zi 1'?'7f2?'1 -H335 I 7? J ai x 2 fy 55 ", is ' -r ' ,ffm-f,, frfygif ,M mf .Q ii TQ M' G tv, hai 2 ,if M A : Muni' 3 bf as A 5 1, .N ,Az I , OMICRON DEL TA KAPPA Leadership Qualities Recognized IDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 The Alpha Eta circle of Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at Georgia Tech in May of 1930, based on the belief that col- lege leadership of exceptional quality and versatility should be recognized. The na- tional leadership honorary was structured so that outstanding students, faculty, and administrators could meet on the basis of mutual interest, understanding, and helpfulness and that they work towards common goals. ln the fall of 1982, ODK held one of its largest initiations ever. Thirty-two students were recognized on the basis of a minimum GPA of 2.8 and outstanding leadership in one of the areas of scholar- ship, athletics, social service, religious ac- tivities, campus government, journalism, speech, mass media, or creative and per- forming arts. One faculty member was also recognized for his outstanding leadership. During 1982-83, the Georgia Tech cir- cle continued its activity on campus with the "President's Forum," which allowed Dr. Pettit to receive input from student leaders on relative campus issues. The D. M. Smith "Friend of the Student Award" was presented to a much deserving staff member, while initial work was done for a campus-wide leadership conference. The on-going Oral History Project of Georgia Tech was completed and will be used to supplement the "factual history" being written about Georgia Tech for our centennial celebration. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Jim Fowler leads the initia- tion service. Business as usual at a group meeting. BOTTOM: Susan Raffensperger listens intently dur- ing a meeting. Omicron Delta Kappa I 117 PARACHUTE CLUB Members Emphasizes Safety and Skill IDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 Safety and skill serve as guidelines for the Georgia Tech Sport Parachute Club. During weekend meetings, members of all skill levels practiced jump techniques while more advanced members rehears- ed maneuvers for the demonstration team. Throughout the year the demonstration team participated in several competitions. At a meet at Clem- son, they received second place for relative work and accuracy and earned second place overall. They also made two demonstration jumps on campus, one of which was televised by a local - f , 73 -.i 118 I Parachute Club news station. In the spring the club com- pleted construction of a new equipment shed at the West Wind Sport Parachute Center. A major portion of the program is focused on safety. An options course is offered each quarter to instruct students in USPA regulations as they progress through training. Club members have made over 2000 safe jumps. TGP: Parachute Club holds demonstration at the Student Center. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Sky diver demonstrates a proper landing. Students look through pamphlets at meeting. Group discusses plans at committee meeting. . fa' f V' I . I W. f E' T f if .... fgxr Vf,:,-NX tiit ' ,ft 1. . Z.. t, V. E' r If S PW .O LIIPSI ' lle ge Day Informs Future Textile Students IDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 This year members of Phi Psi, the tex- tile fraternity, participated in the textile school's College Day activities, which gave high school and transfer students a chance to become more familiar with Tech and the School of Textile Engineer- ing. Members also held cookouts, fund raising raffles, and river float trips, and traveled together to the National Convention. To become a member of Phi Psi, a stu- dent must be at least a third quarter sophomore in good standing and com- plete the additional requirements set forth by the fraternity. These include projects mutually beneficial to Phi Psi and the tex- tile department. Phi Psi membership is a mark of distinction in the textile industry. With alumni members holding some of the highest positions of trust and power in all branches of the textile industry, Phi Psi takes pride in being one of the largest and most respected textile fraternities in the world. Phi Psi I 119 V A. .... i wqgqgf f , x. ,J ww y K V.... Ah 1 - , i F-. J my. E: F' ww ik., ,W 95 A Mi, SQ X i " .. ,, ' Af vii? M V: ' Vx N ,f5fr,ifi?fQ',,,1E13 ze fgszf.-2114+ li .4111 :Tj 1' ' -iff ' i J Q W Yqgfz-xsswmwi Q 1 1 'Q H NM . A N J MILA: A L1 s ,Q ' Q xi 1 ig if I 4' A f, '-4 -J- . Y, if 5 Q5 AP 2 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 512 Many of Tech's most famous traditions found their origins in the Yellow Jacket Club, which was the forerunner of the Flamblin Fleck Club. The club was created by Coach William Alexander in 1930 to promote school spirit and tradition among the student body. Today the Flamblin Fleck Club continues to stress the goals originated fifty years ago. The club's activities are most visible during football season. The club sponsors pep rallies, the flash card section, and Buzz, the school's lively mascot. The club was also responsible for the care of the Ramblin Reck, a restored 1930 Model A Ford. Traditional homecoming events in- cluded the Heck Parade, the Mini 500, and the Freshman Cake Race. In addition to supporting football, the club promoted and encouraged atten- dance for Tech basketball, baseball, and other varsity sports. Athletes par- ticipating in baseball, tennis, track, swim- ming, gymnastics, wrestling, cross- country, and golf were eligible for the Minor Sports Athlete of the Year Award. The Ramblin Reck Club presents the award to an athlete chosen by the stu- dent body each spring. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Sherry Odom leads cheers in disguise. An overall view of the Virginia pep rally. BOTTOM: The gold and white flash cards. Ramblin Rock Club I 121 O Nu-nf' RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIA TIO Tech Delegation Wins Award for Most Spirited Schoc IDENTIFICATION PAGE 515 The responsibilities of the Residence Hall Association are delegated among four branches: A legislative body, im- provements board, judicial board, and programs board. The legislative body, made up ot the presidents of the campus' hall councils, served as a united voice to the Department ot Housing concerning policies and allocated funds to the residence halls. The improvements board was chaired by the Fil-IA vice president, and its six members received, reviewed, and endorsed suggested improvements for individual residence halls. These im- provements ranged from kitchens to irons and televisions. The judicial board conducted hearings regarding violations of residence hall policies. The programs board, responsi- ble for planning and delivering activities to all residents, arranged events such as 122 I Residence Hall Association dinner theatres and Fil-lA week. The pro- grams board also allowed people to rent camping equipment and other supplies from the Rl-lA Fun Shop. One of FtHA's achievements this year was to attend SAACURI-l '82 in Gainesville, Florida, where the Georgia Tech delegation won awards for best school display and most spirited school, the major award given. RHA also spon- sored such activities as the campus wide V-run, a dinner theatre with DramaTech, a Thanksgiving luncheon, a women's fair, homecoming fireworks, and a wine tasting seminar. The main activity spon- sored by RHA is Fil-lA week, which is held spring quarter as a celebration of residence hall life. The week's activities promote competition and involvement from all the residence halls. TOP: Scuba Club member demonstrates the proper use of scuba equipment. BOTTOM: Fil-IA members take notes during a weekly meeting. SCUBA IACKETS Courses Offered on Many Levels IDENTIFICATION PAGE 515 The Georgia Tech SCUBA Jackets are dedicated to the promotion of safe and enjoyable diving, through continuing educational experiences at club meetings and through actual dive trips sponsored and arranged by the club. Using a com- bination of such teaching aids as films and a variety of handouts, they stressed the importance of safety while reaping the enjoyment factors of this underwater sport. The club offered a course in basic scuba diving each quarter to students and staff members interested in learning this fascinating sport. This course led to Open Water Certification through PADI, the Professional Association of Diving ln- structorsg this certification is good for life and valid throughout the world. Another service offered by the club was certifica- tion to more advanced levels of diving. Fall quarter saw the club certify over twenty divers in Advanced Open Water Certification, again at greatly reduced cost. While not having had the opportuni- ty to serve the academic community, the club was always ready to lend a hand with any research requiring the skills of a scuba diver. Individuals wishing to plan diving trips of their own had access to club equip- ment free of charge subject to a first come, first serve and club sponsored ac- tivity basis. This service made diving an affordable sport to many, who might find the purchase of expensive diving gear prohibitive. The club, with fourteen full sets of diving gear, has established a goal of owning twenty sets of gear for use by the Tech community. Scuba Jackets I 123 STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA TION SGA Uses New Election Procedure IDENTIFICATION PAGE 515 An experimental election system was implemented for the Student Government elections of winter 1982 in an effort to ln- crease voter turnout. In past years, the SGA elections were divided into two ballots. This enabled losing presidential and vice-presidential candidates in the first election to participate on the second ballot for student representative posi- tions. Under the new system, all can- didates ran on the same ballot. Although this smoothed the election procedure, the polls indicated only a marginal increase in voters and SGA planned to revert to the old system in future elections. Under the leadership of President Rhonda Ragsdale and Vice-president Denise Ellis, Student Government Association achieved many of its goals, one of which was for greater student in- volvement and awareness of SGA ac- tivities. Recruitment drives for vacant representative positions throughout the year increased involvement. Committees were the working machines of SGA. The Public Relations Committee, with the help of WREK radio, used a new method to publicize SGA events by broadcasting "The Student Government Report." This was a weekly presentation which aired the activities of both the council and its committees. The Campus Organizations Committee engaged in the task of reviewing various new and existing organization charters as well as publishing the organization and club handbook. The Finance Committee budgeted a three quarter million dollar allotment. With increased monetary re- quests, the committee faced the arduous task of allotting funds. Other committees were organized to provide services in areas such as campus safety, campus planning, academics, and health services. All committees played a role in enhancing the well-being of the Tech community. TOP: Steve Calva presents his opinion on a crucial issue. RIGHT: President Ronda Ragsdale clarifies her stand on a policy. BOTTOM: Secretary Lisa Johnson records the minutes. 124 I Student Government Association , A .pg lf' 9- 4 ' s . 'Y f. ,X- ,rf N smfgh K s Chapter Captures "Best Section Award" for Active Yea IDENTIFICATION PAGE 515 Increasing active membership and developing an effective career guidance program for high schools in the Atlanta area were the major goals set this year by the Society of Women Engineers. They strove to meet these goals by putting together a slide show and pamphlet for presentation at high school career days and by planning a busy schedule for members throughout the year. Major projects included helping spon- sor the Georgia Tech Career Fair. SWE also developed a resume book of women engineers for interested companies and hosted speakers from area firms. The club made plans to hold their fourth an- nual awards banquet, where about twenty-five companies sponsor awards to outstanding women engineers. Last year the hard work of the Society enabled them to win the "Best Section Award" from their region. Hopes for repeating the capture of this award spur- red members to continue their efforts and maintain high standards. TOP: Techwood residents discuss plans for the dorm's upcoming activities. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT? Members pay fees during an initial SWE meeting. A speaker addresses the group at the an- nual awards banquet. 126 I Society of Women Engineers TECHWOOD RESIDENCE HALL Residents Merge to Form Council IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 This year, Techwood Residence Hall received new doors, new windows, and even a new roof. Encouraged by the facelift, residents worked hard during the year to improve dorm life. They sold doughnuts, raffle tickets, and their own specially designed T-shirts. With the pro- fits they ended fall quarter with a party featuring D.J. Larry O'Jay, and a guest appearance by Santa Claus. Getting together with the girls from Glenn, Techwood residents formed the Glenwood Activity Council. This council planned activities between the two groups. Their biggest event took place spring quarter when they held a drop-day band party featuring "Ruckus" Techwood men participated in in- tramurals each quarter and took the school championship in co-rec volleyball. J Techwood Reeldence Hell l 127 3 EQ ih- T. 5 J gA " Q 55 S gf is f J Vi L- :L , .W ,V , M K 1. 5 A K ,iw 4 , , X K .V 'T Q. " sf V 5. SE' Mr V K. wit f ,X Af 'Ywwyx s ,wi STUDENT CENTER PROGRAMS BOARD Committees Plan Varied Activities IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 Originating, developing, and producing a wide variety of programs to meet the needs of the Georgia Tech community was the objective of the Student Center Programs Board. Some of the programs included the weekly "Brown Bag Series" of lunchtime entertainment, the shows in the Student Center Gallery, the movies at the E.E. Auditorium, ORGT classes and outings, and the Techwood Tutorial Project. The scope of this effort demanded a diverse, highly motivated group of stu- dent volunteers, guided by the ex- perience of the Student Center's profes- sional staff. During winter quarter, the selection of student leaders to chair pro- gramming committees and to hold Stu- dent Center offices was made, and these students took responsibility for program- ming for the year. At any time during the year new members were able to join the Programs Council by working on one of the commit- tees. The only requirements for member- ship were enthusiasm forthe efforts of the Programs Council, support of its goals, and willingness to work. All of these people made an effort to provide Tech with outstanding programs. This effort paid off as more programs were presented every quarter, and the average attendance at each event steadi- ly increased. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Susan Murray raises a point while Sharon Penn and Joel Cook take notes. Mike Wilson enjoys the Programs Board banquet. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Clay Rast helps himself at the banquet. Sally Hammock leads discussion as members make plans. Student Center Programs Board l 129 TECHNIQI New Group of Staffers Tackles the Art of Reportin IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 Throwing caution to the wind, the jour- nalist types on campus issued forth yet another year of "The South's Liveliest College Newspaper." The year saw a new wave of staffers as Chip ran off to another school, Bill graduated after all these years and Suzanne eloped. But the green news hounds knew no fear and went out to tackle all the news that fit. Constant reporting of the facts left the Technique in peril at times, but the constant firebombing and phone threats did not dampen the spirits of the engineers who were learning the art of reporting. 130 l Technique Wednesday nights remained the highlight of the week as the paper went through production and section editors looked down at their pages through eyes affected by sleep deprivation and acute alcohol poisoning. Through it all, Andy mumbled about the way things used to be when he first joined the staff, literally decades ago. The staff took in their share of awards at the annual banquet held by the Georgia Collegiate Press Association, but they won no awards from the manage- ment of a certain overnight establishment in Athens. "Bullwinkle" remained the king of puns, but another Technique tradition bit the dust. "Doonesbury" went out of pi for a while, so the 'Nique, which was I first Atlanta paper to carry the strip, h to switch to "Shoe" And when Fridays finally rolled arou the student body would once again rL to get their papers - and the accomt nying coupons. Although some tc more than their share for bonfires or lit boxes, the majority of the students g their copy and they lived happily ei after. TOP: Staff members gather in office. BOTTC LEFT TO RIGHT: Deadline pressures seem to aft Randy Carson. Chuck Wessell and Kelly Br: represent the Technique on Activities Day. S member eliminates another record album. . ,,,, ffm Technique I 131 TOWERS RESIDENCE HALL Dorm Supplies Tuck-In Service IDENTIFICATION PAGE 516 Looking for excuses to escape studies, the guys in Towers Dormitory involved themselves in numerous fall activities. Hungry residents swelled the mob at the campus-wide V-run and chowed down at the Homecoming hotdog and Coke sale. Others took Armstrong-Fulmer gals to an EE-movie and tucked in the girls from Glenn for Towers' official tuck-in service. The dorm sponsored several top-notch teams, including the DAZHMUUDD ultimate frisbee jocks. Fielding a highly talented flag football team, Towers won the school championship and journeyed to New Orleans for the finals. Along with athletic accomplishments and social events, the residents "Ye Olde Powerhouse" hoped to pile up a notable list of achievements throughout the academic year. BOTTOM LEFT: Guys on the hall get together for a game of cards. f""x 132 I Towers Residence Hall 'lub Extends Into Community With Service Projects ly provided the needy with clothing for the winter, held an Easter Egg Hunt and party at the Home Park Nursery, and spon- sored a blood pressure screening clinic on campus. The members of UJAMAA extended the reach of the club beyond the boun- daries of Tech and into the surrounding community by creating and performing in nutrition plays at the Bedford-Pine Day Care Center, by sponsoring quarterly bingo parties at the Sadie G. Mays Nurs- ing Home, and by delivering valentines to patients at local hospitals. Members participated in social ac- tivities such as a quarterly banquet or potluck dinner for its members, and a Black History Trivia Contest sponsored during February in recognition of "Black History Month." They also attend worship services together at various Atlanta churches. NSW Station Celebrates Fifteenth WRE ITIIT I i S prising and novel. Local artists again were brought into the studio for live radio performances. There were also occa- sional "on location" broadcasts, such as the Festival of Georgia Folklife in September. The format also included news and information for Tech and Atlan- ta. The Student Government Report was added this year to provide timely updates of SGA's weekly activities. During March WREK celebrated its fif- teenth anniversary. WREK alumni and staff met for a reunion, and they learned more about the continuity of technology and people that have given WREK its sense of tradition and unity. Working to keep WREK on the air had benefitted these people in numerous ways - engineering applications of classroom concepts, public experiences for managing programming, production, and broadcasting. WFiEK's constant diversity of sound allowed them and the Atlanta community to perceive and ap- preciate the musical world from different perspectives - from oldies to current releases, from blues to bluegrass, from classics to classic rock. TOP: Dave Kufferman prepares to go on the air. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Laura Knight records background music for the news. Seab Adamson returns a record to storage. if r ff?'2-f"T""' A xv 4: fixiiiv sim.. 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H X 4, Q, .X , Q - 'N .. ,, M' " 7 ' XX 1: - f, .wa-fX:.e ,Xmff-. ' x viii ' '- -IEA! . :QXFF ,.!m,.,"f'21. 1' 'n ?'?iSfJM'4f1'3'xT?'7M 'W ii- X ' M X'-f 'E . wg ::2,fXX,,,..,v' -'fTi+,M'?XXVf 557534-41X X 3ze mm - X-wP?aXi?1- Q 12,413 X u? -wir '35 1 X A - W-I ffz X x ' X- . X' 'Qffu--F fi: N f i r e - fX fgQ2w--X C- ,. ..wmXXmgM.,.f:.+ . X w fwiX,5.fXx ,Xxxx4.2ig,l, -V , w5g3, Us.,X ,X -M ,fl , XX S -1 -f 4- X wawnf' 5-MX-!XI3'Q:Qm, asf? 'X f ' ' '11,-21-X' gif' ?s1.gqEv2wQ5' ,ML-r, . 'X .XX' w' w ,X : H -'X I ' ' X- V- f LJn'sfs.v,1'g.5,f1 ' "f kv? gi K' 4 ,- Xbw q fw - 'X Xa We 5' - - se" , ' X . , ,X A' XJ, , A nfs,-W err X' -f , X . s u4,f:QgffY- r' 11 -X 5: "'i'-,S K.f1f:,1 ' J Wil :Z X.uf?f'21i? 35 'X ,ws 'XX if 'uri' Xhiif, Xxx", -' X -. j 6 2? X. ,gg X 1 ,, X .MXXXXXX X31 x2EZeg5Q,,KXe3ff:i X-5221.-.:.,,agj5ff',v1wfX-X:mg' i3Qea.sw55i fwgvf W. ,fpxg-v1,rXS?f1.X,4,XX Y-Xy,.XXfgg?Q-W!-25555, Q AM X , - - X XXL, . f X yew, e' X " 1 W Xf' -. ., X- ' X' -W A K . , , , 1 . , fx, 1f'.p-:"f:e- Q .gc X-Mfg .,'-ri'-'npr have z ,v- ge. " ' 1-X'i5?!f7X',-X' QQQHFSWXXXX:XT"XM.Xf.Xs?'XX,-X,- Xfz- ,Q ' 'mm X ,gg-, Maxi Xafyf l,- X 'X'! , gvtitw fffia-imp3fz'wXM UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 2010 Women l 7275 Men CLASS 2502 Freshmen l 2196 2495 Seniors GRADUA TES SEX 347 Women l 1632 Men CLASS 1547 Masters l 432 Doctoral Sophomores l 2026 Juniors l Georgia Tech will always be an academic wonder. At no other institution in the Southeast do students face such an extremely rigorous educational system. How and when they study are what puts Georgia Tech students in a class by themselves. They could find ways to study while eating, sleeping, and socializing. Perhaps in response to the highly academic atmosphere of Georgia Tech, this year was characterized by campus improvement and modernization. lt seemed that no matter which route one took that someone leaning on a shovel was blocking his path. The unfamiliar shadow of the new IM-IE complex show- ed that progress could occur through per- sistent inactivity. ln spite of the construc- tion, Tech will continue an enduring tradition. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A student studies in the library. D. M. Smith stands in silent solidity. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The new IMXIE building. Students study in Bradley. 138 l Introduction Statistics Taken From Fall '82 Rogiatrar's wr P -ni" Q 42- 5 ,x X, M 'F fav :N ' 21 i L 5? ff' nu. TW E Ae Vx . E W WWW Reports Express Concern Over State of Academic The SGA report, "A Question of Priorities: The Status of Georgia Tech Academics," focused on four areas: in- structional loads, library facilities, laboratory facilities and financial trends. The concern over instructional loads was based on facts such as the Stu- dentflraculty ratio. This has increased 70 'Vo since the mid 1970's, according to W. H. Wiseman, spokesman for the Georgia Chamber of Commerce. Library facilities are a second major area of significance, the same amount of money was spent in 1981 as in 19715 for exam- ple, 1300 journal subscriptions and 70 OXO of all serial orders have been discon- tinued. A letter to President Pettit from the College of Engineering recognized the serious impact of laboratory facility deterioration, "We must view with con- cern the results of our next accreditation visit, when viewed in the light of the rapid obsolescence of our teaching laboratories." Finally, the basis of almost all the trouble at Tech is stressed - Money. Expenditures per student are decreasing while higher saleries are need- ed to attract professors in the Engineer- ing disciplines. The cost of providing even adequate laboratory facilities for a technical education is also increasing. In his slide presentation to the Board of Regents President Pettit sought to docu- ment the inadequacy of Tech's share of state revenue. State appropriations per effective full-time fEETl student as measured in constant 1976 dollars have declined while monies for other schools have risen. Additionally Tech students' fees pay for the highest percentage of their school's general operations. ln 1971 Tech had the fourth highest state ap- propriations per EFT student, by 1981 Tech had dropped to tenth. Pettit concluded his presentation with some desired objectives for Tech: A stable overall enrollmentg stable state funding - with incentives to bring in outside money, higher budget operations per professor - to per Tech to compete for quality in the fact marketplace: higher budgeted operatic per student - to reflect the high cost Tech's laboratory based curricula: E more effective governance relationsh between Tech and the Board of Ftegeni Inadequate and inequitable fund was the common theme of each repc The quality of a Georgia Tech educat has always been high on a national sci and without the rectification of fiscal p blems this prominance will decline. T State of Georgia and future Te students stand to lose or gain equally the forthcoming decisions. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHF The Tech tower. Pres. Pl presents slide to the Board of Regents. BOTTC LEFT TO RIGHT: Political Science in a crowi classroom. An AE student examines wind tur reading. Chart of instruction per EFT studen' 1976 dollars. . -..M pls 140 l Standards 2 5 s 1 1 :rezaffs -1'fff3': Q-'riEsf-t' ii' M WSS?wHS fx K wa h. 2200 2000 1800 1600 M00 1200 10uD 800 600 A00 200 O Instruction 1976 Q 0 Ulm Ga.Tech Ga.State U.Ga. USeniorCoII.NJunior Coll. Standards l 141 Torture Displayed in Many Sizes and Guises at Tech 5'-.J MF' Every Tech student experienced it - a phase of his education that led him to the choice of either changing majors, changing universities, or, as a last resort, suffering through it. lt was that element of the Tech learning experience that went beyond get- ting a shaft professor in a required course or taking the Ftegent's Test for the third time. It was what made Tech a memorable, regretable experience: torture. Of course, torture came in many shapes, sizes, and guises. The most familiar form of torture at Tech was probably the Cyber computer. The Cyber was a slow, harsh punishment for both ICS majors and normal students and made them yearn for the long- forgotten luxuries of life: food, drink, sleep, and reality. Torture is individual: it destroyed us in a variety of ways. The architect died a slow death, as the endless hours of lab can result M in malnutrition, and forgetting what your roommate looked like. Statics left the engineer helplessly wondering why he never saw a moment arm in real life. For those who were into masochism, physical chemistry expands on the already impossible science of Bohr's model, Boyle's Law, and Bayer aspirin. Tech also offered physical tortures such as the grueling, grunting, and gasping of aerobic conditioning. The Tech student could find many means of expanding his mind, and wasting away to nothing. Although we could not accept it, we had to respect it - torture made Georgia Tech the legend that it is. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Architects try to reconstruct rooms from memory. Jogger grumbles under his lack of breath. A student endures P. Chem. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Statics students stare in intent bewilder- ment. Former human caught in an infinite loop. 2.- r"',, ' .K 1 MW Ma, if if 1-, L wg -, ' Ska ':. : Y?53Lz41i':554 fifjwy -if aff g-is Q f H, f 'fi H7551 f ' 32 'Z' 1 -+25 M ' Q ,1 ,,.- 1 2 Af? 5 :ini 1: 3 W 4 V si 7 r z P A in 3' '25, gi ,K . H 'f ' 41223 Tw ,, ,321 'Jef Y. 2? iiiivlf' 151' X E , M455 25551221221 iz xx'x 451- 1 ,, ,, qi' 1 7,591 Q fee? isy H 1 'Aj -, I z r . 5 sw- Ah , ,Q M.. 2 l i? 51151 1 , ,K if os? Qi I 'U N M' .1 yu rf 'ff mv W' - ' QW ,-.V KE ff, .Q XS -. 5 my , .41 A, . 3, 3 X -fy' Q ,N ff L fb 5 3 W X X? 4 , gr , f Board of Regents Approves Doctoral Degree Progran UNDERGRADUA TES SEX: 129 Women l 366 Men CLASS' 107 Freshmen I 112 Sophomores l 99 Juniors l 171 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 56 Women l 164 Men CLASS: 213 Masters I 7 Doctoral The College of Architecture officially received approval from the Board of Regents earlier this year to begin its Doc- toral Program. The college hoped to eventually enroll 15-30 doctoral students at a time. Dean Fash sees the Ph.D. pro- gram as a boost to the already active research efforts within the school, which will also contribute greatly to the educa- tion of the doctoral students. Current efforts by the faculty were directed toward behavioral factors of ar- chitecture, stairs, pedestrian and han- dicapped facilities, energy conservation through passive systems, and architec- tural preservation and restoration. The college also received the report on the accreditation survey taken last year, one of the "most positive l've seen," says Dean Fash. Three experts viewed the col- lege as being in a "position to dem- onstrate greatness." The remark recognizes progress made by the college, yet challenges it to continue its evolution of programs while building on the work of the last few years. Accomplishing this while budget cuts are making "survival" difficult will be a real challenge. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dean Fash, Dean of College of Architecture. A jury judges a model. A freshman models his creation. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Architecture student enjoys music while he works. Students work on a project. ,. xg: N l .X tx. X .- y"s7 5 ,N A M.. HZ.. wgrh M 3 X- . if rw, . ,M , K "I I -M College of Architecture l 147 UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 1190 Women I 5413 Men CLASS 1755 Freshmen I 1563 1810 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 132 Women l 988 Men CLASS 867 Masters I 253 Doctoral Sophomores l 1461 Juniors l The College of Engineering faced the difficult task of educating over two-thirds of Georgia Tech's student body. This responsibility was heightened by the growing and shifting demand within the job market for engineers. To accommodate the needs of the students, the college's trend was toward flexible curricula and facility develop- ment. Student awareness of different 148 l College ol Engineering career options within their majors was im- portant. New developments included the A.E. Center of Excellence, which began with a five million dollar grant to expand curricula and research activities in rotary wing technology. The new l.M.!l.E. Com- plex was a much-needed facility for two rapidly expanding majors. Responding to changes in the field of technology, the College of Engineering allowed for the growing needs of its students through extra funding, courses, and facilities. its flexibility allowed for career diversity among its students. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Alan Parish works on a cir- cular knitter. A student concentrates in an AE lab. Dean Sangster, Head of College of Engineering. Students gather for an ME materials class. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A student works on machinery. ChE students monitor gauges. DLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Develop Toward a More Flexible Curriculum plum.-naw N S College of Engineering I 149 ll E 1501 AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Rotocraft Study Nets 5.8 Million UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 59 Women I 557 Men CLASS 273 Freshmen I 167 88 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 7 Women I 72 Men CLASS 36 Masters I 43 Doctoral Sophomores I 87 Juniors I A "Center of Excellence" in helicopter technology was established at the School of Aerospace Engineering. The school was awarded 5.8 million dollars for the next five years. Georgia Tech was chosen as one of the three schools to receive the honor out of seventeen excellent institu- tions. The grant was awarded by the Ar- my to encourage lagging development in rotocraft, which are much less developed than fixed wing. The benefits of this program are exten- sive. Full MS. and Ph.D. level curricula in rotary wing aircraft technology will be established as well as fellowship and research assistance programs. A new static thrust stand as well as upgrading of the wind tunnel are immediate boons. Hard and software for computer-aided design will also be added. i. Aerospace Engineering ERAMIC ENGINEERING .xpansion Continues in High Technology Industries M... I UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 15 Women I 39 Men CLASS 18 Freshmen I 8 14 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 4 Women I 11 Men CLASS 13 Masters I 2 Doctoral Sophomores I 14 Juniors I One of only thirteen such schools na- tionwide, the school of Ceramic Engineer- ing enjoys strong support from industry. The school also boasts one of the lowest studentItaculty ratios at Tech. These ad- vantages combined with a strong background in chemistry and practical lab experience provide a solid base for in- dustry or graduate school. Not only is there a large demand for C.E.'s in traditional fields such as brick, ovens, and portland cement, but also in high technology areas such as electronic components and radiant heaters. Other expanding areas are optical wave guides, improvement of diesel engines and pro- cesses to improve abrasive cutting ability. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' AE student checks reading. Dr. Pentecost, Dir. of C. E. Richard Pike uses spec- troscope. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Ducoife. Dir. of A.E A group of AE's check instruments. Henry Larmie conducts materials experiment. Ceramic Engineering I 151 152 I Chemical Engineering 5 -. 3' N 3 il N N ., ,ng Oh-D 7 chool Institutes Controversial Enrollment Restrictions UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 225 Women l 593 Men CLASS 220 Freshmen I 199 210 Seniors GRADUATES SEX- 15 Women l 65 Men CLASS 70 Masters l 10 Doctoral Sophomores I 189 Juniors l This past year, the School of Chemical Engineering instituted a controversial policy concerning enrollment restrictions. In an effort to improve the quality of graduating seniors and reduce the stu- dentifaculty ratio, a proverbial "three strike" rule was imposed. The school mandated that if a student had ac- cumulated a total of three grades of D, F, or W in required Ch.E. courses, then he was no longer eligible for a chemical engineering degree from Georgia Tech. Despite such strict requirements, which have given the school a reputation as be- ing one of the toughest on campus, the School of Chemical Engineering has much to offer. Undergraduates have the chance to participate in research ac- tivities, an opportunity usually relegated only to graduate students. The school also made minor changes within its curriculum. The transport and unit operations courses were condensed and reorganized to allow students greater flexibility when choosing design courses. Together with the high starting salary realized by many Ch.E. graduates, these improvements helped chemical engineer- ing continue to be a desirable major. Because of their wide scopes of applica- tion, Chemical Engineers can be found in industry fields displaying great diversity - such as the space program and the textile industry. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Chemical Engineering students weigh materials in the lab. Dave Silverman adjusts delicate equipment in Chemical Engineering lab. Dr. G. W. Poehlein, Director of Chemicai Engineering. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The always memorable Dr. Skelland explains a concept. A student checks a gauge in lab while fellow students look on. Chemical Engineering l 153 School Ranked in Top Five Undergraduate Program ' UNDERGRADUA TES SEX. 82 Women I 389 Men CLASS 69 Freshmen I 103 189 Seniors GRADUATES SEX: 16 Women I 117 Men CLASS: 109 Masters I 24 Doctoral Sophomores I 106 Juniors I "Survival" is the key word in describing the School of Civil Engineering, according to Director Fitzgerald. Recent budget cut- backs forced the delay of many projects including the introduction of computers to engineering graphics. However, although the school suffered from funding pro- blems, achievement and progress were prevalent. The studentffaculty ratio re- mained excellent, and the school was able to achieve a ranking as one of the top five undergraduate CE programs in 154 I Civil Engineering the United States. Innovative faculty brought in new awards for research well ahead of the previous year's level. Broad based research activities included endeavors to control water pollution and solid waste and work on computerized structural analysis. For the future, the school hoped to in- tegrate computer graphics into the cur- riculum and to expand the use of high technology in general. The school con- tinues to stress rehabilitative construction in the CE program. The School of Civil Engineering also hopes to see the graduate program grow, a shared goal of the Institute, without jeopardizing the quality of the undergraduate curriculum. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Fitzgerald, Director, School of Civil Engineering. Students conduct ex- periments in CE 4145, soils lab, Dr. Paris, Director, School of Electrical Engineering. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' C.E, student adjusts large dam model. Students adjust instruments in EE lab. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ,, ,rt Future Lies in Intelligent Machines 'li if image processing. UNDERGRADUATES As an outgrowth of this research, SEX1228 Women I 1754 Men strong programs within the EE curriculum C'-A991520 Freshmen I G90 have been established in these areas. Ac- S0Ph0"10feS'465JUn'0fSf cording to Director Demetruis Paris, the 504 Semen future within EE lies with the development GRADUATES of "intelligent machines." Their growing SEX120W0me" ,340 Men importance will give EE students at Tech CLASS1302 Masters, advantages over other EE students not 59 Doctors' having had the benefit of such strong pro- The initiation of the Microelectronics Research Center in the School of Elec- trical Engineering headed a year of research by the school's faculty. Sup- ported by outside industry, the faculty is striving to make advances in the areas of artificial intelligence, robotics, and grams in these vital subjects. The school continued its efforts to reduce the student faculty ratio and at the same time increase the doctoral stu- dent output. The school hoped to con- tinue its advances in research while im- proving the quality of education, especially at the undergraduate level. 4: Electrical Engineering I 155 ENGINEERING SCIENCE AND MECHANICS Quality Above Average UNDERGRADUA TES SEX: 21 Women l 56 Men CLASS- 19 Freshmen l 21 Sophomores I 21 Juniors I 16 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 3 Women I 23 Men CLASS: 18 Masters l 8 Doctoral As its name implies, Engineering Science and Mechanics is a broad, fun- damental, engineering and science based field of study. Emphasizing the technical areas of stress analysis, failure analysis, dynamical systems, certain aspects of 156 l Engineering Science and Mechanics flow phenomena, biomechanics, and the fundamentals of structural design, the undergraduate curriculum is generally recognized as one of the most difficult on campus, according to Director Milton Ftaville, and therefore attracts better than average students. Students receiving M.S. and Ph.D. degrees from the School of Engineering Science and Mechanics are well equip- ped to deal with new and more difficult problems in vibrations, stress analysis, fluid mechanics, and mechanical and structural designg most are also ex- perienced in the use of finite element methods of analysis and in the utilization 5 s of computer systems. Faculty research activity and graduf level specialization in the areas of c tinuum mechanics, biomedical enginej ing, three-dimensional scattered-lig photo elasticity, and structural optimi tion techniques keep the school up- date and the curriculum fresh with n ideas and methods relating to ESM. F cent budgetary limitations have made difficult to maintain the traditionally h standards of quality in its academic p grams, but the school still strives to do- it can for its students without sacrific its basic principles of education. '11 nprovement of Health Care Delivery ls Major Concern UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 42 Women I 26 Men CLASS 15 Freshmen l 19 22 Seniors GHADUA TES SEX 8 Women l 13 Men CLASS 21 Masters I 0 Doctoral Sophomores I 12 Juniors l Through the application of systems science and management engineering, the School of Health Systems trains students to improve the delivery of health care services to the public. Although trained in health systems analysis and health systems planning, the student has a great deal of flexibility in his curriculum. Depending upon the student's career goals he may elect to pursue either the Pre-medical option or the Health Plan- ning option. The flexibility of the Health Systems curriculum attracts many students who are interested in controlling their educational background. Tailoring one's studies to meet future career objec- tives not only makes sense, but it in- creases interest in the classes themselves. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT? Dr. Milton Ftaville, Director of ESM. A student is engrossed in Dynamics. Dr. H. E. Smalley, Director of HS. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A Dynamics Prof explains state of stress. Video tapes are helpful in Health Systems class. 158 I Industrial Engineering INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING lndustry Helps to Equip Complex UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 269 Women I 486 Men CLASS 103 Freshmen I 158 291 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 18 Women I 115 Men CLASS 84 Masters I 49 Doctoral Sophomores I 203 Juniors I The expanding school of industrial and Systems Engineering is looking forward to moving into the new industrial Engineer- ingICollege of Management building by the fall of 1983. The complex brings much needed room and facilities to the nation's largest IE program. The complex will include an officellab building foreach school and a classroom building which which will be shared. The school also has big plans to pro- vide better equipment with the help of private industryg Litton Industries has donated a half million dollars worth of materials handling equipment. Other private donors included Charles Muench, who enabled the school to acquire color graphics terminals. A DC-8 flight simulator has also been supplied to pro- vide hands on experience to men and machine systems. Like many schools at Georgia Tech, ef- forts will be made to reduce the size of enrollment into the school. This policy has been made due to faculty restrictions and other budget problems. A commit- ment to provide a smaller studentffaculty ratio was also a factor in the decision not to allow a student to drop lSyE courses. l T t vi itift JN! rm .ri vi i ? 1 Hi if f - f gtg! yr. 135, f gi:-F4 V- as , ECHANICAI. ENGINEERING lirector's Position Is Assumed by Dr. lohn Brighton JOHN I , ALZX ., ,Qs ,,s. . sg. ggirf , siii A flsftif 3 A se:r.ltg.sg' -K", ,. . .- ,- .ws ' gs' f sw g " X ft .541-" - .Q 2- - I. if- ' F53 ,,,. W K kg A Q5 H A, 1. -- szri-'Es i 5' Q 6 iiiis 3. LL 1 .. mg., QI :fit 'i3?fT'ffli'i"i .1-5,5 . V, - ti ,t at K sz., , gs , we it ae UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 136 Women I 1166 Men CLASS 224 Freshmen I 333 422 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 9 Women I 113 Men CLASS 97 Masters I 25 Doctoral Sophomores I 322 Juniors I Dr. John Brighton was named Director of the School of Mechanical Engineering and inherited a severe shortage of facul- ty. But with the hiring of five new faculty members, plus efforts to restrict enroll- ment, the school made advances to cor- rect the problem. The school remained up-to-date through its developments in the areas of robotics, microprocessors, and manufac- turing processes and materials. The cur- riculum was also reviewed in an effort to utilize computer applications, while the undergraduate labs experienced an upgrading. Research endeavors encom- passed the areas of microbiology, energy and combustion, and computer in- tegrated manufacturing. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Dr. Thomas, IE Director, Dr. Brighton, ME Director. MIDDLE LEFT: Brian Thorn teaches Statics. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: IEI IM building. The learned Dr. Desai. Dr. Berry helps a student. ft 2,2 i hi Mechanical Engineering I 159 NUCLEAR ENGINEERING Most Degrees Granted in America UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 18 Women I 113 Men CLASS 39 Freshmen l 35 36 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 15 Women l 60 Men CLASS 61 Masters l 14 Doctoral Sophomores I 21 Juniors l Although Tech granted more Nuclear Engineering degrees last year than any other school in the nation, graduates had no trouble finding jobs. The department has gained an excellent reputation despite its youth. Small classes, self- study programs, and laboratory ex- perience keep the quality of graduates high, increasing demand for graduates. The new Health Physics Department has had much success. Dealing with the 160 I Nuclear Engineering role that radiation plays in industry and medicine, the job market looks promising for these graduates. Although some money has been cut from the school's budget, Nuclear Engineering continues to lead Tech in research grants awarded to faculty. Members of the faculty published a number of articles in professional journals and are working with students to jointly develop a computerized safety control system for Georgia Power's plant Vogel. Former acting director of Mechanical Engineering, Dr. Walter Carlson, became director of the school of Nuclear Engineering this year, bringing his exper- tise in administration. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: NE lab. Dr. Albin Turbak, Dir. of Texrifes. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT- Dr. Walter Carlson, Dir. of NE Students monitor NE lab. Pam Patterson and Ken Pharoah adjust a water jet loom. BOTTOM: Bill Manning ties warp ends on the NASA loom. :X TILES r. Albin Tubak Takes Charge of Burgeoning Program UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 24 Women I 39 Men CLASS 15 Freshmen l l 18 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 11 Women I 16 Men CLASS 24 Masters l 3 Doctoral 12 So.phomores l 19 Juniors New blood was infused into textiles this year as Dr. Albin Turbak assumed the directorship of the school. His expertise in the administrative and technical aspects of the textile field promises to be a boon to the textile school. In addition to Textile Engineering, the school offers degrees in Textiles and Tex- tile Chemistry. Textiles students are generally interested in management in the textile industry while Textile Chemists combine a background in chemistry with knowledge of polymer sciences and dye- ing and finishing. Students in all textile disciplines are eligible for considerable financial aid in the form of scholarships provided by the Textile Education Foundation whose con- tention is that no deserving student at Georgia Tech should not get an educa- tion for lack of money. The increasing use of textiles in building, aeronautical, automotive and geotextile applications is making a knowledge of fibers and fiber handling systems increasingly valuable. With the only accredited Textile Engineering pro- gram and one of the strongest graduate polymer programs in the country, oppor- tunities for Tech students are promising, as the job market could accommodate twice as many graduates in all three areas of Textile studies. iff Textiles I 161 COLLEGE OF MANAGEMENT Sports Management Program Begins UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 322 Women l 692 Men CLASS 223 Freshmen I 240 294 Seniors GRADUA TES SEX 42 Women l 108 Men CLASS 141 Masters l 9 Doctoral Sophomores l 255 Juniors l The near completion of a new building and the initiation of a heavily publicized sports management program were two important successes of the rapidly changing College of Management this year. Changes were due in part to a substantial jump, 40 OA, in enrollment. As the college prepared to move to its new facility, it underwent many modifica- tions in the areas of equipment, academic curricula, and administration. Plans were made for a dedication year for the new IM building focusing on tele- communications and computer applica- tions rather than the traditional business side of management. The acquiring of new IBM personal com- puters and other facilities and equipment changes have characterized the manage- ment technologies emphasis. ln the fall reports from skeptical jour- nalists of a "bogus" major for athletes surrounded the creation of a sports management program. However, the ad- dition is merely an organized career- oriented combination of the B.S.l.M. cur- riculum and specified electives relating to sports management. Additional changes on the undergraduate program were geared to emphasize communication skills, computer literacy, and the interna- tlonality of management. Problems of inadequate funding and equipment have delayed some plans within the college. However, with a new building and additions to the curricula, the College of Management is prepared for future adaptations. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Biven discusses economics. Students participate in computer learn- ing. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Dr. Levy lectures on supply and demand. Prof. Beret. Dean Gearing. Prof. Comiskey considers cost accounting. 162 l College ot Management xx.. ---- w Ak -my-f .We i .. ' E Q W , , W, f ,, QQ, -Hg, ...q-vvv College ot Management I 163 164 l COSALS COLLEGE OF SCIENCE AND LIBERAL STUDll Dean Les Karlovitz Promoted From Mathematics Schoc UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 369 Women I 804 Men CLASS 417 Freshmen I 281 220 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 117 Women I 372 Men CLASS 326 Masters I 163 Doctoral Sophomores I 211 Juniors I The goals of the College of Science and Liberal Studies during this year were to attract students to its degree programs and to maintain high standards in the basic curriculum it offered to Tech students. Recently promoted to Dean of COSALS, Dr. Les Karlovitz guided the college in the struggle of providing a vast number of liberal arts programs at a technical institute. Graduate enrollment and research im- provement have been difficult areas because of rapidly changing technology, inadequate funding and the need for equipment. The service area of the col- lege provided the fundamental education by concentrating on improving com- munications skills and basic understand- ing of technological processes. Upgrading instructional laboratories and modernizing equipment have also been problem areas due to inadequate funding. However, a continual improve- ment of faculty excellence has allowed the college to continue to offer high quali- ty educational programs. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Large lecture hall is typical of calculus class. Dr. Karlovitz, Director, School of Mathematics. Co-ed studies graph. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: AFROTC cadets listen intently. Russian teacher explains map. A student appears bewildered. at " QC nth ' ' w,,,,.M , K Q xx Q'-Ili 4 x 4 1, - ..-C+: V' ' 'lu is Courses in Fermentation Are Appended to Curriculur UNDERGHADUA TES SEX 29 Women I 41 Men CLASS 25 Freshmen I 12 21 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 12 Women I 14 Men CLASS. 22 Masters l 4 Doctoral Sophomores I 12 Juniors l ln his second year as Director of the School of Biology, Dr. Tournabene reem- phasized the applied side of biology. Consequently microbiology and genetic engineering are being stressed and cur- riculum changes are being made. The school has added a course in fermenta- tiong this is the process of growing micro- organisms to take the place of chemical reactions. Custom-built equipment has been ordered for the purpose of growing large amounts of these. Biology majors also have a background in chemistry, and biotechnology, making them attractive to industry and graduate schools. MMM' 166 l Biology . QM M If ,lm x CHEMISTRY Labs Redesigned UNDERGRADUA TES SEX 32 Women l 40 Men CLASS 21 Freshmen I 17 22 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 29 Women I 57 Men CLASS 13 Masters I 73 Doctoral Sophomores l 11 Juniors l By revising their curriculum, the Chemistry School hopes to add versatility to its degree program. Changes would in- clude three redesigned labs for freshman, organic and physical chemistry. The re- quired courses would also be condensed into the first three years, to allow students more electives during the senior year. These electives could make the graduate more attractive to industry by allowing either more versatility or more specializa- tions in biochemistry, textiles, physics and ceramics. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT? Dr. Tournabene, Dir. of Bio. Prof. Gordon. Dr. Zalkow, Dir. of Chem. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A bio student uses microscope. Genetic research. Chem. co-ed reads light meter. Chemistry I 167 ENGLISH School Faces Fund Cuts The English Department offers a variety of courses in literature, written and oral communication, language, and linguistics. Participation in DramaTech and courses pertaining to the arts also yield English credit as well as cultural enhancement and creative expression. In response to the demand for engineers skilled in professional com- munication, the department offers a Cer- tificate of Technical and Business Com- munication. The program requires fifteen hours of specified electives including public speaking and advanced writing. Faced with funding problems due to a struggling economy, the English Depart- ment strives to maintain the quality of the basic humanities education it offers. Staff and course improvements have been directed toward enhancing the freshman-sophomore required cur- riculum. The main thrust of the depart- ment continues to be focused on the im- provement of communication skills. 168 I English 'OPHYSICAL SCIENCE Indergraduates Offered Three Certificate Programs. GFIADUA TE CLASS 33 Masters l 17 Doctoral SEX: 11 Women l 39 Men Offering only masters and doctoral degrees, the school stresses understand- ing of the earth and the environment. However, the undergraduate is not forgotten as certificate programs are of- fered in geochemistry, geophysics, and engineering geology. Individual programs of study are tailored for each degree. To be admitted to the masters program an undergraduate degree in geology, meteorology, atmospheric science, chemistry, physics, mathematics, biol- ogy, or engineering is required. Many areas of specialization are offered as well as interdisciplinary studies. Cooperation in research and study of Oceanography at Skidaway Institute also provide expanded studies. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Kelly, Head of English. Student practices speaking with a tie on. Precise measurements made in lab. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jill Carlyle concentrates. Dr. Klang, Dir. of Geophysical Science. Geophysical Science I 169 iiafwm U C J: if , r . 'F' 'fm' Ayn :Sm gag, 'Yau 'SXSW :ig fig-mann. f'b"aq,m fa, .uk 'zz vw , s ,W . 2,?1'i": 31.9 WL: fzsnr 'Q LAM., .1 If g 1, n M 'fi-.n ns 'wa we 'R X55-fm-,M XJ X ., ,W ,,,, .1 W7 - 4 5 Www WX, ractical Problem Solving ls Crucial to a Tech Education UNDERGRADUA TE SEX 15 Women I 25 Men CLASS 9 Freshmen I 6 Seniors GRADUATES SEX 4 Women I 20 Men CLASS 16 Masters I 8 Doctoral 8 Sophomores I 17 Juniors I Dr. W. F. Ames was named acting director of the School of Mathematics Dr. Les Karlovits, left to become the Dean of College of Science and Liberal Studies. Under new leadership, the department hopes to continue its trends ot encourag- ing abstract thought and promoting prac- tical problem solving. Advanced mathematics is crucial to students of Georgia Tech. To com- prehend the concepts presented in major area classes they must understand the mathematical percepts involved. Besides using mathematics to solve problems in the classroom, students also find many practical applications of their knowledge when they enter industry. Many major scientific discoveries have been preceed- ed by mathematical breakthroughs. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A student struggles with a computer program. Dr. Miller, ICS Director. Math 1307 students get help. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Lines form at the computer center. Mr. Ames, Director of the School of Math. Students attend math 1309 classes. Mathematica I 171 MODERN LANGUA4 Department Proposes New Business Oriented Course Observing twenty-five years of offering intensive English for foreign students, the Department of Modern Languages con- tinues to change in order to accom- modate the diverse needs of Tech students. Courses in Chinese have been officially implemented in addition to French, Spanish, Russian, German, and Linguistics. The department currently of- fers over 150 courses with a full time faculty of only eight. ln spite of the problems of providing such a large curriculum, the Department of Modern Languages is proposing new courses in business-oriented Spanish, French, and German, but inadequate funding and staffing will be obstacles. These and other changes are being made in recognition of the increase in the inter- nationality of science and engineering. V sf 9 . 5 Q 172 l Modern Language ss. ls MUSIC Variety Offered Three distinct groups provide an outlet for the musical talents of Georgia Tech Students and give academic credit at the same time. On the first floor of the Couch building the Band, Chorale and Jazz Ensem- ble can be found practicing two or three times a week. Humanities credit for these courses is given for the second and third years of participation. The Marching Band under the direction of Kenneth Durham provides entertainment at Tech Football games. Trips to out of town games are an extra bonus for members. During the winter and spring quarters a Con- cert Band is formed which performs at Tech and around the Atlanta area. Another pro- ject is the well known and spirited pep band which performs at home basketball and baseball games. Directed by Gregory Colson, the Choral performs at Tech functions as well as locally. The Chorale also gives students a break dur- ing their annual Southeastern winter tour. The Jazz Ensemble, directed by Flon Men- dola, further exposed the metro area to talented students. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Language lab. Mark Lyson, Brian Anders, and Andy Friedlander jam in Jazz prac- tice. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Prof. Venable lectures in French. Dr. Zahn, Head of Modern Languages. Chorale practice. Gregory Colsson, Head of Music. Music I 173 PHYSll Career Opportunities Abound for Graduate Studenl the new study tracks will deal with com- t UNDERGRADUATES putational physics, acoustics, optics, and material science. Both new and estab- lished faculty members are working to revamp the curriculum. The school hopes these options will ap- peal to students whose interests require a deep understanding of scientific prin- ciples and the application of these prin- ciples to practical problems. The school will accomplish this by offering a broadly Job opportunities in this versatile field based Qroup of Cole Courses and Sup' surpass the number of qualified ap- plementing them with a variety of elec- plicams' only twenty graduates were tives in areas related to the research available ro interview with over 150 in- Speclames 0ffhefaCU'fY- terested companies. The School of Physics is l'eViSil'lQ its Jones enjoy physics. Andy Spooner conducts psy- course offering to increase the versatility C"0'OQY expefimems- DV- Loveland- Dffecfof Of Psychology. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dr. Thom- as, Dlrector of Physics. Professor Woolf enlightens SEX: 23 Women l 113 Men CLASS: 30 Freshmen l 22 Sophomores l 39 Juniors l 44 Seniors GRADUATES SEX: 4 Women I 54 Men CLASS: 31 Masters I 27 Doctoral TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Molly Bloom and Karen of its already popular graduates. Along with the fradiTiOl'lal bachelors prOgrarTl, students.Astudentengrossed in psychology. .st L, .7-SK tl X-sw ws 'mf - X -is-Nga, it-use .-fa-ssl . Qiaqt,-f E 'fag-akr?l it 'Wg -ow' may -N 174 l Physics M , , g . . . 2- EMMA... i 4 f xr g 'Q' ' 2 UNDERGBADUA TES SEX: 20 Women l 9 Men CLASS: 6 Freshmen I 6 Sophomores l 10 Juniors l 7 Seniors GRADUATES SEX: 14 Women l 23 Men CLASS: 34 Masters I 3 Doctoral eorgia Tech's undergraduate pro- in psychology is unique in the ted States. Requirements are de- wed not only to provide a first-rate col- e education, but also to prepare students to obtain employment upon graduation, as well as to continue their education in graduate or professional schools. The program combines in-depth study of fundamentals of psychology with course work in applied psychology, thereby equiping students with know- ledge and skills sought in the job market. The School of Psychology offers five certificate programs for students major- ing in other fields at Georgia Tech who feel they could benefit from a working knowledge of psychology. These cer- tificates are given for completion of minor programs of study in bio-psychology, ex- perimental psychology, lndustrialfor- PSYCHOLOGY Minors Offered in Five Disciplines ganizational psychology, and socialfper- sonality psychology. Each program focuses on a limited area of psychology, which may be of interest and use when examining the psychological complexities inherent in their major fields. By providing a sequence of progressively more ad- vanced courses covering a wide variety of basic and applied areas of psychology, and by providing a large number of elec- tive courses, the program has permitted students to obtain an intensive and broad educational experience and, at the same time, acquire knowledge and skills necessary for employment in job areas of their choice. Psychology I 175 ICIAL SCIENCE irad Studies Probe Effects of Governmental Policy 'he use of economics, philosophy, ziology, and political science in ineering and technological fields is the ent emphasis of the School of Social is-nces. A continuing success is the puate program in Technology and nce Policy. This two year old pro- attracted those students interested he impact of government policies, specifically those affecting business and corporate responses. The general curriculum of the School of Social Sciences has essentially remained the same, although there is an increasing enrollment in Philosophy of Science and Technology classes. The school strives to increase student awareness of the Minor Certificate programs it offers. These course concentrations include traditional history, philosophy, political science and sociology disciplines as well as interac- tion of science technology and society, and urban studies. This goal as well as the expansion of curricula was adopted in order to broaden student understanding of technical impact through study of the social sciences. Social Science I 177 A S: me lx Q X f I Q I I 5 ,MM Q Z y 1 rm IM IE NW ll snug 3" 8 U n .- 178 I ROTC ,5:E..,...3 f -- ,1 ,i 55' ROTC Cadets Expand Scope of Education The reserve officer training corps at Tech offer an extra dimension to the lives of many students. Although money in the form of scholarships as well as pay is always a factor with college students, some students join ROTC with no monetary incentives at all. Many students join ROTC for the job stability, leadership training or responsibility. The cadets learn in class as well as practical training. Free electives in most majors at Tech are arranged to accom- modate ROTC courses. Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11:00 a.m. are always left open in the course offerings because of drill instruction. The army unit participates in a variety of exercises throughout the year. These include trips to Fort Benning for air mobile training in helicopters and instruction in the use of M-16's. Summer trips are also arranged for training in such areas as air borne, otherwise known as parachuting. Much of the practical training for the Air Force unit comes during the summer following the sophomore year. The up- perclassmen do a great deal to help prepare the sophomores for this summer field training. Other exposure comes from field trips to such places as Florida's Elgin Air Force Base to observe engineers in action. Navy training consists principally of three summer cruises. These cruises can range in destination from Norfolk, Va. to Copenhagen, Denmark. The units also encourage a wide range of extra-curricular activities. Cadets par- ticipate in almost all intramural sports as well as sporting and drill activities with other schools. Social activities from Navy mixers to the military balls round out the program. Air Force drill. Col. Bush discusses matters with Capt. Julsonnett. Capt. Frederick. Col. Scharf. Navy drill. An army cadet takes aim. . ff? lf tt l .i ' "'ri it . .. , M W iik I '.'gsE"'Qk. x N. yn K 'A 'ki It . .T 1.as.."f'ei mf fffxs. is 1 T C OOPERA Tl VE DIVISIC Hitch Assumes Directorship ofa Growing Departmer UNDERGRADUA TES CLASS 576 Freshmen I 692 394 Seniors Sophomores l 576 Juniors l Mr. William Hitch received the director- ship of the Cooperative Division last sum- mer, following thirty-two years of service. He inherited a program which has doubl- ed in size over the past ten years and now consists of over 2200 co-op students. A substantial portion of the current growth is upperclassmen from within Tech itself, as only 50 percent of all new co-op applicants are entering freshmen. Mr. Hitch expects this trend to diminish and the growth of the co-op roles to level off as word of the co-op program's benefits becomes well known to all. The job outlook has remained bleak in the recent past, causing the already strained staff to work even harder in plac- ing all of the applicants into a co-op posi- tion. But despite these hinderances, the division hopes to initiate a graduate level co-op program forthe 83-84 school year. The graduate level co-ops would either be undergraduate co-ops who continue their work assignment, students who begin working during their junior or senior year and work through the completion of their graduate studies, or newcomers to the co-op program once they begin graduate school. In order to continue its growth and to maintain its past levels of performance for the student, the co-op division plans to in- stall a co-op fee which must be paid for each quarter the student works. The in- come from these fees will be used to hire two additional coordinators as well as in- crease the travel funds used by the staff to track down jobs and keep in touch with over 400 active co-op companies across the nation. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Charlene Clark and Annie Hubble enjoy the Ga. Power Co-op Banquet. Mr. Hitch, Co-op Director. Jack Mangham, Ga. Power Co-op Coordinator dines with Mr. Hitch. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT? Co-op Chuck Sedan works at desk. David Cardell and Ann Hitch examine a program. 180 I Cooperative Division if if -frr .M ,,., , ,rr .sr - if, .- ,W WEE ' .f , 'f :gH.f"f--ia , .v,,ff1,,,. ' .--ef X Sw Q '3'i'i- ..?-QJFQV 0 IV- I l Cooperative Division I 181 M iff' vs! - ,ml fb. ,reef ,,r,,,4,,g-X, ,r,,,Xg,,X,,X,,r,,,,,,,1,,,., ,,X,,,,,g7,,,,X,,,,,,,,,X-I., , r , , ,eg ,, A. 1, X ,E ,, ,,,,,,,, m,,,,,,,,,,,,,,w:u,,,,,,,,,,, eg - gf: , so ,rf ,, ,. 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May Wriiram W1 McClamroeh Mrchaew' McKenna Grrrrem Mcbiulty Susan A Mercrer Biarr ' Mrrburn Em E Muller Rrchardik Mmer Mrclwaew Mrroherr PHLHA Megan academic excellence AH etu entfS,,wh0 attarrr a 3 5 GPA or better cfurmg then ,first freshman quarter or by the end ef threw freshman year are rehgzwe t w germ 7 Lydia R Musterer Dang ADYLNQ Susan M Nrokmw Errcz A Nielsen Frey S G tetree .ir Steven M rr rf don M Payne ryan E Pierse Andrewii Phrlpet Jefferson D Power! Wanda F? Puckett KrmberI5rP Fiagsdare Baiasubramenrafra Fravrehandran Jose R Fr rairrguez DwayneE Rocker Jonathan L Rucker Jearmy Bm rshirr Rue DerrXdreA Ryan Patrrcra A Ryan Sarah S Byars Wrrioam J Sampras Mercer J Sarzerw KyneM Smrzh LMS Sermw CiarlaedS Starnes Heward J Starr m yrdH Strawn Anders J Suthvarz Karr R Swerrsen awe! A Sykes Sho n Peng Tan Kerri Terry rrett M Thom son M urzceA Trebuoherr Wayne T Trrmrmer Gre oryfwi Turner KertaN Vaughn r Ashrsh S Vazxranr PaufG Wagner Jefireyiii Warner, Enfs R Warfell Denateifi Warre n Jn Erren EL. Weison Mark K Wemgarten Paurr Weli mm III Stephen K Weitlrch Kennelh C3 Whitehead Carlmn M Wrlsop AfexG Wright Ailenfi Wynn f Ret:rartJ Wysookf Robert M Zararban f Hebert E Znmmerman ,, '1 1 1 1 f 11 C P SCHOLASTFC H NO ARY Founded at Georgna Tech on July 16 11922 ihe oddest co operative honorary secaety an exastence reoogmzes the sohotastio achievements of students enrolled un the co operative program TG Jom Adams Karen Adams Mark Adeihelm Gaivxnfh Alferd Pameia Amatn Bavsd Anderson Barbara J Angert Thcvmas Anschutz Benver Atwood Frank A Baiiey Davxd Baker Jenn Belt Mark Bennett Robert J Bennato anna! Biff! Pau! Bishop Curt Bost Robert L Bowen Danze! Bradley Mark Bradley John Branan Scotm Brewer Charles R Brown GaryJ Brust MikeA Bryan Philxp S Bush Manhad Campbell Steven Campbell Knsti Gariey Robert J Carson Jo Elia-n Garter Lisa L Carter Wayne K Chasa Alan Ghervitz Norman Chu Chas Champagne Jeffrey D Clarkson Archie Glemuns Anthony A Coker Jean Cook Jeff Crank Donaid Corbett Doug Cox Ohver Grooms Chefyi Culpepper Dale Elangler Mark Bameison T odd Banaeison Fnchard Darden Frank Danby David Beaton Ghnton A Demetnou Esane C Denagel Mark A Devoe Jennifer Dowe Eno Ei Eason Maxsonv Eddy Em: Elfner Kevin Erickson Mvcheie Evans Marcel Fauna Jeff T Farmer Courtney Fazekas Nea! Flanagan Steve Fleming Rnchard Folea Leo Frantz Denms M Frendahi Rohm Friedrich Mark E Fnes Lssa Gibbs Wanda A Gutbert Warner Golden Forrest Goodwin Dawn R Graham Gienn Greatheuse Greg Green Lon S Greenberg Thomas K Grzywapz Tom Guriey Karla Hagans April Ha!! Mvchaet Ev Hamdton Norman B Hansen Chris Harvey Maohael Heiges Karen Hennessey Andrew Hens-haw Richard Hergen John Hermes Ann Hitch Bm Hutch NzchoiasJ Hobbs Adria M S Hogan Brett Holland Ghana Holtschneider Jahn Hotchkiss Jessie Hoyer Daniel Hfonec Chanh Vinh Hua Robert Hughes Tsmothyi. Hunt Rezbert Hutcheso Michael lngraham John A Jay Larry Jens Jeffrey Johsnon John G Johnson Daryl Jones Harmon Janes Lawaon E Janes Gregiiordan Tony D, Jordan David Joyce Wnham E Kahn Robert T Kaufman Chrustapher Kempie be elected tothe Bnarean Society a stu dent must have earned ai least a 3 O dumuiatrve grade p mt average and have completed five quarters of academac Study m the Ca-operatave Qepartment Gregory Kershner Haruko Kirmshna George F Knrkman Richard C Kiuever T erry Kneeburg Lula Kmght Cami A Kunkel Michel! E Lambert Gary E Landpau Bm Lansford Robert T LeCroy LAI.-UB G Lindsay Ruth, Lftman Dave Loftus Thomas Lyons Jeff Malooim Wayne D Mangum Bnan Markwaiter Stephen Mariuqcz Ghdrles W Matthews Patnck L McCam Mark Mwlanahan Scott W McConnell Kyle Mciionaigi James L Milam Kalhleerm Mzfhkin Davsd B Mills Kamberiy Mitchell Gary Mofand Hugh Moore Joan A Maison Kathenne Nesblt Steven Newman David E Nzederhauser Mrchael A Norman Steve Norman Phahp North Robert Norihrup 1 Broan Nuft Davzd O Ferrell Mochael 0 les Kenth J Owens M Sccrtt Page Tammy Page Hugh D Parks Teresa Parsons Richard Patrick Jamps Fauhma Richard Pearson Charlene Plumb W Scan Potter Scott Pounds Pau! ID Pratt Mary Jo Pretn Alan A Rakes Bilmalpih Mark D Fiambeau James E Raynor X X Robert N Reeve John P Reschert Kelth Richardson Sfephen Roberts Kevin Roy Miahae! w Rucker oug Rule David M Rurak Kevm Rusche Ann Rush C-ar! Rush David C Rutland Joe C Sarphze Phnhp Sasse Dame! J Schaefer Rnchard P Schedf Jr David A Schaerenbeck Jr John Sohmerman Todd Schmidt Susan J Schramm Craig Schulz Chnstopher G Scott John Sears Tom Segatta Steve Sheetz Stephen A Sherman Santa Shirley Wesley Smsth Todd Srmthgail Steve Spann Glen Spwak Scott Spivak Laura E Steel Wziham M Story Helen C Storyefl Jeff H Sulhvan Tanya Targonsky Wniham W Tarpiey Kathenne Taylor 1 Wayne Tznklepaugh Davxd H Trask Bah Vaughn Todd Vaughn Grace Vomis Steven Wallace Stan Ward Amthciny D Weathers Jay S Welch Phu! Whztmer Thomas Wxencko John E2 Wzlson Barn! 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X Q ,Q P. ,.,, ,gf .A EA Biff: ww' 5 x f Q 1.9 ,Q sw 1 '55 :Sp A X big f .N W,,,, SFWQSUS . ,wg ,,j,.. 5 vi Q 15: 3 -1 -1 egg. ig ii-5 2, 5f:QgIIQ 1' "f5555g,:sE:.q l,f,2kf.i,2' " V. f' j 'Q 11'f3,fTg-My 2 2 is 'wigs-,,aL .1-Q., ..,, .. ff, ,, ,, Mm fi 'D' Q 12- F, .. - bw I :SH - :.. , M We 1 l ,,,,, ,,, , , Q Q , , , , I ,,77 .i,, if-XV . . 2 I 1 ,, Y . 5 I 1 L, .N .,... ..,.u.......,..,,. x ' ' K ' ,,- "+' ' Q F Q . . ,',': X R wi ,f.ff', 154' f X - , ' ga Student Spare Time Used for Scientific Experimentatio Georgia Tech is clearly all work and no play. Tech students even manage to ex- tend academics into their spare time. All over the Tech campus students found new applications of their studies. The Tech campus is actually a laboratory. Every day students are found performing such noble experiments as determining the capacity of the human body for storing hydroelectric power and predicting the saturation point of grease in a controlled environment of Varsity french fries. Tech students are not limited to engineering experiments, however. Aspiring psychologists were always ready to test the minds of unassuming engineers. An example was the familiar optimistfpessimist test in which mechanical engineering students were asked to determine whether a poorly parked automobile was half on or half off of a specified curb. Academics also infiltrated the social life of Georgia Tech. For example, the Arm- 192 l Closing Ful kissing booth was in reality a statistical survey of left-handed people asking which side they preferred to put their noses while kissing. Everywhere students could be seen walking arm in arm discussing the effect of Newton's Third Law on their relationship. Tech students just couldn't get enough education, even though their eating, drinking, and social activities all rendered useful tidbits of information. Perhaps the purpose of classes at Tech was to give students a break from the academic rigors of their spare time. Maybe the academic load should be made more dif- ficult in the future because sitings of ex- tremely premature grey hair and wrinkles have been reported. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Psychology students debate the independent variable of a five speed transmis- sion. Another all-nighter victim heads for a test. Soon to be martyrs Ed Campbell and Andrea Goss raid the Varsity. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A cou- ple discusses electromagnetism. A couple does research on electromagnetism. - L -...J xv, , QF fx.. I L .4 ,,Q,.90f M fm M' 7' Closing I 193 Y: qs, ,Q Km X +ei:i,,g,, . , 'Ahh ,Q ,Q 'rs as 1 1'-x Q ,. x a X W N X X 29 v ,fiww W Wx. .Y li 451 wi ' Q- PF fr if S -5, 5 , 3, A 'YM Y. 'K , 1- 1' 'M , VSA: ,,,,,.u-M, 'f M V J' - S JM' fl, . A y, KW2- iam ,- ,fig W C V 3' 9-fag-'W 3?-9 5 ' ','f'Yk2QP4fkssM: gf' A - V n -' AL G :.,1, .h fe , .kg .wr , - 'S giw.. 'M-M1.,v,:e..Q:Q-14, .- Y . , -"" A My Q - 2 - . X M Is' , Sv'fT1?ww? .- V -- ' f ,P :' v , - wif' ' f 4 5439? -Q f Q 4, ' 44 r- A ak. .1 QA' Q , ' " V , A ,fy , at S my V T ' Q iii' .,. , K , M U A,.A ,,,.N . - ad, 9 W ' 1 ' M ff .l',lNil.A,"1' 1. Wm- ' ' WWW ' V "W-.f4 'gf 'V A I V Q, 'W MN, ,, . S , , , 'H' 2 ,J , X . ' ,, Q ' A . - , N11 "W ,, , A ' ' Q 57 , I 'Lf 4- X , e x -x - W Y mfr- W , ,L , 'R . 1 M' , 'A .,. 4 fi , Y: , v lbitmi Mg. W. .-DS' " 1 -. , E ,.-A.L- .-., . In X 5 X " ' V '. 4 ' ,,.,.vf'1: xgjgzwffv-5.,,...t ' X M: W Q '-f ' - L gm ess'-M 2 .p,g5w.xW,:. 1:3 V. Aff ,, gf. A .,,......3-4. Kathy Wheeler Kelly Burke Senior- I.Mgt. Junior - I.Mgt. Atlanta, Georgia Srnyrna, Georgia Amy Sienicki Rene Lampley Junior- Ch.E. Senior - I.E. Atlanta, Georgia Atlanta, Georgia Kristi Carley Homecoming Queen Junior - I.C.S. Atlanta, Georgia Uh: Sylvia Shuchart Sophomore - Chemical Engineering Clearwater, Florida Michelle Crawford Junior- industrial Management Atlanta, Georgia 198 l Beauties W Hn. , ZIEAW, N: ffbgfh A L 4 .4 . .www Y , WZ 'sffffm -U-.fm '--111. '- 'c-nf. wtf'- J. MTW' Lori Willgrubs Senior - Psy. Albany, Georgia 200 I Beauties ,wwww hw i G if . Q 1 1 - 2- Q W-MA. '5'22ff' 3351 ,451 3 ' F12 'X , f' sa. -4' nu.- I 1' K .xg i im, N 1 ,' f Wig I qw r- w- I v JJ 1 ' X N :QA ' Laura Chilton Miss Blueprint Sophomore - Industrial Management Marietta, Georgia 5' ' Min Blueprint l 203 gp. v 5 3 an fi w HY?-:Six " ' V ' Y f, , , -X .,f..t, 1 - 1 V , -- is , is SAI ,. PF' .,. ..,.. ww, A, 2 Ingh- f ff- .ffmijg if if u f U ,EQWW .awww u:Qw+3n:f3':' 1' twwu " 1 ' ,fa ia- fax W5 1 N155 ,ist few wsynz' ., '73',I?. 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' "" , , A ...W W L. , 206 I Introduction ,, A, ' A . l . my , ,A M "" 'wt"Wtm'wg ""T'l'+- " ,,,, LY ' f. , . r-W.s'n1"i:ii-v'--ttr1r"'.e':f':...t-'.g1.. A1 " ,W N ' .ng 'N Athletics in a State of Resurgence Vi Q... Mfg 'HW it . r 1 1 .za lt was a year of revival for Tech sports, a year that sent the message, "Tech isn't going to be kicked around anymore," to the rest of the sports world. Football had always been the favorite sport of Tech fans, and Coach Bill Curry's 1982 squad gave the people what they wanted - a fresh brand of the game played at a feverish level of intensity. They may have had their lapses. But the spark for the fire was there. The Yellow Jackets were on the road back to respectability. One quarter later, however, there were five new kids on the block competing for a place in Tech fans' hearts. Bobby Cremins' dynamic coaching style and his young players' enthusiasm made watch- ing our basketball team a genuine thrill. People flocked to the coliseum to cheer a young team on to victory in twelve of thir- teen home games. And it was no coin- cidence that our first ACC Tournament victory came in the Omni in front of a par- tial Atlanta crowd. Basketball at Georgia Tech had come of age. ln the meantime, Jim Morris had been turning baseball into a "brand new ballgamef' The Jackets had their first winning season in a long time, and students took advantage of various pro- motions devised to draw crowds. The Athletic Association decided to direct some of their efforts toward minor sports, and hired a new tennis coach and a full-time golf coach. Women's sports also made advances, as a new volleyball coach was hired and a Women's swim team was formed for the first time. Intramural competition continued at its usual intense level, featuring everything from walleyball to water polo. New rule changes instituted by a new intramural director promised to decrease injuries. It was a brand new look for Tech athleticsg an optimistic outlook that promised to bring truth to the Georgia Tech Legend. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tech ski team member displays award winning form. Player concentrates. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Gigi Magoulis whacks one. Trackman hurls discus. Tech rugger goes one on one with UGA man. Introduction I 207 'B , ' L ' 1i.,' . Q- asf'-1? li f ,. 5 K' 'X A was K .'.: ' s X4 H my Ns KV Ag 7 .5323 :SQ Q35 A VX V, f ,. K i' N 1 ij mL-, K' ,E " . K , .1 --hk . K K K ickets lump Back on the Track to Football Prominence .. es4120""'nwr A winning season. The goal of every college football team which is rebuilding a program which has hit an all time low. The main goal of Bill Curry for his 1982 ver- sion of the Ramblin' Reck. A goal which was realized. In his first two years as head coach of the Georgia Tech football team, Curry ac- cumulated a 2-19-1 record. Every Tech game was a highlight film - for the other team. This was turned around as Tech beat every team it was supposed to without ever suffering through a losing streak. A victory over bowl-bound Ten- nessee was the pleasant surprise of the season as the Jackets finished the year at 6-5. Sophomore tailback Robert Lavette provided many of the highlight film clips. Lavette led the ACC in rushing with 1208 yards, 203 of which came in the final game against Georgia. lHerschel Walker, the Heisman trophy winner, only gained 156 yards in the same game.l Jim Bob Taylor, the senior quarterback who transferred from Southern Methodist E University, challenged many of the Tech quarterbacking records as he led the offense. On defense, the linebackers once again did their usual good job of stopping the opposition. Names such as Duane Wood, Robert Jaracz, and Rob Horton will long be remembered by loyal Tech fans. Six and five. It isn't a great record, but it does show that the Engineers are finally back on track. As Tech enters its first year of ACC competition, one can only wonder if someday Tech will be the team to beat instead of North Carolina or Clemson. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Jim Bob Taylor operates the offense. Coach Bill Curry's knowledge, enthusiasm, and patience paid off this year in a winning season. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Carrying the ball and many of Tech's hopes for the future, Cleve Pounds runs for his firsl college touchdown against the Alabama Crimson Tide. In Tech's demolition of Wake Forest, Stu Rogers is brought in for both ex- perience and to finish the Deacons off. Football l 209 I 3 ,L , ,fi . , . 'N ' , '25 Y-...X f s. 'll Q md? , 3 E . IE Sw W +1 Q55 W pw WI? rg. it - ' .. EM.: W ,ff . , Memphis State Locked Upp Curry Locked Out as CD 5 W L 5 LL 5 if-1.4.1 et. "' tvjw gt, 'Q ,Q M-.3 1 -yi .j j.. : ,ee lt may not have been the rebirth of the "Georgia Tech Legend," but 1982 did mark the beginning of a return to respec- tability for the Yellow Jackets. After three games they had a 2-1 record and already more wins than in either of Bill Curry's first two seasons as head coach. In the second game of the season, Tech won in grand style, trouncing The Citadel at Grant Field 36-7. Robert Lavette gained 148 yards, and kicker Ron Rice broke two school records. lt was a great pick-me-up after being stomped by Alabama in the season opener. But things almost took a turn for the worse the next week against Memphis State. Coach Curry got a taste of things to come when he was locked out of his Memphis hotel room. The lock was so hopelessly jammed not even the house key would open it. So the occupants of the adjoining room were awakened and watched in amazement as security per- sonnel chopped down the connecting door between the two rooms with a fire axe so Curry could get his belongings. lt was a disastrous start to what almost became a disastrous day, as Tech won and nearly threw away an easy victory over Memphis State, 24-20. Tech had a 24-7 lead at the half, but, as Curry put it, "Our fellas felt like they had it made in the middle of the second quarter, so they congratulated themselves and said they were going to have some fun. They almost ended up getting their rear ends beat." "My stomach," he added, "is just about to explode." What saved the game for the Jackets was a Ted Thurson interception that came with just 24 seconds remaining. There were bright spots - Lavette's second straight 148-yard game comes to mind - but the victory should have come easier. Memphis State went on to com- plete one of the longest losing streaks in college football. Tech players were heard to mumble after the game, "We'll take it, we'll take it," when reminded it was a game they shouldn't have won. But Curry - churning stomach notwithstanding, and now with a Yellow Jacket team with its best opening record since 1979 - said, "l'm happy as can be." TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Lavette celebrates a touchdown plunge against The Citadel. Robert Jaracz gives a bear hug. Duane Wood and Damian Burke stop Memphis State cold. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Jeff Keisler gives his all to bring one in. Wally Cawthon and Pat Swilling prepare to pounce. The Citadel I 211 Midseason Upsets Stifle the Critics lf the 1982 football season was like a roller coaster ride, two of the peaks would have to have been the Tulane and Ten- nessee games. The win over Tulane under the Super- dome in New Orleans came on the heels of a humiliating 41-O loss to North Carolina. And whether it was a matter of solid play by the Yellow Jackets or sloppy play by the Green Wave - Tulane coach Vince Gibson said, simply, after the game, "We stunk." - it was a needed ego boost for Tech, boosting the team record to 3-2. Quarterback Jim Bob Taylor threw his first touchdown pass of the season to Mike Harrington for six pointsg tailback Robert Lavette, who ran for 145 yards, scored another six points, and the final seven came from an extra point and two field goals by Ron Rice. On defense, cornerback Ted Thurson in- tercepted his fourth pass of the season, putting him just two short of the school record held jointly by Jeff Ford and Ran- dy Rhino. Two weeks later the Yellow Jackets were in much the same situation. Coming off another embarrassing loss - this one 24-O to Auburn - they surprised everybody and whipped a cocky Ten- nessee team, 31-21. The Volunteers had just beaten Alabama, at that time number two in the nation, and were totally un- prepared for what hit them at Grant Field that Saturday. Said Tennessee coach Johnny Majors to an Atlanta reporter, "The best way to describe it, although not original, is that Georgia Tech gave us an old-fashioned tail-whipping." The Jackets' psyched-up performance may have had something to do with another "tail-whipping" - one that Coach Curry had been administering all week to his team in the form of the toughest work-outs he had put them through since he began coaching. "We pushed them and we pressured them," Curry said after the game. "And the team could do either of two things. It could have folded, or it could be the team that it has the potential to become. 'fl knew on Monday fbefore the gamej we would be ready. I have never been prouderf' With Lavette carrying for 139 yards and three touchdowns, and Taylor com- pleting 12 of 19 passes for 202 yards, Tech kept Tennessee's defense totally off balance. The win left Tech with a 4-3 record and a winning season in sight. But all these ups and downs? Little wonder it prompted a sports writer for the Technique to preface his article with, "Will the real Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets please stand up?" RIGHT: Sammy Brown makes an attempt for an in- terception, but the ball finds a Tulane receiver's grasp. FAR RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Jack Westbrook broke the Tennessee game open with a 72-yard punt return that gave the Yellow Jackets a 21-7 lead. BELOW, LEFT' Robert Jaracz chases down a Tennessee back. BELOW, RIGHT: Tulane fullback Kelvin Robinson is stopped cold by defen- sive back Mike Travis and linebacker Rob Horton. 212 I Tennessee mwww,Wh,5M ff ' i ,, , ,, x W, Ai .,, ff , A 4 ' W? V 5- w ,f , ' ' fxfi ' ' .IEZWWW' vu f U Y A N W i s 1 ix .. jX.i,E: X .Qyaeeesg ifiliil . f a+-Wm s lg F xg 'Sy wffgrgknzw 'gm .. -W7 visizuti ' fggi, 3xQL 'Hzztyxg-'X . Uivxiz A "f .L ,, ,.., K L1 - 0K5 X mm M R . xx k Y' Q 1 iii Tulane l 213 1 . + . 3 ' 1? ,Q 'MMM MHUWMWMMI mwmw ,,,, W W M, ,U 3 if 19153 Q .MW F wi ,, .fx JJ' 6, Q lckets Rebound in ACC With Back to-Back Victories Emotional letdown. Overconfidence. These were the apparent symptoms of the Yellow Jackets in a disappointing 38- 21 loss to Duke. The Homecoming loss not only made achieving a winning record harder, but cost the Jackets a possible post-season bowl bid. Tech was never in the game, as Duke ran well and threw circles around Tech's secondary enroute to a 21-0 halftime lead. The scouts from the Peach and ln- dependence bowls both left at halftime. The second half was a little better, as the Recks put 21 points on the board. But it wasn't enough to stop the Blue Devils who scored another 17 points. Following the Duke debacle, Coach Curry put many of the starting positions on the line during practice. This strategy had worked before, and it worked again on the hapless Wahoos of Virginia. The lead see-sawed throughout the game, but Tech's offense was able to answer all of Virginia's scores with ease. Led by Robert Lavette's four touchdowns, Tech rolled to a fairly easy 38-25 win. The victory was a big one for Tech, who now needed to win only one more game to have a winning season. The Engineers got their victory at Wake Forest the next weekend. The Recking Crew totally destroyed the sleeping Deacons. Despite giving up over 500 yards to Wake Forest in the game, Tech only allowed the Demons to see the end zone once and won its sixth game of the season in style by rolling up 495 yards in total offense in the 45-7 victory. The heroes of the game were fullback Eddie Fortier and tailback Robert Lavette. Fortier scored the first two touchdowns of his college career while racking up 104 yards rushing. Lavette had 139 yards, which gave him 1005 for the season to become Tech's first 1000 yard gainer since Eddie Lee lvery. For the entire team, the victory was especially sweet since it fulfilled their goal of a winning season. It also gave them momentum and confidence to take into the final game of the season against arch-rival and top-ranked Georgia. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat Swilling and Glenn Spencer put the stops on a Wake Forest back. Mike Harrington joins Buzz Bee in celebrating a touchdown against Duke. Eddie Fortier ploughs through the Deacon Demon line on his way to one of his two TD's. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Jeff Keisler beats Virginia defenders for the reception. Robert Lavette breaks the goal line plane for the score against Duke. ACC I 215 l roken by 'Bama, Trampled by Tarheels - What Next? dlllldllllllg dll Uplllllltillki UULIUUYK, LIIU ow Jackets entered the 1982 season rmined to rise above last year's los- streak. Facing Alabama in the season ner, Coach Bill Curry and the Jackets ted to prove that last year's victory not a fluke. However, Alabama ch Bear Bryant, who probably had tmares about that game for the past r, prepared the Crimson Tide to roll r Tech in one clean sweep. A score of was revenge enough for the imated Yellow Jackets. The strous clash with 'Bama, however, not lower the Jackets' sights of a win- season. A one-and-nine season just ldn't happen again. pirits were high, and it looked like oth sailing for Tech as the team ed up victories over Citadel and phis State, but the winning streak 't last. Tech journeyed to Chapel Hill eet the University of North Carolina, the Jackets were greeted with an of- I Tarheel whipping. Tech was nailed e field 41-0, their worst loss since the 7 heartache from Notre Dame. Curry, g with the other coaches, managers players, decided that it was time to the season around. he Jackets were up on their feet again IUIIUWIIIQ 21 VIUlUly dl IUldIIU, UUL UIC Auburn War Eagles were waiting for their shot at Tech. A 24-0 score, the second shutout in three weeks, and fading op- timism returned home to Atlanta with the Yellow Jackets. Tech's defense had been strong throughout the game, but the lack of an effective offensive strategy hindered the team. Auburn was limited to four first downs in the first half by Tech's defense. However, Robert Lavette was held to less than a hundred yards rushing, and the War Eagles claimed a victory. Following the Auburn massacre, the ups and downs continued. The Jackets surprised the University of Tennessee with an awesome win over the Volunteers, then disappointed themselves with a Homecoming loss to Duke. While Tech polished off two more wins over the University of Virginia and Wake Forest, the University of Georgia was busy developing devious plans for a repeat of last year's disastrous clash. In preparation, Dooley's Dawgs placed an Auburn squeaker under their hats to con- tinue their undefeated season. The stage was set for Tech to play against the team that had the starring role of the number one ranking in the nation. It would be an impossible feat for Tech to knock these guys off the top, but that impossible dream hadn't been abandoned yet. To the players, Curry raised speculation of the return of the wishbone. That Saturday afternoon at Sanford Stadium, Hershel Walker and those Hairy Dawgs hunkered down on Tech, leaving the scoreboard with the final numbers 38 and 18. The Jackets dominated the day's play in every statistic except one: the score. Twice Tech pushed themsleves within the twenty yard line but failed to score. The game yielded one particular boastable statistic for Georgia Tech: UGA's Heisman Trophy-winning Hershel Walker rushed for 162 yards, but Tech's Robert Lavette surged 203 yards. The fluctuating season may have dampened their confidence somewhat, but Curry's Jackets were not forced to relive the continuous streak of losses ex- perienced only a year ago. Upon finishing the 1982 season, Tech could rest assured that it didn't happen again. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ted Roof prepares to punish Herschel Walker for attempting to cross the end- zone plane. Mike Niebanck gets some help from a swarming defense to stop an Auburn runner. Cleve Pounds picks his path carefully to avoid pursuing North Carolina Tar Heels. BOTTOM, LEFT' Georgia linesmen use Eddie Fortier to demonstrate the tac- tics that got them into the Sugar Bowl. Newfound Team Optimism is Sparked by Standout Under the leadership of head coach Bill Curry, the 1982 Yellow Jacket squad met its preseason goal of completing a win- ning season. Although the entire Jacket team was responsible for the successful season, several Techmen led in individual ACC statistical categories. One such outstanding performer was sophomore tailback Robert Lavette. Lavette became Tech's first all-ACC selection as he raced for 1,208 yards rushing and scored nineteen touchdowns, both league highs. He also became just the second player in Tech's history to rush for more than 1,000 yards in a single season, and his total score of 114 points was the second highest in the nation. Lavette also topped the ACC in all- purpose running with an average of 142.7 yards per game. Quarterback Jim Bob Taylor also proved to be an asset for the team. A transfer from Southern Methodist Univer- sity, Taylor saw little action in 1981. This year, however, he completed 135 of 232 passes for a 58.2 percent completion rate, third-best ever for Tech. Tech's top professional football pro- spect could very well be tackle David Lutz. Lutz sparked the offensive line, which helped the Jackets average over 159 yards per game, more than 50 yards a game higher than last season's total. Curry may have been reluctant to give place-kicker Ron Rice the responsibilities of the entire kicking game, but his fears were relinquished by Rice's impressive performances. Against The Citadel, Rice booted five field goals to set a new school record. His last field goal of that game, a 55-yarder, erased a nine-year-old school record. His twelve field goals during the year tied a school single-season mark. He also led the ACC in punting, ending the season with a 42.6 yard average. Tech's leading tackler was free safety Sammy Brown. Against the University of North Carolina, Brown collected nine unassisted tackles and assisted on eleven more, and for that game was named the ABC-TV "Chevrolet Outstanding Georgia Tech Performer." Brown completed the year with 113 total tackles, many which were individual efforts. Freshman Cleve Pounds stepped in 1 Robert Lavette on several occasior Between the two of them, they account for 130 yards rushing per game. Poun also topped the league in kickoff retur with a 23.4 yard per carry average. Other Yellow Jacket standouts inclL ed Bobby Hodge, Jack Westbrook a Rob Horton. Hodge, a defensive end, h. a significant team high with ten tackl for losses. With a 12.1 yard averag Westbrook was ACC leader in pt returns, and linebacker Horton led t Tech squad with 100 tackles. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Offensive tackle David L gives a high five after opening a hole for a Te touchdown. Defensive end Bobby Hodge, sophomore from Vidalia, Georgia, looms over, Memphis State victim. BOTTOM, LEFT TO FFIGI Senior quarterback Jim Bob Taylor audibles a la minute play change from his place at the helm of 1 Tech offense. Sophomore tailback Ramblin' Rob Lavette seeks a clear running path behind sc Tech blocking. Ron Rice kicks his record 55-yt field goal against an oncoming Citadel line. 1 'J 218 I Standouts " W "' ' 2 I um" - Q 3 Q lg 4 CIT e 15 er ,f Standouts I 219 . ...,. , .4 'f W ' W , f 53,2 220 I Junior Varsity Football IUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Undefeated Baby lackets Buzz Georgia Playing Junior Varsity Football at Georgia Tech is a unique experience. Winter workouts, spring workouts, sum- mer workouts plus two-a-day practices, and a fall season that fluctuates between running scout team, imitating the varsity's next opponent, playing a four game season, taking classes, on top of paying for school, composed a hectic year for Tech's walk-ons. Playing a schedule that included such opponents as Fort Benning, Fort Bragg, and Memphis State served only to prepare the Baby Jackets for one game: The annual clash against the University of Georgia to benefit the Scottish Bite Hospital for Crippled Children. Each year during Thanksgiving weekend, Georgia Tech and Georgia put their J.V, squads against each other on Grant Field, but it is much more than just a game. Both teams visit the children in the hospital prior to the game. As varsity coach Bill Curry said, "The trip to the hospital is an emo- tional uplifting for everyone. There is more to life than just football, and this fact is so visibly illustrated when we play this game." Coached by Rick Smith, the jayvees carried a 3 wins-0 losses record into the Georgia game. Powered by the leader- ship of quarterback Andy Thomas, Tech defeated UGA in a 17-16 last second thriller. Off-setting penalties on the final play of the game nullified a Georgia field goal that would have given the Bullpups the victory. Smith's non-scholarship walk-ons per- formed with great strength and character against a mostly scholarship, varsity- feeder UGA jayvee team. As defensive coordinator Scott Anderson put it, "These guys are out there for no reason other than love of the game. They beat a couple of teams that were physically more talented than they were just because they had the guts and deter- mination needed to win." TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A Tech runner dodges a tackler. Quarterback Andy Thomas hands off against Memphis State. The Baby Jacket offense is prepared and ready to strike. BOTTOM, LEFT: A Jacket back plows his way through a stubborn Georgia defense. Junior Varsity Football l 221 ' e aff' ' M -2 ,-i.-:Vgfj, Z, , " N' , K' A19 ,": i 5 'ggi' f' -r b g. ii 'N , . ...-ww" "1---. W - -m . 1:51. ,yt A uf M55 !X.X! WW R vm' 'P' 'P' ,S Q W., af ii., A V 1' E R 'E T23 "" N326 9 M531 ,isfx i f , , , :Q . M ! I HW 1 1 ,xy ,.X. ,gr em' . - vw ' "' Vasu., , y ' ME: Qi fr, ww.. W ?'xH' Q, V p X IQ 1 W 'QT' 'iff 1, 5 .A W wf as N z X ,- ' igfgs-24 1 ' 1, f , ,m,,m4m, ., 1 .. YN if Q? X a if 5- Z? Vi ,si- fi CWM 'EN'S BASKETBALL 'ech's New Wave Rolls in Alexander Memorial Coliseum gf New rules, new faces, and new vic- tories highlighted Bobby Cremins' sec- ond year as head coach of the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets. The additions to the rules of the Atlan- tic Coast Basketball Conference included a thirty-second clock requiring teams to put the basketball on the rim within thirty seconds of gaining possession, and awarding three points instead of two for shots taken outside a circle which was 19 feet from the backboard. These addi- tional rules moved much of the scoring action to the outside, away from the big men, and forced teams to speed up their offense, bringing about a 30 percent in- crease in average game scores over the 1981-82 season. Taking advantage of the new rules were five freshman recruits, four of whom were starters most of the year. Point guard Mark Price proved to.be the main catalyst for the Engineers, as he was at the top of the Atlantic Coast Conference in scoring right alongside North Carolina , 'tx 153 l l . 311551953512 if? M QT' t 1 165123535 All-American Michael Jordan. Price took advantage of the short three-point stripe as he led the nation in three-point goals scored. The 6'O" sharpshooter from Enid, Oklahoma, averaged 20.4 points per game enroute to ACC Rookie-of-the-Year honors. Along with Price, 6'1O" Tim Harvey, 6'9" John Salley, and 6'5" Danny Pear- son rounded out the freshmen on the starting five. With seniors George Thomas and Maurice Bradford, and junior An- thony Byrd leading the way, the Ftamblin' Ftecks finished with a 13-15 record, in- cluding Tech's first ACC tournament win ever against Lefty Driesell's Maryland Terrapins. TOP, LEFI' TO RIGHT: Maurice Bradford rips the ball away from North Carolina's Cecil Exum and Michael Jordan as Tim Harvey adds a helping hand. Danny Pearson puts the move on Appalachian State's Wade Capehart. BELOW LEFT TO RIGHT: Bradford drives on Duke's Mark Alarle. Tech mentor Bobby Cremins shouts instructions on the fine art of roundball play to his young Yellow Jacket squad. Monk Basketball I 223 Four Freshman Starters Acquire Invaluable Experienc Wofford College became the first of eight straight Coliseum victories for the Jackets as they took the season's open- ing round. Youthful enthusiasm and raw talent brought early season successes and enabled the team to establish a 12-1 home court record. The third game of the season pitted this enthusiasm against Georgia. Play action in the Omni was fiercely competitive, but the ultimate SEC Champions broke away during the sec- ond half for an easy victory. Gaining poise as the season pro- gressed, the mostly freshman squad add- ed Clemson to their list of Coliseum vic- tories and thus claimed the season's first conference victory. Virginia's awesome Cavaliers and Ftalph Sampson visited Tech in the Omni, and the young team's performance dur- ing the first half gave Tech fans a hint of a real future in the world of top competition basketball. They exercised good control and led by two at the half. Ultimately, Virginia's experience took over, and the game was lost by a fourteen point margin. But Tech gained respect by proving they could play with highly rank- ed teams. The Fiecks proved they were for real again a week later battling North Carolina in Greensboro. The defending National Champions had their hands full with the young Tech squad. Tech lost the game by only seven points, but more important- ly they didn't fold at any time against the pressure of a very talented and ex- perienced team. Duke and Wake Forest came to the Dome and became Tech's first back to back ACC victories. Each fell prey to the strong outside shooting of Price, and the inside power of Salley and Harvey. Tech was maturing as a team and was becom- ing recognized as a force to be reckoned with. South Carolina was perhaps Cremins' biggest game from a personal standpoint. A pregame banquet paid tribute to the Gamecock's former assistant Coach. Cremins admitted, "l've never been this nervous before a game." The accolades were somewhat tarnished by a loss. Tech played without the service of seniors Bradford and Thomas, as Cren suspended each for a curfew violat The starting crew was forced to play l fewer substitutions, and the Gamecc literally wore them out with a runr game and cruised to an eight p victory. Following a victory over Appalacl State, Cremins' team faced Lefty's Te in the coliseum. Maryland gave Tect only road win in the ACC. They had i been dominated by Tech since Cren began coaching here. For Tech's fa the Maryland game became one of biggest basketball rivalries. Tech toc right to the Turtles and avenged an ea 72-65 loss by thrashing Maryland 70- It was the third victory over Driesell in last four encounters and helped builc the first round ACC tournament gamr be played later in the Omni. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' John Salley stuffs over F Sampson. Maurice Bradford goes for a la BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Salley has hi examined. Mark Price, ACC rookie ot the 3 shoots in his last game as a freshman at Ge: Tech. 224 I Basketball N l l l l l 'W'7W nas an i I 1 4.0 Iackets Capture First ACC Tournament Victory Tech finished the regular season with a thrashing at the hands of Duke and a tough loss to North Carolina in the Omni. They recorded a 12-14 overall record and a 4-10 conference record, good enough for a sixth place finish in the standings ahead of Duke and Clemson. For his ef- forts, Cremins was named by the ACC writers as ACC Coach-of-the-Year. Tech was pitted against the third place finisher in the conference, none other than Maryland. Before the tournament started, there was a feeling in the air that an upset could be in the making. Even with the even distribution of tickets, Tech would be playing on home turf, and the crowd was definitely biased towards the Jackets. The game was close all the way. Neither team was able to pull away. Maryland's game plan was to keep a man in Price's face the entire game. Tech's plan was to try to control Adrian Branch and stop the power of Ben Coleman inside. Both strategies worked. Price was held to just 15 points. Coleman and Branch were both contained, but reserves for Maryland and Tech's inside combination of Harvey and Salley kept the game close. With just seconds left, the score was tied and Maryland had an inbounds pass. The ball was thrown to Coleman who put up a shot at the buzzer. The ball rolled around the rim and fell out. The game went into overtime. Tech took complete control in the over- time. After getting the ball, Cremins had the team go into a four-corners offense. Maryland was forced to foul, and Brad- ford and Salley converted enough free throws to keep the game out of Maryland's reach. Price added the only field goal of the overtime for Tech to ice the game. Virginia destroyed Tech in the second round, but for the Jackets, their goals of getting out of the cellar and winning a tournament game were complete. They showed that despite their youth, with solid coaching and hard work, this team could be winners. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Tech men try to avoid a foul. John Salley slams against Maryland. Buzz Bee plays with a terrapin. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Price and George Thomas surround a terrapin. George Thomas drives down the court. 226 I Men s Basketball ig Y " W W 'W xgyf XFN X W1 K . t , ,J P M 'Q N it W4 ' 'A TNA . QE , 1 KWH K M u r ,- E u- I ....I! .. ,,,,..1-of 1 A .. , M' Y A' , V -Q , 4 -ff M- - , MW- , AA L - -' jief?M s ' . . , M, R ,gf A T Q .. A I Y' F 'QW Q. if . 'mill W in 'V M I W 6- 2, AJ.: I If I ffl f', HJ' 2 My W qiabf , ' F 7.1 -. '?'-Q? ., U Q, .41 1: T fvfwfagwga W ,Q 1 v HK 5 6 F x as . 'V '01 '11""',mf . 441' pi ,, 1,552 - I .f " ml, Aww XE, xg 'ia Zi p 'Uwe wg gm. N-.....-f Wi. , ,f- ,. NWN , my sf I 1 A X , , if V f W Q u ' WA ,,-, , 4 W W w ,, nv. 1 W W . WWW W, Win-M. N' , , ,nhl , 3 I . fly? W' Y, Q3 X M ,-" A L' -Q, 'Q lr Ayyww W, .Zim if A -M, W Q N W A 'T DA if ff' H11 ' 'TRI ig? , LH X, at ' I ,. -- f-, U.. Q , Q Z Wx uv -..S W yin ,ks R. A ,Q-W :ii I if 3 1, g ,,,, , 6 ,, N,.1g W L- L :,2:221su-Mggg H as 4. an 4 35: ai .fr -ag' ,gjlllgg Tug! ""' '. fgsa +09 -"' ,gnxgllg id ,Ml JEIBQ M g from an 3 'rxcl Q W. ,guHg, ' ' : 'V-fl" W 59,65 .uf ,' lSEBAl.L 'eam Tallies Its First Winning Season in Five Years The 1982 Georgia Tech baseball lad wrote its name in the school's all- le record book as one of the winningest lups of Jackets ever, despite falling a game short of its pre-season goal of 'ty wins. Tech's season tally of Enty-nine wins and twenty losses lrked the school's first winning season live years and gave the Jackets their ond-highest number of wins ever in a gle season. ln conference play, the tkets posted a 6-8 record and finished in the ACC Post-Season Tournament runs scored, most stolen bases, and most double plays. In addition, several individual records were broken. All-ACC performers Rick Lockwood and Gary Newsom led Tech's assault on the record books as the former high school teammates broke a total of five records. Lockwood set one new mark with his 66 base hits and also smashed the school RBI record with 55 for the year. He led the team with a .367 batting average, and set a school record with bases on balls. posted five wins on the year. Rogers' 4.50 earned run average was the lowest among starters, while Jett's 84 innings pitched and Walker's 25 appearances were also team highs. The Jackets played a shortened fall schedule in an effort started by Morris last year to keep the team in shape year- round. Although the games didn't count toward the regular season record, Tech recorded an impressive 24 wins and 4 losses against mostly in-state schools. new head coach Jim Morris in the Jackets were not shut out . They rolled to school recores most hits, most runs batted in, most Newsom collected 185 at bats and scored 49 runs to set school marks. Among pitching regulars, lefties Stu Rogers and Richard O'Brien, and right- handers John Jett and Alan Walker, all LEFT? Brad Stuart hurls his fastball at an Auburn batter. BELOVM LEFT TO RIGHT: Rick Lockwood pulls one into the right field bleachers. Home runs were common at the alumni game as Tech beat the old timers 20-8. EXTREME BOTTOM: The throw to third is on time. gmt ff. 9 Baseball l 235 Baseball at Georgia Tech ls A "Brand New Ballgame IDENTIFICATION PAGE 520 Tech's drive to become a baseball powerhouse is gradually meeting with success, and one of the main reasons is coach Jim Morris. Morris is a recent addi- tion to the athletic staff hired by Athletic Director Homer Rice to revitalize Tech's athletic program. In addition to leading his team to a win- ning season, Morris has implemented many plans to inject new life into the baseball program. The weekly Sedgefield Jeans' sponsored "Face in the Crowd" promotion helped bring more students to the games by offering prizes to randomly selected fans. The Athletic Association also launched a publicity campaign in an attempt to make baseball more of a spectator sport. Attendance jumped con- siderably from the previous year, with a season high of 2000 attending the Univer- sity of Georgia game. To accommodate larger crowds, the seating capacity was increased from 300 to 1300. Other ac- complishments include offering increased scholarships for players and installing field lights. A new stadium is on the agen- da for the next two or three years. Making baseball a revenue-producing sport is among Morris' goals for the future. He also wants to break the record of thirty-one wins for a single season go on to win the ACC champions From gracious alumni, Morris collec S10f,000 in only eight weeks to pay lights on Rose Bowl Field. With succes like this and a competitive recruiting I gram, Tech promises to become a threat in the ACC. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: John Jett winds u release a 90 mph fastball. The play wasn't close as the Tech player is called safe at h plate. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Larry Maure a line drive as a teammate leads off third t Head coach Jim Morris hopes to make baseb: Tech a revenue producing sport. Morris bell that, at Tech, baseball "is a brand new ballgaml - 236 I Baseball .- .afftaag ,,,,,H'Q? X . M .Ag J Qr. Q 'W .... 5- k ' if " -A yffmaf- - 1- -vm .v-fd 5 0 W Wflfczwsf ' , S .".X13. " 'fu -is A Y V" Ki , Q M ,K 5 . '-'- - . mm,,, . N 5-iw L L V ,w,,Km Q: . ,, AA -N --' .,i"'f' ---Q ,A 'f 5' '- -sw . .l' i N x,.ef' ' . ui- ., Y' X, ,X . , 1 J ,.5. 5'-R X " f , K Baseball I 237 -M-1.1 wwf X353 M, q"'0lu-ghw K ! 238 l Cheerleading 54215 IEERLEADERS dditional Support Results in Top Twenty Ranking 441, f ,Q , W ,V V 3 lam., ,aw , , av- ff Q. +V W my -Q. MW, " J ,ww ,. 'T H .. . 4' V' ,N we f ' fr.. ,,j ,ct f ft 7' ' I ' rf 14,45 J L54,w't TION PAGE 520 by the dream of being the best, Georgia Tech cheerleaders have from a rankless position to the ts of the top twenty teams in the na- Sponsors Craig Stewart and Patty rts took control of the squad to give much needed direction. The pair is ited with securing financial support. recently, the cheerleaders were vir- self-supported and uncoached, iving little or no aid from the Athletic ciation. 1 Q WV , A KW ,,,. my , 4 aw .www . f .L , V nw. -.f We rw . f K f ""' '. 1' '1 L-nas. M , . , wt xv, ,W W- an W. f A,,, f ...Q 1 . .. Nationally famous cheerleader Coach Pam Trailer, who has had experience with the Atlanta Hawks' and Falcons' cheerleading groups, was a valuable asset to the squad, and her experience was evident in the progress and ac- complishments ofthe year. Through Trailer's guiding hand and hours of Nautilus training, the squad was ready to attend a summer cheerleading camp, where they were to sail home with nothing but superior and excellent ratings. From there they journeyed to Dallas, Texas for the National Cheer- ' T, ,.-.w I - s- ,M X A 4 4 .N .if ' ww ...M W , 1 . mv.. ww . 1, ,, . ....,,... f, , fr .. Hn ,M 4 , I 1- W... gf' .. KJ, . V A ,,, , , - if-. :ww.,,," Ms, ar... w..Ks. 'W Vi' fa: leading Competition finals. Aiding the cheerleaders at each event was their Fleck Club-sponsored mascot Buzz. The exuberant Buzz was actually two people: Jett Jenkins and John Kluber. Few were aware that Jenkins and Kluber switched places at half-time to avoid exhaustion. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Tech cheerleaders ride in style on the Ramblin' Fleck. A human pyramid entertains during a timeout. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Swink and Sherry Odom display award winning form. Buzz battles with Alabama's elephant on the sideline. Cheerleading I 239 1 .fp-,. W , we CROSS COUNTRY Team's Strength Found in Rookies IDENTIFICATION PAGE 520 The driving force of head coach Mike Spino steered the Cross Country Team to a rewarding season. Spino, in his second year with Tech, was named Georgia's Cross Country Coach of the Year. Although tive of the eight team members were freshmen, the youthful harriers presented a major threat to their competition. The strong crop of rookies enabled the Jackets to maintain a com- petitive edge throughout the year that climaxed at the State Cross Country meet. Tech grabbed the championship with an impressive overall score of 26 points, a feat unusual even for more ex- perienced teams. Bruce Mclntyre took State Champ honors as he set a course record. As well as keeping top rank in these individual meets, Tech defeated Duke to take seventh place in the Atlantic Coast Conference Meet. lackmon Struggles to Re-establish Winning Tradition 465- 453 'Wa-Sv--v, . SUM Mmmmiw- 4.1 XL wap is . t.,.g tis IDENTIFICATION PAGE 523 In a season that hopefully ended a los- ing tradition, the Tech Golf team again compiled a dismal record. The golfers made their best showing of the season at the Junior-Senior Invitational Tourna- ment, where they finished fourteenth in a field of sixteen teams. In an attempt to restore the winning at- titudes prevalent during the Bobby Jones era, Tech replaced head coach Tommy Plaxico with Puggy Blackmon at the season's end. Blackmon immediately took steps to upgrade the Yellow Jackets' golf program. As Tech's first full-time golf coach, he set as his goal building a team which could compete na- tionally. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Bruce Mclntyre displays the dedication that won him a ..rst place trophy at the State Meet. Ken Moody sinks one. Jody Lowery blasts out of a trap. Golf I 241 GYMNAST1 Optimisl 3 w. IDENTIFICATION PAGE 523 Headed by twelfth-year coach Bill Beavers, the gymnastics team entered the 1982-83 season aiming for their twelfth consecutive winning season. The squad proved to be extremely talented and posed a real threat to its competition. Things were looking great for the Yellow Jackets until disaster struck in mid- season at the Tech-sponsored invitational meet, in which six Southeastern teams participated. ln the first event of the in- vitational, top gymnast Les Flushing suf- fered a knee injury that brought the season to a screeching halt for him. The loss of Bushing, who had been voted most valuable team member in 1982, put a damper on the season as well as the in- vitational for Tech. The Jackets went on to finish fifth of the six teams. Outstanding performances were given by several gymnasts, including Clay Whitehead in floor exercise, Glen Fiolader on the rings, and David Titshaw on the high bar. Titshaw was a top contender for a spot at the NCAA Championships, a competition in which only the top five in- dividuals in the Eastern United States are chosen to participate. Heavy recruiting was a major concern for the gymnastics team at the close of the season. With four team members graduating and only three returning, em- phasis was placed on bringing in new talent to fill the gaps and maintain the thirteen year winning streak. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Glen Ftolader dismounts after an impressive performance. Bernard Weston concentrates on the rings. Clay Whitehead's best event is the floor exercise. LEFT' Slow and steady, Joe Vignola points skyward. Gymnastics I 243 MEN'S SWIMMII Rigorous Training Brings Winning Season to lacke IDENTIFICATION PAGE 523 The intense workouts paid off for the Men's Swimming Team in that they swam their way to their first winning season in tour years. The rigorous training at the start of the season discouraged many freshmen, leaving only the most dedicated to train for the competitive meets ahead. This dedication was ex- emplitied at the Charleston meet, where the Jackets entered as underdogs but generated enough momentum to win. Four Tech standouts, John Hensley, Jack Oltman, Bruce Elgin and Doug Thomason, went on to compete in the ACC championship. Hensley's consisten- cy and Oltman's leadership helped to maintain a stable team. Elgin has been a record holder in eight events, and Thomason was the only swimmer to hold a pool record. Replacements for three graduating swimmers won't be easily found, but the men's swim team won't abandon hope or the tough workouts. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: With a surge of power, Chris Sylvester kills an unbreakable serve. There's no chance of acing Ruben Cruz, RIGHT: The swimming Yellow Jackets are off the blocks and ready to go. 244 l Men's Swimming I E E ff J 5. I M k L L 1 is s n M , st. I i l l l 1 . . Q 2 4 Q- - Nu in MEN'S TENNIS Team Posts Its First ACC Win Ever IDENTIFICATION PAGE 523 A twelve win-eleven loss season record marked improvement over last year's play for the Men's Tennis Team. By far, the most impressive match was the win over Maryland, in which Tech won its first ACC match ever. The Jacket team kept several strong players on the courts, including Barry Cox, Chuck Hyder, and Ruben Cruz. Cruz, a transfer student from Dade Junior College in Miami, had several outstanding wins throughout the year. At the close ofthe season the team lost several graduating players, but gained a new coach, Gery Groslimond. ln the com- ing year the athletic department will filter more development funds to the team. With the increased budget, the tennis team will soon have new courts and possibly a courthouse. Men's Tennis l 245 TRA C Dynamic Team Boasts Record Breaking Performance IDENTIFICATION PAGE 524 The trackmen made their presence known as they travelled across the Southeast. A tough series of meets in- cluded the Georgia State Champion- ships, where the cindermen grabbed first place. Strong in sprints and confident in most events, Tech tied or broke seven- teen school individual records at this state-wide meet. The USA Track and Field Association recognized two talented seniors as All-Americans. Phil Alexander 246 l Track was honored for his triple jump ability, and 1981 NCAA Championship qualifier Raymond Stiles made it to the top with his 110-meter high hurdle performances. Those performances helped to earn him a ranking of seventh in the world. The team sent seven individuals to the NCAA indoor meet, and six qualified for the outdoor NCAA competition. Through a combination of teamwork and individual efforts, the Jackets were able to better their last year's ACC ranking of sixth by finishing fifth in this year's Atlantic Coast Conference meet. ln this competitic senior Jeff Larkin won the 100-me dash, and Raymond Stiles finished first the 100-meter high hurdles. Such a p ductive and rewarding season ge Tech's track team an optimistic outlo for the future. TOP: Freshman Pete Baldwin takes a long jur BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Kevin Schmidt thrc the javelin. All-American Jeff Larkin comes in fi Javier Rodriguez throws the shot. Ray St displays the form in high hurdles that ranks I seventh in the world. J I i I' mm Track I 247 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 524 A serious lack of depth caused the Georgia Tech Wrestling Team to have a sub-par year. Since several grapplers were forced to wrestle up a weight class to cover an injured teammate, team scores suffered. This was most visible at the Southeastern Invitational Tournament where not a single Tech wrestler placed. This was the team's worst showing in ten years. A few individuals, however, sparked the team and were an encouragement to the overall outlook of the season. Junior Gary Comelio had a great deal of ex- perience to offer the young team and led the Jackets in points won. John Nicklos and Butch lkner, two promising freshmen, also proved to be vital additions to the wrestling team. Made up of mostly underclassmen, the Jackets lost only one graduating senior at the season's close. Working with another year's experience, the team aimed to build up the existing matmen and fill the gaps in the weight classes in order to fare better in the next season. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT? Coach Lowell Lange gives Jack Hesse a few pointers during a sweaty practice. Gene Dobson pins a Citadel man with style. RIGHT' Freshman Butch lkner is en route to a Tech win over a Louisiana State University grappler. 248 I Wrestling IESTLING rapplers Seriously Hindered by Meager Roster ..,,.A.. N N ww 5 If s E Wake 2 3 ' Footb Cutadel Bragg 3 45 Wake Forest Georgia e State ,.., H ' " U'-fb Lwmli ',jF!:"ww,.,st! pg is f' ' Ez gf 6 E V 'W 55 F? Q Z i ay ' 5 Q Tech 218 234 221 232 232 211 217 2 2140 210 Wisconsin-Stout Yellow Jacket 5th of 6 teams Southeastern 8th of 9 teams ww S+ , K The intense thrills and skills of athletic competition is not specifically reserved forthe varsity sports. Although Tech's non-varsity club sports do not draw the large supportive crowds the varsity for the the The cover must ralsers Club Sports I 253 ,,m,:.,,:.A ., A: rr:-:fe a' . I 'i Q K , i f V Q .V E ,I fm ' ww, , 'V ,,,.. I . 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W ga E S I - Ah .ess ' - - 3" ' . 1 'k" f ff, W .. f' ,, ,Q ' ff , , , fm fa t H, .A ,M .i w M' mm uggers Enjoy Comradery During Fierce Competition IDENTIFICATION PAGE 527 Although the Georgia Tech Rugby Team faced only seven opponents in the fall, rigorous practices kept the ruggers in good enough shape to beat teams like Emory, Okaloosa, and Atlanta. Their outstanding performance in the Peachtree Invitational Tournament highlighted the short season, as they took home second place honors. Six squad members were named to the Georgia under 23 years "Select Side," a sort of all-state team. The ruggers to be commended are Bob Dary, Rob Busby, Dan Seifert, Chip Biggers, Bill Hemp, and Jerry "the Boneman" Morrone. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Bob Darby skies in the Iineout as UGA wins the ball. Paul Hoffman tackles an Auburn rugger. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Flash blocks out an Auburn defender as he pitches to Dan Flyhalf. Fearless Doug Booth jukes the Georgia Boys. Rugby l 257 1 . of , jx., . , . f 4 plz y H I N ,,.-....,, ' Q 5 1 4 'Q fff'--f ? 'fm sc riff: 5 ff? Xfgfff' va g 00099 fi 1 4 at p n lvvofuq fr ,V , A w Q E, mag ,Xi if-S ? ' 4 TER SKIING ech Remains on Top Despite Loss of Many Seniors 5 M? 7,54 1, , I I 5 . ff , I .Q W ,aw . f f., , if - ff A ff. fgfr.. . A iiyi' , " I M F 'T -Iifgi ' 3 I k,VV T I I Wi V. I " Wifi 355521 T I M4 N I 7 IS' N I 49' I I I Miarffi 'Wy NM -' 1 'Jw I I: . 4 Q 1 at H . f , , . I ' i I W, 3 any M If . sg . Q, " . ,Q , HW i v i f sa-I We i,i,-,, , Q I f I. s in ' VV - 't a hy 'fit s V. T , M H .rf ,,:, 77 K Vgkkk EZ 'ii Bmrrgvyl, 1,5 M. ig' ,M I X in A I. eei Liga il 1 s I 'vw 5 ,Abi 9635. .I f . r I A nin IDENTIFICATION PAGE 527 With impressive placings in spring tour- naments, Georgia Tech's Ski Team is credited with several record breaking feats. On Augusta's Lake Olmstead, three of the athletes set conference and school records: Kent Masters in Men's Tricks: Gina Carr in Women's Jumpg and Bill Archer in Men's Slalom. Several valuable skiers graduated in the spring, taking with them talent that the team desperately needed. The best the Jackets could hope for was a respec- table season. Ftecord-breaking perfor- mances by Bill Archer, Kent Masters, and Jennifer Leachman just weren't enough to attain a first-place slot for Tech. At the Tech-sponsored tourney in Rome, Georgia, the team was able to save face by taking second place. Outstanding performances were provided by Team Captain Bill Archer, Most Valuable Player Gina Carr, and Most lm- proved Player Becky Bystricky. Water Skiing I 259 W K YW 260 I LaCl'oSse C ROSSE tickmen Earn the Respect of Northeastern Colleges ..,, x , -' ?'? s. . . F' massage, r IDENTIFICATION PAGE 527 Compiling the best season record ever, the Lacrosse Team completed its 1982 season with an impressive 8-3 winlloss record. Beating Kenyon College, Amherst College and MIT made the Yellow Jackets the co-champion of the Suncoast Lacrosse Tournament held in Tampa. Wins over teams such as Clemson, The Citadel, and Georgia earned Tech the reputation of being the best Lacrosse team in the Southeast, while they gained the respect of Northeastern teams by defeating Georgetown, Kenyon, Radford and MIT. The Jackets also suffered some disappointing defeats, losing to Lynch- burg by two goals and VMI by only one. The Yellow Jackets' attack, regarded as being one of the best in the country, consisted of Tim Kehoe, Paul Van-Slyke and John Kerins. Kerins and Kehoe were ranked second and third in the nation for five points scored per game. The mid- fields for Georgia Tech were led by Steve Confield, Fred Budzius and John Ingram, while Rich Butler and Gary Marcinkoski headed the defense. The spring season was the last for many graduating Tech players, and left many positions open at attack and midfield. However the past year's increased exposure attracted several excellent players from the North- east. With the help of the new team members, the Tech squad easily beat Tennessee and Georgia in the fall. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Paul Van-Slyke eludes a Georgia defender. Steve Laskowski and Fred Bud- zius trap an opponent. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: George Shields steals the ball as Rich Klaus wat- ches. Budzius looks for an open teammate. SAILING TEAM Impressive Skill Earns ACC Berth IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 The Georgia Tech Sailing Team steadi- ly worked to improve its program as they sought a national ranking. As a member of the twenty-team South Atlantic Inter- collegiate Racing Association, Tech rac- ed with such nationally ranked teams as Old Dominion University and the Universi- ty of Charleston. At the fall champion- ships, Tech finished fifth in the SAISA dinghy championships and third in the SAISA sloop championships behind ODU and Charleston. As a result of these notable performances, they were offered a berth in the Atlantic Coast Champion- ships. At a Tech hosted regatta held in February on Lake Lanier, the team cap- tured first place in both the division and overall competition. The team is affiliated with the Georgia Tech Sailing Club, and races throughout the year. Open to all of the club's members, the team holds regular prac- tices in addition to enjoying all of the club's regular social events. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Chet Touton and Ken Howard prepare to set sail. Sophomore Donni Robinson gets in shape for an upcoming meet. BELOW: Sailing team members race in a Tech hosted regatta on Lake Lanier. 262 l Sailing OMEN 'S SWIMMING ack of Funding Severely Restricts Women Swimmers Mag .ill - .. 1 L x IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 A lack of funding forced an ab- breviated season for the Women's Swim Team in its first year as a chartered club. The Lady Jackets competed in a dual meet against Emory and in the state in- vitational meet in the latter part of winter. In the short season several Uswimmin' women" were revealed as vital team members. Standouts on the team includ- ed Sian Vaughn, a backstroke specialist, sprint freestyler Tamy Sealey, and Graciela Perez-Cruet, distance breaststroker. One of the goals of- Coach Mindy Milland is to achieve varsity status for the team. Cathy Reardon was responsible for organizing and chartering the club, which is open to any girl who wants to compete intercollegiately or just swim for fun. Since most of the team is underclassmen, Tech has a foundation on which to build a strong women's swimming program. women's Swimming l 263 SOFTBALL lackets Excel Despite a Slow Start IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 Records are often not a fair indication of a team's playing skills, as was the case with the Lady Jackets' softball team. Following a 9-21 season and a seemingly dormant period of losses, the team blossomed during the State Tournament, revealing their full potential. Tech entered the tourney tied for last place and emerged with a third place trophy. This feat marked the best state tournament finish ever by a Tech softball team. A pair of sisters is credited for firing up the team at the plate. Freshman Jill Carlyle led the team with a .470 batting average while senior Julie came in sec- ond. ln addition to grabbing top batting honors, Jill was voted All-Tournament, and Julie won the Yellow Jacket award for leadership on the field. The Jackets were also powerful on defense as the entire starting outfield had honors bestowed upon them. Wendy Morris and LeeAnn Woodhull earned All- State status, while Jill Carlyle and Gigi Magoulas were named All-Tournament. In addition, pitcher Joni Tyler was a unanimous All-Tournament choice, the only player to be so honored. First-year coach Debbie Richardson was voted Coach of the Year by the Georgia State Tournament umpires, but resigned her position to devote more time to her assistant basketball coaching duties. Maryanne Ingram took command of the young squad in the fall and started a year-round conditioning program for the team. Three graduated seniors left gaps in the starting lineup, but the Lady Jackets look forward to an improved 83- 84 season. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Third baseman, Rochelle Laudenslager, snares an errant throw from home and saves a sure run as Auburn player steals from second. Pitcher Joni Tyler, unanimous All- Tournament choice, winds up to strike out another batter. Leading the team with a .470 batting average, freshman sensation Jill Carlyle concen- trates on hitting a home run. ..... N. . 1 55 is as 264 l Softball it Liss. .i 131-L in ,," H551 r 2 'M JZ ff? if M 1 ,7 ' gg W", L 'W 12 P+-'f1l 3 . W f A x Softball I 265 MEN'S SOCCER Club Fields Two Teams in League IDENTIFICATION PAGE 528 The Soccer Club fielded two teams in the Atlanta District of the Amateur Soc- cer League KADASLJ. The "G" team finished with a 13-6-1 record in the sec- ond division, while the "T" team com- pleted a 14-4-1 season in the fourth divi- sion. Each team played a twenty game regular season followed by a single elimination championship tournament. Forty-eight teams participated in the tourney, where the "G" team captured second overall, and the "T" team finished third. Both teams finished first within their division in the tournament. The HG" team also played inter- collegiate games against schools throughout the Southeast. Although they had a disappointing season, the teams gained invaluable experience by com- peting against reputable teams such as the University of Tennessee, Kennesaw College and West Georgia College. A challenging season and enjoyment of the sport made the travel worthwhile for the club. 266 I Men s Soccer npressive Season Record Compiled Through Teamwork IDENTIFICATION PAGE 531 The Women's Soccer Team continued its winning tradition despite being plagued by turnover of coaches and players. During fall, they compiled a 9-2-1 intercollegiate record. The team suc- cessfully competed in an Atlanta indoor winter soccer league and traveled to Gainesville, Florida, for an outdoor tournament. Although the team scoring was more balanced than usual, senior Mary Jo Frankel and junior Julie Herold continued to pace the Lady Jackets' offense. Tech controlled the midfield with the play of senior Woody Vllerschmidt and freshman Leah Flores. Goalkeeper Katherine Taylor anchored the defense, allowing no more than two goals in any one game and recording six shutouts. The outstanding play of sweeper Kathleen McCarthy is also to be noted. Despite these individual efforts, the team was truly characterized by team- work. In a visit to Tuscaloosa, the Lady Jackets defeated both University of Alabama and Louisiana State University while playing with only ten people, an ac- complishment made possible by their determined and balanced team play. TOP, FAR LEFT: Techman fights for the ball, ABOVE: Julie l-lerold steals one from an opponent. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Player defends his turf, Kathleen McCarthy races to gain ball control first. Women's Soccer I 267 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 531 Third year Women's Tennis Coach Julie Wrege entered the 1982 season a little nervous. The past season had been an exceptional one for the team, bringing with it a 13-3 record and a trip to the Na- tionals. This year, Coach Wrege recruited heavily to replace several players who had graduated. These freshmen added depth to the team, but the question re- mained - how would they measure up against the competition? Led by team captain Ann Parker, the Jackets, a Division lll team, played skillfully against tough Division l and ll teams. With eleven wins and eleven losses, they lived up to their expectations and met a pre-season goal of fifty per- cent. The team hosted and fared well in two tournaments, finishing third and fourth against seven opponent teams. ln the upcoming season the Jackets will move up to NCAA Division I in accor- dance with the NCAA rating system. Aims for the year include team improve- ment and various scholarships for players. They also look forward to ACC play in the near future. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Julie Crittenden sets up for a stinging backhand. Captain Ann Parker aces an op- ponent. Sally Mclflobert 'reaches for a smashing return. Laura Thomas, a senior, works on her form. 268 I Women's Tennis Recruits Bring Surprisingly Respectable Seaso WOMEN'S TENIN I ' ,uv ,mggf fi i 4 9 1 fxfq7"a, xi ie X 1: . . ww.-xx' V wg. sy,-, N i' Q ig 8 v M sf '-. ,'ss:,fQ:. N w " wk , i Q F ig K 9 2 Ebb ' 9 lr 3. V - -eww ' R , 5 iw il, 4 1 'fm XPENX A sw- I VOLLEYBALL Spikers Improve a Winning Style IDENTIFICATION PAGE 531 On the heels of a mediocre season, the Women's Volleyball Team went to battle and bettered their lukewarm performance of last year. The spikers competed against Division ll schools from Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee and Florida, while racking up a 21-16 record for the year and competing in three tournaments. They took fifth place in the Tuskegee Tourney and clinched second in their pool in Columbus. Since most team members are up- perclassmen, good recruiting now is vital to the future of the team. Coach Maryanne Ingram hopes that increased support from the Athletic Association will attract prospects to fill the positions. TOP: Carol Smith and LeighAnn Kearns await the return of the ball from Columbus College. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Bumping to a fellow team member, Carol Smith saves the ball. Coach Maryanne Ingram gives a pep talk to her players. Spiklng the ball is difficult, but Shelle Duncan under- takes the task with no fear. Sylvia Shuchart sends the ball sailing over the net. lx l I .. 270 I Volleyball mx 9 Q ' " 'X,l?"' T lf' - 1 f ki ,mp-3 -'L .Qi .I Q H1 J-6 .,yV' .N we - x ,rj I , L' M My k W r- SZ Q -fg f i E I i . I 1 i E 3 E I Q i 1 I I i ! I 3 . al-. ,M sw 19 2, Q i g-xii, L Y - TF ,2- , , 1 .4 R1 ..,, , q ,. , 7 1 J K 51 '- We ,L ' f - .ff4'5:in.. , SPRING IN TRAM URA Spring Weather lnfects Students With Softball Fevi Spring and fair weather brought soft- ball fever to the Tech campus, as well over a hundred teams took to the fields. Towers, Off and the Betas took the Dorm Independent and Fraternity titles. However, all were defeated in the round robin by the lone entry in the Varsity Divi- sion, the Bad Aces, who made it to the ti- tle undefeated. ln the women's division Glenn edged Fitten to take the title away from the former three-year straight title winner. In co-recreational softball the Mixed Nuts remained unbeaten to claim thetitle. In minor sports the Betas again won the Fraternity division in racketball. They then went on to defeat Mao and the YM- CA forthe school title. The victors or sur- vivors of the street hockey league were the Avengers. ln tournament play the White Knuckles took the golf trophy. ln the track and field meet a tie decision was reached for the Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity and the in- dependent team, Bombers. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' The Grant Field track is the sight of the 440 yard dash. A good jump and strong kick are essential to win the 50 meter swim. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Total concentration goes in- to delivering a strike. A Theta Xi gives a pitch his best effort. The diving competition tests timing and coordination. 276 I Spring Intramurals ! l c 3 1 ti i E 3 l t E 5 Z 5 if 3 S r t - E 1 U ,, ,W fqgffwu , fa ,K .X , v 'M ,, jk ,,,k Q V' w w f W . Mx- ,,,, wi , .iw , J. J 4 0 -.M--. 1 ' Q Q ,L,, .. ,, X .. M mimi ' '55 ,EQ ,C ,WW - "aww, A f Y' y Q 5 .. K Q, jmul-175 7 ,F- 4 J: ,si gzfgsiwy ,wr- wfw f , M -XV wf,t:,,., A ,ffviwfafiiwm if -:fu K- 1 4 M X45'1,.F' My ,Q 1 as -r IQ, V "'. , 'f' ' fwwfffxglz 2 fi' K -, img? -Us . , 'gt if K, -W , f H . ml PT . Y N, N., ' x " 4 1 ax " 'S MM-wa g, we Mya Mm '::f4:: Qi 5 A 1- Mww z, f' -, Mfg , -fd ,... QQ . I filff +9 -xl' Xa a ,,,, , - 9 W' .ti at .., JL .ff gwm 5. k . Q f . i 1. ,I ig ' 2 Q nf ID i ASDA 5 V 1 4 W x M 0 fbdltvawmu .nn 1. if 3 vfwwxi Q.. nami- n 4 fa ,www M K ,,m,,. T3 A A+ ,ki MMER IN TRAMURALS opularit of Indoor Summer Intramurals Increases Although classes are rather subdued in the summer, intramurals were as fierce as ever. Forty-five softball teams took the field in men's and co-rec softball. Biddy basketball, played with three players, was also a popular indoor summer sport, par- ticipation was up this year with fifteen teams competing. And in volleyball the perennial champion IE Jocks took the summer title by narrowly defeating the Latin Wonders. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Pitcher winds up for another strike. Batter anticipates oncoming ball. Player takes aim. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: IE Jocks fiercely battle the Latin Wonders during volleyball championship. Baseman stretches for a throw from the shortstop. , A .. r A ..,,,W.,. ,.. .. ,M ,- arg t ,rx .Mk . My - , Summer Intramurals I 279 wa wks .31 MR L Ll. INTRAMURALS Jlit Season, Controversial Rules Change Program , "fv,,fif 'Ii :HV Ti? 1 "1 . - .rr.. H H sw . ,, . .tt 5 ll . if if ."' . . . Yi" TX . . '- -1.-"'1-A . .1 t 1 . ft M ' T T , . r,,' r ear, T it G srer eksee -s.' se- ' i ' . me - L 'rr. e--rr , .M N if P t- t Ier r ., ff f Q. f . Sm X N , s, '- 59.9342 Fall brings with it not only enthusiasm for varsity football but also for intramural competition. The season brought con- troversial new rules which prohibited all but incidental contact in flag football. The players' skepticism diminished, however, as intramural-related injuries dropped drastically from the previous year. Last year's finalist Phi Delta Theta and the Black Seeds again won their divisions, and it appeared nothing had changed. However, Dorm Champion Towers over- came the odds by wresting the title. ln the Women's Championship, two teams from the same league met in the finals because of the new playoff rules which take the top two from each league. Fitten, who had demolished Armstrong-Fulmer in the regular season, narrowly defeated them in the finals for the crown. Both the men's and women's championship teams con- tinued post season play with a strong showing in the National Tournament held at the University of New Orleans. The Mixed Nuts took the Co-Rec title for the fourth consecutive quarter. In the first half of the split season, foot- ball was played, while in the second half Ultimate Frisbee became the challenge. The season came down to a close match in which the Sig Eps edged the defending champion Grim Reefers in overtime. Volleyball once again saw the Indepen- dent Latin Wonders and I.E. Jocks battle for the school title. After defeating the other division winners, Delta Sigs and Techwood, the I.E. Jocks downed the Wonders in their third meeting of the season. In other school championships, the Spingos edged Armstrong-Fulmer, and the Co-Rec Glenwood team defeated Harmful. In sports with smaller teams, the Pikes dominated Walleyball. The fraternity team took first while their independent team claimed second. In tennis, Caldwell, Chi Psi and A K Psi claimed their division bragging rights, Chi Psi claimed the overall title. And in the most individual of tournaments, Lambda Chi edged the Tekes for the Cross Country Pewter. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: ln dorm warfare, Armful is out to win this one. The Grim Fleefers, reigning ultimate frisbee champs, try to hang on to their title. BOTTOM, LEW TO RIGHT: The I.E. Jocks snatch a win from the Latin Wonders for the school volleyball championship. Ultimate is more than just a game for the Spee-Wees. The FlJls spike in hopes of a walleyball win. Fall Intramurals I 281 WINTER IN TRAM URALS Diverse Contests Enliven Season Basketball as usual proved to be the major diversion of Tech students during winter quarter. With 110 teams signed up, including a new division, the quarter got off to a busy start. The new division, known as 5'11" basketball was limited to students 5'11" tall, or less. Phi Delta Theta dominated this league with two teams in the playoffs. They finally won the league's first championship with a win over Smith Dorm. ln the growing Co-rec division which pits teams of males and females against each other, there were enough teams for two leagues this year. The season ended with a strong AXS2 team edging the defending champions, the Mixed Nuts. ln the standard basketball leagues, play was as exciting as ever. ln fraternity play, B611 edged out HKA for the Division title by one point to revenge a regular season loss. The Independent powers, the Cosmos and the Easy Peas met in the division finals with the Cosmos taking the Peas. ln a surprise finish, the dorm divi- sion champions, Field, took the school ti- tle. This made winter the second quarter in a row in which the season's major sport was taken by a dorm. In the Women's School Championships, the favored Sugar Babes were defeated by a steady BSU squad. In Water Polo, playoff action was dominated by the fraternities as the Tekes and the Pikes defeated the other division champion Titanics and Smith to meet in the finals. The Tekes played a steady game and took the Pikes by four goals. The Wrestling Tournament was held again with good participation. All weight classes had several entries and the meet was called by high school association referees. The Lambda Chi's won easily with 30 points more than their closest competition, the Tekes. TOP, LEFT TO RIGH7? Dave Nozick bowls for trophies and T-shirts during the finals of intramural bowling. Intramural Wrestling proves to be a gruel- ing contest for these two aspiring athletes. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Wrestling presents many un- foreseen hazards to the health of its aficionados. A B-League reject grabs a bound. Co-rec fosters a battle of the sexes. 282 l Winter Intramurals -.fu--gag L Stat W Q 'V-1 as -A il' j,,L,s-W5 ivy ll MM, R ,ig .6 ,QATV , , JZ. 25 Q F " ,, -1 ,E X y, fax Q sw wwf, , ff , , . L 'f 1' H ffsgp lgysaig W Six: 'wfnlwei ' as W w. 2 V A Fx f ,Y ,V+ 7 . . wx by , , ,ff 41, 'ix -+ , 2 gift ' if My 55, . fu 1 2:-Y, 5 ,,,f19' 5 5 5 E 5 S xi 5 2 2 Q K it 5 ,X 4 E 5 f -. ' R ' hi 1, , EQ'-315 2912 y - . L- 2 V3 'fl ' Q.v?QgQ9VU?fqQ.f- rf 42'N1:nwfm-Affkprsggxx WA., ,M W' , ,. f , ' ,dex -,,, wffwwww- , mm"""" K A - , X Q ,, ' 4 .wwmw -ww ,wdQwmwimww,mM-WM,.,M, fi 4 w. f ?5'?t"'fW5?1'2'wWi??F . 5"v?3'1NF'1"-sxw, was SX -wg? 'H' gh N as 'Y' gy. 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KWSN wwf xv X, xk , QV, s.gQfww-, . ,zgwbx M4 1, ., ..rg-52,2 ,Ssvgfm .. u ?f?524xx -V 'S-wf'f9E5:. X '1'.7,:z::Rzw: :mia '1?'fMWi,.?tmBVT69m my 'WX 5253? A Xkx T34K2Y'YlaEiv!Q1T2a?'i, : .qQ.fW Q. ima?-HvNQ10'X??f1Lgifwwvl-Mmlfw Q. Eaiws? W , Y ' 'S m f wk'--ib,wQ5iiE4f-16:1:"':"" H "W lQ2a ?. 4 ' -EEf5iiELE'fESEi " ' ' 95f'1 - 7 T W, , - - 1-QF HQ M :Aft , gn Am-.effw F ff., A -1 s fiwm' lv if UZ! I '- ' ush Introduces Freshmen to Their New Surroundings There's no two ways about it, every subject has two sides. Political issues, baseball games, and rain barrels finsides and outsidesl fall into this category. Georgia Tech's fall rush parties definitely possessed two different faces. The week before classes started found alcohol at many of the social gatherings. By an image improving act of the Inter- fraternity Council, parties "dried up" fno boozel during the first week of classes but then went "wet" again that weekend. The pledge classes, according to the IFC, were of a higher caliber than in years past, and the "school night" dry rush policy was therefore used throughout the year. The people side of rush also took on two sides. For the rushers, it was a lot of workg for the rushees, it was a lot of fun. Brothers and sisters returned to Tech two weeks early in order to prepare their houses and plan their parties. As rush began, freshmen met many interesting people and formed first opinions of their new surroundings. During the parties, the brothers and sisters worked to impress the prospective pledges. Such dedication led to many large, spirited pledge classes that will do their utmost to uphold the Greek traditions at Tech. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Danny Ward greets a little sister during rush. Flli rushees tell jokes in the back yard. Flamona Marsalis explains a point to Cheryl Lewis and Lynette Rogers during rush. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Minton O'neaI enjoys rush. Glenn Caulkins takes Bruce Geddes' hat. Bobby Ftank en- joys rush as a pledge. The bars flowed during the first weekend of rush. Rush l 289 Homecoming Means More Than lust a Football Gan' The liveliest week of the fall quarter was Homecoming. This year's theme, Star Tech, was well accepted by students. Greek's enthusiastic reception of this theme was shown in their active participation. Their involvement helped to make this another successful Homecoming. The Greek community was fired up for an active Homecoming week. Studies were put aside for events that only hap- pen once a year. One such event was a lecture given by James Doohan, better known as Scotty from Star Trek. Another was the search for Princess Leia. Students tried to make sense of clues "she" left in the student center, but no one was able to find the Leia doll that had been hidden in the Fteck. Wednesday's Space Olympics helped pledges feel more a part of their house through such team competition as the Astronaut Training Course and the Ftescue Mission. After such a physical day, Greeks poured into P. J. Haley's for an evening of relaxation during a special Homecoming happy hour. Further house ties were built Thursday night at the an- nual parade followed by the homecoming pep rally. The evening was capped off with fireworks over Grant Field. Friday brought on the Mini 500, a tradi- tional fifteen lap race around Peters Park. Tired legs went back into action that night, Halloween eve, in the student center ballroom. A costume party featur- ing the new wave band REM. attracted a packed house. After the music ended, Greeks returned to their houses to put the final touches on the wrecks and display. Saturday began with pledges and other rats running in the Freshman Cake Race. From the finish line, people ran to Fowler Street to catch fraternity participation in the nationally famous Pamblin Peck Parade. The contraptions put the engineers' mechanical ingenuity to the test. Many of the machines struggled to reach the finish line, yet all but one made it on its own power. Although the week ended disappoint- ingly with a 38-21 upset of the Yellow Jackets by Duke's Blue Devils, the Greeks who participated in the week's events could testify that Homecoming had more meaning than a mere football game. Because Greeks played a major roll in the success of Homecoming, an award has been given annually to en- courage fraternity participation. ln close competition, Phi Kappa Tau came away holding this year's prize. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A Chi Phi pledge hugs Ramblin Fieck Club President Phil Bush after winn- ing the Freshman Cake Race. Betas cheer at the Homecoming pep rally. A Mini-500 contestant heads for the pits. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Alpha Xi sister Kim Pace "fires" at friends during the Flamblin Fleck Parade. The Skulls' contraption represents many weeks of hard work. Mike Bom- bard rides in the rumble seat of the Fiji's first place classic car. 290 I Homecoming ww 9' if , .M v' M 1' QQ, A L -X 2 ' QSFMWA' ,v w flf ' 2 ' Ms ,. - gig r 4 5 ii 1 5 . ,WTI 1 ,Zi 1f ,4zfgsgz Q .Ni 'w2'Pl37f 5 Q: MA ,y 7 "nigh f . , A nn. is if PM W IW r K V A i , + , .. ' 1 , ,, K fi Q M F' - V s V 'M .n TA: ' B A . gm, 'Wff ' .nggxafv ,,. ,. X' r fiiiliiii 5 Y . . iw -A ,uviilf n 'P I A m:wWg,,zW1:. 'W A ,I ,1,! Y 1 . Eva-W-J..,E' ,fa , fi M I ,4- , N',,1 , d,,w1TT7"w'X ' M'e'i:vw. .JL . Mr' f' 1 ,H . .-.Q-A .4 . 4 ' gf- ""m,, .,,f"" -Nw, A 1 W.. ,M--"' . .f ,-in f QKFK J n lvf, 'Q 1 , V, ve , aa ',--- - Q5?,QglC3"i? 1 Q , . A ' Qsl raditional and Unusual Themes Are Reasons to Part Where else but in the Tech Greek society could you find people in Greek jerseys seeing how fast they can shove pizza down their throats? Where else could you find islanders dressed in color- ful beach attire dashing for the traffic light in the snow, or a partier holding a serious conversation while decked out in a toga, the typical Greek attire? Where else could you find labels on every piece of furniture and clothing in a fraternity house, or members of a fraternity digging huge holes in their green lawn for a week long beach party? Although having a theme is not a necessity, Tech Greeks used both traditional and unusual themes as ex- cuses to do one of the things they do best - party. Traditional themes such as Founder's Day parties, rush, and pledge formals have always been reasons to hold a par- ty, but recently Tech Greeks have used a little more ingenuity in finding excuses to have parties. Some themes go along with the frater- nity's mascot. The Fiji winter island party gives the brothers a chance to put on their beach attire and become "Fiji Men" while playing in the snow. Some theme parties go against the grain of what the fraternity is like. The EAE generic party excluded designer items by labeling everything in the house, including fur- niture, with a common noun. Many fraternities plan parties around a theme that allows them to dress in anything but usual attire. The ATQ Hawaiian Party was perfect for those brothers who liked to spend a week in surfing baggies. The AT toga party left the brothers feeling like true members of a Greek community. Many punk rockers donned their "wrap around shades" for the numerous punk mixers that were held on campus this year. Greeks continued to come up with new ideas for even stranger parties throughout the year. Whatever the themes, the Greek community will always find ways to party! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The ZAE Generic Party was a success. The ATO Hawaiian party provided a much-needed break in spring quarter. Elaine Webb and her date dance at the AFA semi-formal. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Kim Pace finally realizes the "generic" name she's been given. David Durend eats pizza at the IFC pizza eating contest. Theme Parties I 293 A . 1,. z' fm, m k , .val ""'9'v,W Vu ' '7f1f'q Qif. '1 I I Q -A . Y . V, .A H , ,, M ,LW A Hwy ,. f N I W 4.- ? 3. ,,,. A X,,.z.f Vg 3 ' ,QW Ay - W 11 f, mi 'fr W .V m -av Q W "x:mn.1" el- Q ,W .- X Hr n ,AH W ,W E ? .Q .1 wvi I U H m 2 .f"'i'77?f W mggm, M1 -. '25, , "M',3' ,141 D - M. ff fini - if 'V S,. W 2 aye V .- egg 1: 'if W -, Q. M ip .JP ,o 1 , as 5 . V Y ,Q 4 ' v wi ' W Y Q 5'-I M -ff l' - W My , 1 Y W' ,twiw A, G. ,,A, 1- ,M Sign. , P1 ' 1 'M E .6 ix fn' , V7 E 3 Y' z-f :L S5 fxix gm if., 51 -, MX. 9 'E Y M qsxxg. GE? - 4 1 , , QSM MV? yn' .x . -rim! "7 uf P' ,fl ,ag U. is mg,-gina? . 3 ,wr ,pw rf JJ. , A 'Y'1'XnN in Y A' wiki JE' 'r HW 'U V mwfvaip ,HS an X..-,...,V..,,Q , KW ' T Q55 ,N fi Q MMM ' - WJ , , Bw M '54- - M., ,mr "' if QT!-f'1vx"' "" Big Brothers and Little Sisters Enhance Tech Greek Systei The Big Brother!Little Sister programs have been valuable assets to Tech's Greek system. The people chosen to join as little sisters and big brothers serve to strengthen the bond between fraternity and sorority members and just make "life around the house" more enjoyable. Lit- tle sisters play an important role at the fraternity house. They serve as hostesses at rush parties and are often responsible for persuading perspective members to pledge their fraternity. They also attend the social activities of the fraternity. Even though a lot of hard work is put into plan- ning special events for the fraternity, the benefits of being a little sister far out- weigh the costs. Big brothers are a large part of sorority life. From building homecoming displays to doing odd jobs around the house, the duties ofa big brother are varied. Sorority sisters often hold events in honor of their big brothers to thank them for all the hard work they put in around the house. Every year, big brothers and little sisters await the selection ot their sorority's or fraternity's sweetheart. This is a special honor usually given to the big brother or little sister that the organiza- tion teels has done the most to benefit the fraternity or sorority. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Lyn Ledwitch and her little brother Carl Ftombert laugh at a rush party. Brooks enjoys AXS2 Royal Order. Peyton Day and Daryl Frahm talk at an AAU big brother meeting. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Kim Pace with one of her big brothers. Laura Lott listens intently. EAE little sisters discuss plans. 296 l Big Brother I Little Sister wiv M' 1? ..,. wx 4 fu ..n, 3... sf 4 f ...K - :dy , Q .-.. M ,,, 4 V . ,Q--I . lava N .4 ,,..- ., V ."00cO-iliibbi r -. "-..f"' Q 1 K HK 1 , f If 3 if x ,M 55 A wig , 1 if ME Nik W is ws 2 A QE if" R ,Q Q ? ng 1 Q51 ' -if V , 7 gk WW. ,W ,A 'nw ya 1 i X KA 1? S4 ' 1 , I ' 3 if ,.,.: 1 - ' I f 3 f Q xi 1 4 1183 3 y A if Q E , Q- Q1 sl ,, 5' J 'W Ni:-if vii' 5 A ' Vx' Q vis -,X 1- , 2 1 VVVL Q. A Vlfiwz, . :.y,L ,gg .i ,if krrk U VA, 3 is ii' . Q x . ,, zzz Y? f as K , , ,I , x.,:, x ' Y ir' kxgciafk - -P ., ' , 'ff --,, - , af J X L X , ' 7 fi Q., L 2 .4 Q Q ., ig, .3 2 2 3 A' Sf Qi 3 ' 4 Q-4 if V-QV. L. . - 5 ,Q , mg, Qi o u -in -r U 4, 9 -" ii 5' Q .,, ff as X141 2 -f 9 .,,WAff' 1 U55 5? sf Ia I2 sw, 1 vm .f -me Xl is J -r 4-x K ' J . 1:5 'SME may , , 1 A K I Wi'-gr. H y, ' J' ' ' K 52 3 ? f .. ' 1 . ALPHA DEL TA Pl Pledges Hold Retreat in Mountains IDENTIFICATION PAGE 532 Alpha Delta Pi once again enjoyed a successful year which began with a fruit- ful rush. The sorority met its quota with each sister. Scott Toney was named Sweetheart at the annual Black Diamond Formal which was held at the Biltmore Hotel last spring. Such parties as the Champagne Brunch, the Sunrise Mixer twenty-seven of tghefjgbest lgis ever. and the Moviehouse Mixer also gave the These young ro Appl-3 o ore-ak . The ill Pledge' PA TAQ1-rss le i 'en retreat ssnssiyl Hoy in the moiimaino of Blairsville, ,ooo the oo- Bowden, LIONS! . you ooroqggjrol . . . nual lo'iooil 9 I ff loolrr,g You droppedla bomboion . "Entertainersi1 and ,ltsientertainment.for the the the sisters were able, to Qoodyear Bljrnp! . . .j Crash Biuokley., . . raise S1200 lill' for thegyigeukemia Sd,cietyQ'i so glad ,youve here, what, youiflive the national here? . . . Leopard women . . the ,Ronald McDonald purple. . . Otayfanky. . .A Let'sIpIlaj7Il?iller House. Other community projects includ- ed treating the children of the Techwood housing projects to a pool party at the Sigma Nu house in the spring of '82 and taking them trick-or-treating with the Lamba Chis in the fall. Winter quarter was highlighted by the first annual Crush Party on Valentine's Day where guests were secretly invited by .fWe walhfllol withiyolul TOP: Kaye Knight chugs a Mello Yello in a Greek week event. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Selena Presley rolls to the "base" in a "moonbuggy." Dur- ing the Ramblin' Beck Parade, Jacque George and Kathleen Buckley smile prettily while sitting in the ADPi classic car entry. Sarah Chian and Lucia Rawson take a break from what appears to be a long night of pomping. i!"""Q ' "k'k 1977 I Zeta Omicron Chapter I 301 Excellence ls Achieved in Several Facets of Competitic MAN 'fb wi 5 ,E AF ai E vw an-W 'M 5 Q ,ff U M lag K Q A f iw rg, V V if W - , V585-1 'Tin , .. , Q ff f Qffwf Sie, I A , A, M w f 5 5 X w Q7 Q' 5 K ' as kw ' 55 304 l AKA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Jrors Help at the Atlanta Emergency Housing Center Identification Page 532 Service to mankind is cern to Alpha Kappa Alpha, and its corn- mitment to this service was witnessed in its community andcampus activities. The -r Ramblin' Fieck Club, the Ebony Guild, or the ,,,,e, Executive Round Table, the sorors received tsft. a nd offered support. This shar- ing furtherieidi interests outside ot the sorority, and AATT made the Alpha Kappa Alpha experience more enriching and 1982-83 schoolyear found sororseaQtiv,e5,i sjurfiiffghgl g 'Y P-9fT'C'Paf'V'Q5f'n 'ape and prime TQ, I love my pink and green . . . Avante iiOI'1 seminarsi CPF? CISSSCS, .3U,dQ,QfO' Garde, 20 .,,,g . Sto-o-0-p it! . .. lf you're grams for the elderlyg ,rs just slit your wrists. . . Fly AKAirlines roles in a Y-M-C-A You and the ssss Atlanta do . Pass the toast, Cemef- Other pf0ipgppiip pI,qdggmagnrangt ,g I want mgiisclesi Liiiiine The Anama Girls' Madame lvy Basileus 'We'D'f'Q GW' SCOUTS . . Don? even trip . . . ing underprivileged . Infinite 7-,fnftyl . , ,fm too Luther King, Center, fOr iililonviolentff iii 'through .L deal?. . . Finesse S0C'a' Change- cch cc, ,ggggL,,, T AAAATT ...s Youfre causing a public disturbance However. Alpha Kappa Alpha liiii issfgygore Skewee my sorors, skEwEEiii than a service organization. The and tangible Sisterhood iswiian importanfii TOP, LEERPTO RIGHT: Sean Malachi performsaskit at anAKA Flush party. Cheryl Lewis and a friend item that sustains sorors in their individual rit - endeavors. Whether a member of the overlook an AKA party. Cathy Battle sits at the display during Founder's Week. A- .iff .i 5 K . gan at , is 515 T i . ri ir'.11 . , i so if t. . , if fig ?e " ' 'iff-elf' l 3" ' it ,, K - pi -:Qf?i'sh2fa.rf.riiS X 1979 0 Nu Beta Chapter I 305 ALPHA Xl DEL TA Sisters Come Out First in Homecoming Competitic IDENTIFICATION PAGE 532 The sisters of Alpha Xi Delta took pride in being the oldest and one of the most successful sororities on campus. Year after year they continue to show their dedication in the areas of scholarship, sports and community projects. At the Alpha Xi Delta National Conven- tion this summer, Gamma Eta won the National Achievement Tray for being the best Alpha xl Delta chapter in the The award was based on extensive aislri pus involvement, membership in various' honor societies, and consistent first place rank in scholastic achievement. This ex- emplary record was emphasized during a successful fall rush. The Alpha Xi's were very competitive in several Greek events as well as beauty competitions. They tied for first place in Greek Week and had a strong showing in Sigma Chi Derby Days. Chapter effort earned the AlphaXi's a first place finish in Homecoming. Kristi Carley was elected 1982K Homecoming Queen and Lisa Johnston was crowned Greek Goddess. Every ygly 1 sister fiworked hard to raise the American Lung Associa- tion, their national gphllanthrogyygiandl the Leukemia Foundation. lnbiiiiiperatioin with Lambda Chi Alpha, the Alpha Xi's threw a Halloween Party for under- privileged children. Socially, the Alpha Xi's never lost ' po. Between theme parties such as Alpha Xi Invitational and mixers various fraternities, the fall pledge s formal and a spring formal, the sis had fun and grew even closer. Hey Lori, let's get tipsy! . . . Kind c you know? . . . Such a babe . . . My ... No doubt... For sure! . .. Gag with a chain saw . . . Alpha Xi annex Oh, when the shark- bites . . . Wa minutel. . . Silly me. . . No, KA, you d have to stick a pin in it. . . Alrightalree TOP: Alpha Xis enjoy UGA pep rally. BOTI LEFT TO RIGHT? Girls participate in three-le race. Ellen Proper heads for the finish line ir mini-500. I F Q S H il 3061A AO1893 . . - - .msxms-if aaa H . I W- M- .. A, V. lf' .Q A ' f ,L , . -f I, M H -V x y"ffg,Qm+,f In W. X ,E . ,, Q, W ay' 5 a i u N57 -5 u M H .. ,, K ' :ff : EQ. :En ' .V a 1 f ,V ' :Fw .Qs L ' ' ' ' ' 7-.M I if M 2 a H W ff W 5 ? I .. Q ,, , . .. W f In ff V' V A ws. 3: 4, ,f , 3 if X I+' 9' . Mm i are "s , 4 ,yi ffl , al ,R , A a a aa a gf f. ,, Y fi. Rfk ' ,Af + , 47, M J K A "' , I fw 'Tm ff, . 7 1954 0 Gamma Eta Chapter l 307 DEL TA SIGMA THE TA Chapter Named Most Outstanding IDENTIFICATION PAGE 535 Delta Sigma Theta, the most recent sorority to become a member oft:f...tb,e Panhellenic Council, has accumulatedaitii fair" prove this. In addition to holding numerous activities, Deltas are campus leaders, scholastic achievers and outstanding women. f "To be a Delta Girl . . . The best in all list of achievements that are worthy. of the ssll world!" P-Y-F?-A-M-I-D-S recognition. One of the most notable Ninthilfleaven One perfect rose CWHDTSV HCIWIGVGDWGHIS was beingflnagmed Hrst'flaidyf1g . . Gucci . . . Queen V . . . "Most Outstanding Egotistical Eight . . . Fine, foxy Deltas . . . Organization" for the . . Squarebiz . . . Sparkle . . . 1981-82. This award was g i g Josephine" . . . The Lucky Thir- the Office of MinorityigjffEducationral3 gggs r . . III .SgSihgasong. . . Baby T. . . "Girlll, Development. ci , I . S flfve got itoigolfg, . . . Jamaican Rum . . . The past year has seen trrtgi the chapter Coool Breeezeejt. Joanne Crimson promote the sorority's natfiipnalrprograms and Creme . ,t LV Wonder-Mite. . . "Love to and projects within the .ogrbrothers of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, ty. Projects included , . DEL TA - AND You and donations to the WHTYKQ Children's Home, the Martin Luther Itrri f , ttt, Jr' Cemeffo' Soclaychange' the TOP, Victoria Richardson speaks Cen Anerma Foundanon and th? as Felicia Coleman, president ot the sorority, and Tech AfrO-American ASSOCIHTIOHQ V,sI Janet Fuqua listen in. Janet Fuqua explains impor- Chapter has also held Several tant facts about the sorority to interested passers- . . 'iii'i rtt. gg by in the Student Center Lobby during Delta Sigma worship services and health related rrsr F seminars. Although members work hard, they play just as hard. Such events as the "Minis and Men" party, post game happy hours and the annual "Delta Bunny Af- Theta Founders' week. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The sisters listen intently at one of their chapter meetings held weekly at the Student Center. Valerie Montgomery speaks with a friend as she and other sisters prepare to leave for dinner. Sisters gahter in the Student Center for a night ot dining and fun. 308 l A28 I 1913 2 33539391 299 fm 9939?9934 -P P", rw, , if ,, ,W al' , , fm w.."1 3. ,sa-,. X0 'Yr sf f' 'Xl x x x QQ 3-P' KX .gY' -11.5 M ilfibiiif ? .W .41 S-. xv "'x-.NW-'W,Mw 7.--. aww' 1982 I Xi Alpha Chapler l 309 rf fs l.F.C.-PANHELLEM Councils Stress Academics and Responsible Decision .E . I. There are six sororities involved in the Panhellenic Council. Over 150 girls pledged one of these six sororities during the 1982-83 rush. From the girls involved in these sororities, six were elected to serve on the Panhellenic Council. The council was under the leadership of Dean Carol Moore. Campus involvement and charitable pursuits were the focal points of Panhellenic's activities. After fall rush, the council and the individual sororities con- centrated on raising funds for the Leukemia Drive. The Junior Panhellenic Council also kept busy with projects dur- ing fall and winter quarters. Communication and cooperation with the lnterfraternity Council enabled the publication of the Oracle, a newsletter addressed to the specific needs and in- terests of Tech's Greeks. These groups also planned an enthusiastic and well received Greek Week. These interactions served to increase participation and com- munication between both fraternities and sororities during the many year long activities. 310 I IFC-Panhollenic . wfiifassi A- I g.. . st' ...- ,Wf2,. ,, X U " Fw M5 J 4 3 i , z, ,-ik,, X 5. I f , . .1 A f" .A lm Vi x HMQEM-W UW-ai+1..K, ksilffnfq ,pa M, ALPHA EPSILON Pl Rush Emphasizes Advantages of a Smaller Fraterni IDENTIFICATION PAGE 535 This year began with an especially strong rush. Emphasizing the academic, social and athletic advantages of a smaller fraternity, the chapter pledged eleven spirited men. Following rush, .the Greek Week and competition in softball and soccer. The chapter also hosted the annual AEPi Invitational Softball Tourna- ment. Overall, 1982-83 was a successful year of growth and maturation for Georgia.Tech's chapter of AEPi. Great Frostedgflake Taste Test. . . Ad- bfofhefhood ,became invQl.vedsffiif1. Wiinv, narrates.caiii5rnlasi'spaige Fleet . .. Hoopla areas of Campus IIfeff-ThQ'Im'ams9'aIiItem' . . . NorthfSouth Itis Sackfxchange . . . Mr. nIS,.3nd msbee teamsIeXCeII9dIiIIandIIIdUI'I Zipper . 872l8536, Large Pepperoni Ing IIIW Integquaner' me DQINIIIIQ Steam Gap- IIIPlease. .f3Nader Smith from Atlanta Iran med the SCIIOOI CI'ampIO'ISIIIp' .fffhesr siii f1a:i1sr?iokul5-CAR.Yanooooi wayne and Grape enfrusfrsficafil fared I-lysteria money for the IFC ITeuIiemIaIVDsIIVQ ssssi an isubbgfs laaaarrrrr er. H the aa i t t i 9 5 " tinued 'its scholastic.ras.irnprovQmer5tiafand e Ogef 'Son an maifam OW made studies toward increasing Campus ' and community involvement .tti , ,,,,,i,, .. I Special events this year included the Pledge!Graduating Senior, Banquet, Homecoming, Pledge!Brother Football game and a fall quarter scavenger hunt. Winter quarter was highlighted by the im- plementation of a Little Sister Program. Indoor soccer, basketball and broomball kept the brothers busy during the winter months. Spring heralded the return of Wild West Weekend, participation in 312 I AEH O 1913 ., i 3,pott,,ofi.sgoldr.rig-p Spazsofiithie Week . . Q Momma Tanguini . .i.-Hoself !Pizza . . . Airmail . . . Nerd Brick . . . Broomball . . . Wiffleball . . . Upperdeck at Hoser Field ... Whatcha gon' do? . . . The Bag Fag . . . Big Cheese, Big Fig, Gigg Aal, Big Flon KAH-AHJ . . . Suicide Whoosh. TOP: Tony Saladino plays "Scotty" in a Star Trek skit. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' An Ape hangs around the house. Tony Saladino has some fun with a friend. Card playing helps pass the time. PM Y 14, 2 Z. 1. N lv -'-- LY ' - Q 8 sk, J if . , 3 Yi 4 Q r R QW' V, Q 1 e-if X Q Q WW , :.f,Rg,?. 6 W ' g a iw as L 1 N Q K H Q ,,,, W ALPHA PHI ALPHA Newest Addition to IFC Stresses Community Service IDENTIFICATION 535 The motto of AlphafjPhlgAlpha,i"First of TI All, Servants of All , ,ltyefShayll, Transcend O6l. . . lt was a very good year. . . Men ofiDistinction . . . First of all Black Greeks . .Notorious Nu Mu. . . Brrrrr, it's cold in here, there must be some Alphas mighty All," captures theilspirltt Of thiist fyr .QeOrQi6l. near ...I T-Trst of all, Servants of All, We Tech fraternity. Since the brotherhood Transcend All . We will cross no small, fund ralsingjactlvities.were put: aside for communityiserviceg This service. which has become Pere.. sonal Touch," was exhibited at the Kathy dfiliiiiiii Crawford Nursing Home on both Valen- tine's Day and Mothersf Day and the Cobb County do Special " ly,mipi,Cs. They also participated in a talentshow benefit? ting the BedtordPines Day Care Center and in the March of Dimesj,Walkathon.f Alpha Phi Alpha is andsteble force on the Georgia5'fTech Although it is one of the newesttrater- nities on campus, the Alphas are looking forward to a long, healthy lite. ln the future, the Alphas plan to continue their commitment to leadership and setvice. 314 l ASDA C1906 line beftiiiee its irs. . . Manly deeds, Scholarship, and Love for All Mankind. . . Goodwill is the Monarch of this House . . . Nebuleiue Qyy Nine . ,gg Calvin Klein Ter- tares . . e.5AIuspicious Seven . . . Tin Man . . . John Henryiq ydrr . . . Revelation . . . Tweekie I . . . Jed Clampett . . . Mr. Freeeeeze . . . Toucan Sam . . . Equinox . . . The Ftiddler ifi '. Beetle Bailey. . . Sas- quatch The Ninth Dynasty . . . Sgt. Carter . . . Harn . . . Droopy . . . Dudley Deggtree. . .Aldo Celia. TOP, 'LEFT TO l?lGHT: Brothers amuse themselves before a chapterffmeeting. Brothers put on a fine display in Yellowglacket Plaza. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Michael Tinner speaks to Brett Gaines and lltlaltget.House,gEtosco Twiggs relaxes at a chapter 53 Q 'fig QQ fi f 91 lg.. 1 i ' 1 ALPHA TAU OMEGA Chapter Wins Most Improved Title IDENTIFICATION PAGE 535 The annual Hawaiian Party during spring quarter ended gagsgood year for Alpha Tau Omegajheflfchapter succeed- ing winter quarter provided diversion from studies, as did the coming of spring break. A house party in Florida was en- joyed by several brothers. Plans for con- tinued success ingaQyademicys,g campus ac- ed academically byfciimeingmre fift.ng.gQtgc,eg.,ryy1.yiiyiiiee end edeiaileetivirieegiwiiitfiieiheure mer in the scholastic Arankingsg As 'ag 'IIIAI the IATO's Ale'se.s will '.C5Ill:6Ag.-,QI top they wonlthem II improved' ll,s rtitle.MTheI fraternities on Ii l . brothersrtrrralsifilrr syi found rlyr Qggbtalance between low riderffQ iii.IIieI ayenger involvem entg r..iyn ls'i activities Il' and tree? A .g Ji Win one forysftheitdlpper . . AUC why quent spl ire.s lyll f less A shouldn't we? The Jolly Diligelgl ylls 5,HIO'riglAWithI needed Bob Take nd prisoners. toqmfrpen. repairs resulted in yd sucdessturlrrgfall rlt .Nebules . . . High stepr5lh',r lo'wVridin" . . . The chapter greyvggwith the addition Tot twhatfillabout thoselibadfrboys The tweniystovf 5S5Q9I3'f9f. sledltf siesr -r1sWe,.Qaflfbofdeisthfm 4 -. excitemerttllOtttlrtiisihiiiworeyyrlott, muchtlrietfflrt rrtFlash-Adyniamiife7anId"the7nitroIexpress . . . was extended towardtheFTeCh Leukemia Drive. The brothers combined personal donations with solicitations to contribute a sizeable sum. Intramural sports gave the brothers an opportunity to rally behind their chapter's teams. ATO's won their league and ad- vanced tothe playoffs in several sports. The traditional Sweetheart Formal dur- The foachesrhave beached our defenses Hee Haw McGraw Hi-bias Madmen, all of you! . , . Milque toast . . . Clayton T. Robinson. . . HBO! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Beating out a rushing Fiji, Peyton Day prepares to let one fly from the shotgun position. Beth Beers sits aside the island party pool. BOTTOM: During spring quarter, the Alpha Tau's band parties attract many Tech students. 316 I ATS! O 1865 W . A.-mg . , ,,,- , i , - 1888 0 Beta Iota Chapter I 317 BETA THE TA Pl Brothers Honored Wlth Tr 5 yr M nf, K' x A0 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 ln athletics, academics, and overall ac- tivity the brothers of Beta Theta Pi main- tained their general excellence. For the sixth straight year the IFC awarded their Society. A twenty-four hour run raised two thousand dollars for the Cancer Society. To enhance the social aspects of their frat life, the brothers held sorority mixers and theme parties such as the annual chapter the Best Fraternity trophy. They 1'l'BiuegrassIBIash'fgand the "Pajama Par- were also able to snag the top scholarf ship trophy for the fourth yearin a row. Although emphasizing scholarship, me brothers encouraged .athletlclcompetle tion. In basketball, Betes finishedwtas fraternityfichampions while the g soccer team cameetoutlsecond in the frat division. Their racketballt ,team Gisuccessfully claimed the bragging rights as school champs, and injsottballg they came in second for the schioollflcharnpionship. The ultimate frisbee teamsswound up its tall season as Gold League runner-up: rslt Through the promotion of brotherhood, Betas pulled in twenty-six pledges during the fall quarter rush. The new members aided in community service, raising over four thousand dollars for the Leukemia ty.?'. .The wintierftdrmal at1eCentury Center jsawl. .ffGQ0dwin"f1 chosen as Sweetheart. The, ytt gnfamous, Ity, 1 Champagne Party was a fitting,ggiinale,forl ,y,.t B eta Theta Pi'sS0cial calendar. to ,,li y w yltygt Ride the bull . . . Bbfehoggih' .ltl. feTwo Beers Theory . . . DllE! . . . P. Cheese . . . JJ-I. gg.. sllrigellghr Tengghz. . ,where are the chairs? Trophies? L? . y. e. ,Jailhouse Rock . . . The Clerhsoh Affair . . . Beta tiyt I tlrt like flies . Party Alf1ffUBlS.g.-l. . letl Joe Beta Marathon Eaton.. I I TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A pep rally march turns into a rabbit hunt. Curt ide takes a slide. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Don Foote cages a brother to add realism to the display. Three Beta's pool expertise to win the space race. 1917 0 Gamma Eta Chapter l 319 320lX4I1l1 IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 Through support from brothers, little sisters and alumni, the Omega Chapter, g the Chi Phi fraternity gained nineteen pledges during tall rush. A productive lit? tle sister rush added fourteen ladies to an already strong program. These "new kids on the block" brought extra energy and vigorintothe brotherhood. I The chapter celebrated the twentieth year anniversary of their housemother, Mrs. Mary Brooks. Through the years, Mother Brooks has embodied the spirit and loyalty in which Tech tans take pride. After last year's scholastic jump in frat rankings, they were determined to further advance their scholastic average. Conse- 824 5 'Q Q W fy' me quently the brothers had to "hit the books" in their academic pushfor the year. A In line with Chi Phi tradition: the brothers not only studied hard but played hardil An eventful social calendanboasted such entertalngnent as .Doug Clark and the Hot Nutsjwring iisl Homecoming: D The guys also lll fielded strong athletic teams. 'iiThe.5walleyballpand vo,Il.eyball.,tegams cap- ! ...A ,tured Qlayoff status. Throughout the year the chi, Phi'S?,EXFtibIted ,.rnerrrtuttbear.abie spirit for keeping on the competitive edge acadernically, athletically and socially. i I I iiii A Fetti's Roll. . . Moosel. . . Porch Jump- ing. . . Pledge Disturbance. . . Pool Party . . . Over the Big Ocean. . . llike beer. . . . M. f 231. t . jg fl -mi I Guilty or innocent? Breakdown . . . Skydiving . . . Breni - who cal . . . ---- over, l'll drive . . . Room 3 Sai . . . Room 4 OBservation Point . . . I Club . . . Peter's Parking Deck . . . I Willie . . . Junta-Hunta . . . Drink beer? watch TV. . . Papa Smurf. . . Gooms Whizzer . . . Chumly . . . The Tom ani fsigpw. . . No kissing before 9:00. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Doug King, Pat Thomi John Splller and James Winters ride atop the Ct wreck. With the Jackets losing the Homeco game, the day was all wrapped up for Wolaver, BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Wc has caught that Chl Phi fever. Nancy pomp: Homecoming display. Mike Fieed, Ken Kahn Tim Berk make sure float is better than the rest. Q Q li Y.. A--- IB' CHI PSI Founder's Trophy Nomination Received at Conventic IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 The men of Alpha Iota Delta were honored this year by being nominated for the Founders Trophy at the national con- vention. This award is given annually to the Alpha which shows the most improve- ment over the past few yearsftin campus underwent some major improvements with the addition of new carpet and the repairing of the tire alarm system. This year brought a hopeful improvement in scholarship and community service along with further reduction the mortgage debt. Porta-Jon Sewer Stalker Stomach pump . . . burrheads . . . CITM competition, they captured thetratemity . . Rents Due! . . . Berlin's what got and school championships intfintrarnurgg ytbiggyyg Sider' Itlt pplice chicken fights . . . tennis. They also.wonyxthye Chi Phi'Beer thoilghtiiffrfwafiiattdirtplod. . . weasel. Drinking Contest atfihsiwgora top g g SUCCSSSIUI Greek i I explains his views The front yard saw CI'tartgeS aftdfis ttst XWII band party. Couples enjoy themselves on much confusion amidst the construction by the Department oififfransportation on Tenth Street. The inside of the lodge 3221 XXII C1841 the-danoe. tloort,BOTTQM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A Chi Psi shows hisspirit at a basketball game. Mike Broome overlooks the action in an intramural foot- ball game. 511, M I . A 'vi eai ifff J S -,ww 1:1 gy, WW.. - x 'wwmwwfk M M. M, Q . , ,M A I 133Q37 'wiwiwg ' 'm,' f 2 5 N 'iv 1? 'Q 5 ' fs' i ab X, Afa' 0' 3, s , . gf , A W Y -- -wk DEL TA SIGMA PHI Third Place Captured in Annual Greek Week Competitio IDENTIFICATION PAGE 536 ing schools participated. Delta Sig grew this year with the addi- The brothers of Delta SigzrnaggE?1big5gQiggjiiflifQggtJiohggQtt.ftwentyr-tive pledges. These men ped oft a banner largely the return of the OV?'aI' The pa' Ot place Qfams If'- pasi fo' Sffucieliif ffwaygrounds at the Georgia cold Beer . . . . so . . . .If7SPfCf'!f9?T - -- 7' - - - AWE Day me record fbreaking holiday spirit, ,tli . fI'.. . . titr figitsiame 2T-rf itii W s s 1 TO.RI,GHT'gtjgIirr1 Herron drives while ty for needy AIIHYTLBFIS. an6j'f?ifeQg.3brother rides on the wreck. Two brothers hundred dollars was TraisediQtor'2tl3I?QIi?l?5rfch C0m52F5T?a?Udden Stop- BOTTOM LEFT T0 RTGHT' - Steve Watts makes a mid air catch. Paul Foschi and of Dimes through an inter-dhrapter basketball tourney in which tive neighbor- 324 l AECIP O 1899 Danny Carroll turn a pep rally into a party. Brothers construct the wreck. r an ,y sf AL . X Y '. 'x Fi?-If Q R: 'T T "N-an 'V 4"f-'if.,f,f..:"'+"'S' fvf? "gf ig W LEE 5-ef Sw AQ, if 4. N sr up . , V, .WEE Ek ,. V U I A qw ips X v .L x ' . vp Q ,, me X , Yrg 5 X , . I W, ,, W " g W' Q35 I i 6 X . NL m . . x,,i,,,, , M N,,,,, W w.,s.yf4,5 6 217 "' ,xv 326 I ATA C 1858 + E: S ,sl v V- 1, S313 V, M. V 1. 'Y' RABITIW .. , , ' - .h 43' wfa:,,,,,,,qv.. , ,, M K . 2,,, ' VL, M f , 4. ' 4 A , A K ' " 1151 W W Y DEL TA TAU DEL TA Qhapter Begins Year by Hosting Division Conference ENTIFICATION PAGE 539 a band party after the game. ln November Gamma Psi received a visit Delts from over twenty-five chapters from the fraternitylsgnatgigqnalg president hverged on Atlanta in February of this who sharedgwith thieiichaptierflihis views on ar to attend the Southern Division Con- thepfraternity systems and ence of Delta Tau Delta. The brothers roleirtsthe fraternity.gff.i O ih f Gamma Psi, with help from the Emogryggiygs iiis socllai1?"5Calend5t,l for the year was lt chapter, acted as hosts for this conf A packed with :interesting events, Therflnr ence and threw a "Delt-style" bandyy.4ygfamousjfall rty for all the delegated. The remeiiiiibered yearsiito comeat Gam- lnference began a very successful year ma Psi, The Delt volleyball Gamma Psi. f iyg., , the league in Call rush successfully augmented the ..y. Formal once apter with eighteen fired up new? iii' embers. Later, Delta alumni and their nilies returned to Tech in October for imma Psl's annual Homecoming ebration, highlighted by a banquet and 1 Q 'was thebest sqeial eventsof thefgiear. Delts spent a wintefa quarter away from Atlanta and the pressures of Ma Tech to party at a resort in Alabama. Winter quarter also meant soccer season, and the Delts once again fielded a strong team. Last year's frater- nity championship team was lmproved by several members of the new pledge class. The annual spring blow-out, "Easter Beer Hunt," capped off a great year for the Gamma Psi Chapter of Delta Tau Delta. gferg Fat, Big Far, Big Far BEEF TTiPSi. . . This is sillyl. . . sniggie-dee-bam Q. . Sniggle-dee-bing-bang. . . "How tdiljeiia HO." . . . Beely says: "Oh Tay!" . lt's as simple as that . . . Whiish . . . Rabbit pellets! . . . FUGLY!!! friend is fail. . . CRANK. TOP LEFT TO RIGHT: Delts and their blimp are ready to take off. A brother helps a female guest with a shot at a rush party. There goes the blimp! BOTTOM: Flush parties attract females as well as males. 1, Rs.. ,. . v ,...t. V ff lf' flil?' .EW v"'ef'fi . f I , f - f jr xr .... J e 2 1921 0 Gamma Psi Chapter l 327 1 L I 4: 'S 5 i I F a 1 5 w, E ii 5' S V1 DEL TA UPSIL ON ride Abounds, Membership and Involvement Increase ENTIFICATION PAGE 539 his has been a great year for Delta lion. With successful rushing each tter and an improved pledge educa- program, the fraternity has begun a idy increase in its membership. ocial events are a major part of frater- life, and the Delta Upsilons spon- ed some notable ones. They held the , ' popular Winter Formal as well as eral mixers with both Tech and Emory nrities. The most popular party of the t was the Twenty-fifth Anniversary ebratlon held in the fall of 1982. The silver anniversary marked the beginning of a drive to add IiTtOI1Sy iOfI,he chapter's building fund and established the goal of building a new, largerlhouse by the chapter's fiftieth , anniversary. Other fund raising eventsgvsponsored by theihouse met with much success. The Delta Uipsilonsfgexceeded.''their previous years' effort? tor. the Georgia also began a multi-year service' pfoject toipromote the building ofa new zoolfori'Atlanta. Active social life, strong intramural par- ticipation, greater involvement in service projects and continued strong brotherhood all contributed to a feeling of pride in the fraternity. Joe Beerdrinker Head shed Dougly . . . Big Steve . . . The atomic tuber The John DePauIa School of Driving . . . That's the only thing I could grab! . . . The white rat . . . Dukennel . . . Dictator. . . Gnari. . . Coke God, Inc. . . . Three boy room. . . Love ofLeach. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The wreck flaps its wings as it cruises down Fowler Street. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Pledges enter brotherhood by going through initiation. Scott Tofil and Cam Bower weld what will become their wreck. Jeanie Coleman sits on Ray Moser's lap as he plays Santa Claus. 1957 O Diamond Chapter I 329 330 l KA O 1865 ,MQFYX KAPPA ALPHA rst Annual Golf Tournament is Sponsored for Charity IDENTIFICATION PAGE 539 One of the more gradual changes that occurred in the face of this brotherhood was its youthful complexion. lnspite of its days and nights to enjoy the water, sun- shine, and fresh air. Despite all this activi- ty, the brothers actually did attend class and managed to climb the academic lad- der above their fall quarter ranking. appearance, thiswrnature cnajpgetnas ex- Something that superseded even these perienceduithe that traditions was implanted in our psyche, universalylawfswhiichf-teachesthat dedica- much like pure endeavor to tion plus stii Yfhard WOrk, yield gratified. emulateithe qualitie-Syand virtues of the strong chapter, if yy , u t y t,,,s -r, lrg, . 1 gsagy berfectgemuleman, The ,M,uscularuuDystrophyI Yprojectl for Winner Table five spring quarterlwas affine example ofa job P. . . Country fried . . . well done by Alphaf Sigma. Through h..- Spanlshsmossw. . . Sing: it Kim . . . Friday street collections andthe Firsut.r,g5,5AugnnuaI .. Adult theme, nudity... Porky Kappa AIPh?IBudweiseriIliLightsiGi5ttfiT our- . .ihiiI. Yabs . .-. iii Beedee Beedee ...s .Captain nament, the iiiii KaIppalAlIphas netted over Lunz . . . Dumpstered prepsters . . . twelve hundred dollars for "Jerry's Kids." Another tradition this chapter enjoyed was the Ninth Annual Sigma Softball Tourney which included eight KA chapters from the Southeast. In the midst of these tasks, the brothers enjoyed the most impressive week in years. The chapter journeyed to Lake Lanier and roughed it in cabins for three Cooter. . . Pounder. . . Spam . . . Scarlet . . . Spike. . . Erotlclse. . . Spotchech. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A hungry brother competes in the moon pie eating contest during homecoming. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A couple talks about the events of rush. A KA in confederate dress recites a proclamation. The KA's make a good showing in the wreck parade. A troop of brothers participate in their annual march on the administra- tion building. 1899 0 Alpha Sigma Chapter I 331 if HM --.q 5? . e ff 1' 'V Q 2 ,ku c. 5' f-wg .fa i KAPPA ALPHA PSI Dream Realized: A New Line ls Born IDENTIFICATION PAGE 539 On April 19, 1982, eleven young men recognized a need for a black fraternity at Georgia Tech. These young men, armed with a dream and fortitude, entered the pledge program and became the toun- ding line of Kappa Alpha Psi brothersat Georgia Tech. Krimson Evolution. Together with four brothers already at- tending Tech, these men worked to realize a dream, a chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi at the Georgia institute of Technology. On February 6, 1982, this dream became a reality and the Lambda Delta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi was born. ln the spring of 1982, a line of foure teen young men was pledged and became known as the "14 Karat Diamond." The chapter has been active in Guideright Projects, a national communi- ty service traternity philanthropic activity, Additionally, the chapter has participated in Leukemia and Sickle Cell Anemia fund drives. Academic achievement is stressed and awards are given at the quarter's end for outstanding achievement. The brothers are traditionally called Nupes due to their dedication to and knowledge of the doctrines of Phi Nu Pi. The brothers are working hard to fulfill their fraternity's purpose by achieving in every field of human endeavor. Yo Nupe! . . . Krimson Evolution . . . Low Down Lambda Delta . . . The rock achieving non-stop . . . Hey Scroller! . . . Goldenrod . . . The bond is tight . . . 14kt Diamond . . . Perfection . . . The Players , . . KAYegot Phi Nu Pi . . . From the ceil- ing to the wall . . . A Nupe Jam that's all Coop the Nupe Yo! Yo! Sir Thig . . . Cane Masters . . . Puff 'em . . . .Crimson 'n Creme . . . Swifty . . . Freon John . . . Ah Plezure . . . Buggs Malone . . Happy Hour. . . Like Micky Mouse we rock the house . . . Like Donald Duck we don't give a . . . Nupes stepping out . . . Oh . . . My cane's on fire. . . Whip Daddy . . . Superstar. . . Sir Slim, . , Pretty Boys, Inc. Saw that shining diamond Point. . . Nupes run the yard. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A couple share a secret at the Anniversary party. Plez Jayner and brothers en- joy themselves at the Sundial atop Peachtree Plaza. Couples dance in formal attire. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: A light conversation. A brother is happy to see a special friend again. 1982 I Lambda Delta Chapter l 333 KAPPA SIGMA Intramural League Title Attained in Seven Man Footba IDENTIFICATION PAGE 540 The Alpha Tau chapter of Kappa in the chapter's commitment to the future. With a new look for the house and a strong year in all facets of fraternity life, Sigma began its year with a successful. Kappa Sigma successfully concluded rush program which attracted twenty? both brothers and plgedgesgpthe chapter set high goals for TNOVVIQQITQIDQ year. The brotherswereiffvelrys involved in campus organizations sili sand activities. Strong intramural teams had winning seasons in several sports. Capturing the league title in football exemplfied the ex- cellence of their efforts. House improvements played a big part sanother year at Georgia Tech. eight pledges. Encouraged by theispiriitifoffififigi I Egg! . . . You got schooled . . . Chirp, Chirp . . , Dumpster Material . . . Quicke- eater . . . NorthfSouth Drinkoff . . . Gem! . . . Radiafes Nothingness . . . This might be a good idea! . ATEKDBI TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Will Boyd tells Mike Palmer more about Kappa Sigma. Will Boyd spots an open receiver. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Doug Jory pomps Homecoming display. Buzz Bee greets the Kappa Sig reck driven by Jim Duncan. 41 -IW :Vs 2 '26, 6 338lAXAO1909 Mil!! w-:P LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ,1- reek Week Activity Delivers Trophies to Choppers NTIFICATION PAGE 540 ie Beta Kappa chapter of Lambda Alpha started off another great year ollecting a well-deserved share of the 'ds at the lFC's Annual Cocktail Par- The Choppers brought home first s trophies for Greek Week and IFC ities, and they continued to move er to their goal of being recognizedas school's outstanding fraternity by living the second place overall lFC Wy. As if all of these awards were not igh, their national fraternity recog4 d them with their highest honor, The id High Alpha Award, a first for the :te-r. A ill Rush at Lambda Chi was as suc- .ful as ever with the addition of thirty ges. With the addition of these men -ambda Chi's retained the distinction of being the largest fraternity on campus, and their numbers allowed them to main- tain an awesome record in community af- fairs. Choppers participated in such ac- tivities as selling beer at Braves games money at the Tech-Virginia pgamegyfor the Ronald McDonald,lyiouse,L,g,andi g,..r.5the.u Powiatiti.Ir.iGk:Or:iTfsst.1l.r ilel iis at to V , 1.1 k ,Mk M A-Af, ,-f,-,AN . ,,:s,gm-:,,,,,.r --W., si,-, .1--.-, . , , 0t.hef5ifEr 1.fOUnd -time and build their some ,of the best partiesgfthe tis ifhadiiiever seen. Tenf tt, fall, fantastic mix- B iers,iandithe winter formal.in9Tennessee all got them readyifortltheiigbeach Arun to Florida in the spring and their now famous "Women of Atlanta" parties. Diversity and size were the chapter's greatest assets this year and allowed them to continue to say that this was "The Year of the Chopper!" Grand High Poobah , . . Horn with an E . . . Sunscreen run . . . Willy Squirrel . . . l?d rather have a six-pack than a date . , . raising funds for Leukemia,gcollectingg, g g Polak - feed your rat BrandyH.A .... lt's not a rat it's my dog I can't hear you l've got a Murdock in my ears. . .. VWho loves you baby Johnny Lounge in the Blueroom . . . 45 degrees drunk.. . . Dateiess wonders . . . Bock the Casbah. . . 1, 2, 3, let's do it. . . Break a bottle get a check . . . Clean the head . . . Stop thief! . . . Buddy bear . . . Magnum DR. . . . Ben Waddy . .. And Jerry Mathers as the Bea ver. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: A brother discusses frat life with a possible pledge. Greek Week just wouldn't be the same without the tug-o-war pit. BOTTOM: Talent shows are a part ot Lambda Chi's social calendar. 1909 0 Beta Kappa Chapter I 337 3381 QWPQ '1911 .K Q, OMEGA PSI PHI 'megas Dazzle Talent Show Crowd and Take First NTIFICATION PAGE 540 tartered in 1976, the Delta Kappa pter of Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, ln- iorated, is a flourishing, young inization bursting with the vitality of h and yet endowed with the vigilance viable, responsible organization. i the beginning, a precedent was set few can or have emulated. It is ,ugh this precedent that our quantity tnited, yet our quality is abundantg igh our strength as many is ques- able, our strength as one is insur- ntable, and though we realize that no of us can solve every problem, we forward with eager anticipation to i l9 ,.,,,.asf- , ,D-,Herr -.. ax . gens' 1-. ,W ...I -A M W.. Xm... amos K g , f the near future when it can truly be said that "Never have so few done so much for so many." g Keeping in mind those responsibilities which are inherently ours as brothers, our aim ls, asionly an OmegafMan can truly understand the all encompassing ramifications of this goal, is simply to achieve the quintessencefot manhood in the eyes of Omega. T f .3 What up, dog? . . . Behind the Hairdo . . . 24. hoursnotice? . Impossible . . . nothing's impossible for Delta Kappa! . . . lsn't she lovely?j. . . Of: course, she's a Sweetheart. . .fAw-ite,jAw-ite, Aw-ite . . . Don't get caught fearless . . . Leave it to Que-suasion . . . There will never be A . x ., another as on as Off . . . X-Y-Zie! Last, but certainly not least . . . Starbaby . . . Thor . . . Leonardo De lronMan . . . They call me Rock Many no longer a single man Casanova Casu-Al, Ace in the hole Silent is Golden ice gladly melts under the right conditions . . . Her- cules - Diana 's choice. . . Gotta Go,' but leaving, as always, with a smile! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' George Steele competes for Greek God. Omegas discuss the day's events. Paul Butler and Eric Plinckney dance in a talent show. BOTTOM, LEFT TORIGH71' Eric Plinckney and Mike Pittman go over homework. Mike and James Robin- son repair the GTAAA house. 1976 - Delta Kappa Chapter l 339 PHI DEL TA THE TA Brothers Continue Great Athletic and Social Tradition IDENTIFICATION PAGE 540 The Phi Delta Thetas continued to maintain the traditions that have made them one of the ,most successful frater- nities at Tech. They continued a tradition of athletic excellence lybgotgwginning the school inifootball and ten- nlsyidurinigifthe 1981182 school yearfand a fraternity ttlsr 1 .Mc 2 .. K ,.. ., H , , Qt5course,.l:5iPhi Delta Theta is foremost a soiclalifraternity. To that end, Phi Delts traditlonallytihave calendar con- sisting, of ssll soclalsl with sororities from five southeastern schools, Fridayiafternoons pagtigfpon the sundeck and the infamous Bowery Ball. The spring trip to Fort Walton Beach capped the Year off forthe Phi Deltsig . The year wasn't all fun and games. ln academics, Delts maintained an overall GPA above 2.8 and have consistently finished in the top ten fraternities scholastically. ln community service, they finished fourth among fraternities by raising 33,691 for the Leukemia Society. Phi Delta's overall excellence was recognized by the Atlanta Alumni Club in the spring of 1982 when they were presented the Frank Carter Award for the fifth straight year. This award is given an- nually to the best overall Phi Delt chapter in the ,Scogutcheastern Fiegion. 1 gYounQbtfa likeifhat. . . The General. . . ' Zlilli Coastal Empire .,c..l,1,The Worm Superfofgggtfs. . r..g. . y. .unknown display . . . Glilido. 5fi?tCentipede. . . The Ax Murderer .L Searching, searching, searching . . . lfsjgotfa c.ll Give. me a smiley face aridia walief. . .Corkey. . . Phi Deli beach . . . Bonehead . . .IQ Nava-Hogue The Hose Boat Beesefscfiplece .. . "The Big Boy" Days of our Lives J. Edgar. . . Spacebrook. . . Boomalika. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Phi Delts train their first astronaut during the Outer Space Olympics of homecoming week. Quarterback Scott Schrader scrambles for yardage against Delta Sigma Phi. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A brother answers questions during rush. John Cravy explains plans for homecoming display. 340lfI1A801848 ,,.-' Sl. wiw , A f ,.. -:1,,,,f.,. , N f ,, . A ., . M """, V "UN-vu.-,W L' 5, me V -Q, l K NX , N .g.h i W i k - gm, 2, - Q y A --.VAS -X 1 -fax' , A , A 't'bf'3.,f"' A L Q. W -- M ' QQ' 1 , -. V- A X A - - , 6, k M -- Q-Q5 Qi ff" M122 :V I K ' , , ' HJ . 1 KQV .X - A-5 N2 - nm, . gijgfw, X ' iflwffwigifff 'V A . ww, I 94- wg, 3,7 . -E.-f :L 55113, I f- A .. - - H -x . ' A W L S K M .Q -lv A iyaw, A 1,55 W Q 6 ., -- -M. 1902 0 Georgia Delta Chapter I 341 PHI GAMMA DEL TA Enthusiasm Brings Chapter its Best Rush in Recent Histor IDENTIFICATION PAGE 543 Upon returning to campus this fall the brothers of the Gamma Tau Chapter felt a renewed sense of pride in their chapter and proceeded to work towards the best men's rush and little sister rush in recent history. This enthusiasm carried over to I-lomecoming as the I Fljifs won their league and were in close contention fora win in overall cornpetitipn. I I I s During the year, Fiji's continued as leaders in aiyariejry ofggampus events, as well as yexcfeiiliing on theifathletic .fields and in the clgassroomgtn additionyimaintainlng a strong graduate Iprogramffattested to the fact that, Phi GammaDelta is "not for college days alone." N y During spring, Fiiis wererfourth overall in Intramurals, with upstart Fool's Gold beating the record of the first team. Spring quarter also featured several joint 3421 fIDI'AO 1848 band parties with other Greeks which were among the best on campus. For the first time in many years, the legendary Fiji Island Party was held off campus at Hilton Head Island. Not .Mike Spears . . . Were you drunk and ,Stupid ..,, lorgjust stupid? . . . Top Ten I-losers .. G Top Ten Snakes SSSSnake ,,,.y g. SSS.3SStrombom . . . Jellybeanand Cartdycorn. . ,Applesauce and Buttermilk .I Thq.1,s,AsrrosL6bp . .. lr1r1rt7oraIfSix Honorable, Whofo, Snake and Raul Stuck 'Tite inFJon'S trombone .. . Hey Darrin .. .T J. Paul, don't kick theyflowers . Pills!. . . 3 for.8 . I. . ldon't tag any girl 1 like . . . "what would you Sajfif 1 said: wanted .to kiss Tyou?f' A TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Scott Ulm rides in the mini 500. Bombay and Dan Nelsen ride in first place style. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Tuck Stites and the Fijis cheer for their team. Fijis carry a little sister in the water bucket race. 'r . 1926 0 Gamma Tau Chapter I 343 344 I CDKZ ' 1850 g +, . . ,TNR R 1, 6'- -.kiv f, A.,. f Q -.Q 5 ,.,.-Q, K... ...W My W-... 4 I 1 f--.4 A "'xM.i 4- -fax PHI KAPPA SIGMA outheastern Phi Kap Conclave Held at DENTIFICATION PAGE 543 Increased senior leadership allowed the Skulls to start off the year with a very suc- cessful rush. The house underwent im- provements including new carpeting, new furniture, and a brick patio out front. Superb rushing techniqueovercame the effect of dry rush. By Pledge Sunday, the Skulls had increased their numbers with the addition ,of eighteen associate members. Senior Solidarity dominated an extremely spirited fall election, as six seniors snatched key offices. This spirit continued through a rousing Homecom- ing that included a visit byvGrand Alpha Fi. Dwayne Dewey, and ,surviving members of-the Class of 1932. f g l Once again the Skulls excelled in academics,afinishing third among frater- nities for the 1982 academic year. ln- dividual scholarship has always been stressed, and competition between brothers and pledges remains high. Athletics are always a favorite diversion Tech Skull House at the Phi Kap house. The Skulls cap- tured their division's softball champion- ship for the second straight summer, in addition they produced improved football and frisbee teams in the fall. Winter quarter brought the hope of a champion- ship soccer season. The culmination ofthe year included the reunion of all Southeastern Phi Kap chapters -- "The Silver Skulls", ee in an illustrious shindig at the O Alpha Nu chapter. g Skulls dominate . . . I wanna party with you, cowboy, wildman and animal B.F, N.C.,, and Z.D. Deterpud T. .. Nasty Cooler ...T The Skulls' .all-noise band I. . Eh?g. .T ., Light up those nipsl. . . Lou Hulk. . Skulls dominate. i TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Moose enjoys playing with a brother. Little sisters ride down Fowler Street on the Skull wreck. Tom Coffin runs for a touchdown. BOTTOM: Flon Ueberschaer plays tug-o-war with Moose. 1904 - Alpha Nu Chapter I 345 My , 1 -5 U F i X R 3 1 gm y 'hh B 25' K 1 X Q 2 is 5 .Rav . ,-ny ,az , . 'i ff -A"5v?'k K- 4- A'.'f 'f'1f1" 5 s fi 2 2.. i - 1 R do 3' qw Q uv -- 's Q ff L Q Q Xia . 1 43 W K X593 B Q I W has! ' 4 " l . Km S S 1 gi . Nyfwi 'rj sux .4 f. x W R, A Qi. .. " X F kv.. A ,E-al f -' S3 fi' B .- --v fx X gf'-f -. :- Q fgft' 3,,Q,,.'i-f5'ii"3gX 5 , 1 ,A ,, I 5. sf. 4' Q. 55,1- , A 0 ' . Wim . , 3 .Q 'F 5 " ,. , . : f-.., 4 , Y - V f' .Q ' f mi' K 'M . E W2 1' , 2 'L ": 1 A 5' .39 Q Him, L M 9 gg, W R S ,yr-. fr' ' mi, V H , A I Q fi . it m ,Ai A U-f li . ., A in wiv W , ,E r i ' S? ' M E ,avg . SHE ii! , A-M Q 2 Q mf A ff 'if!l", A 4 ff 2.1mm 1 m vw Qf A ' 'W I 3' Wg: ,, Q :pK , A f cg ,Q , A , , + , ,iw 1 ' K gffgff 5 ,E iz, 1 g Z k 4 V 'iii , VAKL R QKT H-..f ff H f . , , : V 3. ,gQ , ,fn , H 'J' 1 ' f f I 4 ffif , A Q A 1 -' V 3 K y 4 xx 9 . I' jf ' A l Q 1-125, 5347! A A A 5 f f wk A ? Q f A 'f!'Qf241f" " gg 1, Y M, " Ages:-sf' , 4 X S '44'f5f?Af"'4f-Y ' A X K ' - 'pf A 'M' A 'u'r"',, T x,qfL5F'f,7f Z an is . H, l ' af' , 7' kgfggfq A V gfsfifff ' A 'iff val ' ii, 9 fm . ' 1- m - -f ww' LgVf,,'C1.fz' , M .,3L?,f,,5 K., V ., VE . ! V 2,743 ,, ul U K . K , Lf,, , .Lf A H4 yw L X gpg' . I ,. -if Y' H, h K .b, 8 - L, V . , Q4 X Q Q lv t A xfkg A f g .I , I Y: , V! fy fQ.,:b'fgG,., J 'hw E , V, . 5 ,QV V'- V," 7 --, , ' w H f fff Q, Z 1 . J f iff 4 'X 'H L-AA W' 'A f A ' f - ' V , f " ' .F - , I 1' ' , U V ' . f 5 hh ' 1K .? N9 ' ww , 1' K rf 35: 4 'V' , f ww, .. J X yn, . :5kY.,Z,5 , ,M , -W Y - ,,,, , f .f , ,f . 4 Vw. -,Q .. 1- A .. ,ad 'gf W k 'L K ,rvy , f ' f,, ,E Iil K ' K W H, ,V 125 P: JU ' K ,L K1 F kk q, my Y X if 7 2 1 Q, g W, M4 V' -L "2- WL , .Q f- H.. gf M- - y V , ww ff W W S "' LL . , A A M w , 'W W . , .... w ,, MwLu4 w , .:v:u,.,A',. ' iw wfff A in 'fm , 4 1 348 I CIUKO I 1889 sw , A fl PHI KAPPA THETA l lomecoming Culminated By Alumni Dinner-Dance ENTIFICATlON PAGE 543 Xcademics continued as a priority tor Kappa Thetag this emphasis proved be worthwhile as the chapter's grade nt average showed steady improvef nt. Remodeling and new carpeting tor 'eral rooms progressed during summer 1 fall quarters, gaining favorable im- essions from rushees, brothers and mni. Push was successful in adding ny fine men and women. Their spirit d devotion gave promise to the con- led progress of the chapter and the lntenance of fraternity traditions. Dnce again, Homecoming was an ac- l tive time for the Phi Kaps. The week's ex- citement cuIminatedywith.a cocktail party and an alumni dinneyrldance. a high point was the traditionallttiotball game pitting the active against the returning alumni. This year turned out agsuggesstyul one for the chapter. Thegglyeara.produced tmlanytgv itgs occasions the brothersg ptedges and Iittlyefsistersty g Hey Buddy O- shut up . . , Mycarfsforti fire! . . . Would you please remove your face from my lap? . . . Harvey barf . . . Linda loves telescopic Hl? bob That guy. . . Chollee?. . . 2347-7747. .. Flops . . . J 81 J . . . Where's the Band? .,.Stoffer..,D.B .... FUMl...PF's... Gonzo . . . Squids Molotou. . . Barsalona Brown and Burber lvory Flash and Streak . . . H.F. D. . . . Black Panties . . . Beallyl? John . . . Oh my God - he shav- edt .gsg . . . Randy Flotten . . . WOMP . . . .lflew's Cuddles? She lost lt on the Hooch . . . Magic Markers . . . l'm gonna drink you under the table . . . TK TK TK TK . . . you sickos . , . Wham Bam . . . Effect .T Stupid Mutt. TOP: An original design is entered into the spaceship building contest. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: The Phi Kappa Theta entry into Greek Week's tMountl Olympus Derby receives some last minute repairs. Active defense helps win games, Sf, ..vv gg .,... 1 ...,Yt+fw f.t.,,ivi 1 , 1 K . 1 1969 0 Gamma Tau Chapter I 349 8 ZW 1'?if?f?ff' , E , A"'1 ww ,Q 'K un .fc-K rw . if. Q . , K .N MV. 4 -. -fi M W, ,M - wi ' 4, ff f , N , 4 1-,f psf' gf ,-,.x f 3 INN Lf i::'2E5Sf'+h 'P A 4 . x N S. ll by X! M f Q- fm. jqfz " 'ax ,,,,,v ,fff3'iQXl!N 'f Asa , 1 N ' A wgggahx ,lx PHI SIGMA KAPPA irst Reck in a Decade Returns to Homecoming Parade IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 1 The Kappa Deuteron chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa enjoyed another productive year by growing in many areas of fraterni- ty life. The Phi Sigs placed fifth among campus Greeks in academics, but scholarship was not the only area in which the chapter excelled. During fall quarter, the football team advanced all the way to the playoffs. Homecoming and charity activities continuously kept the brothers, pledges and little sisters busy during fall quarter. Phi Sigma Kappa raised over 962500 in the IFC Leukemia Drive. During Homecoming the chapter entered a wreck in the Wreck Parade. This was the first time in ten years that the chapter entered a wreck in the parade. Actives and alumni enjoyed an excellent dance and banquet which concluded a week of Homecoming activities. The chapter con- tinued to grow in brotherhood and cam- pus recognition throughout a successful year. BIG BEE! . . . Wang . . . Augustus- Bubba Buhler . .. What's the solution? . . . Pull Charters . . . What's a Hofer?. . . French Lessons, Roger? . . . Sleeze!! . . . The Little Women in Wilmington .. . I'd like to REITERA TE . . . Where's Jerry. . . Whose Wench are YOU?. . . Cubans are good for only . . . Entertainment at its best . . . B. R. 's gas attack . . . BLOTTO! Awesome lt's a twister, lt's a twisterl. . . mutants. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Chip Kelley and guests enjoy the Mash party. Craig Cromwell dribbles. Brothers build the Homecoming display. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Kristan Klimczak and Roger pomp. Joe Ter- ramo prepares to pass in a football game. 1923 - Kappa Dauloron Chapter I 351 Nuff Pl KAPPA ALPHA tional Fraternity Recognizes Pikes for Excellence IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 The Alpha Delta Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha continued to rank as one of the strongest fraternities on campus, with im- pressive showings in all areas. Maintain- ing recent trends, athletics proved to be a major field ot endeavor for the Pikes. As a result, the Overall intramural Trophy became Pike property tor the third straight year. I . Campus involvement was again a high priority .for the fraternity. IIKA claimed manyiprominent campusqleadership posi- tionsialong with members participating in numerous Tech' organizations. s Pike brothers raised over tive thousand dollars for the Leukemia Society in addition to volunteer work for the American Heart Association and the American Cancer Society. Recognizing the chapter's ac- complishments, IIKA national awarded Alpha Delta with the fraternity's Chapter Excellence Award for the second straight year. Gonzo . . . Gravy . , . Chill 'em out . . . Yo, man. . . Hey Dude, where you at?. . . Who you went with? . Where's GainesviIIe's Trombone? . . .I I hate it . . . Piea Ia face. . . Storm draining., . Cheer s. . .Caveman . . . Random Kegs . . . Suite Eight . . . Carl . . . Nighsteinfs Rubber Checks . . . Slab . . . Houstof Rough . . . More rushees! . . . The Pi Kappa Legend Lives On. I TOP, LEFT -TO RIGHT JettzNigh does his best to aggravate a pledge. Raeann Alton participates in the "Little Sister Pass" during the Greek Week festivities. During a spring party, Ed Peach holds a conversation with Kathryn Letz. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Phil Fratesi shoots lor two points in a co-rec intramural game. Mike Rice and Julie Youles discuss how the rush party is going. 1904 - Alpha Delta Chapter l 353 Pl KAPPA PHI Philanthropic Activities Emphasized IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 This year the brothers of the Iota Chapter of PI Kappa Phi stressed the philanthropic endeavors of their fraterni- ty. They contributed over one thousand dollars to the national charity of Pi Kappa Phi, P.U.S.H. tPlay Units of the Severely Handicappedl. As a result, the chapter earned the Presidential Award for Project P.U.S.I-l., given by the President of the United States, for the second year in a row. The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi made a largercontribution to the Leukemia Drive than in previous years. They hope to con- tinue their contributions in this campus- wide fund raiser. Pi Kappa Phi has also made major im- provements in the area of athletics. They tied for fourth place in the street hockey tournament, and the bowling team ex- celied with a 4-1 record this year. The basketball team also began their season with a bang. Overall, the suocessfulness of Pi Kappa Phi in athletics and scholar- ship is an excellent reflection of the growth of this fraternity. Hi, Bob . . Bluebird . . . We're really rolling now . . . Hit her HMWHC . . . S- Man . . . WSTV - The Steve Show . . . Power diving . . . Great dinner, Steve . . . Grow up, Dixie . . . Cat bowling . . . Blenderface . . . Get a job, Lawrence . . . Ricky you're so cute . . . Chas the spaz ., . Conclave? . .. Keep those pledges coming in. . . Hey, Bert! TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dixie Haggard prepares for cocktails in his Pi Kap room. A game of Risk kills spare time and postpones studying. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' A swimmer finds the pool party a "splashing" success. Little sisters often help brothers study. 354ll'IKQ'1904 i I I I I I I I I i 1 ,SAS we Q :XR Q R my + M A f , 355 .352 M. ei an . In 'Q XX x 356f'I'T'1833 PSI UPSIL ON Work on House Aids Successful Rush IDENTIFICATION PAGE 544 Nearly all the brothers of Psi Upsilon returned early fall quarter, both to attend the Alabama game and to begin house improvements. The hours of cleaning and scraping paint paid off in increased membership for the fraternity with the pledging of ten new members and five lit- tle sisters. These new faces quickly took on active rolls and enthusiasticallycon- tributed to many activities. The fallsocial calendar featured the an- nual Founder's Day Dinner. Other social activities during the year included toga parties and a beach party held in a base- ment full of sand. I r I Psi Upsilon intramural teams went to playoffs in football, volleyball, and the "Water Buffalosu took the league cham- pionship ini water polo. Through a cooperative effort by every member of the chapter, Psi U won its second league championship in Greek Week. The frater- nity maintained its high scholastic standards by achieving an overall 3.0 average. The brothers hoped to continue their tradition of excellence in academics, sports and campus involvement. I wanna go to Miaaaami . . . Data base Ooh, Baby, Baby Word of the week... Lids... Goodday...JTB... Excellent . . . Classic . . . Buck, buck . . . You ,want disgusting, we'll show you .crude .. . You don't bone me anymore EES... NP... 831!... Muddyfield, couldn't play. . . Cicada mobile? . . . Hill St. . . . Goodbye . Mrs. Q Pierce . . . Underwear tree. . . Double secret proba- tion ...E Loaf on the floor - 550 . . . Par- tying authority . Aldo . . . Cic baby. . . Hollywood ,The stench . .. Studly Yoda . . . Manly Bill . . . WF? crew .I Jo' Mama . . . The b1gE . .i.'Frank the fisher- man. . .Flambeaun TOP: Psi U's "Chef Boyardee" cooks up some spaghetti and meatballs. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: ln the league championship game, a "Water Buffalo" concentrates on making a goal. Preparing for an upcoming test, two brothers look over some of the fraternity's precious "word." 1970 - Gamma Tau Chapter l 357 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Charity Super Dribble ls Successful IDENTIFICATION PAGE 547 Dedicated to gaining a new image for the fraternity, the SAE's netted twenty- four outstanding pledges during fall rush. Several more pledges added depth to the frat during winter rush. t s This year the E's led the way with musical innovationgquality,,?I.and.gyuantity, The Now Explosion's appearance during fall rush was theifirst time a new wave band had ever appeared onthe Tech campus forga rush,,party,,During the year, many exciting nights were spent dancing in the basement and onthe front Iawrtfl The sSAilE'ss dominated the country club This year was a successful one for the E's in many facets of fraternity life, and marked the beginning of good years to come forthe Georgia Phi chapter. It I don't get a little sister bid, I'm never going back there. . . Barbie Doll and Miss Piggy. . .EZ. ,. "No Ride" Jones. . . It's onlyorange juice. . . Sunshine . . . Hey baby, you dontneedl to sleep on the porch . .s sslr It's linsthge hole . . . Get in your home Dr, Wands siry ancey Paranoid.Beta Schawb window protec- tors . . . 2,fWalt,: Parlezgvous .francais . . . Marshalls harem ...I The Penguins . .. Fiockyspunts the midget. . . l've been try- ing all day but I couIdn't get gooey . . . sports again this year. srss Their soccer, and hiS5if7d3ll'3 P309 Academy-1 of LQVQ , H basketball teams were especially strong. The E's alsoiimproved .gi itheir academic standing. The chapterrecelved afgreat deal ot publicity forgtheir efforts in the Cecil B. Day SuperIDribble from Athens to Atlanta. ln this event, the E's raised money to help Tech win the Leukemia Drive for charity. They earned a first place finish in earnings over all fraternities and sororities at both Tech and UGA. They may be yourtlittle sisters but they ,love us. . . Sid Ewing, Eminent Masochist . Blueprinytithis . ,CBD 1 5X8 . . . We own Howard7i?ohnson's. . .2NedroIian. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Quarterback Brett Battles leads the team to a winning season. Laura Lott is amused by Alan McCain. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Bill Harris talks to a female guest. The E's actively participate in one of their rowdy banc parties. .xy .. azamvmyv at W M... I .t 358 I EAE I 1856 . .. .51 .. ,slag 'Z . , N ' I F ., 'Q vs, "1 2" Jwiwf. 1-ye-3. aiuwvz rwmx Rfk" I , f S3 Fi S1 S 1 Ukk 1890 O Georgia Phi Chapter I 359 SIGMA CHI lunior Officers Lead Sigs Through Rebuilding Year X IDENTIFICATION PAGE 547 Rebuilding was the theme of the year for the Sigma Chis. Most of the major of- fices were held by members of the junior class, and they upheld the duties of their offices well. A strong rush boosted the number of members, and after a I'wild" fall the chapter initiated twenty-one fired up, yet mature, brothers. i The infamous ski trip was again a large success which left brothers,.alurnni, and little sisters altwanting 'more snow. The Winter Formal provided a break from the normal seasonal routine and also set the stage for the crowning of ,the.Sigma Chi Sweetheart, Kristi Carley. The Province Workshop brought brothers from many Sigma Chischapters to Atlanta to learn more about leadership and brotherhood in Sigma Chi. Each Sigma Chi chapter holds Brother's Day, and Beta Psi's was very successful, as it brought national of- ficers, actives and alumni together for a day of festivities. Spring quarter was definitely busy for the Sigs. the planning and hosting of Sigma Chi Derby Days took many hours of work on the part of the brothers. This yearly event not only raised funds for The Wallace Village for Children, but provided a weekend of fun for a majority of Tech's Greek community. Figure head . . a. Merry Christmas to all and to all a Kaye, Knight . . . HEEY GOOOOSE . . . Cowart-crash . Howie's a late bloomer . .. sexercise in the Goob! . . . Just a few minor cuts . . . Ot- tosky, you slophead . . , My parents are on my - . . ,P The Big "N" vidiot Joe . . . Bolglder Burglars . . .Kathy grab your n-s . . . Why do you make that stupid laugh, Mike? . . . fm young,sl'm,goofy . .. l've never done thisfbefore ...T lYou'll find it here! TOP: Richard Taylor says "Whoops, too much English" as he goes for the eight ball, corner pocket. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jim Crossley rewrites a program. Outside of the house, Brad Hefner, Hank Dobbins, Keddy Bostic, Charles Overstreet and Tom Tiede discuss the day's events. John Greenwarl drives past his Beta opponent. 1922 - Beta Psi Chapter I 361 SIGMA NU Improvements Are Made Through Disparate Activitie IDENTIFICATION PAGE 547 The past year has proven to be suc- cessful for Sigma Nu. The chapter has ac- complished a great deal while having loads of fun. Financial operations were stabalized due to a resurgance in fund raising. Funds were raised for house im- provements and for a variety of charitable and philanthropic institutions including the Leukemia Foundation. Sigma Nu participated in many areas of campus activity. Brothers held offices and were involved in SGA, IFC, Ramblin' Fleck Club and numerous other organiza- tions. Campus and community services were integral components of Sigma Nu activity. A high competitive spirit among the brothers caused improvements in scholarships and brought league or fraternity titles in intramural sports such as soccer, basketball, softball, hockey, football, raquetball, and volleyball. Athletic perfor,m,ances amassed enough points tottake secdnd place for the gpverall sports trophyj?4 an amazing feat fforpa fraternity that played more for fun than :intensity g when needed. theilibttithers, a very successful fall momentum then carried iiffilisfthrough Homecoming and fall quarter. s It was a great year at Sigma Nu, gains . - had been made and held, socializing was never better, and honor maintained an exalted ideal among the brothers. Hello Mr. Cow! . . . Skoal . . . Wheeler, who's in the shower?. . . 41125 Dick Carter . . . Jay and Tracy in the Big House Flagg, How about a kiss?. . . The Wiz of Sheep . . . Byrne got a job!! . . . D.l . Mom's Poker Parlor . . . Dr. Kltcl . . . Booty and Trouts "Sweet thang" Cubby's Hole . . . Sneezepipe Fyberstroke . . . Gilbert P. Woknstear . . . 1400 Dollar Pledge . . . Crash mi Stansell?. . . Grandpa express -- toot toot. . . Does anyone really live in ther "Please, don't ffw the Betasl. . . 5 lr-fdorka Fix the toilet! Moon Henley. . . Tube of Evil. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' A Sigma Nu exhibits style that made their team successful. Greg Stex tosses one through the hoop. BOTTOM, LEFT RIGHT: Watermelon chasers dive in the Sigma pool. Bob Goldschmidt and Julie Walraven el themselves at a party. The Sigma Nu wreck cru down Fowler Street. Y 362 I EN O 1869 - . ...., ng ff WW +4 55, W9 L U' WB? i Q?" 2 gg A Q A 39 f an Au S, X Q, 1 A, SIGMA PHI EPSIL ON Annual Winter Formal Takes Place at the Biltmore Hot IDENTIFICATION PAGE 547 Sigma Phi Epsilon's seventy-fifth year at Tech commenced with a fall pledge class of thirty-five, the third largest on campus. The year continued with the Sig Ep's active participation in social, athletic and community events. . The social calendar was full of exciting Invitational and were division champions in softball, bowling, and tennis. Finally, in the area of community ser- vice the brothers' hard work and dedica- tion evident, was evident, as they par- ticipated in the IFC Leukemia Drive, the Alumni Roll Call and numerous blood drives. To benefit the American Cancer Society, thgemabrothers produced and events. The Biltmoreiljlzotelsvvas the scene published their ' fourth annual, "The Of me SIQ Women ofGeorgia Techf' calendar. Seventy-fifth fAnnivers2ary .att ,.t.. .Hgurerifg,QLitl . . . Rabbits Den . . . Pier Numeroustgband parties and a skiftirip to I .T Qt.jQ7'ag, . . Pin-head Sugar NC, gave the brothers a Excuse time, sirz y. . Hey! break frorrfftheir studiesglln Homecoming jjey! . . , Snow Bound , , , Rggm T7 Chair events, the5SlQ EDS took third lmboth the . .. I don'f know . . . Be-llhop contraptgifgnedivision of the Wrecikfiljarade for you . . . Getla date! and the race, , . . . Red-neck girl! .ittf.i5i5Make 'emysee red! successful in campus athletics. ,The brothers captured a school championship in Ultimate Frisbee and were the schools runners up in Flag football. Brothers also captured second in Sigma Nu Softball Sig Ep's "Big Red lvlachinef' was very., TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Students dance to the music during ,a.Homecoming band party. Sig Eps relax as their contraption does the heavy work. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Gary Camelio concentrates on distance during Greek Week's keg throwing con- test. E.T. wins the Sig Eps first in the display com- petition before going home. 364 l EQE C1901 if W M ugh 4-v ff: 4:5316 'eww 1- QE, if W A an . ' 1 31 'F if-5? :wwf "" "" with W' gg, ie- Wu, Wg' 'mi naw- Wim FHM f' ffwfw W "' www TAUKAPPA EPSILON 1- ekes Capture Two School Intramural Championships V-'TON X of .4---""" .a-""""' ..f"-""' IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 The diverse group of brothers at Tau Kappa Epsilon, through a combined eff fort, had many successful endeavors this year. Several fund raislnghcampaigns were made inthe area of community ser- vice. The TKE'sraised money for the IFC Leukemia Drive and sponsored the an- nual St. Jude's Jam, afrock concert for me benefit of sr. Jude's childrens Hospital.. . Wyry I The brothers put forth muchfeffort dur- ing fall rush,Wwhich sawlthe pledging of thirty-five new members. i These new members did much of the work which was later responsible for the TKE's sec- ond place finish in Homecoming. Another accomplishment of the Beta Pi Chapter was the revitalization of the f,,.-T-"-"i .f-"""-'-' .-'-"""'-' ff-'-""4"i .f'1""""" ix ..-1---""'-u'A- house intramural program. The lKE's gained playoff berths in both ultimate frisbee and innertube water polo. A sec- ondtlplace finish was captured in cross country, and in the winning tradition of TKE, school championships were gained in two diverse events, track and field and swimming. f . 7 Yacht Party, by Captain Perales "Amie," at Greek sing. . . lst Place? . . . champagne brunches . . . l am we, you are we, aren't we?... GUMBIE for Presi- Riky Chin. llama jockey . . . dent . . . gimpie. . . twiggy. . . Caputo thewonder- bubble. . . the Polo Club. . .I smash da wg alumni. . . come here little piggy, whaml TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Graciella enjoys herself at a rush party. A couple dances at a band party. TKE band parties attract hundreds. Joe Owen talks to a rushee. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Cy Smith dresses up as Luke Skywalker. 1948 - Beta Pi Chapter I 367 5 I i THE TA CHI Softball Team Travels to S.tate Intramural Tournamer IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 Celebrating its sixtieth year on the Georgia Tech campus, the Alpha Nu chapter of Theta Chi completed another successful year. Spring quarter boosted the Theta Chi's to a roaring start as Alpha Nu hosted the Rebel Reunion and sa Founders Day celebration. Greek Week followed and tile-,Ilgeta Chi's made a strong second year their softball team traveled tothe State ln- tramural Softball Tournament in lviagrietta, Georgia. gyytgg . During fall quarter, Theta Ghicom- peted in all intramural sports andactively participatedligjinliiiglfhyomecoming events. En- thusiastic brothers and pledges pooled their efforts to create the third place homecoming display and a Ramblin' Wreck. ln spite of active campus involvement they still found time to perform communi- ty service projects. Through roadblock- ing, the Theta Chi's raised over S5000 for the Leukemia Drive. This hard work paid 368 l GX I 1856 otf, as the Alpha Nu Chapter received na- tional recognition when one of its brothers, Russ Johnson, was awarded the Fiejinald F. Colley Award. This award is presented annually to an outstanding undergraduate brother. Overall, the Theta Chi's continued to be an asset to the ln- stitute, providing leadership and actively participatings activities. Where The Nest , Where ya go'in, yOU honker? . . the baby killer Teams Volkswagen Biowfiyl. If you see Kay Drink or drown - full pads . .. Ishmael . .. The Fighting 31st,. . . "BoomBoom" Ferren . . . No..faityl.ehrcksl. .,.yOnA,tne hose. . . The CarnartiEJnf7Crawl I. i.s.r JgfP!siQ?GeilS1sl.party . . . Mack the Knife .-Go. homes-Lilly! . . . Tapioca. llelsf 1, A TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT' Patton works diligently on pomping the homecoming display. A brother makes repairs on the house to prepare it for rush. BOT- TOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Jerry Travers talks with Lindee Brennan as Ann Seldomridge speaks with other brothers at the mixer. The brothers can serve beer anywhere. l W 2 E 3 ':'5' .A-,J f NJ rf Ti' 9 E 1 w gg EQ 2 1? Qi 2 K A i 1 si ., E 2 E THE TA Xl irowth and Wisdom Spur From IFC Honored Pledges fl' IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 The Beta Alpha chapter had much to be thankful for this year Their blessings came in a variety of forms beginning with rush which double e brotherhood and Little Sister program With this growth they have been able to expand the extent of activities, outreaches, and campus involvement. Fall quarter brought many new and ex- citing experiences. Homecoming they built their' ownslspaceiishutitle, ap- of initiation week was not hampered To fight the doldrums of winter several social events highlighted the quarter These included the annual Sweatheart Banquet a square dance in Conyers and the ever popular lwish it were warmer in Georgia party Plans also began developing for a "miracle-mile" long donation of quarters to MS. Other special events were 6294 and Greek Week. Regular such as Tuesday night Bible studies, Wednesday night meetings ,.sr. R Saturday night socials N propriatelyrlanding onfejthe front pad. Ac- tivities in Novemberlinciludeid 'IIII the first fall initiation. of .several years and I the chapters annual Qkfeteranfs Dayfprun. Television and newspaperwcoveragei of the twentgyfolne mile relay to Roswell as well as recognition from the Veteran's,.5,i,gg Admrnistrattgngs in Vtfashlngton made this aff' special l'ii ?Thei3fbrothlerQs. a.lsoftestec5 their physical fprowess IIII in associatefbrothers football game. "The youngsters" were soundly defeated, but later proved their worth by winning the IFC Outstanding Pledge Class Award for Scholarship. The outstanding scholarship of the pledges helped boost the chapter to a number one GPA ranking. Winter quarter rush was a promising in- troduction to 1983. Although later in the quarter the brothers ate beans while the associates enjoyed steak, the excitement were Iiythejyyear. The brothers alsotifielded teamsfin intramural baskerbsitgwii lslseypygelly, ,andl,1gofrball. Whetherfffat. worship, Service, or recrea1t,igogn,5gthe brethersyand sisters of Theta Xi altiieexpetfigesnced new unity this year and y.ggy ook forward to Goid's further Excuse Iifri ll'i 1've got you? Study! best way to a rnan's stomachs is through his"mouth'. . . Save the bear! Go Stn Mtn Kidney defense Feed the bird SL Makes perfect sense . . . Sgo eat . . . A what?. . . Who, l?. . . Peeking duck. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Curtis Lisle and Kurt Hoyt proudly display their fraternity's Meriotorious Ser- vice Citation. Raising money for a worthy cause, Theta Xi brothers take pledges while polesitting. Showing their enthusiasm, Theta Xis cheer at the Georgia pep rally. BOTTOM: Basketball is an ex- citing break from the books. 1951 O Beta Alpha Chapter I 371 A Xa, i, ,it :E- S ,w,..- W W1-Q. www ,Q pw ww 'vs-f., ww...- V,mfew'f""' Mwmawl. J NW.-,f-ff' V ""C' V ZETA BETA TAU . ,, tnnual Panama City Beach Retreat Held Spring Quarter IDENTIFICATION PAGE 548 Continuing its tradition of diversity, Zeta Beta Tau excelled in many aspects of Greek life. A fine group of pledges led to a thirty per cent increase ingthel " .f Blow it off. . . Captain Couch . . . Moe, Larry the cheese. . . The golden brick. . . Hey Moe . . . Toadstool . . . They're not roaches, they're my buddies. . . And they laughed when my receiver blew . . . No .gmore tccg macaronl . . . The closet caper . . . brotherhood's membership. Rushlevents iWffoQ?e4in stallgglzf . Did your roommate included "tubin' the .gfhoochf the pig igoihomelagaiiilifffgygfeen bee, and Coy- roast, and me of the' ever famous ZBT. fins. . . Well,iluh.I. . Powered bya bowling band parties. The ZBT athleticgptogrlamplsf,.g,,batl,?s. . . ils 5 J and .french fries. . . We succeeded in dominating the division rlts rifle NOQQA pgoblem lllsi baskergali.and Seeger. The Lafiyfgii lcy drlvlngsiiihel puejaggetln softball irelameiinisneiiillfisecond all Alright, already, already? . . the schools fraternities. sIlyIli 1 I Mr. Entertainment. . .Tje thundering herd The.1avorites.gon5lthe sgl calendar rlit L2 iiisl Tootsie's Champagne werel.lthseEQQli.'rocket fuel" bandfggiarties and I'5'Fountainfi IKIII . Tubs Do yoQr,lgjob.l . . . the arinfuali I Panama city 'Retreats Let's blow'em uptf Itl . . Hll Homecoming at the ZBT house introduc- ed the incredible bowling ball powered wreck and the Space Shuttle Columbia display. One of the major goals of this year was academic improvement. The group also expected to increase its membership and involvement in school activities. Vicki . Alec, lsn't the reck ready yet? . . . straightStevel. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Vicki, a little sister, and a friend get to know each other in the kitchen during rush. Steve Kovak guides the ZBT wreck down Fowler Street, Alec Melnic works on getting the wreck together. BOTTOM: Winfred Crumley and Ellen man the welcoming table durinn nach 'W -I X Q 2' 1 5 5 -"W E mm? mm Q ' 5 Q 2 , I x B- 5 -' 5, Q 2' 2 :X 1 1 My , 4 v R X X wwf, ME .Y 2 ' -I wx- 1 4 f ,.....-w-,W 1 gg .1 5 Q ' kms i Q 2 5 5 f MW gmiwwbrwfre 3 7 6 Q P r Y . Mmm, f 'Q 3 g .X we 5 ? f X , , W X1 , i gf,,..m-M ,Wm Q 5 ,E fmxggfgg 5' is F .5 , 5 A ,M WTB' . f 5 M, ., -3, ., 1 5 Lb 1, V . W E ' ' Qs ,M , gw?w4g , is .x 2? A ,ar A as 'U' Y ww 5. 'QE 3 W W .ia-'Iliff X QQ, Q Q ia Qhnv-"" An 1? AMW? A '..::1- ::"fH'-iff' Q ff fm 1 R x,wawmQ W 'H Qmfi -f F-Q" if ,fy K -w 'gf-Aw' 'K 4.1 tif 4-5 vm, ' x ' Tmtbs, f X, yfzn, Q KX , X av -I ly T ga 1 'inf v 0 5 1q'?W1 ff awww-W. - , ' V2 wks- "YQ: V f' ' wmv e 5 . M, X S ff., Y ki if x,M,ff , 1 . 'ai uw VN V-J' --.14 J f '- . 3341 'L+ ' ig v-, ,Lx r SWAN: . I J ,ff ' i. 1' , ,f 3 yi A ff V , K ff", ukx V A R . ,QF M, L X 1 F Xfxq' kg, ,H ,...,Y. 375 Paper Flow Unending From Ma Tech lt looked like one of those travel brochures, folded so only a master mind could fold it back into its original form. And just like those brochures it was designed to lure the reader to yet another unique program. One copy was mailed to every new student that would be entering Tech in the fall, inviting them and their parents to an enlightening seminar that Ma Tech called FASET. The FASET brochures were only the beginning of vast amounts of printed materials distributed to Tech students each year. The annual catalog provided outlines of curricula and regulations, followed by listings of course offerings. Still more information came in the student handbook, which contained further rules and regulations along with information on Tech's traditions like George P. Burdell, rat hats, and the school songs. Other communications included registration information, such as guides 376 l Introduction to dealing with OSCAR, timecards, and, of course, "important dates for your calendar." Almost any campus event evoked a reminder slipped into P.O. boxes. And, if by chance a student was overlooked, he could always read the notices scattered about the post office floor. After years of this type of constant paper flow, students may be tired of hear- ing from Ma Tech. But finally, she gives everyone a farewell message. Not the usual computer printout, it comes on real parchment. One of the few schools to still print diplomas on sheepskin, Ma Tech says goodbye with flair. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Student sorts through notes. Class status checked during registration. Groups are assembled during FASET. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' Benches provide a good place to read. Freshman attempts to decipher registration material. New student moves into dorm. .,.-ul ku., g-sr' s.. -N g5'w,'L ' if U 312 2 A 43' , few' K ,fm gg , if Q , Q ,, , -1 .,,, , .: , K ,fb ? , in 1. 2 if 13 -Q v J Mg, Q ,,,l,,gi2fi2f:fiiifffiQ 5555 113, .if .is 7 ,, . ,, " , fsfifiiiix WVV EQ 1-A jfpijjigga QQWMSSJQQ, -51,255-Ligggg v,Q:ng32f,,.fft,:vf:gn5v,,Aaws:Nfa,fxN,f -,I W- ff.f,,,M.fzfAf,ft, sN . -- Q me-:w,2112:w if - ' I f . - Y ' QQQQT ' LW Y 5,6QWEQ'-.QS!2kr+5QQE?1f423!5w' fi g' . 1-K ' IX' f f- ,. ,M..A..-MQ,X., , ,.. .w..,. ,. , 1, M. 1, , 'Q 2 2 xv ' I 7 . 7 ww 5598 'qfmswgiezlmgf bwxi'2'f1f3i74rfsfm' ' - 1, I M, lg., Mama . X, 'F 5 f -- I " .TQ .ff , my A"kk' 4111 fyf- ff-Vs ..., H M' -FEW I wi' . we QQSEW - Q K ,, fff- , Aslgf-Qswf if Iiw,:J'XffT gf1e'w5izg,gf23: ZH -G? ,K .JM X' 1- Av f L was-wi ww , .Y Qgmw, Q ,1iQ2zL5f5f:ff' ff w W -Aff' ' ff W,-M W X , bf! , , K . --1 QW' , '5 v , Lf My xW Christopher Aaron B.S.l.Mgt. Michael Abbott B.S. I. Mgt. Steven Aclams B.M.E Juliane Acuff B.S. I. Mgt. Donald S. Adams, Jr. B.M.E Karen Adams B.M. E. Tracy Adams B. M. E. Mark Stephen Adelhelm B.l.E Mimi L. Agnew B.S. I. Mgt. Debra Akin B.S. I. Mgt. Abdulrahman Aim Al-Mossa B.EE. Christopher Albano B. I. E. Michael Alesandro B. M. E. Russel Alford B.A.E David Allen B. S. I. Mgt. James Allen B. Ch. E. Mark W. Allen B.EE Todd Allen B. M. E. Denise Alston B. l. E. Donatoj Altobelli B.A.E. Rae Ann Alton B.l.E Jay Amber B. Ch.E Joseph Emory Amrein B. I. E. Charles W. Anderson, Ill B. C. E. Chip Andrews B.S.l.Mgt. Chonta Andrews B.E.E Johnnie Andrews B. E. E. Michael C. Andrews B. S. I. Mgt. Steven Andrews B. S. I. Mgt. Barbara Angert B. l. E. Seniors I 379 Seniors Bill Archer B.A.E Jaime J. Argenal BEE Debbie Arick B.l.E Douglas Arnold B.E.E. Glenn Arnold B,M.E Roberto E. Arrocha B. E. E. Robert L. Arroyo B. S. l. Mgt. Heidi L. Arter B.S. Chem. Marianne Ashley B.A,E. John Atha BEE James Lawrence Atkinson B.S.Arch Gerry Atric B. S. Old Stephen Augustine B. S. I. C. S. Terry A. Austin B. l. E. Gary Auton B.S.H.S. Jamal Aziz B C E Steven J Babb B Ch E Ellen M Babcock B S App Phys George P Backhaus B M E Achilles Bafas B Ch E Carla Baggett B S Chem Jeffery Bagley B C E Steven C Bahrt B C E B E E Andrew Battlnger B Ch E Bruce W Bakke B Ch E Janice Baldwin B S I C S Beth Balentine B S I Mgt Essam M Balmouna B E E Tammy Banks B I E 380 l Seniors Stephen E. Bailey A make shift sled provides fun in the library parking lot. Craig S. Barber B.Ch.E Michael Dear Barker B. M. E. Sarah B. Barker B. E.S. M. Shawn Barker B.S.l.Mgt. James F. Barnard Peter A. Barron B. M. E. Michael S. Barry B. C. E. Anthony Andrew Bartlett B.S.Mgt. Sci. Lori Bartlett B.Ch.E Janet Alldredge Barton B.S.Arch. William Gregory Bass B. C. E. Jeffery Lee Bates B.E.E Franklin W. Baugn B.M. E. Karen Baumgartner B. T. E. John Pressley Beal B. M. E. Tom Beary B.M.E Karl Gustau Becker B.E.E Gregory E. Beecher B. l. E. Seniors I 381 Seniors Michael Begley B. E. E. Thomas G. Belanger B. l. E. Anthony Carlton Beleher B. C. E. Loha Ben B. E. E. Donna Bennett B. S. App. Psy. Kathy Bennett B. EE Llzabeth Bennett B. S. l. Mgt. Mark Bennett B. M. E. Tsali Bentley BEE. Steven A Berhanna BSlMgt Ellen Cynthia Berkman B I E Steve Bernler B I E Leonhard Bernold BIE Lynn Michelle Bernstein 382 I Seniors B. S. 1. Mgr. Mimi Graham stuffs away yet another moon pie in record time during Homecoming Erik Berridge BEE. Alan Broadus Berry B.A.E. Anthony M. Black B. C. E. Don Black B. M. E. John Black B. M. E. Chris Blair B. E. E. Dean E. Blasoo B. C. E. Kevin W. Blazer B. S. Mgt. Sci. John P. Block B. S. l. Mgt. Gregory W. Bohler B.S.Arch. Janet Bolivar B. I. E. Violet Bond B.S.l.Mgt. Douglas Boothe B.C.E. Sergio A. Borgatello B. E. E. Robert M. Bourbon B.Ch.E. John Eddy Bowden B. E. S. M. Anthony Keith Bowen B. M. E. Robert Bowen B.E.E. Craig Shepperd Bowers B. M. E. David S. Bowers B. S. I. C. S. Randall D. Bowles B. E. E. Renata Bowles B. M. E. Mary Bowman B.S. l. Mgt. John Darek Bozeman B.S.l.Mgt. Mary Bradach B.S.Arch. N. Elizabeth Bradley B. C. E. Jennifer Taylor Braswell B. C. E. Linda Lee Brennan B. l. E. Margaret Brettin B. C. E. Richard Brettin B. M. E. Seniors I 383 Seniors David C. Brewer B.M.E Scott A. Brewer B.Ch.E. James Michael Bridges B.EE Freddie Broadway B.E.E Michael Broadway B. M. E Jonathan E. Brock B.S. I. C. S. Adam Brookman B.l.E. Joseph Brooks B.EE Joseph Brooks, Ill B. S. l. C.S. Donald Brown B.M.E. Eric Brown B.C.E. Ernest L. Brown B.S. I. C.S. Jeffery R. Brown B. N. E Karen Brown B.l.E Michael Brown B.EE. Robert Brown B.M.E Victoria Brown B.l.E Raymond I. Bruttomesso B.A.E. Charles Bryan B.C.E William Bryan B.Ch.E. James Robert Bryant B.E.E. Mark Buckholtz B. M. E Willian Buich B.Ch.E Martha Jane Bullard B.S. l. Mgt. Michael Bullard B.Ch.E. Jennifer A. Bullock B. S. l. Mgt. Dennis Burch B.E.E 384 I Seniors 'fb McGee makes his modeling debut in the annual GTAAA Frank Burgy B. M. E. Richard Lee Burke B.A.E. S. David Burke B. N. E. Clare Burns B. E. E. Laura Burns B.l.E Lisa Carey Burns B.S. l. Mgt. Anthony Burroughs B. Ch. E. Chester Burroughs B. E. E. Steven Busbin B. Ch. E. Gary G. Bush B.EE. Philip S. Bush B.S. I. Mgt. Barbara Byer B. C. E. Joseph B. Bympter B.l.E Donna Bynum B. M. E. Rebecca Bystricky B.S. I. Mgt. James Lee Caffee, Sr B.A. E, Jim Caldwell B. E. E. Pamela Caldwell B. S. l. Mgt. Lisa Calhoun B. Ch. E. Ken Callahan B. I. E. Mickael Calnek B. M. E. Show. Seniors l 385 Seniors John Lewis Calvert B. M. E. Norris Campbell, Jr. B. S. App. Phys. Martha Jean Campbell B.E.E. Nigel Arthur Campbell B.M.E. Stephen Campbell B. E.E. Steven Campbell B. M. E. Martha V. Canelon B. E.E. Frances Cangton B. Ch. E. Vincent Caporella B.l.E. Richard Carey B.E.E. Cathlyn M. Carley B.Ch.E. Denise D. Carlsen B. M. E. Paul Carlson B.E.E. Edgar J. Carrasquillo B. M. E. Charles R. Carson B. S. I. Mgt. Kenneth H. Carson B. S. I. Mgt. Randal Scott Carter B.l.E. Sandy Catanese B. S. l. C. S. 386 I Seniors Buzz alias John Kluber saves the ball with a spectacular catch Diana Cates B.Ch.E. Mark Cauble B.A.E. Wally Cawthon B. S. l. Mgt. John C. Chamberlain B. E.E. Marian Chan B.l.E Victor Po On Chan B.Ch.E. Raymond M. Chandler B.EE. Wayne K. Chase B. M. E. Gregory Alan Chatham B.EE. Susan M. Chatigny B.S.l.C.S. Joseph Chen B.Ch.E Steven Douglas Cheung B.Ch.E Enrique Chi B. E. E. Monica Chian B.S.Arch. Seraphina D. Choi B.Ch.E. Cindy Karen Christmas B.S.l.Mgt. Norman Chu B.E.E Christopher Ciampaglio B.EE. John Cicohino, Ill B.l.E. Edgar R. Cintron-Rosa B.E.E. Bobby Clay B.S.l.Mgt. Diane Clements B.S.l.Mgt. Clint Clouatre B.A.E. John Christopher Coats B. S. l. Mgt. Randy Cobb B.E.E Thomas Cofer B.C.E Mark Anthony Coffin B.M.E Flandy Charles Colburn B. S. l. C. S. Mike Cole B. M. E Steven C. Cole B.EE. Seniors I 387 Seniors Felecia Coleman B. l. E. Susan Carol Coleman B.S.l.C.S. Cynthia L. Coles B. S. l. Mgt. David Collier B. S. I. Mgt. Michelle Collier B. S. I. Mgt. Thomas K. Collier BS. I. C.S. Judy Collins B. Ch.E. Mark Anthony Collins B.S.B.C. Stuart Collins B. M.E. Paul K. Commean B. EE Cathleen Cone B. S. l. C.S. Ronny Lamar Cone BS. l. Mgt. David M. Conley B. M. E. Richard Lankford Connon B. E. E. Joel Cook B.E E Wendell Cook B E E Craig Browning Cooper B I E J Carl Cooper B M E 388 I Seniors 'UWT' Night rlderT1m Harvey makes big splash while cruising around campus David Sterling Coppedge B.S. l. Mgt. Patricia Ellen Corrali B.S. I. Mgt. Joy Lynn Coursey B. S. l. Mgt. Ben A. Cowart B.M.E Steven Cox B. Ch. E. Amy Craddock B.A.E Rick Craft BEE Michelle Andrea Crawford B. S. l. Mgt. Oliver J. Crooms, lll B.l. E. Russell M. Crouch B.EE. Chucky Cruthirds B.Ch.E Arthur Cudmorn B.M.E Edward Culver, Jr. B. S. l. Mgt. Roger Cunningham B.l.E Eduardo A. Cure B. I. E. Richard Lemay Curtis B.Ch.E. Victoria Cushenberry B.E.E Daniel J. Cyran B. E. E. Vincent Danet B. S. I. Mgt. Oscar Daniel, Jr. B.M.E Martin Turner Daniel B. I. E. Steve Daniel B. S. l. Mgt. Fred Daniell B. M. E. Michael Scott Darby B. S. l. Mgt. Boyd Darsey B. S. Mgt. Sci. Devon Dartnell B. E E. Seniors I 389 Seniors Jeff Daugherty B.E.E. Margaret F. Davenport B. S. Mgt. Sci. Charles L. Davis B.M.E Darryl Davis B.S.l.Mgt. Frank Davis Jr. B.S. I. C. S. Gregory Davis B. E E Raymond Davis lll B.l.E Laura Deadwyler B.S.!,Mgt. Diane De Nagel B.S. Chem. Derrick Deeds B.S.l.Mgt. Karen Degges B.l.E. Joseph Deleon B.E.E Madeline Delianides B.EE. Maria Dellesite B. S. l. Mgt. Martin Demunbrun B.E.E Nancy Dennis B.C.E Michele Derocher B. M. E Russ Desimone B.M.E Paul Destefano B. E E Michael Devane B.S.B.C. Valerie Dial B.EE. Michael Diamond B. S. l. C. S. Mitchell Diamond B. M. E Darcy Dickerson B.S. l. Mgt. John Dicristina B.E.E Deborah Dillard B.l.E. Devin J. Dillon B.M.E Ugo Dilullo B.S.B.C. Michael Distazio B.l.E Corinne Dixon B. T.E 390 l Seniors An unfortunate break shatters hopes of victory. Rebecca Kim Dixon B. S. l. Mgt. James A. Dobbins B.A.E. Hal B. Dobbs, Jr. B. Ch. E. Michael Doherty B. M. E. Robin Donnelly B. S. l. Mgt. Ralph Doolittle B. S. I. Mgt. Maurice Chris Doss B. S. I. Mgt. Jeff Dougherty B. E. E. Jennifer Drummond Dowe B.Ch. E. Eddie Drake, Jr. B. M. E. Joseph Driscoll B.S.l.Mgt. Christopher G. Dull B.S.Arch. Michael Dunbar B.A.E. Aubrey Duncan B. E. E. Seniors l 391 Seniors FranksDuncan B.S.Arch. Pamela Duncan B. S. l. Mgt. Susan Dunlap B.M.E William E. Dunn B.M.E John J. Durand B.C.E. Randall Durden B. M. E. Sally Earley B.M.E Eric Scott Eason B.S.l.C.S. Danice Eaton B.S.l.Mgt. Richard Eaton B.M.E James Eckhardt B.EE. Steven E. Edmonds B.M.E. Daphine Edwards B.S. l. Mgt. Helen Edwards B.M.E. Steven Neal Efird B. S. Biol. Leon Egozi B.Ch.E Brett Ellington B.Ch.E Scott Ellington B. S. App. Psy. 392 l Seniors t Bob lsbell soaks up sun and latest scoops Philip Elliott Ill B.A.E. Sharon Denise Ellis B.E.E. James Todd Ellison B.S, l. Mgt. William Ellison B.E.E. Dori Ann Emerson B. S. A pp. Phys. Michael E. England B.l.E. Thomas Englehardt B.E.E. John Entrekin B.Ch.E. Marian Epps B. S. I. Mgt. Jerry Espy B. N. E. Looser Esteban B.S.l. Mgt. Robert Etheridge B.S. I. Mgt. William Fagan, Jr. B.C.E. Hussein Faizi B.C.E. Linda Fannin B.S.l.C.S. Andrew Henry Farrell B.Ch.E. Mark Richard Fazio B.EE. Kevin Feckoury B.S, I, Mgt. Douglas B. Feicht B. M. E. Sandi Feinberg B.l.E. Anne Feretti B. M. E. Gregory Ferguson B.Ch.E. Edward Ferren B.E.E. Phyllis Ferster B.Ch.E Harvey Fields, Jr. B.Ch. E. John M. Finegan B. S. I. Mgt. Randall Fingeroot B. Cer. E. Richard S. Finlay B.l.E. John Fischer B.S. I. D. Stephen Fleming B. S. App. Phys. Seniors I 393 Seniors Alan Bryan Fletcher B. E. E. Craig Florez B. E. E. Daniel Fort Flowers B,M.E Mike Ray Fone B.EE. Ralph Forbes B. C. E. Angelique Ford B. l. E. Harold Ford B.S.l.Mgt. James H, Ford II B. S. H. S. Walter Forrister B. S. Chem. Robert Forro B.S.Arch. Cherie L. Forthman B.S. l. Mgt. Edmund Alan Fortier B. S. l. Mgt. Alan Foster B. I, E. Audrey Germaine Foster B.l.E. David M. Foster BS. Mgt. Sci. Oswald Foster B. M. E. William H. Foster B. I. E. Lynn A. Fote B. S. l. C. S. Mark Augustus Fountain B. E. E. Daniel Fouratt B.l.E Duncan Randolph Fowler B. S. l. C. S. James W. Fowler B.M.E Thomas Fox B.S.l.C.S. Lawrence Frank Frabitore B. S. I. C. S. Jeffrey John Fracas B. I. E. Mary Frankel B. S. App. Psy. Judith Renaye Frederick B. C. E. Lynn Yvonne Frederick B. M. E. Matthew Freeman B.S.l.Mgt. Dennis Frendahl B. l. E. 394 I Seniors Q :, I M'fn.fA..g,.A,g -.N-45 K :.. , 91: -sh, Tech students convert iced streets to playing fields during snowjam '83. Andrew Friedlander B.S.l.C.S. Paul Fritz B.S.Arch. Malcolm Fry, Jr. B. E. E. Janet Fugua B.E.E Holman M. Fulbright B.l.E Sandra Rae Fuller B.S.l.Mgt. George Fulton, Jr. B.S.Arch. Tamara Lee Fulton B.S.Arch. Thomas Joseph Furbish B. S. I. Mgt. Todd Gainery B.S. I. Mgt. Anthony Galietta B. C.E Jeffery L. Galloway B.l.E Lawrence S. Gans B.EE Arthur A. Gardner B. M. E. Richard Garner B.S.l.Mgt. Lowell Samuel Garrett B. M. E. Brian R. Garvey B.C.E Henry Markley Gass, Ill B. M. E. Seniors l 395 Seniors Kimberly Gates B. Ch. E Bruce James Geddes B. M. E. Stephen Henry George B.E. E Jim Gernatt B.S. I. Mgt. Phillip Jay Gettmann B. I. E. Christina X. Ghionis B.S. Econ. Mononita Ghosal B.E. E. Robert Gibbs B. S. Econ. M. Pearce Gilbert B. S. Biol. Wanda Gilbert B. Ch. E. Byron W. Gillespie B. M. E. Robert B. Gillespie B.E.E Vincent Gide B. S. l. Mgt. Frank William Goddard B.M.E. Ed Goetchius B N E Geoffrey Gold B E E Terry Gold B N E Warner Golden B C E 396 I Seniors Fleckette Sherry Phillips adds spark to halftime festivities William Lawrence Golden B.E.E Robert Goldschmidt B.l.E. George Gomez B. M. E George Gonzalez B.S.l.C.S. Katherine Gonsalves B.C. E Forrest Goodwin B.Ch.E Fredrick Gordon B.M.E Kelly Gorman B.Ch.E Thomas Gotschall B.S.B.C. Bob Grabowski B.M.E Elizabeth Jeanne Graham B.S. Text. Joe Gratwhitehope B.O.X. Cheree Graybeal B.Ch.E Ross D. Greaves B.M.E Wilson Green B. EE Lee Grey B. EE. Valerie Grider B. S. Biol. Danny Griffis B.E.E Traci Grist B. S. l. Mgt. Gertrude Grobstein B.S.l.C.S. Robert Groner B.A.E. Patricia Guenthner B. S. Biol. Victor Guerra B.M.E Lourdes M. Guerrero B.A.E David James Guidry B.S.Arch. Leslie Guirreri B. S. l. Mgt. Robert Gundel B.C.E John G. Gunn B.C. E Sherri Gunter B. S. I. Mgt. Alyla Gurel B. EE. Seniors I 397 Seniors David M. Gurley B.M.E. Amanda Faw Guthridge B.l.E. John Guzak B.E.E. Craig Hablewitz B.S.l.C.S. Walid Haddad B. C. E. William Hafner B. E. E. John S. Hagadorn B. l. E. Brian Hagerty B. M. E David Hainlin B.E.E. Michael Shawn Hairston B,N.E. David E. Hale, Jr. B.M.E. David C. Hall B.M.E. Joseph B. Hall B. l. E. Dale Hamblen B.l.E. Julieen E. Hamilton B.S.l.Mgt. Michael Hamilton B.Ch.E. Laura K. Hamman B.l.E. Thomas Hammond B.M.E 398 I Seniors WW Www? 'WHPW-rvvfww Students await results from OSCAR, the new computerized registration system. Julia A. Handley B.l. E. Christopher Handy B.M.E. Helen Hansard B.S.l.Mgt. Janice Harbin B. I. E. William Ft. Hardell, Jr B.E.E Belinda D.Hardman B.S.l.C.S. Melinda Hardy B.S.l.C.S. Janet G. Harjes B.M.E. Scott Harley B.l.E Keith Harp B. S. l. C. S. Herbert Mac Harris B.l.E. Mac Harris B. I. E. Richard Fl. Harris B. E. E. Andy Harrison B. C. E. Darrell Harrison B. S. App. Phys. James Harry B. C. E. Antoine Hasrouny B. C. E. Michael Richard Hatch B. E. E. Jeffery Hattrick B.l.E. Terri Lynn Hauber B. S. l. C.S. W. Herb Haught B. I. E. Mark Hays B.A.E. Nathan Hays B.S. l. Mgt. Cynthia Heacker B.S.l.Mgt. Peter Joseph Healy B. M. E. Cheryl M. Hearn B.S.l.Mgt. Paul Hebert B. l. E. Seniors l 399 Seniors Keith L. Hedgepeth B.l.E. Elizabeth Heefner B. S. l. Mgt. Mark Helzer B. M. E. Craig Hellenbeck B. I. E Susan Lynn Heller B.C.E. William Hemp B.l.E Thomas Hendericks, Jr. B.Ch.E. David Henderson B.E.E. Earvin V. Henderson B. M. E. Jeffery Allen Hendricks B.l.E James H. Hendrix B. Ch. E Steve Hendrix B.EE Richard Henley B.C.E Linda Henson B.l.E Rory Hentel B. Orient Steve Hering B. M. E Jose Alfredo Hernandez B.l.E Juan Herrans B.EE Carl F. Herring, Ill B.M.E James G. Herron B. M. E Patricia Herron B.l.E. Bryan Hess B. N. E Julie Higginbotham B.S. I. Mgt. Christa Faline Hill B.S.H.S. Jackie Hill B.Ch.E Kelvin J. Hill B.M.E Marie E. Hill B. E.S. M. Dennis Hilyer B.S.l.Mgf. Dwayne Richard Hipp B.EE. Vuong Drc Hoarz B.E.E 400 l Seniors A. riff: si The student section believes in active participation in the game. Nicholas Hobbs B. S. I. Mgt. Allen Hodges B. S. l. Mgt. Merri Lynne Hodgkinson B. LE Frederick V. Hoffmeyer B.M. E. Adria S. Hogan B.Ch.E Kurl E. Hoir B. Fur. Susan Jane Holbrook B. S. Mgt. Sci. Ulysses Hoilimon, Jr. B.E. E. Maurice Holloman B. C. E. Mary Kathleen Hollosy B.C.E Jeanne Holtman B.E.E Charla Holtschneider B. Ch. E. Brian Holtzclaw B.Ch.E William Horton B. I. E. Seniors l 401 Seniors Elizabeth Hosseinzaden B.Arch. Dominique L. Houston B. M. E. Alix Theresa H. Howard B. E. E. Peter Howard B.S.l. Mgt. Valerie Howard BS, I. C. S. Jesse Lee Hoyer B. Cer. E. Scott Hoyle B. Ch. E. Alison Hoyt B. S. I. Mgt. Barbara Hubbard B. S. App. Psy. John Hudiburg B.A.E. Robert W. Hudson B.S.l.Mgt. Jeffery M. Hughes B.C.E. John Humphries B.A.E. Charles Lee Hunt B.EE. Gregory Hunt B.l.E. V. Davis Hunt, Jr. B. S. l. Mgt. Wendell Bryce Hunt B.Ch.E. Laura Hunter B.S. l. C.S. 402 I Seniors Ronald Hurst B. Ch. E. Tracy L. Hurt B. E. E. Theresa Husband B.l. E. Robert T. Hutcheson, Jr. B. l. E. Memet Ilgaz B.S. I. Mgt. Henry Inglesby B.EE. Mary Ann Ingram BEE. Manuel Insignares B. C. E. Yolonda Irby B.S. Arch. Gopher Itt B.Bucks Alexander Jacobs, III B. E. E. Jarvis Jocobs BEE. Gadaia Jadaiia-Maria B. l. E. Sherri James B. S. l. Mgt. Benjamin Richard Jarreii B.S.B. C. John A. Jay B. Ch. E. Douglas David Jinks B.Ch.E Benjamin Ford Johnson B. S. Mgt. Sci. Byron Rugene Johnson B. M. E. Gary Johnson B.C.E J. Cadien Johnson B.Ch.E Kirk Johnson B.M.E Laura Johnson B.Ch.E Sherry Johnson B.l.E Stephen Johnson B.l.E V. Aiyce Johnson B.Ch.E Barrett H. Jones, Jr. B.M.E Particia C. Jones B. I. E. Ralph L. Jones B.C.E Richard Jones B.A.E Seniors l 403 Seniors Steven Jones B.S.Arch. Wyane Jones B. S. l. Mgt. John Jordan B. E. E. Sephen W. Jorgensen B. M. E. William Joye BEE Pamela Joyner B. Ch. E. Dave Kaiser B.E E Frederick Loring Kampe B. E. E. Lorri Anne Kania B. M. E. Alan Kaplan B.S.B.C. Sandra Kapp B. I. E. Costas Karageorgis B.M.E Steven Kaufman B.M.E Timothy Kehoe B.M.E John F. Keith B.Ch.E Patrick M. Kelecy B. M. E. Kris Keller B. l. E. David Kellett B. S. l. Mgt. Sam Kelley B.S.l.Mgt. David A. Kemp B.EE John Anson Kennedy B.EE. Joseph C. Kennedy B.M.E R, Terry Kennon B.Ch.E David Kersey B. E. E. Linda Kershaw B. S. I. Mgt. Farhad Khalili B.S.Arch. Amy Kicklighter B.S.Chem. Michael G. Kilgore B. E. E. Eric Leon Kilpatrick B.M.E Yvonne Y. Kilpatrick B.S.Arch. 404 l Seniors David Badzrk and Phil Robinson attend a Halloween party dressed as the Blues Brothers 'Ng Carla Kimsey B. l.E Gregory Kintz B. S. App. Phys. Michael Kirkland B.S.B.C. Jeffery Kish B.S. I. Mgt. Owen Alan Kisling B. l. E. James A. Kitchen B. Ch.E Richard Kluever B.M.E Karen E. Knapp B.S. B. C. Bill Knight B.l.E Kenneth Knight BEE Barry Knowles B. E. E Carl A. Kogas B. S. l. Mgt. Charles Koisor B. S.Arch. John Kotanides B. M.E Bob Kraus B. N.E Kevin Kray B. Ch.E Susan G. Kroh B.S. l. Mgt. Gail Kucharski B. S. Mgt. Sci. Sensors I 405 Seniors Michael L. Kunze B. l. E. Feryal Kupcuoglu B. I. E. Mark Kurzenhauser B. M. E. Mark Kvale B. S. A pp. Phys. Barbara Laffler B. S. I. D. Mark N. Lamb B.A.E Rene Lampley B. S. I. Mgt. Brian Lander B. Ch. E. Karen Landerbery B. S. I. C. S. Mark Landers B. C. E. William Landers B. I. E. Lisa Landrum B. I. E. Sherrill Lane B.S.H,S. Terry Lane B.Ch.E 406 I Seniors George Suther and Jay Postma carefully follow the movements of their instructor Michael Joseph Lankford B. E, E. Joseph Cante Lattanzi B. l. E. David Lawreance B.S.Arch. Timothy Allen Lawrence B.S. I. Mgt. Pamela Lynn LeRoy B.S.l.C.S. Wayne Thomas Leahy B,l.E. Robert Thomas LeCroy B. E. E. Brett Kip Lee B. I. E. Catherine Lee B.C.E. Jeff Lee B.S.Arch. Nanhi Lee B. I. E. John H. Lee B. Ch. E. Vjong Hoon Lee B. E. E. Harry Frederick Lehrer B. S. l. Mgt. Mark William Leinmiiler B. I. E. John C. Lentini B.E.E. Foster Leonard B. E. E. Larry Alan Leonard B. Ch. E. Ann Marie Leone B. I. E. Jim Lesser B. E. E. Allen Lewis B. S. I. Mgt J. Marcus Lewis B. Ch. E. Jeffery Lewis B. M. E. Fioziian Lewis B. I. E. Teresa Lewis B. C. E. Timothy Albert Lewis B.E.E. Seniors I 407 Seniors Christos D. Liatsos B. TE Thomas S. Liggett B. EE Jung-Sock Lim B. LE Jung-Ae Lim B. I. E. Kathy Linares B. S. Econ. William Linch B.I.E. Paul B. Lindemann B,I,E. Allen L. Lindsay B.E.E Deborah Lineberger B. GE Hank Linginfelter B.S. I. Mgt. Ralph E Little Ill B I E Tim Little B M E Richard C Long Jr B S Arch Paul Alberto Lopez B M E Eduardo Lopez del Castillo B M E Daniel B Lott Jr B S I Mgt April Love B E E Emanuel Lowe B S I C S Richard Lowery Govantez Lowndes B I E Tamara Jayne Loye B S I Mgt Woyna Y Lucas B I E Robert Lukasik B M E Gregg Lunsford B M E Henry Lyautey B M E Allan Lee Lydon B S I Mgt Timothy Neil Lydon B E E David Lyman B S App Phys Leslie Paul Lynch B C E Danial Mack B E E 408 l Seniors B. S.ArCh. A Tech wrestler holds his opponent for the long count. Cary F. Maddox B. TE John Madigan, lll B.M.E. Kathleen Maher B.M.E Mary L. Mahoney B.l.E. Armin Maier B.S.l.Mgt. Charles Maineor B. S. l. Mgt. Jeffery Malcolm B. Ch. E Catherine Malenook B.l. E. Nicholas Mikhael Maliha B.C.E Charles Malin B.M.E Raynor Mallory B.EE William B. Mandrona B.Ch.E. Jack Manevich B.l.E Michael J. Manly B.l.E Michael G. Mann B.EE Dawn Laurrel Maquire B. S. App. Phys. Jeff Marks B.EE Andrea Markwalter B.Ch.E Seniors l 409 Seniors Ramora Marsalis B. TE. Lori Marshall B.l.E. H. Clay Martin, Jr. B.l.E Julia Nancy Martin BEE William J. Martin B.EE. David Mase B. C. E. Debra A. Massara B. I. E. Jerry Kent Masters B. Ch. E. Michael Matheus B.A.E William M. Mattel B.l.E. David Maxey B. C. E James Mayberry B.N.E Mary Mayes B. l. E. Thomas Mayo B.M.E Tom McAllister B.N.E Offa McCollum B.EE D. Patrick McCormik B.A.E Margaret McDonald B.S.l.Mgt. 410 I Seniors Susie Espig breaks away and quickens the pace of the marathon William McElmurray B.l. E. Leonard McMillan, Jr. B.E.E. Wayne K. McMullins B.l. E. Patrick McCain B.E.E Kevin McCarthy B.A.E. Mike McCarthy B. I. E. Mark Gregory McClanahan B.S.l.C.S. G. Brinton McClellan B.EE. Denise McClendon B.S. I. C.S. Heidi McCIurkin B.S.Arch. Douglas McCroskey B.E.E Kelly Lea McDonald B.S. l. Mgt. Marylon McGinnis B.S. I. Mgt. John McGritt B. S. I. Mgt. Scott T. McKenzie B. M. E. Walter Fi. McKibben B.l.E David McKinley B.E.E Lindsay McKinley B.S. Chem. Heather Hope McKinney B. S. I. Mgt. Douglas McLeod B.A.E. Michael McMahon B.Ch.E. James Patrick McManus B.A.E. Melinda McNicoll B. I. E. Barton McPeak B. S. App. Psy. Laurel Meacham B. M. E. Douglas Meade B. C. E. John Meadows B.M.E. William A. Meadows B.l. E. David B. Melton B.Ch. E. David W. Melton B. S. A pp. Phys. Seniors I 411 Seniors Dale A. Menard, Jr. B.Ch.E. Miles W. Mercer B. M. E. Charles Meredith B,E.E Paul Meredith B. M. E. Sandra Meredith B. E. E. Joseph Meree B. B. S. l. C. S. Helen Merkle B.S. I. Mgt. Denise Messerschmidt B. B. S. I. C. S. Archie Meter, Jr. B. Ch. E. Rand Meyer B. Ch. E. John Tod Michaelis BEE. Jose Miladeh B. l. E. Joseph Andres Milam B. M. E. Brian W. Miller B. M. E. Jeffery L. Miller B.M.E Lauri Faith Miller B.l.E Reginald Miller B.E.E Richard Miller B.E.E Robert Ashley Miller B.EE. Marty Milliner B. l. E. Martha Ann Mills B. N. E. Robert Alston Minor B. l. E. Valda A. Minter BEE Jack Mitchell B.Ch.E. James S. Mitchell B.S.l.Mgt. Joseph Mitchell B,l.E William F. Mitchell B.S.l.C.S. Mark Mobley B.M.E Wayne Mock B.M.E. Joseph R. Montgomery B.S.l.Mgt. 412 l Seniors pep rally. Jimmy Hitchcock and Dan Carey get saxy during Homecom- Valerie Montgomery B. I. E. Laura Moody B.EE Charles Moore, Jr. B.M.E Donald Moore B. E. E. Julie Moore B. T. E. Millicent R. Moore B.Ch.E Monique Moore B.S. I. C.S. Kevin Morehead B.S.l.Mgt. Rodrigo Morell B.l.E James Randall Morgan B. S. 71Chem. Cynthia Morris B.l.E Michael Morris B.l.E Wendy Morris B.C.E Bryan Morton B.S. T. Chem. Karen F. Morton B.l.E John C. Mosher B.EE J. Scott Mostelle B.M.E Richard Mulkey B. E E Seniors I 413 Seniors Michael D. Muntean B, C. E. Bascon Murrah B. S.Arch. Barbara Murray B. l. E. Robert W. Musgrove B. M. E. Max L. Musser B. S. l. C. S. Charles Myers B. N. E Craig Myers B. E.E. Roland Myers B.M.E Susan Myers B. GE William N. Nash B.S. I. Mgt. Said Nasser B. E.E Suzanne Nee B.EE David E. Neiderhauser B. GE Holly Ann Nelson B. S, l. Mgt. 414 l Seniors Chris Sylvester returns a line serve with an awesome forehand. 5 X S Q :Q i N E x 3 i 1 3 2 fs fs E S T 42 Q as N Katherine Nesbit BOE Steven Paul Newman B. M. E. Greg Newton B.S.l.Mgt. Linh Hoang Nguyen B.Ch.E Tuong Vi Thi Nguyen B.Ch.E. William Keith Nichols B. I. E. Ronnie Nicklas B.S,Econ. Hai Quang Ninh B. C. E. Cynthia R. Nix B.Ch.E. Brian Noble B.M. E. Thomas Noonan B. M. E. Fariborz Mojtaba Noori B.E.E Michael A. Norman B. C. E. Atacie Lee Novak B.M.E Ricardo A. Novoa-Lopez B. S. I. C. S. Steve Nowoswiat B. S. I. Mgt. Flye N. Nunn B.A.E. Ann Marie O'Brien B.S.H.S. Todd O'Dell B.S.Arch. John T. Odom B.Ch.E Patricia Oerting B, E. E. Kimberly Oldham B.S. I. Mgt. Mark O'Leary B. M. E. Michael Oles B. Ch. E. John K. Oliver B. E, E. Charles E. Oliver, Jr. B. E. E. Walid Omian B. M. E. Douglas O'Neil B. E. E. David Orr B. Ch. E. Steven Orr B. S. l. Mgt. Seniors I 415 Seniors William P. Orr B.S.l.Mgt. Joseph Louis Ortiz B.S.l.C.S. Vincent Ortiz B.M.E. Rochelle Oslick B.A.E. Ronald Ostroff B.Ch.E. Joseph Ownbey B.S. l. Mgt. Keith Oxley B. M. E. David Page B. M. E. Mary Jean Pajak B. C. E. Michael Palmieri B.Ch.E. William Papa B. Ch. E. Eugene Parets B. M. E. Steve Park B. E. E. Ann Parker B. Ch. E. Jenny Parker B. I. E. Ella Parks B. l. E. Walter A. Parr B. S. H. S. Alice Parramore B.S.l.Mgt, 416 I Seniors Those who slip get to take a dip in the Greek Week tug-o-war Rhonda Parrish B.S.H.S. Robert Parrish B. E. E. Colleen Parry B. M. E. John W. Parsons B. M. E. Carolos Patino B.S.Arch. Richard Patrick B. Ch. E. David Patterson B. M. E. Jack Patterson B.S.B.C. Gerald Morgan Patton B. Ch. E. Michael Scott Paul B.Ch.E Katherine Peatman B.S.l.C.S. Denny Alexander Peeples B. C. E. Vicki A. Pendergast B.S. l. Mgt. James H. Penn B. I. E. Sharon Penn B.l.E Enrique M. Perez B. I. E. Michael Perez B.l.E Amy D. Perkins B. E. E. Cheryl Perkins B.S. Chem. Lawrence Perkins B.l.E James Perry B. M. E. Robert Persons B.EE. John F. Peters B.E.E David L. Petree B.EE. Donald F. Pettigrew Jr. BEE. I. Russel Peusch Jr. B.A.E Edwin Harold Phillips B.E.E Seniors I 417 Seniors James Pike E.C.E Jack Pinski B.l.E. Donald J. Pital B.Cer.E. Daniel W. Pitera B.S.Arch. Daniel C. Pittaluga B.Ch.E. Michael Pittman B.C.E Carlos E. Pla B.S. l. Mgt. Acy Charles Platt B.S.H.S. Randal Lee Pool B. M. E James Robin Poole B.EE Timothy George Poole B.A.E. Jennifer Lynn Poore B.l.E Alan Scott Pounds B.M.E Charles Allen Powell B.E.E. Christopher Mark Powell B.E.E Michael Powell B.EE Samuel L. Powell, Jr. B. C. E William Pratt B.E.E. Selena Presley B.S.l.Mgt. Shari Price B.EE Katherine Proctor B. S. Chem. Michael Pusateri B.S. Econ. Mike Rocome Pueter B.EE Gilonne Ouantrell B. S. Mgt. Sci. James A. Quinn B.M.E. Peter Raboin B.M.E Wanda Ellen Fiaboin B.Ch.E Jeffery Franklin Rabon B. M. E Harold Philip Rafshoon B.S.l.Mgt. Rhonda Ftagsdale B.l.E 418 l Seniors A chemistry student uses a pipet to dilute a solution. Jeanette Raines B. Ch. E. David Clifton Ramsey B.S.Arch. Mark Randall B. S. B. C. Steve Randolph B. S. l. C. S. Darn Ranew B.M.E Susan M. Ranson B.l.E. Julie Rast B. S. l. Mgt. Jim Ravitch B.M.E Rex Ray B.E.E James Raynot B. M. E. David Read, Ill B. I. E. Amanda B. Reckondwith B.A.D. Marvin McKemie Reese B.S. I. Mgt. Patricia Yvonne Reeves B.l.E Pamela Reich B.S. I. Mgt. Zachary Ames Renner B. E. E. Liz Reuter B. S. App. Phys. Jose F. Reyes B. E. E. Seniors I 419 Seniors David Reynolds B. C. E. Jeffrey Reynolds B. E E. Peter Mehong Rhee B. S. H. S. David Rice B. M. E. Dan Rich B.S.l.C.S. Robert A. Richardson B. E. E. Tony Richardson B.S. l. C. S. Vicki Richardson B. LE Steve Rierson B. S. l. Mgt. Jim Rioidan B. E. E. Jose Roberto Rivera B.l.E Katherine Rives B.S.l.C.S. Robert Roane B.C.E William Robbins B. E. E. Dolores Maria Roberto B,S.l.C.S. Richard Scott Roberts B.N.E Samuel E. Roberts B.Ch.E Steven C. Robertson B.S,l.C.S. 420 I Seniors Scott Bartow plays warm melodies during halltime of a football game James Carroll Robinson B.EE. Toy D. Robinson B.EE Darrel L. Rochester B. C. E. Ellen Rodemann B. S. Mgt. Sci. Javier Rodriguez B.S.l.C.S. Carlos Angel Rodriquez B.C.E James A. Rogers B. M. E. Carlos Roithmayr B.A.E. Ramon E. Rolando B. l. E. Robert Roloff B. S. I. Mgt. Gary Rose B.Ch.E Thomas Herron Ross B.l.E William A. Rowse B.l.E Kevin Roy B. Ch. E. Donald Gary Rucker B.S. I. Mgt. Mary J. Rucker B.EE Michael David Rucker B.E.E Elizabeth Russell B. C. E. Douglas Rutherford B.M.E Harley Ryan Jr. B.EE. Lisandro Sagastume B. LE J. Gail Sallade B. C. E. Robbie Salmirs BEE Jack Samaha B.C.E Susan Lynn Sammons B.l.E Dwayne L. Sanders B.Ch.E Jeffrey Sanders B.Ch.E Sheryl Sanders B.EE Susan Sanford B.M.E Joseph A. Sanguedolee B.E.E. Seniors l 421 Seniors David Satchell B. M. E Karen Saunders B.E.E. George Sawyer B.S.l.C.S. David Schaeffer B.E.E. Deborah Scheye B.C.E William Schneck B. M.E John A. Scholz B.E E Scott Schrader B. M.E Anna Schrichte B.E E. Mark Schultz B.S.l.Mgt. Susan Schumacher B.E.E Fi. Gregory Schunk B. M. E Gail Scogin B. S. Biol. Doreen Seaquist B,l.E Leonard I. Searcy B.EE. David Sedacca B.EE. Hasheny Sedigheh B.Ch.E Walter Sedlazek B.EE. Susan Seibert B.S. l. Mgt. Richard Seifert B.E.E Robin Selk B. M. E Cristy J. Sellers B.l.E Michael H. Sewell B.E.E Milap Shah B.E.E Frank Shaheen B.l.E Jeff S. Shamma B.M.E Suzanne Shank B.M.E Daniel Shank B.E.E Donald Shaver B. T.E Julie Shaver B. S. App. Phys. 422 I Seniors Maiorette Lisa Volmar adds some kick to the halftime festivities. Randall Shaw B.C.E Jeffery Shealy B.E. E. Clyde Sheehan B. l. E. Susan Sheppard B. S. I. Mgt. Robert Sheridan B. M. E. Alan N. Sherman B.S.l.C.S. Barbara A. Shoultz B. I. E. N. Flay Shun B. S. Econ. Thomas Walter Sibert B. M. E. Alan Sides B. M. E. Thomas D. Sidfferman B.S. Chem. Greg Sienicki B.A.E. Kirk Simmons B. S. I. Mgt. Victor Singletary B. M. E. Seniors l 423 Seniors Todd Siple B.M.E Lance Skelton B. I. E. Winfred Todd Sledge B.A.E Rebecca L. Sloan B.S.l.Mgt. Michael Slogar B. ME Brent A. Smith B.C.E Janet R. Smith B.EE. Leigh Smith B.A.E. Luttrell Smith B.l.E Mark W. Smith B.S. H. S. Michael A. Smith B. M. E. Teresa M. Smith B. S. l. Mgt. Victor W. Smith B.M.E Victoria Ann Smith B.S. l. Mgt. Warren Smith B.S. I. Mgt. Wesley L. Smith B.E.E William Smithgall B.E E. James Albert Snow, Jr. B. S. I. C. S. Thomas Joe Snyder B.l.E Miri So B.E E Robert Sodeistrum B. S. l. Mgt. A swimmer gasps for air as he races for a free-style victory 424 l Seniors Ariel Solorzano B. l. E. Kathleen Sorensen B. S. l. Mgt. Choochart Sornpao B.E E. David Charles Sotto B. M. E. Susan E. Sowby B, S. A pp. Ph ys. Herman Specht B.M. E. Glenn A. Spencer B.Ch.E. John F. Spiller B. E. E. Stephen Spivey B. M. E. Paul Spurlock B. Ch. E. Kevin Stacey B. E. E. Philip Stallings B. I. E. Kevin E. Stallworth B.S.l.Mgt. Jimmy Stanley B.S. I. Mgt. Ben Staten, lll B. M. E. John Stathan B. l. E. Gregory Stauf B. Ch. E. Mark F. Stephens B.S.l.Mgt. John Stephenson B. Ch. E. Gregory S. Stevens B. E. E. Maryhellen Stevenson B. E. E. Terry G. Stewart B. E. E. Norbert Stiepel B.M. E. Paula Stiger B.S.Arch. Raymond Stiles B.M.E. Richard Tuckwell Stltes Ill B. M. E. Steven B. Stokes B. S. l. C. S. Seniors I 425 Seniors Duane N. Stone B.S.Arch. Grady Stone, Jr. B.S. I. Mgt. Scott Stone B. E. E. Peter Stork B.Ch.E Michael J. Stovall B. I. E. Helen Catheryne Stoyell B.Ch.E Jay Stoutenburg B. E. E. Michael Stratton B.C.E Susan Strickland B.S. Chem. Kaarl Striem B.l.E Cynthia Stubbs B. S. I. Mgt. Courtney Randolph Stukes B. ME Gerald Sullivan B.M.E Marc D. Sullivan B.E.E. 426 l Seniors ki-"5 97' ,fy 'M The Bookstore's magazine rack is a rainy day haven for students and staff alike Ki Chang Sung B.EE. John Thomas Sweet B.l.E Yvette Sykes B.M.E Douglas Sylvester B.l. E. Edward Takacs B.E.E. Cheryl Tanner B.S.l.Mgt. Mark Tarantino B.S.l.C.S. W. Walter Tarpley B. M. E. Carla Patrice Taylor B.S. l. C. S. Donna L. Taylor B.Ch.E. Kathryn Taylor B.Ch.E. Linda Susan Taylor B. M. E. Thomas Taylor B.Ch.E James Edward Toefilak B.M.E Valencia Jeanne Thayer B. S. H. S. Albert Thigpen B. S. I. Mgt. D. Keith Thomas B.M.E Darrell Thomas BEE Elizabeth Thomas B.l.E Michael L. Thomas B.Ch.E Stephen Thomas BEE Susan Lane Thomas B. S. l. Mgt. Edgar Lewis Thomas, Ill B.E.E W. Mark Thompson B.Ch.E. Therese Thornborough B.Ch.E Mark Thurman B. M. E. Earl H. Thurmond, Jr. B.l.E Gerald Tighe B.M.E Goodwin Ting B. E.E. Lisa Tischenolorf B.Ch.E. Seniors l 427 Seniors Heap Kim Tiv B. E. E, Michelle Alvita Todd B. l. E. William Toller B. E. E. Bernard VV. Tooker B. EE David Augusto Torres B.EE. Dennis Gerard Tougas B.S.l.C.S. Luis Tous B.E. E. Matthew P. Townsend B.M.E Linh Tran B.M.E Jerome lvl. Travers B.S.l.Mgt. William G. Trees B.Ch.E Alicia Trelles B.l.E John Thomas Tripp, Jr. B.M.E. Joseph T. Trott B.S. l. Mgt. Emily J. Truman B. M. E. Thanh Tin Truong B. E. E. Dennis Tuney B. E. E. Bill Turbyfield BEE 428 I Seniors A student turns one of the Library fountain's waterfalls into a sunny shore Cigdem Turgut B.S.l.C.S. Caleta Turner B. I. E. Cherryl Ann Turner B. S. H. S. Julian Hall Turner, Ill B. S. App. Phys. Michael Turner B. M. E. Tracy L. Turnipseed B.S. I. Mgt. M. Greg Tye B. l. E. Thomas Allen Tye B.C.E Joni Tyler B.S. l. Mgt. Mark Tyson B.EE. James Uceda B.EE. Mary K. Ulm B.Ch.E Lori Vandegrift B. l. E. Paul Vanleeuwen B. I. E. John F. Vassar B.S.l.Mgt. Michael James Veley B.A.E. Craig Vellon B.S. I. Mgt. James Vernon B.S.Arch. Juan Victory B.C.E Rafarl Villanueva B.l.E Jose Gerardo Villarreal B. S. l. Mgt. Glenn Vliet B. ME Grace L. Vorhis B. l. E. Donald Wade B.EE Teresa Lynn Wade B.S. I. Mgt. Keith Parker Waldrop B. N. E. Julie Walraven B. l. E. Seniors l 429 Seniors James Thomas Walker B. C. E. Joseph Walker, lll B. ME Michele Walker B. Photo Roy Burton Wallace, Jr. BME Richard Wallace BEE. Melody Wallrich B. C. E. Martin Walsh BME Maurice Walters BS.Arch. David Ward B I. E. Richard E. Ware B. E.E Melinda S. Waring BS. I. Mgt. Mark K. Warner B. ME Arthur G. Washburn B. M.E Simone D. Washington B. S. l. Mgt. Kimberly Elaine Waters BS. I. C. S. Michael Watkins B. E.E David Hugh Watson BEE Kelly A. Watson BS.l.Mgt. Douglas Weaver B. ME Robert Webb BEE. Terry D. Webb BS. I. Mgt. Roberto Weill B. l.E Richard Weinberg BS.Arch. Kurt J. Weingarten BEE Roger Welborn B. LE Elise Welden B. E.E. George Thomas Wells BEE John William Welty B. l. E. Bernard Eugene Weston B. Ch.E Michael R. Whalen B. l. E. 430 l Seniors Elizabeth Noel and determined friends pull forthe Alpha Zees. Mark Whatley B. S. Biol. Debra Whearry B. C. E. Katherine K. Wheeler B. S. l. Mgt. Robert G. Whirley B. M. E. Charles Edward White B. S. l. Mgt. Gregory G. White B.M.E J. Bennett White B. C. E. Myron White B.l.E Rebecca White B. M. E. Robert White B. M. E. Clay Whitehead B. S. l. Mgt. Carolyn Widman B.A.E. Sam Wilburn B. M. E. Kenneth Wilkes B.EE. Daniel Wilkins B.C.E. Brad Wilkinson B.S.l.Mgt. Alice Williams B. Ch. E. Art Williams B.C.E. Seniors I 431 Seniors Francis Todd Williams B.A.E Jimmy Williams B.A.E Kathleen Sue Williams B.S.l.C.S. Kevin Hugh Williams B. S. App. Phys. Mark N. Williams B.M.E Steve Williams B. S. I. Mgt. Thomas Glyndwr Williams B.M.E Wayne R. Williams B.E E Cynthia Williamson B. S. Chem. Erin Ann Williamson B. S. l. Mgt. Wesley Williamson B. E. E. Judith Smith Willis B.l. E. Scott Wills B. S. App. Phys. John Wilson B. M. E. John Darryll Wilson B. I. E. Michael Ernest Wilson B. Ch.E Russell Wilson B.EE. John T. Wimberly B.A.E Clarence Winemun B.A.E C. Anne Wise B.M.E Phillip S. Wofford B. M. E. Robert Wojciechowski BCE Michelle Woo B.E.E Ross Duane Wood B. S. l. Mgt. Anne Marie Woods B.A.E. Terry O'Riska Woods B. ES. M. Charlotte Wright B. S. Mgt. Sci. 432 I Seniors .L , . .f ..,,.,,,,..,w'--gk ' f . Ax J . fs 1 ' Lavwf - ,gl am.: ..,,.., ,..7 ., .. 3: C if 53 'Z ', . Al ,..mf,-vs I. 'iid ..i .' '- rr-iw! pe i' rf, fjf f,. . ww A coed works on her tan and homework assignment while waiting at the placement center. Dallas F. Wurst B. I. E. Mye Wuv B. Mine Jon Wyatt B.EE. Sarah E. Wynn B.l.E Terrie Wysong B.l.E Marla Yanguas B.l.E Scott John Yetter B.l.E Grant H. Yokomizo B.Ch.E Edwin M. Young B.A.E Tristan Zaia B.M. E. Nader Zarrabi B.C.E Alexander Zatuchny B. S. l. C. S. Julie Ann Zedella B. S. Econ. David Zell B.l.E Robert E. Zendejas B.EE Edmundo Zevallos B.M.E Marc Zionts B. S. l. D. Dana Fi. Zipperer B.EE Seniors l 433 5 fx ' 1 f .seg 'JN L ' 39 S QA: 3 , .T . ., fn-Y - N 5 L 1 : 53 Q f fwfr Q AP - 1 2 ,,A.1 5 A -Z f. ., ' Q 1 1,4 ' Ah: ' X ' ' . N F L ? 1 ,f . . 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N -F: Y: is 3 E 2 rrr Ss, 1 we ,:., ,.- 4 l.,-.2 X i - ' '1 .elif ,, Abbott, Lance, Huntsville, AL Abdallah, Chaourl, Lebanon Able, Kevin Mark, Atlanta, GA Abu-akel, Fouad, Atlanta, GA Ackerman, Therese, Boonton, NJ Ackerson, Katherine, Belmont, MA Adair, James Timothy, Ellenwood, GA Adams, David, Atlanta, GA Adams, John: Columbus, GA Adams, Paula, Macon, GA Adams, Toni, Tucker, GA Adcox, Amy, Savannah, GA Aderholt, Laurie: Birmingham, AL Aebi, Shawn, Marietta, GA Atont, Alfredo, Flio Piedras, PR Agee, Keith, Marietta, GA Ah, Julie Sook, Athens, GA Ake, Todd, Atlanta, GA Akins, John, Lakepark, GA Albrecht, Amy, Doraville, GA Aldridge, Marcia, Atlanta, GA Alexander, Amy E., Conyers, GA Alexander, Bill, St. Petersburg, FL Alexander, Donna, Atlanta, GA Alexander, Mark, Atlanta, GA Alexander, Thomas, Atlanta, GA Allen Allen Allen Allen Allen , David Flussell, Resaca, GA , Don, College Park, GA , Hirran IV, Atlanta, GA , Michael H., Warner Robins, GA , Mitchell, Yorktown Heights, NY Allen, Paul, Stone Mountain, GA Allgood, Melanie: Macon, GA Alligood, Donna, College Park, GA Allingham, Jon M., Atlanta, GA Allison, Scott, Goldsboro, NC Allison, Stan, Grantville, GA Alrutz, Mark, Sandy Hook, CT Althauser, Brent E., Atlanta, GA Alvaicz, Mary, Rio Piedros, PFI Amis, Ellen, Atlanta, GA Amundson, Lydia, Sarasota, FL Andersen, Jane, Wilmington, DE Anderson, Charles, Decatur, GA Anderson Anderson, John, Marietta, GA Anderson, Anderson, Stephanie, Roanoke, VA Anderson, Tamara, Marietta, GA Anderson, Tracee, Hawkinsville, GA Andrews, Karen, Marietta, GA Andruske, Linda, Atlanta, GA Angert, Ellen L., Glenview, IL Anglin, Lori, Fayetteville, GA Anling, Sun, Taohona, Lima Apostolides, Angelos A., Nicosia, Cyprus Applewhite, Paul, Tifton, GA Argenal, Ivan, Miami, FL Armour, Charles, Avondale Estates, GA Arnette, Mary Jane, Albany, GA Atchinscn, Kenneth, Atlanta, GA Atkinson, Lisa, Salem, NJ Alley, Gail M., Austell, GA Underclassmen l 435 , Charles D., Wheatridge, CO Monica Leigh, Savannah, GA nderclassmen Atwood, Denver, Metter, Aubrey, Morton Darryl, Wilton, Autry, Mark Randall, Plainville, Avery, John W., Stone Mountain, Ayala, Mayte, Miami, Ayars, Lynn E., Newark, Ayers, Timothy, Lebannon, Baer, Raymond, Lithonia, Bagwell, Phil, Atlanta, Bailey, Frank Austin, Dunwoody, Bailey, Lee, Adah, Bailey, Michelle Renee, Hartwell, Bailey, Patricia, Atlanta, Bainbridge, Flobin Vincent, Marietta, Baker, Cathy, Dunwoody, Baker, Cynthia, Marietta, GA CT GA GA FL DE TN GA GA GA PA GA GA GA GA GA Baker, Elizabeth, Tampa, FL Baker, James, Atlanta, Baker, Mike, Dunwoody, Ballew, Karen, Chamblee, Banks, Floger Sherman, Kingston, Bannon, Joseph, Capemay Crthse. Barbeauld, Flobert, Dunwoody, Barber, Paul, Cochren, Barcala, Flene, Torrimar Guaynab, Barkow, Kerry Lynne, Fayetteville, Barnes, David, Dunwoody, Barnes, Lacy, Winder, Barnes, Nancy, Mableton, Barnett, Chet W., Stone Mountain, Barnett, Glenn, Stone Mountain, Barret, David, Germantown, Barron, Tom, Rome, Barroso, Jeff, Toldeo, Barton, Norman, Murphy, Bass, Lisa, Atlanta, Batchelor, Jill, Norcross, Bates, Alison, Atlanta, r GA GA GA GA NJ GA GA PH GA GA GA GA GA GA TN GA OH NC GA GA GA Batross, Al, Panama City Beach, FL Battle, Cathy E., Shaker Heights, OH Bauer, Thomas R., Cranston, Fil Bausman, Anita, Sumerville, Beard, Perry, Brunswick, SC GA Beasley, Charles H., Riceville, TN GA Beasley, Dennis, Jekyll Island, Beasley, Gregory Billy, Savannah, Beasley, Sheldon, Atlanta, Beason, William R., Decatur, Beaver, William, Rome, Beck, Gerald Lee Jr., Atlanta, Becker, Adam, Alpharetta, Beckham, Karen Lynn, Symrna, Beckwith, Craig, Aiken, GA GA GA GA GA GA GA SC Bedley, Mike, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Bednarz, Mark A., Riverdale, GA Beers, Beth, Noonan, GA Beesley, Flick, Nashville, TN Behrendt, Theresa, Brandon, GL Bell, Belinda, Bartow, FL 436 I Underclassmen gg , 3, me ek it H, N .K Y Vs- 'L MMM' SQ 'we 'fr' s .,, - 'R - T - . ' -. t nry Lyautey talks with Anita Prather and nd. Bell, David C., Bremen, GA Bell, Thomas E., Boca Raton, FL Bell, William, Stockbridge, GA Bellian, Anne Marie, Lorton, VA Bellows, Felicia L., Atlanta, GA Belvo, Todd, Englewood, OH Bendeck, Javier, Atlanta, GA Benson, Sheila, Rome, GA Benedetto, Vivian, Hollywood, FL Bennor, Rudolph D. Ill, Atlanta, GA Benson, Mark, Atlanta, GA Bente, F. Karl, Tucker, GA Bentley, Mary Ellen, Dunwoody, GA Benton, Richard C., Stone Mountain, GA Berenyi, Anthony, Charleston Heights, SC Berggren, Eric, Roswell, GA Bergquist, Andy, Carrollton, GA Berry, Clint C., Austell, GA Berry, James, Macon, GA Berta, Kerry J., Savannah, GA Bertsch, Gary, Athens, GA Bethel, Todd, Decatur, GA Biesnahan, Mitry, Atlanta, GA Biggers, James, Charlette, NC Billips, Michael, Andersenville, TN Black, Donald, Warner Robins, GA Blackburn, Robert Earl, Martinez, GA Blagg, Mike, Warner Robins, GA Blalock, Barry, Atlanta, GA Blalock, Tina, Alpharetta, GA Blankenship, Kelly, Ringgold, GA Blanton, Robbie, Williamson, GA Blasetti, Antonio, Satellite Beach, FL Blondet, Lillian P., Atlanta, GA Blount, Barry T., Vidalia, GA Boatricht, Kyle Wesley, Powder Springs, GA Boatwright, Greg, Rossville, GA Bodron, Robert W., Memphis, TN Bolorth, Jerry, Hickory, NC Boggs, Kevin, Orlando, FL Bohannon, Neil, Atlanta, GA Boike, Joseph, Atlanta, GA Boinstein, Jack, Atlanta, GA Boland, Keith, Greensboro, NC Boles, Tony M., Cimming, GA Bomar, Alan, Atlanta, GA Bomba, Teresa, Atlanta, GA Bond, Barbara Anne, Griffin, GA Boney, Walter C., Murrow, GA Bonner, Fran L., Decatur, GA Bonner, Phyllis, Atlanta, GA Underclassmon I 437 Underclassmen Boone, Denise, Columbia, MD Booth, Robin Jon, Atlanta, GA Boothe, Andrea, Marietta, GA Bordonard, John, Brevard, NC Boriskie, Michael J., Gretna, LA Borud, Dean, Dunwoody, GA Boswell, Jacquelyn, Atlanta, GA Boswell, Robin E., Adairsville, GA Bowen, Barry, lndialantic, FL Bowen, Charles William, Claxton, GA Bowens, Wayne, Georgetown, SC Bower, Porsah Annice, Mableton, GA Bowers, Mark Whitman, Great Falls, VA Bowler, Carol Ann, Chamblee, GA Bowling, John M., Murfreesboro, TN Boyd, Susan Patricia, West Bloomfield, Ml Boyd, William A., Birmingham, AL Boyles, Charles R. IV, Atlanta, GA Brace, Robert L., Decatur, GA Bracken, Sam, Blue Diamond, NV Bradley, Blake, Owensboro, KS Brett, Mike: Atlanta, GA Brailslord, Steve, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Bramblett, Matthew T., Smyrna, GA Branand, Catherine, Marietta, GA Branch, John Erwin, Bogalusa, LA Brandel, Susan, Fairfax, Va Brandenburg, Kathy, Macon, GA Brantley, Thomas J., Stone Mountain, GA Breshears, Scott, Augusta, GA Brewer, Susan Diana, Jonesboro, GA Breznick, Clay W., Titosville, FL Briley, Denise, Austell, GA Britt, Linda, Augusta, GA Broadwell, Eric, Savannah, GA Brock, B. Todd, Rome, GA Brock, David, Rome, GA Brooke, Gregg R., Lithia Springs, GA Broom, James R. Jr., Lithia Springs, GA Broome, Michael A., Lawrenceville, GA Brown, Belvia, Augusta, GA Brown, Bonnie, Pensacola, FL Brown, Charles R., Peachtree City, GA Brown, Keith, Atlanta, GA Brown, Kent, Carolton, GA Brown, Lisa, Marietta, GA Brown, Pamela, Charleston, SC Brown, Roosevelt, St. Croix, Virgin island Browning, Elicia, Marietta, GA Brundage, Billy, Macon, GA Bryant, Ray, Young Harris, GA Buan, Danila P. Jr., Easton, CT Buchanan, Robert, Winston-Salem, NC Buechner, David J., Lancaster, PA Bullock, M. E., Lawrenceville, GA Burdell, George P., Naples, FL Burfield, Michael K., Parkersburg, WV Burger, Thomas, Albany, GA Burgess, Mark, Doraville, GA Burgess, Sarah A., Bowden, GA Burke, Pat, Tucker, GA Burke, Robert, College Park, GA Burney, Mary Ann, Atlanta, GA 438 I Underclassmen is A student attempts to organize his thoughts amid dorm room clutter. Burson, Steve: Forsyth, GA Burton, Earl Howard: Duluth, GA Burton, Randy: Atlanta, GA Bush, Leonard: Atlanta, GA Bush, Wendy: Demorest, GA Butts, Ernest: Atlanta, GA Butts, Jan: Smyrna, GA Byers, David Kent: Atlanta, GA Bvrd, Anita: Decatur, GA Byrd, Earl E.: Capistrano, CA Byrd, Laura: Atlanta, GA Byrne, Michael: New Canann, CT Cabibi, Adam: Atlanta, GA Cafiero, Mariam: Savanah, GA Caldera, Rodrigo B.: New Orleans, LA Caldwell, James: Tampa, FL Callender, Lynn: Avondale Estates, GA Calva, Steve: Longwood, FL Camp, Christina: Atlanta, GA Camp, Edward: Atlanta, GA Campbell, Kimberly: Griffin, GA Campbell, Thomas E.: Simpsonville, SC Campbell, Vince: Stone Mountain, GA Cankir, Erol: Peachtree City, GA Cannella, James: Brandon, FL Cantrell, James: Oakwood, GA Canttell, Oui: Hounoughs, WT Caplan, Dale M.: Atlanta, GA Cardona, Gabriel: Isla Verde, PR Carey, Paul D.: Marietta, GA Carlson, Cynthia Linda: Atlanta, GA Carlton, Jett: Canon, GA Carlton, Scott: Forrest Park, GA Carlyle, Jill: Norcross, GA Carmichael, Shelia: Rome, GA Carnes, Damon: Brookville, OH Caron, John J.: Tucker, GA Carpenter, Gregg: Barksdale AFB, LA Carr, Gina: Atlanta, GA Carr, Michael: Atlanta, GA Carr, Thomas Cecil lll: Smyrna, GA Carswell, David: Columbia, SC Carter, David: Marietta, GA Underclassmen l 439 Underclassmen Carter, Donna: Caiid, GA Carter, Lisa: Baltimore, MD Cartwright, Mary: Columbus, GA Cashen, Lawrence V,: Smyrna, GA Cassell, Sherle Lynn: McDonough, GA Cassoulides, Yiannos: Nicosia, Cyprus Castleberry, Shawn: Lilburn, GA Cates, Gregory: Durham, NC Catlin, Kristina: Hanahan, SC Causey, J. Allen: Warner Robins, GA Cedeno, Alejandro: Atlanta, GA Chabay, John Edward: Wanchese, NC Chaisson, Andree: Metairie, LA Chancellor, John: Macon, GA Chandler, Calvin Jr.: Albemarle, NC Chandler, Sharon: Atlanta, GA Chapaval, Herman: Atlanta, GA Chapman, Floyd B.: Midway, GA Chapman, Stephen: Lilburn, GA Chastain, Julie: Rome, GA Chen, Carol: Dalton, GA Chen, Christopher M.: Bethlehem, PA Chern, Shungi: Kashsiung, Taiwan Chian, Sarah Renee: Atlanta, GA Christopher, Martin N.: Decatur, GA Chu, Michele: Decatur, GA Chung, Seung: Vernon, VA Ciccarello, Melanie: Augusta, GA Clack, William M. Ill: Conyers, GA Clark, Charlene: Atlanta, GA Clark, Don P.: Bradenlon, FL Clark, Julie: Lutz, FL Clark, Patricia: Rochester, NH Clark, William: Macon, GA Clarke, James: Dunwoody, GA Clements, Michael: Dublin, GA Clemo, Bradley: Lynnhaven, FL Clemons, Archie Jr.: Perry, FL Clendenning, Lee Roy: Florne, GA 440 l Underclassmen .AY we Q gm A photographer tries to capture the perfect smile for a yearbook portrait Clendenning, Richard B., Rome, GA Cleveland, Grey, Dunwoody, GA Clevenger, Bruce, Austell, GA Cochran, Craig, Norcross, GA Cochran, James, Atlanta, GA Cochran, Kenneth, High Point, NC Cochran, Cindy, Smyrna, GA Cofer, Corban, Oakwood, GA Coffin, Thomas Lodge, Seabrook, MD Coggins, William, Cary, NC Cohen, Philip Easterly, Covington, GA Coker, Jane, Dalton, GA Coker, Mel, Norcross, GA Cole, Robert, Atlanta, GA Cole, Susan L., Smyrna, GA Coleman, Mark, Hollywood, FL Collins, David, Atlanta, GA Collins, James, Decatur, GA Collins, Jean, Pinehurst, NC Collins, Terryle Fi., Atlanta, GA Collum, Buckley M., Byron GA Comeau, Charles, Sparta, NJ Comfort, James L., Lafayette, GA Conder, Mark, Germantown, TN Condordis, John, Ormond Beach, FL Conley, James P., Tallahassee, FL Connell, Larry, Moultrie, GA Connelly, Gordon, New Providence, NJ Conner, Cynthia, Atlanta, GA Cook, Gregory, Annapolis, MD Cook, Jean, Roswell, GA Cook, Linda, Miiledgeville, GA Cook, Miller, Savannah, GA Cooney, Anthony G., St. Petersburg, FL Cooper, Michael, Atlanta, GA Copeland, Patrick, Norcross, GA Copeland, Walter Reid, Macon, GA Coppedge, Susan, Atlanta, GA Corbin, Eugene, Atlanta: GA Corriher, Hank, Atlanta, GA Couch, Virginia: Macon, GA Couch, William, Atlanta, GA Council, Ward, Ellisville, MO Coursey, Heather Erica, Baltimore, MD Cowart, Barry, Ellijay, GA Cowart, Glenn Ward, Albany, GA Cox, Jonathan C., College Park, GA Craig, Camey, Cartersville, GA Craig, Robert, Largo, FL Cramer, Amy, Lawrenceville, CA Crawford, Carol, Dunwoody, GA Crawford, Chris, Atlanta, GA Crawford, Michael A., Clearwater, FL Crawford, Samuel D., Deal, NJ Cray, Melanee Suzanne, Middletown, NJ Crenshaw, Douglas A., Elberton, GA Crispin, Ann, Decatur, GA Cromwell, Craig Fi., Plantation, FL Crowe, Susan J., Dalton, GA Crumrine, Barney, Savannah, GA Csontos, Glenn, Tampa, FL Cumbie, Sean, Lithonia, GA Cunningham, Deborah Kay, Memphis, TN Underclassmen I 441 Underclassmen Curtin, Kelly Luann, Dalton, GA Curtis, Scott G., Doraville, GA D'Annessa, Maria, Marietta, GA Dahl, Daniel Alfred, Pompano Beach, FL Damron, Steven, Roswell, GA Dangler, Dale Alan, Decatur, GA Dangremond, Mark, Rye, NY Daniel, Joseph, Rentz, GA Daniell, Jeffrey, Griffin, GA Daniels, Kelsie W., Americus, GA Danielson, Mark, Hendersonville, NC Danner, Terry S., Toms River, NJ Dasantos, Tamara D., Atlanta, GA Dauby, Frank A. Jr., Warner Flobins, GA Davidenko, Brian, Pittsburgh, PA Davidson, Donald Jr., Nashua, NH Davis, William B. Jr., Atlanta, GA Davis, Bonnie Lyn, Centerville, GA Davis, Dana Felecia, Doraville, GA Davis, James M., Warner Flobins, GA Davis, Joseph, Valdosta, GA Davis, Mark, Atlanta, GA Davis, Mary Elizabeth: Lafayette, GA Davis, Scott, Atlanta, GA Dawkins, Mark Christopher, Jackson, FL Dawson, Jerry, Tucker, GA Day, Jerry, Raleigh, NC De La Camara, Francisci, Miami, FL Deaton, David, Clearwater, FL Deaton, Donald, Eustis, FL Decker, Kristen, East Point, GA Decosster, James: Kingstree, SC Deeds, Doug, Atlanta, GA Deiters, Lori, Marietta, GA Delatosse, Lynn, Tucker, GA Delany, Andrew, J., Durham, NC Delk, Robert Alan, Dunwoody, GA Delmonte, Mary, Dunwoody, GA Deloach, Debbie, Jonesboro, GA Demartinis, Nicholas A., Martinez, GA Demas, Marc, N. Massapequa, NY Demons, Cheryl Ann, Atlanta, GA Denline, Laura, Raleigh, NC Dennis, Gary, Macon, GA Depew, Chauncey, Norcross, GA Desai, Bindy, Claxton, GA Desir, Chandra, Miami, FL Devoe, Mark, Knoxville, TN Deweese, E, Stephen, New Orleans, LA Diaz, Maximo, Miami, FL Dickson, Charles, Marietta, GA Diechsel, Pam, Conyers, GA Diettenwierth, James, Palm Bay, FL Dietz, Philip, New Hope, PA Dietzler, Terry Lee: Winder, GA Dill, Marsha, Albany, GA Dinunno, Mark, Atlanta, GA Dixit, Bonnie, Marietta, GA Dobbs, Dane L., Atlanta, GA Dodd, Terry W., Cordell, GA Dodd, William K., Guitman, GA Dolan, Mike: Dunwoody, GA Domingo, Esteban, Decatur, GA 442 I Underclassmen Donnell Jeannie, Lilburn, GA Dorian, Lynn, Atlanta, GA -t'5' "-Q F if 1 if. I ...ff Hidden in an ecstatic crowd are two dueling frat brothers. t N N' x -wal' 6.9 Q 5: F N, ,gtg g v. f .-., 5 1 ,s f . - rf - QI, Ns. Q K 'F' M t I D " 'F if H i sf 'PE' Wwe .M lt? Dorsey, Michele, Atlanta, GA Doston, J. Thomas, Charlotte, NC Dotson, Melissa A., Gallatin, TN Dowdle, Delia, Decatur, GA Drago, Michael A., Floseto, PA Draughon, John Phillip, Augusta, GA Dressel, Fred: Atlanta, GA Driscoll, Kevin, Ftome, GA Drummond, James, Manchester, GA Dubbert, Larry John, Atlanta, GA Dudek, Tom, Marietta, GA Duggan, Flhonda, Chattanooga, TN Dugger, Leanne, Senora, GA Dugger, Lynn, Senoia, GA Duke, Sherrie, Griffin, GA Dukes, Gordon, Atlanta, GA Dunagan, Damon, Atlanta, GA Dunmyre, Terri, Marietta, GA Dunne, James S., Mobile, AL Dunwody, Eugene, Macon, GA Durand, David, Dunwoody, GA Durham, Michael N., Alpharetta, GA Dutt, Janna, Atlanta, GA Dyke, Kevin, Rome, GA Eaddy, Blair, Knoxville, TN Eads, Patricia A., Grand Ridge, FL Eads, Sam, Grand Ridge, FL Early, David Michael, Marietta, GA Early, Lisa, Marietta, GA Eastham, Donald, Gulfport, MS Eaton, Deidre, Ft. Valley GA Eckert, Judy, Briston, TN Eddy, Patricia M., Marietta, GA Edwards, Brian, Ft. Thomas, KY Edwards, Susan, Adairsville, GA Edwards, Benjamin, Atlanta, GA Underclassmen l 443 nderclassmen Ehzzetta, Benedict Ag Highland Falls, NY Einig, Flobert J.: Old Lyme, CT Elam, David: Thomasville, GA Ellerbee, Todd: Thomaston, GA Ellis James Ft Belvoir Ellis Kathryn Carrollton Ely Margaret Atlanta Enkerna PhilB Smyrna Entrekin BarryJ Marietta Eppinger Allen Americus Erwin Gregory Scott Dalton Esplg SusanC Dunwoody Estes H Joanna RichmondHill Estes L Glenn Granite Falls Etheredge Jamesv Gordon Etheredge Mark Gordon Eubanks ClitfordK Oviedo FL Evans Jett Fairburn Evans Jill E Atlanta Evans Michele Roswell Evans Todd Macon Faggionr Jaime Guayaquil Ecuador Fallis Mark Albany Falls Rita Sharpsburg Faniul Rafael Atlanta Fant, John' Atlanta Farina Marcel' Williamsburg Farinas Victor M.' Miami Farkas David' Peru Farrell, Maura: Sharpsburg, Farris, Briang Hixson, TN Favre, David: Boynton Beach, FL Favre, Ftobertg Boynton Beach, FL Fazekas, Courtneyg Albany, GA Fazenbaker, Steve: Laplata, MD Fearn, Willie L., Huntsville, AL Fenman, Abby: Atlanta, GA Felling, Cynthia Louiseg Coral Springs, FL Fernando, Ramosg Guaynabo, PR 444 I Underclassmen Tracey Turnipseed announces the Greek God winner sm.. Fettinger, Vincent, Fountain, FL Fields, Greg, Canon, GA Fields, Jeff, Rentz, GA Fishcer, Tim, Atlanta, GA Fisher, Charles, Baltimore, MD Fisher, Tracy, Calhoun, GA Fitts, Susan, Byhalia, MS Flack, Melanie Anne, Roswell, GA Flack, Michele, Dunwoody, GA Flanagan, Neal F., Lango, FL Fleck, Neal, Las Vegas, NV Fleck, Scott Bruce, Kendall Park, NJ Fletcher, Karyn, Savannah, GA Flores, Leah, Xeria, OH Flowers, Gregory, Huntsville, AL Flowers, Kimberly, Columbus, GA Flowers, Robert, Greenville, SC Floyd, Gary, Brunswick, GA Floyd, Keith E., Forsyth, GA Fluevog, Steven A., Watkinsville, GA Folker, Robert, Stevensville, MD Folsom, William B., Atlanta, GA Foltz, Tom, Columbia, MD Ford, Russell, Riverdale, GA Forehand, Suzanna, Douglas, GA Foreman, Sarah, Alphoretta, GA Fork, Carl, Princeton, NJ Forthman, Bill, Albany, GA Foster, Jeffrey B., Columbus, GA Fountain, David W., Huntsville, AL Fouraker, Mark, Doraville, GA Fouts, Christopher L., Winston-Salem, Fowler, Brian E., Lilburn, GA Fowler, Lori, Marietta, GA Fowler, Robert D., Buford, GA France, Denise, Burton, SC Frankenberger, Paul, Atlanta, GA Franks, Theresa Rose, Rincon, GA Frazier, Joe, Atlanta, GA Frech, Andre, Atlanta, GA Free, Kent, Canton, GA Freiji, Ousama M., Atlanta, GA Friedrich, Robin, Chatham, NY Froemming, Ken, Warner Robins, Fry, Jennifer, Brandon, MS Fryer, Bruce, Augusta, GA Fuerst, Jeffrey, Atlanta, GA Fuller, Mark R., Atlanta, GA Fuss, David P., Marietta, GA GA Gabel, Amory, Glastonbury, CT Gabel, Robert, Albany, GA Gaffney, Kelly P., Atlanta, GA Gaines, James: Kennesaw, GA Galloway, Richard, Cumberland, Rl Galt, Caroline: Canton, GA Gandy, Allison, Milledgeville, CA Gantt, Erick, Folkston, GA Garcia, Vicente, Miami, FL Garner, Nina, Norcross, GA Garvin, William J., Chamblee, GA Garza, David, Memphis, TN Gaston, Ed, Lawrenceville, GA N Underclassmen I 445 C nderclassmen Gaynair, Antony H., Atlanta, GA ' Gearing, Amanda, Stone Mountain, GA Gectisgisa, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Geiger, John, Perry, GA Geist, Mike, Atlanta, GA Generenx, Arthur, Warner Robins, GA George, Jacque, Blairsville, GA Ghori, Amar, Knoxville, TN Ghuman, Mintoo, Savannah, GA Gibbons, Pat, Silver Springs, MD Gibson, Beth, St. Simons island, GA Gibson, Edna, Blairsville, GA Gilbert, Edward, Atlanta, GA Gile, Craig, Orange Park, FL t we Gill, Lisa, Albany, GA " Gillam, Ken, Charleston, SC Ginn, Gena, Bowman, GA if Gleason, Steven, Mortinez, GA vs Gleiser, John D., Blackshear, GA Go, Vinson L,, Marianna AR G X i Goetz, Meta, Warner Robins, GA Goff, Kenneth M., Hinesville, GA Goffar, Heil, Fargo, SD Goheen, Christopher, Murrysville, PA Gome, Sandy, Savannah, GA Gomez, Janine L., Columbia, MD Gonsky, Susan, Ormond Beach, FL Gonzalez, Adolfo L., Santurce, PR Gonzalez, Juan P., Rio Piedras, PR Good, Steven, Fairfort, NY Goodroe, Joey, Moultrie, GA Goodwin, Derek, Albany, GA Goolsby, Linda, Woodland, GA Gordon, James, Greenville, GA Gordon, James F., Cleveland, OH fx?-dl Grable, David A., Acworth, GA Graf, David A., Arnold, MD Graf, David S., No. Augusta, SC Graham, Tim, Hartwell, GA Grant, Edwin, Carrollton, GA Grant, Michael B., McLeansville, NC Grantham, William, Macon, GA Gratzek, James, Athens, GA Graves, Scott, College Park, GA Gray, Michael, Atlanta, GA Gray, Glenn, Kensington, MD Gray, Thomas, College Park, GA ,-- Greathouse, Glenn, Panama City, FL Green, John, Miami, FL Greenberg, Lori, Tamarac, FL Greene, Mark Edmon, Thomson, GA Greenman, Jace, Falls Church, VA Greer, Mike, Decatur, GA Gregg, Jeffrey, Lineville, AL Gresham, Harold, Hartwell, GA Griffin, David, Stew, OH Griffith, Matt, Rockville, MD Griggs, Robert E., Decatur, GA Grimmer, Douglas M., Marietta, GA Grizzle, Pam, Gainesville, GA Gross, Jeffrey, College Station, TX Groth, John, Grotton Long Pt., CN Grundy, Lori Anne, Jacksonville, FL 446 l Underclassmen WW Guglicelli Michael Seminole FL Gullbert Angle Carrollton GA Guilbert Gordon Lookout Mountain Gullo Petertl Lancaster NY Gunset EdwardJ Baltimore MD Gunter Jeannie, Perry FL Gurley Robert' Rockmart GA Gurski, Gregory, Charlotte, NC 'tiff -at 5 , rf 5 Q J ' .Gr V r .wv2d'y.,.ll . wt H., F if N if ,. . S , ,ff v A, Ap'-f ,am Tech students get loose at Contetti's, an Atlanta night club. f" X le, Gustad, Kathy, Succasunna, NJ Gustavson, Dan, Archer, FL Gutcwski, David, Cullman, AL Hadden, Julia, Conyers, GA Hagler, Crandal, Wynne, AR Hah, Sung-Sook, Atlanta, GA Hahn, Michael, Atlanta, GA Haight, Michael T., Garrison, NY Haines, Samuel J., Atlanta, GA Haj Hossein, Faris, Atlanta, GA Halder, Denise C., Roswell, GA Haley, Charles, Atlanta, GA Hall, Marianne E., Newtown, CT Hall, Charles A., Tucker, GA Hall, James J., Stockbridge, GA Hall, Jett, Orlando, FL Halstead, Clifford, Spartanburg, SC Halverson, Troy R., Whitehouse, OH Hamall, Claire, Atlanta, GA Hambleton, Mike: Tampa, FL Hammersmith, Anne M., Augusta, GA Hammond, John, Synal Mountain, TN Hamsness, Steven A., Plantation, FL Han, Jong Soo, Atlanta, GA Hancock, Chris, Cordelle, GA Hand, Mark C., Gainesville, GA Hanes, Leslie J., Fairburn, GA Hanley, Michael, Stone Mountain, GA Hanna, Brendon, Orengeburg, SC Hanson, Wallace L., Rome, GA Harbert, Marvin, Anderson, IN Harding, Jeff, Memphis, TN Hardin, Scott, Martinez, GA Harding, William R., Dunwoody, GA Hardy, Cheree, Atlanta, GA Underclassmen I 447 nderclassmen Hare, Kimberly, Clenton, Ml Hargen, William, St. Petersburg, FL Harmer, Nancy, Atlanta, GA Harper, Timothy D., Brunswick, GA Harrell, Chris, Nashville, TN Harrell, Katherine, Columbus, GA Harrell, Marilu, Savannah, GA Harrell, Raise: Dante, NM Harrell, Sara E., Mobile, AL Harrelson, Daryl, Ellenwood, GA Harrill, Valerie, Smyrna, GA Harris, Bonita, Columbus, GA Harris, Caroline, Griffin, GA Harris, David M., Alexander City, AL Harris, Elizabeth Ann, Dyersburg, TN Harris, Lisa, Decatur, GA Harris, Teresa, Spartanburg, SC Harrison, Paula, Doraville, GA Harrison, Robyn, Tucker, GA Harrison, Todd, Tucker, GA Hart, Deborah L., Ft. Lauderdale, FL Hart, James D., Jenkinsburg, GA Harte, D. Steve, Decatur, GA Hartwein, John, New Orleans, LA Harvey, Craig M., Philadelphia, MS Haskins, Amanda G., Warner Robins, GA Hatch, Betsy Fl., Colts Neck, NJ Hatcher, Ben, Macon, GA Hawkins, Bert, Tallahassee, FL Hawkins, Neil, Ashville, NC Hawkins, Flichard, Nashville, GA Hayes, Pamela, Atlanta, GA Hayes, Susan, Turners Falls, MA Haynes, John, Shalomar, FL Headley, William V., Newnan, GA Healan, Fred V., Bainesville, GA Heard, Jerry, Hartwell, GA Hearn, Kelly M., College Park, GA Hearn, Michael Alexander, Atlanta, GA Hees, Christopher, Columbia, SC Hefner, Lee B., Savannah, GA Heimburg, Stephan, Atlanta, GA Heineman, Raymond G., Stone Mountain, GA 448 I Underclassmen Helms, Jeannae: Springfield, VA Helton, Kathy: Birmingham, AL Hendee, Jeff: Chattanooga, TN Henry, Leslie: Savannah, GA Henry, Mark Leslie: Dalton, GA Henshaw, Andrew M.: Aiken, SC Herlihy, Anthony: Atlanta, GA Herlihy, Steve: Atlanta, GA Herndon, Richard: Hogansville, GA Hess, James: Lawrenceville, GA Hicks, David: Warner Robins, GA Hicks, Dixon K.: Honolulu, Hi Hiers, Robert Craig: Savannah, GA Higginbotham, Kellie: Decatur, GA Hilliard, John: Camilla, GA Hilliard, Kenneth P.: Macon, GA Hinds, Donald: Atlanta, GA Hinkley, Suzanna: Lawrenceville, GA Hitchcock, Jimmy P.: Chattanooga, TN Hobbs, Bridget: Clarksville, TN Hobbs, Susan: Atlanta, GA Hofert, Glenn: Medina, NY Holbrook, Gail: Alpharetta, GA Holder, Alan: Dallas, GA Holiman, John Gordon: Little Rock, AR Holland, Greg: Hiram, GA Holland, Joanne: Warner Robins, GA Hollands, Charles: Martinez, GA Holley, Neca Jane: Auburn, GA Holliday, Sheryl: Augusta, GA Hollimon, Kenny: Augusta, GA Hollinshead, Derek: Atlanta, GA Holloway, Alan: Newnan, GA Holloway, Mark Kevin: Griffin, GA Holloway, Marsha Beth: Eatonton, GA Holloway, Sandra: Eatonton, GA Holsomback, Van: Rome, GA Holt, Mark T.: Atlanta, GA Hondelot, Javier Ant: Atlanta, GA l-loneycutt, James Anders: Covington, G Hong, Lisa: Potomac, MD Hopkins, Daniel: Lilburn, GA Hopkins, Glenn: Rome, GA Hopkins, Marcus: Kingsport, TN Hopper, Steve: Marietta, GA Horne, Julie K.: Albany, GA Horne, Stephen L.: Acworth, CA Horne, William: Newman, GA Hornick, David L.: Atlanta, GA Hornsby, Kelly: Donaldsonville, GA Hosea, Kristy: Toccoa, GA Hostetter, Alison: Tucker, GA Hotz, Becky S.: Chamblee, GA Houdelot, Marcel: Atlanta, GA House, Walter: Edison, GA Houser, William: Macon, GA Hovius, Miles C.: Apollo Beach, FL Howe, Jeff: Springfield, OH Howell, Cabot: Tallapossa, GA Hronec, Daniel Fl.: Newport News, VA Hua, Chanh: Sugarland, TX Hubbs, Jeff: Flinstone, GA Hudgins, Hugh Fl. Jr.: Calhoun, GA Underclassmen I 449 A Underclassmen Hughes, Bill, Marietta, GA Hughes, Keith E., Monroeville, AL Hughes, T. Brian, Budlord, GA Hulett, Jamie, Macon, GA Hunter, David, Auburn, NY Hunter, James, Tallahassee, FL Hunter, L. David, Tucker, GA Hutcheson, Robin: Clarksville, TN Hwang, Shin, Decatur, GA Hybinette, Johan, Dunwoody, GA lhnatko, Jon, Chagrin Falls, OH lllingworth, Jorge, Atlanta, GA lllingworth, Luis, Atlanta, GA Isaacs, Margaret Allison, Griffin, GA lson, Virginia, Atlanta, GA Jackson, Alison, Austell, GA Jackson, George, Decatur, GA Jackson, Johnny, Lillian, GA Jackson, Terri, Atlanta, GA Jackson, Tracey, Atlanta, GA Jacobsen, Carl, N. Augusta, SC Jacobsen, Ronald, Wyoming, OH Jadrnak, Sharon, Hammond, IN Jalajas, Peter, Holmdel, NJ Jamieson, Mark, Memphis, TN Janna, James, Atlanta, GA Jarrell, Michelle, Gray, GA Jeffers, John Jr., Byron, GA Jenkins, Jeff, Eatonton, GA Jenks, William, Augusta, GA Jennings, Dean, Winter Park, FL Jens, Larry, Orlando, FL Jernigan, John M., Decatur, GA Jewell, Ellen, Chickamauga, GA Jicka, Mary Lou, Atlanta, GA Jinks, Elspeth, Atlanta, GA Joe, Debra, Doraville, GA Johnson, Brad, Columbus, GA Johnson, Elvira D., Goldsboro, NC Johnson, David, Douglasville, GA Johnson, David, Nacross, GA Johnson, Dawn, East Point, GA Johnson, Eric B,, Marietta, GA Johnson, James Ray, Doraville, GA Johnson, Lenora, Marietta, GA Johnson, Leslie, Acworth, GA Johnson, Michael, Atlanta, GA Johnson, R. Scott, Morrow, GA Jones, Alan, Decatur, GA Jones, Bruce, Ringgold, GA Jones, Charles D., Madison, GA 450 I Underclassmen J K pw X 1 xg-5-gr, H ,, J I xr 5 N' Y sss iw ,gt PF' 16' ri.. A Monte Carlo Night dealer opens bids sf ' Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones Jones, Jones, Jordan Jordan, Jordan, Jordan Joyner AFt' , Coleman T., Blylheville, , D. Scott, Ardmore, PA , Daryl, Baltimore, MD , Eric L., Brunswick, GA , Karen L., Norcross, GA Louis, Atlanta, GA Mary Ann, Dunwoody, GA Mike, Albany, GA Robert, Martinez, GA , Alicia, Macon, GA Dianne J., Miller Place, NY Jim, Moultrie, GA , Tony, Toccoa, GA , Plez A., Hampton, VA Judd, Bruce M., Valdosta, GA Jung, James W., Dun Dalk, MO Justice, Lance, Decatur, GA Kaaki, Jamal, Marietta, GA Kamishlian, James, Leesburg, GA Kantor, Richard, Norwalk, CT Karcomez, Zulaima, Miami, FL Karling, William J., Cleveland, TN Katz, Steve, Marietta, GA Kaufman, Eric, Louisville, KY Kaufman, Robert, Louisville, KY Kearney, Robert, Smithtown, NY Kearns, Leigh Ann, Silver Springs, MD Kearns, Matthew, Ashland, KY Keiser , John, Alexandria, VA Kelly, John F., Swainsboro, GA Kemple, Christopher, Augusta, GA Kendall, Phillip M., Warner Fiobins, GA Keng, Da, Riverdale, GA Kenney, Bradley A., Cambridge, OH Kerney, Jeanne, Atlanta, GA Khalili, David R., Dunwoody, GA Kidd, Robbin, Lilburn, GA Kight, Danny, Chattahoochee, FL Kilgo, Marvin, Atlanta, GA Kilgore, Kevin R., College Park, GA Kimberly, Lisa, Macon, GA Kimsey, John J., Atlanta, GA Kinard, Thomas A., Atlanta, GA King, Clay, Macon, GA King, Robert T., Thomasville, GA King, Trion A., College Park, GA Kinnard, James A., Doraville, GA Kinney, Stacey, Dunwoody, GA Kinoshita, Haruko, Tallahassee, FL Kirk, Simon, lndialantic, FL Kirkland, Kevin, Hazlehurst, GA Kirkland, Susan, Atlanta, GA Kirkpatrick, Samuel E., Cochran, GA Kirkpatrick, Terence J., Hampton, VA Kittle, Jennifer, Dunwoody, GA Kivi, Eric A., Stone Mountain, GA Klaus, Richard, Kings Park, NY Knight, Brady, Dalton, GA - Knight, Charles Todd, Calhourn, GA Underclassmen I 451 Underclassmen Knight, James C., Savannah, GA Knight, John C., Atlanta, GA Knight, Kaye, Stone Mountain, GA Knight, Lauren, Atlanta, GA Knowles, Julie, Atlanta, GA Koch, David, Eustis, FL Kocher, Andrew, Rocky Face, GA Kolpitcke, Kenneth E., Statesboro, GA Koman, Charles Brian, Basking Ridge, NJ Komlosy, John Anthony, Charleston, SC Kovatch, Carlene, Austell, GA Kraft, John, Savannah, GA Kramlich, Robert Alan, Stone Mountain, GA Krantzler, Irvan: Miami, FL Kray, Lisa, West Chester, PA Kreps, Judy, Bradenton, FL Kreul, Karla, Chamblee, GA Kroeber, David, Harrisonburg, VA Krueger, Scott Charles, Lithonia, GA Kruer, Stetan, Greenville, SC Kuchel, Bernard, Brandon, FL Kuenzel, Kevin, Atlanta, GA Kurdi, Omar Ashraf, Atlanta, GA Kurjan, Christine, New Orleans, LA Kurowski, Glenn, Clinton, MD Kwak, Gina, Atlanta, GA Kwolkoski, Jeff, Clemnions, NC Lachance, Melinda Ann, Cumming, GA Laird, Wesley, Atlanta, GA Lam, Kevin G., Tucker, GA Lamb, Jennifer D., Atlanta, GA Lamm, Julie T., Atlanta, GA Lampert, Judy, Essex Junction, VT Lamphere, Cord, Milton, VT Lamphere, Diane, Milton, VT Landesberg, Jill, Medfield, AM Landrum, S. Lisa, Augusta, GA Landrum, Steve, Rome, GA Lane, Kimberly, Cincinnati, OH Langford, Anthony, Aiken, SC Langford, Carl, Burnswlck, GA Langton, Kevin, Cherry Hill, NJ Lanier, Audrey, Bonarri, GA Lanier, Sandra, Jackson, MS Largent, Paul W., Marietta, GA Larre, James, Atlanta, GA Larrea, Gustavo, Guayoquil, Ecuador Lass, Teresa, Riverdale, GA Lassiter, Quint, Avondale Estates, GA Latimer, Glenn E., McDonough, GA Laurent, John, Plant City, FL Lawson, Richard A., Pittsburgh, PA Lawson, Rose, Montgomery AL Le, Danh C., Norcross, GA Leachman, Jennifer, Parkensburg, WV Lee, Duane E., Altamonte Springs, FL Lee, Edward Brittain, Tucker, GA Lee, Jin Pyo, Rome, GA Lee, Ron, Atlanta, GA Leetzow, Michael L., Sarasota, FL Leger, Ricky, Orlando, KY Lego, Douglas K., lndianharbor Beach, FL Leistikow, Ralf, Tucker, GA 452 l Underclassmen Fuzzy bees send Tech's opponent a message during a pep rally at Grant Field. Lenihan, Whitney, Doravllle, GA Lenker, William, Greensboro, NC Lenoir, Billy, Huntsville, AL Lenol, Tye, Chicago, IL Leo, Lorraine, Lithia Springs, GA Leonyork, Beatriz, Honduras, CA Leroy, David, Anneville, PA Lertola, James, Morristown, NJ Leshe, Roger, Atlanta, GA Lester, Jeffrey F., N. Little Flock, AR Levine, Martin, Gainesville, GA Levy, David, North Little Rock, AR Lewis, Lauren Nell, Eden, NC Lewis, Stephen, Augusta, GA Lewis, Terri, Decatur, GA Light, Martin, Lancaster, PA Linatoc, Caroline, Rome, GA Lindsay, Laura, Colorado Springs, CO Lindsey, Danny, Fort Valley, GA Lingrell, David, Atlanta, GA Lisicia, Joseph, Savannah, GA Lisicia, Katie, Savannah, GA Little, Regina, Atlanta, GA Lizzo, Marian, Cold Spring Harbor, NY Lloyd, Brent, Ft. Oglethorpe, GA Logsdon, Angela Marie, Clear Water, FL Loftus, David M., Middletown, OH Loiselle, Holly R., Atlanta, GA Long, Bruce, Decatur, GA Long, Mark W., Norelvllle, GA Lopez, Jose Victor, Waycross, GA Loser, Agness B., Arvada, CO Love, Wans Two, Climax, GA Lovelady, Jeffrey, Rock Springs, GA Lovett, Phyllis Lowe, Brett, Robins AFB, GA Lowe, Mark, Rome, GA Lowery, Randall, Duluth, GA Lucas, Andrea Wynette, Atlanta, GA Lucius, Anthony, Warner Robbins, GA Luke, Carolyn, Powder Springs, GA Lumpkin, Rosa Benita, Sylvester, GA Lundberg, Karl, Atlanta, GA Lundy, Veronica, Macon, GA Luth, Janet Elaine, Deerfield, IL Underclasamen l 453 Underclassmen Lyle, Robert, Duluth, GA Lynch, Norman, Atlanta, GA Lyons, Ted, Atlanta, GA Lyons, Thomas, Atlanta, GA Lyons, William E., Dunwoody, GA Macleod, Paul D., Duxbury, MA Macoy, Cecil H., Birmingham, AL MacPherson, Robert, Marietta, GA Macurda, Bruce D., Doraville, GA Madden, Jackie D., Hartwell, GA Madden, Susan, Lewisport, KY Maghazy, Samir F., Atlanta, GA Maguire, March, Greenville, SC Maki, Lisa, Lake Worth, FL Malachi, Sean E., Takoma Park, MD Malavenda, lda, Atlanta, GA Malcom, Ray, Griffin, GA Malone, Anita, College Park, GA Manigualt, Manuel G., Charlotte, NC Mann, Lee, Atlanta, GA Mann, Tracy L., Atlanta, GA Manor, Robert, Brunswick, GA Mansell, Russell, Wadley, GA Manteuttel, Jonathan D., Louisville, KY March, Richard G., Mobile, AL Marchbanks, Tim, College Park, GA Marin, Mario A., Atlanta, GA Marino, David E., Warner Robins, GA Marino, Michael A., Warner Robins, GA Marnon, Donna Rae, Fort Bennington, GA Marotti, Martin, Merritt island, FL Marshall, Barbara, Decatur, GA Marshall, William, Auburn, AL Martens, Karen E., Birmingham, AL Marthinuss, Debra, Ellicott City, MD Martin, Brad, E. Point, GA Martin Ben Oakwood GA Martin GaryF Plantation FL Martin Kimberly Atlanta Martin Tracy Marietta Martin Victor Cornelia Masden Candy Stone Mountain 454 l Underclassmen Sita Tom and Dan Foote icenterl team with two other brothers in the four man tive-legged race -Y' lit . ' ' , ' ':" ' - ' 2 'GA as ' , , ' ,GA 5, 'M ' . ' 5 ',c-:A l' Martin, Vincent, Hogansville, GA fi 'Z +,. , ' i 1 we X it fl fff Mashburn, Carolyn: Marietta, GA Mask, Keith A., Fayetteville, GA Massari, Joseph Mario, Atlanta, GA Mastic, Robert S., Myrtle Beach, SC Mathe, Jon, Denver, CO Mathis, Darryl, Atlanta, GA Matthews, George: Monroe, GA Matthews, Jeffery, Monroe, GA Matulia, Mark, ljamsville, MD Matuszewski, Karen, Morrow, GA Mavis, Neil, Clarkston, GA Maynard, A. B., Douglasville, GA McCollum, David C., Carrollton, GA McDonell, Richard: Valdosta, GA McElroy, Herbert Devoe, Maggie Valley, NC McFarland, James, Marietta, GA McMaster, Mark C.: Lake Wylie, SC McNeill, Mike, Atlanta, GA McAllister, J. Craig: Knutsford, England McBroom, Thomas W., Morrow, GA McCall, Edward, Spartanburg, SC McCann, Susan, Miami, FL McCarthy, Kathleen, Dunwoody, GA McCartney, Bruno, Alexandria, VA McCarty, Royce G., Hinesville, GA McCaskill, David A., Columbus, GA McClamroch, W. Michael, Greensboro, NC McClendon, Cathy, Fayetteville, GA McCIurg, Thomas Mark, Decatur, GA McCollum, Laura, Columbus, GA McCoskey, Debbie, Forest Park, GA McCullough, Lori, Fort Thomas, KY McDaniel, Mary, Atlanta, GA McDonald, Kelly Elaine, Augusta, GA McElrath, David Alex, Athens, GA McFaul, Kirk, Tampa, FL McGahee, Mark, Acworth, GA McGee, Margaret E., Stone Mountain, GA McGhee, Greg, Chamblee, GA McGowan, Sue, Dayton, OH McGregor, Richard, Centerville, GA Mclntosh, Susan Michele, Marietta, GA McKenna, Michael, Brander, FL McKenzie, Ken, Marietta, GA McLendon, Sean, Stone Mountain, GA McMillan, Christopher J., West Palm Beach FL McNeill, John Hugh Jr., Raleigh, NC McPherson, Steven W., Moultrie, GA McRay, Nelson, Miami, FL Medina, Kim, Marietta, GA Meelator, Bill, Debit City, N Meeth, Dave, Longwood, FL Meluskey, Michael, Dunwoody, GA Menchew, Cliff, Macon, GA Menetre, Kevin, Norcross, GA Mercer, Richard, Augusta, GA Mercer, Samuel, Tampa, FL Mercier, John, Tucker, GA Mercier, Susan, Tucker, GA Mergens, Tom, Tampa, FL Merideth, Kelli, Austell, GA Mers, Mary Barbara, Cincinnati, OH Michalove, David, Birmingham, AL Underclassmen I 455 nderclassmen Michelena, Juan Antonio, Key Biscayne, FL Mickens, Prenessa, Winston-Salem, NC Middleton, Beth, Chatsworth, GA Milam, Michelle, Atlanta, GA Miles, Jana Dell, Baxley, GA Milburn, Blair, SignalMtn., TN Milicl, Maureen, Sunrise, FL Miller, Clayton Saunders, Brunswick, GA Miller, Dana M., Friendship, MD Miller, David, New York, NY Miller, Julie, Norcross, GA Miller, Michael W., Waco, GA Miller, Morgan, Holland, Ml Miller, Patrick J. S., Ft. Meade, MO Miller, Richard, Nelton, GA Miller, Richard, Miami, FL Miller, William R. lll, Atlanta, GA Millington, Edgar N., Pinehurst, NC Milner, Pat, Chamblee, GA Miskotten, Tim, Gainesville, GA Mitchell, Kevin Michael, Augusta, GA Mitchell, Robert L., Chattanooga, TN Mitchell, Shari, Mullow, GA Mitchell, Stanley A., Clearwater, FL Mitchner, Leonard A., Jackson, MS Mitri, Johnny, Atlanta, GA Mitri, Jousett, Honduras, Central America Mixon, Dawn Hensley, Brunswick, GA Mize, Gregory Scott, Athens, GA Moffat, Richard, Atlanta, GA Mogan, Paul, Decatur, GA Mohan, Catherine, Somerville, NJ Mohre, Carl, Mary Ester, FL Moland, Gary M., Panama City, FL Monnig, Kurt, Atlanta, GA Montgomery, Christine, Stone Mountain, GA Montgomery, Vergena P., Albany, GA Moon, Mark, Marietta, GA Moore, David L., Cleveland, OH Moore, Gary D., Myrtle Beach, SC Moore, l-lugh, Atlanta, GA Moore, J. Craig, Savannah, GA Moore, Laura, Decatur, GA Moore, Ronald, Atlanta, GA Morales, Jose A., Atlanta, GA Morand, Gary W., Lawrenceville, GA Moret, Blake D., Atlanta, GA Morgan, Mark Daniel, Candler, NC Morgan, Nick, Statesville, NC Morgan, Thomas, Marietta, GA Morris, Bryan, Decatur, GA Morris, Paul Mobley, Vierra, VA Morton, Melanie, Norcross, GA Moss, Scott C., Dunwoody, GA Mosteller, Mark, Dalton, GA Mote, Cynthia, Edison, GA Mozena, Keith D., Marietto, OH Mueller, Jeff, Maryville, TX Mull, Joan, Robbins AFB, GA Mullinax, Kristi, Smyrna, GA Mulrennan, John Kevin, Rome, GA Mumpower, Edward, Stone Mountain, GA Murdock, Richard D., Longwood, FL 456 I Underclassmen Concentration is often difficult in classes at 8:00 in the morning. X Murphy, Bill, Stone Mountain, GA Murphy, Franklyn, Macon, GA Murrah, Charles A. Jr., Carrollton, GA Murray, Laurence Fl., Alpharetta, GA Musgrove, David, Dunwoody GA Musselwhite, William, Miami, FL Musterer, Lydia, Short Hills, NJ Naide, Eric S., Silver Springs, MD Nash, Robert, Lilburn, GA Nash, Robert, Stone Mountain, GA Neal, Sara, Byromville, GA Nederveld, Dean, Lakeland, FL Needle, Bret, Stanford, CT Neeve, Robert, Birmingham, AL Nelson, Christopher, Richmond, KY Nelson, Mary, Monticello, GA Nelson, Teresa, Lakeland, FL Newcomer, Vance A., Stockbridge, GA Newell, Anthony Scott, Buford, GA Newell, Denise, Warner Robins, GA Newell, John F. Ill, Atlanta, GA Newman, Margaret W., Owensboro, KY Nichols, Charles, Concord, NH Nichols, Mark, Jessup, GA Nichols, Theresa, Warner Robins, GA Nicklow, Susan, Oakridge, TN Nielsen, Eric, Birmingham, AL Nitshke, Karen Ann, Hamden, CT Nix, John, Tucker, GA Norman, Steven Marion, Merritt Island, FL Norris, James G., Marietta, GA Norton, Jeffrey Edmond, Jacksonville, FL Norton, Charles Jr., McDonough, GA Notarnicola, J. Stephen, Vandergrift, PA Noto, Anthony, Asheville, NC Novak, Alyce, Clearwater, FL Nurge, Mark, Palm Harbor, FL O'Brien, William, Decatur, GA Underclaasmen l 457 nderclassmen O'NeaI, Jonathan, Coral Springs, FL O'Shields, Thomas, Marietta, GA O'Stean, Stephen Gregory, Taylors, SC Obenza, Flay, Jacksonville, FL Obregon, Enrique E., Miami, FL Oconnor, James W., Cleveland, TN Ogie, Martha Lucite, Columbus, GA Oliver, Polly Laurece, Atlanta, GA Olmstead, Parrish, Fayetteville, GA Ord, Jill, Lyerly, GA Orke, Steve, Mountain View, GA Orr, Alisa: Morrow, GA Osaki, Naoya, Atlanta, GA Osborne, Jay N., Atlanta, GA Osborne, Ronda Diane, Hartwell, CA Ossi, Paulette M., Jacksonville, FL Ott, Russell, Atlanta, GA Owens, Arno, Augusta, GA Ownes, Thomas: Atlanta, GA Pace, Douglas, Glasgow, KY Palmer, Gary, Fort Mitchell, KY Palmer, Sandy, Ormond Beach, FL Pape, Alan, Forest Park, GA Parish, James, Ft. Benning, GA Parker, John, Tuskegee, AL Parker, Karen, Titusville, FL Parker, Maria, Silver Spring, MD Parkerson, Jim, Charlotte, NC Parkham, Joan K., Hartwell, GA Parks, Hugh, Brientwood, TN Parks, Jane, Montgomery, AL Parleman, Edward, Lindenwold, NJ Passafiume, Cathie, Stone Mountain, GA Pate, Melanie, Lilburn, GA Patrick, Robert: Rossville, GA i N1-IJ 'Wx Patten, Webb, Lawrenceville, GA Patterson, Duane, Jackson, GA Patterson, Gregory N., Birmingham, AL Pattillo, Charles, Marietta, GA Patty, J., Jackson, MS Paulino, James M., Allendale, NH A member of the war game club executes a strategic move to capture his ,... .A W wr N. Y if ,Q mx K X , X X' J F . -,Q opponent. 3 Paulett, Vernon, Clearwater, FL Peak, Russell, Columbus, GA Peitso, Laura, Dalton, GA Pelham, Stacy L., Beorgetown, IN Penland, Henry, Lafayette, GA Perras, Gregory, Dunwoody, GA 458 I Underclassmen Persyn, William, Atlanta, GA Pertierra, Jose R., Rio Piedras, PR Peterson, James, Hiltonhead, SC Pettis, Flonald Jensen, Columbus, GA Pfeffer, Scott, Tallahassee, FL Pham, Anh, Norcross, GA Phan, Tin, Newberry, SC Pheeth Phillips, Phillips, Phillips, Philpot, Pickels, Pickett Kno, Deecay, KS Gary, Bradenton, FL Robert, Miami, FL Sherry, Fayetteville, GA Andrew, Lexington, NC Archie, Lake Helen, FL Mark, Atlanta, GA Pierce, Janet, Gainesville, GA Pierce, Nancy S., Rome, NY Pike, Angela M., Doraville, GA Pinckney, Eric, Boston, MA Pinsky, Steven, East Rockway, NY Pisik, Douglas, Lincolnshire, lL Pitt, Abigail, Oakridge, TN Pittman, Bonnie Jean: Columbus, GA Platanis, Michael A., Atlanta, GA Platner, James, Dalton, GA Plumblee, Greg, Smyrna, GA Plyler, Charles, Calera, AL Pohl, Eric, Nashville, TN Polk, James Edward, Oklahoma City, OK Pollard, W. John, lnberness, FL Pollock, Clarence Bruce, Albany, GA Pool, Douglas Kiefer, Lakeworth, FL Poolos, Timothy, Monroe, GA Porter, Valaire Paige, Lilburn, GA Poteat, Daniel F. Jr., Warner Robins, GA Poteet, Jim, Dunwoody, GA Potitong, Nullie, Thomaston, GA Potter, George: Doraville, GA Powell, Alan W., Chamblee, GA Powell, Christine, Midland, GA Powell, James E., Winter Park, FL Powell, Jeanie, Eastman, GA Pratt, David Fi., Dunwoody, GA Premo, Randy, Warner Robins, GA Prescott, George, St. Petersburg, FL Preston, Jeff, Duluth, GA Price, Cynthia, Augusta, GA Price, Keith, Atlanta, GA Price, Traci Anne, Lawrenceville, GA Price, W. Cowan, Decatur, GA Proper, Ellen Marie, Savannah, GA Puckett, Wanda, Tucker, GA Puller, Martin Edward, Atlanta, GA Purcell, Philip, Acworth, GA Purchis, Sharon A., Charlotte, Ml Purdy, Cheas, Atlantic City, NJ Purvis, Charles, Milageville, GA Pwens, Jimmy, Chickamauga, GA Ouigg, Mary Ellen, Barrington, lL Rabil, Thomas James, Washington, DC Flaffersperger, Susan, Dunwoody GA Flagan, Larry, Marietta, GA Flagsdale, Kim, Albany, GA Ragsdale, Polly M., Atlanta, GA Underclassmen I 459 Underclassmen Raines, Julian P.: Fayetteville, Rampy, Gilbert N.: Carrolton, Ramsey, Alan: College Park, Randolph, Tim: Stone Mountain, Rast, Clay: Decatur, GA GA GA GA G A Rauppius, Frederick W.: Parsippany, NJ Ravichandran, B.: Geneva, Switzerland Reames, Karyn: Stone Mountain, GA Reardon, Craig A.: Martinez, GA Reardon, Mary C.: Savannah, GA Redig, Lisa: Lakeland, FL Reece, David M.: Ft. Rucker, AL Reed, Michael: Athens Reese, James Jr.: Columbus Reese, Roy: Lilburn, Reeve, Brett R.: Aiken, Reeves, Mark A.: Zebolon, Reeves, S. Shawn: Genoa, Phillip R.: Powder Springs, Reid, Reimer, James: Avondale Estates, Reimer, Ruth R.: Avondale Estates, ,GA ,GA GA SC GA NY GA GA GA Restrepo, Carlos A.: Barqulsimen, Lara V Reynolds, Paul S.: Atlanta, GA Rhem, Joseph: Sarasota, FL Rhoads, John: Winter Park, FL Rhodes, David R.: Marietta, Rhodes, James R.: Smyrna, GA GA Rhodes, Stephanie L.: Suffern, NY Ribes, Scott: Canton, Rice, Terri: Talladega, Rice, Tim W.: Ashland, Richardson, Dede: Huntsville, Rickett, James: Calhoun, Rider, Lee: Mt. Ary, Riley, Art: Macon, Riordan, Christine: Stone Mountain, Rivers, Eugene: Griften, Riviere, David B.: Atlanta, Rob, Bryant: Tucker, Roberson, Michael: Ellenwood, Roberts, Angela: Baton Rouge, Roberts, Kevin: Knoxville, Roberts, La Jeana: Savannah, Roberts, Stephen: Rome, Robinson, Brian: Lilbuin, Robinson, Donna L.: Dunwoody, Rocco, Mark E.: W. Babylon, Rochelle, Karen: Dalton, Rock, Mark: Marietta, OH AL KY AL GA GA GA GA GA GA GA GA LA TX GA GA GA GA N Y GA GA Rodriguez, Roland: Miami, FL Rogers, Claire: Macon, GA Rogers, Jay: College Park, GA Rogers, Julie: Dalton, GA Rogers, Virginia: Ozark, AL Rogers, William Jr.: Vidalia, GA Rolay, Chev: Detroit, Ml Rolison, John: Austell, GA Rollings, Larry: Orange Park, FL Romich, Cheryl: Warner Robins, GA Ross, Jeffrey: Stone Mountain, GA Ross, Michael: Plantation, FL Roth, Marc: Athens, GA Roth, Mindy: Margate, 460 I Underclassmen NJ Interview hungry seniors turn the placement center lawn into a barbeque patio Roth, Stefan: Atlanta, GA Rouerse, Matthew: Augusta, GA Rouhota, Kathleen: Atlanta, GA Rouk, Paul: Milledgeville, GA Rounds, Linda: Ramsey, NJ Rountree, Anna Marie: Savannah, GA Rousseau, Steve: Stone Mountain, GA Rowan, Richard: Kennesaw, GA Rowe, Kimberly: Riverdale, GA Royd, Pamela: Jonesboro, GA Rucker, Jonathan: Gainesville, GA Rudder, Robert C.: Marietta, GA Rule, Doug: Kingsport, TN Rumph, Elizabeth: Alpharetta, GA Runner, Jeffrey S.: Lilburn, GA Rurak, Johnna: Weirton, WV Rush, David: Savannah, GA Rusmisel, Mary: Atlanta, GA Russell, Paul H.: Rossville, GA Rustin, Jeff: Orlando, FL Ryals, Virgil L.: Brunswick, GA Ryan, Dawn: Cordova, TN Ryan, Deirdre: Doraville, GA Ryan, Elizabeth: Dunwoody, GA Ryan, Sarah: Owensboro, KY Safreed, Carl: North Canton, OH Sainie, Amer: Atlanta, GA Sams, Mary: Canton, GA Samuelian, Mark: Dedham, MA Sanders, Steven: Memphis, TN Sanderson, Jeff: Moultrie, GA Santiago, Mayra: Rio Piedias, PR Sappe, Todd: Gordon, GA Sargeant, Sharon: Lakeland, FL Sarmiento, Minda L.: Fort Washington, MD Sarphie, Mary Gathering: Roswell, GA Sasscer-Burgos, David: Aguadilla, PR Sasso, Carmen: Bayamon, PR Satterwhite, Doug: Sterling, VA Sauerteig, Robert: Stone Mountain, GA Saunders, Brent: Moultrie, GA Savage, Cliff: New York, NY Savini, Leonard: Atlanta, GA Underclassmen I 461 nderclassmen Savoullis, Yiannakis, Nicosia 1-7, Cyprus Sawyer, Angela, Atlanta, GA Sawyer, Jeffery, Snellville, GA Scales, Ben, Lakeland, FL Scarborough, Carine, Lilburn, GA Schaaf, Robert Garard, Atlanta, GA Schaeffer, Arnold, New Hyde Park, NY Schaefer, Daniel, Honolulu, Hi Scharf, Dan, Greenville, NC Scheff, Rich, Atlanta, GA Scheib, George Norman, Kiilen, AL Schemmer, Todd W., Bradenton, FL Schierenbeck, David Alan, Cincinnati, OH Schltfler, Richard, Rochester, NY Schmidt, Cathy, Dunwoody, GA Schmidt, Sharon A., Dunwoody, GA Schmidt, William J., Glendora, NJ Schmitz, Mary M., Compton, CA Schneider, John, Sarasota, FL Schneider, Steven, Gainesville, GA Schrichte, Pierre S., Doraviiie, GA Schultz, Dale, Atlanta, GA Schunk, Alan, Atlanta, GA Schureck, John, Stone Mountain, GA Schwartz, Eric, E Brunswick, NJ Scoggins, Don, Dunwoody, GA Scott Ill, William S.: Baltimore, MD Scott, Pennington Ann, Toccoa, GA Scott, Randy, Sharpsburg, GA Scott, Shannon, Grosse Ile, Ml Scott, Thomas Jr., Warner Robins, GA Scofield, Wendy, Woodstock, GA Seckinger, Pete, Warner Robins, GA Segar, Thomas, Centre Square, PA Segars, David P., Winder, GA Seldomridge, Anne, Aruba, Neth. Antille Selman, Mark, Rome, GA Selph, Doug, Rochelle, GA 462 I Underclassmen x , 1 --. Raymond Stiles passes the baton to Carey Baldwin. had Sequin, Setser, Setser, Sewell, John, Macon, GA David, Moorehead, KY James A., Marietta, GA Steven, Lizella, GA Seymour, Karen, Carrollton, GA Seymour, Lisa, Bowman, GA Shandalov, Gary, Atlanta, GA Shapiro, Sondra, Cape Coral, FL Shaw, Curt, Augusta, GA Shaw, John, College Park, GA Shealy, Roger H., Tucker, GA Shem, Andrew Gregory, Clarksville, TN Shenk, Robert T., Danbury, CT Shepherd, Steve, Waycross, GA Sherliza, Jane M., Griffin, GA Sherlock, Bentley, Lawrenceville, GA Shik, Chun Hyun, Rome, GA Shimek, Elizabeth, West Point, NY Shin, Kelly, Tucker, GA Shingleton, Timothy Jon, Atlanta, GA Shipp, Kenneth, Chicago, lL Shirilla, George, Campbell, OH Shirley, Sarita, Alpharetta, GA Shooke, William, Gainesville, GA Shortnacy, Harold L. ll, Columbus, GA Shuchart, Sylvia, Clearwater, FL Sidwell, Doug, Dunwoody, GA Siefferman, Christina, Atlanta, GA Siergiej, Richard, Birmingham, AL Sieweke, Mike, Grovetown, GA Sikes, Barry, Cochran, GA Simmons, Todd, Odessa, FL Simon, William Bradley, Doraville, GA Simpson, Cris, Tallahassee, FL Simpson, Philip B., Alamogordo, NM Singletary, James M., Douglas, GA Siong, Tan Wei, Atlanta, GA Sisterman, Steven, Atlanta, GA Skillas, William L., Chamblee, GA Skinner, Pamela Ann, Oakwood, GA Skujins, Romans Ill, Atlanta, GA Slaiman, Lisa, Altamonte Springs, FL Slater, Adam, Miami Beach, FL Slavinsky, John, Decatur, GA Slienak, Kassie E., Sudbury, MA Slipp, Eric, Anson, ME Smalley, Dwayne S., Beaufort, SC Smallwood. Chip, Atlanta, GA Smart, Smart, Smith, Smith, Smith, Anthony, Columbus, GA Jeffrey Lynn, Marbleton, GA John B. lll, Thomasville, GA Bradley W., Clarkston, GA Carl, Marietta, GA Smith, Christina J., Knoxville, TN Smith, Clinton, Lafayette, GA Smith, Cy, Winston-Salem, NC Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Darren, Linwood, NJ David, Marietta, GA Edward, Martinez, GA Eric Garrard, Vinings, GA Gerald, Marietta, GA Jeff Allen, Marietta, GA Smith, John Malcolm, Dunedin, FL Underclassmen l 463 Underclassmen Smith, Kathy, Albany, GA Smith, Kerry Scott, Douglasville, GA Smith, Lisa, Jonesboro, GA Smith, Marilyn, Merritt Island, FL Smith, Michael, Kingsport, TN Smith, Mickey, Calhoun, GA Smith, Paul David, Concord, MA Smith, Paul James, Delray Beach, FL Smith, Stan W., Griffin, GA Smith, Susan, Hazlehurst, GA Smith, Susan, Brunswick, GA Smith, William, Towson, MD Smitliers, Julie, Savannah, Sneed, Charles, Macon, GA GA Sobhani, Jeffrey A., Marriotsville, MD Soong, William, Sterling, VA Sorrells, Michael, Douglasville, Sosebee, Chris, Cleveland, Soulakos, Petros, Atlanta, Southern, Charlotte, Atlanta, Soutter, Paul A., Spartanburg, SC GA GA GA GA Sowell, Alan, Lavonia, GA Spencer, Marci, Federal Way, WA Spitzkopf, Richard Kar, Helen, GA Spivey, Allen, Savannah, GA Spratlin, Kenneth, Toccoa, GA Spriggs, Melanie, Doraville, GA Srdar, Anthony, Marietta, GA Srinivasan, Cheena, Atlanta, GA St. Raymond, Andre, New Orleans, LA St. John, Michael D., Atlanta, GA Stallcup, Phillip, Huntsville, AL Stamper, John, West Palm Beach, FL Standard, Durand, Hinesville, GA Stangel, Peter, Atlanta, GA Stanley, Allen, Statesboro, GA Stanley, Maureen E., Whitesboro, NY Stanley, Paul, Huntsville, AL Stecklein, Michelle L., Shreveport, LA Steele, Laura, Pittsburgh, PA Steele, Richard, Ellenwood, GA Steese, Chuck, Warner Robins, GA Steiglitz, William, Lakeland, FL Steiner, Kurt W., Simpsonville, SC Steiner, Stephanie: Atlanta, GA Steinfeld, David, Overland Park, KS Stell, Michael, East Point, GA Stenger, John, Ft. Worth, TX Stephens, James F., Roswell, GA Stephens, Jeffrey D., Kennesaw, GA Stevenson, E. Stanley, Rome, GA Steward, Claudia, Calhoun, GA Steward, Lora, Gary, IN Stewart, Deana, McDonough, GA Stewart, Parks, Atlanta, GA Stilwell, Kevin Arthur, Macon, GA Stinson, Wanda, East Point, GA Stockton, Daniel, Tallahassee, FL Stoddard, Jeff P., Sneads Ferry, NC Stofy, Steve, Shalimar, FL Stone, James A., Shalimar, FL Stone, Richard, New Smyrna Beach, FL Stonecypher, Bill, Huntsville, AL 464 I Underclassmen 'tb' 'Qi J 185 I.. i . A sstit X 7, Nui ,-L, The Student Center's "Brown Bug Series" features local talent like the Scallion Sisters. Stovall, Mike Strawn, David H., Marietta, GA Street, Nancy, Atlanta, GA Strickert, Mark D., Dunwoody, GA Stricklin, Donald, Atlanta, GA Struble, Mark, Raleigh, NC Stubbs, Daniel, Tanagra, Greece Stubbs, James W., Dunwoody, GA Studdard, Jay, Atlanta, GA Stukes, Taylor, Atlanta, GA Stulce, John, Concord, NH Sullivan, Michael, Marietta, GA Sumerford, Julie, Milledgeville, GA Sung, Ki Chang, Dunwoody, GA Surdoykwski, R. B. Jr., Calhoun, GA Sutclitf, Michael, Columbus, GA Suter, Stephen, Keezletown, VA Sutton, Stephanie Angela, Jakin, GA Swails, Marvin, Yulee, FA Swanger, Mary P., Myerstown, PA Swanson, Robert, Stockbridge, GA Sweeney, Jett S., Atlanta, GA Swensen, Karl F., Dunwoody, GA Sweny, Brian, Decatur, GA Swink, Karen Tracy, Warner Robins, G Talley, Thomas R., Atlanta, GA Tamburrino, Michael S., Marietta, GA Tanner, Laurie, Toccoa, GA Tanner, W. Tracy, East Point, GA Targonsky, Tanya S: Stafford Sprin . Q Tasket, Ronald, West Point, NY Taus, Laurie, Gulfbreeze, FL Taylor, Dondup, Lawrenceville, GA Taylor, Paul, Richmond, VA Taylor, Rick, Lilburn, GA Taylor, Scott Ernest, Kennesaw, GA Taylor, Teresa, Gordon, GA Tedder, Sherri A., E Point, GA Telesky, Kristine, Enfield, CT Teramo, Joe, Cedarhurst, NY Terry, Jett M., Stone Mountain, GA Terry, Kent, Altamonte Springs, FL Terry, Mark William, Atlanta, GA Underclassmen I 465 Underclassmen Tew, Alicia, Atlanta, GA Thomas, Philip P., Atlanta, GA Thomas, Ann Marie, Cody, WY Thomas, Bradley K., Conyers, GA Thomas, Carol, Albany, GA Thomas, Jewell Dean, Lula, GA Thomas, Stephanie, Albany, GA Thompson, James David, Atlanta, GA Thompson Jr., Kenneth Fl., Brunswick, GA Thompson, John Lee, Marietta, GA Thompson, Nola, Rome, GA Thompson, William Joseph, Charlette, NC Thornton, William, Roswell, GA Thrower, Mark, Temple Terrace, FL Tierney, Johnmike, Atlanta, GA Tippens, Scott Joseph, Powder Springs, GA Titshaw, George Bennie Jr., Lithonia, GA Todd, Samuel Keith, Moultrie, GA Tolar, David, Atlanta, GA Tomlinson, Charles, Atlanta, GA Toro, Carmen, Hialeah, FL Toy, Annette, APO New York, NY Travia, Anthony, Lawrenceville, GA Travis, David: Smyrna, GA Travis, Greg, Smyrna, GA Trawick, Natalie, Duluth, GA Treadwell, Jay, Eastman, GA Tritton, Michael A., Smyrna, GA Trimmier, Wayne: Tampa, FL Trobaugh, Robert Ill, Columbia, SC Troutman, Richard, Fayetteville, NC Trowell, Sam, Douglas, GA Trujillo, Alfonso, Guayaquil, Equador Tucker, Douglas Keith, ithaca, NY Tucker, Mona, Atlanta, GA Tumpkins, Lisha, Greenwood, SC Turner, Denorris, Atlanta, GA Turner, Harold, Chattanooga, TN Turner, Karla A., New Orleans, LA 466 I Underclassmen vw' ' 1 0 0- A rat who forgot his hat gets his hair shaved into a "T" as punishment. Turner, Lean, Atlanta, GA Turner, Mark A., Bassett, VA Turner, Stephen Edward, Atlanta, Tursich, Mark, Marietta, GA Tyler, Cindy, Augusta, GA Tyler, John Charles, Atlanta, GA Tyndale, Michael, Atlanta, GA GA Tyvand, Courtney, Dalton, GA Ubele, John Lear, Atlanta, GA Ueberschaer, Flon, Atlanta, GA Umberger, Paula, Warner Robins, GA Underwood, Deborah Lyn, Brunswick, GA Valdez, Stephen W., Pembroke Pines, FL Valdyke, Brad, Miami, FL Van Blaricom, Kay, Atlanta, GA Van Hutten, Marina, Acworth, GA Van Nostrand, Charles, Decatur, GA Vancil, Elizabeth, Canton, GA Varnedoe, Carla, Hinesville, GA Vaughan, Gregory Allan, Tyrone, GA Vaughan, Vivienne, Jacksonville, FL Vaughn, Robbin, Montgomery, AL Vazquez, Balbino, Miami, FL Veal, Charles Jr., Buford, GA Vianey, Stephanie, Perry, GA Vignola, Joe, River Forest, lL Vill, Charles, Tom River, NJ Villafane, Julio, San Salvador El Salvador Villafane, Yoland Angelio, Doraville, GA Villalba, Elket, Smyrna, GA Villaran, Djuro, Lima 27 Peru Vizoso, Enrique A., Atlanta, GA Voigt, Lisa A., Tucker, GA Volkmer, Ken, College Park, CT Volmar, Lisa Joan, Decatur, GA Von Campe, Alfred, Atlanta, GA Votsmier, Greg, Ashland, IL Vu, Dinh Ouoc, Waycross, GA Wagner, Kim, Duluth, GA Wagner, Paul, Braumdon, FL Wakefield, Dolly, Mableton, GA Waldron, Mary, Atlanta, GA Waldrop, Daphne Pl., Ellenwood, GA Walker, Brian, Atlanta, GA Walker, Carla, Warner Robins, GA Walker, Walker, Lisa A., Stratford, NJ Michael, East Point, GA Wall, Connie Belinda, Auburn, GA Wall, Marshall Scott Sr., Atlanta, GA Wallace, William, Brevard, NC Walter, Kimberly, Columbus, GA Walters, McLloyd, Atlanta, GA Walters, Peter, Decatur, GA Wanthal, Jeff, Duxbury, MA Warchol, John, St. Petersburg, FL Ward, Danield F. Jr., Augusta, GA Ward, Hollie, Covington, GA Ware, Clark Jr., Anniston, AL Warner, Brad, Wexford, PA Warner, Jeff, Pottsville, PA Warren, John Robert Madison, Smyrna, GA Warren, Elizabeth, Ellijay GA Washabaugh, Donald, Collingswood, NJ Underclassmen I 467 Underclassmen Waters, Rodney, Hiram, GA Watkins, Alice, Warner Robins, GA Watkins, Dwayne N., Milledgeville, GA Watkins, Keith, Savannah, GA Watkins, Sharon, Marietta, GA Watkins, Thomas Scott, Albany, GA Watson, Cheryl, Duluth, GA Watson, Eileen, Pensacola, FL Watson, Elizabeth, Rowayton, CT Watson, Ellen Denise, Doraville, GA Watts, Kella, Oakridge, TN Weaver, Wally, College Park, GA Webb, Eileen E., Tucker, GA Webb, Elaine, Tucker, GA Webb, William E., Dalton, GA Weber, Bruce H., Bellflower, CA Weeks, William Isaac, Eatonton, GA Weill, Rolando A., Miami, FL Welnert, Kirsten Denise, Jacksonville, NC Weingarten, Mark, St. Petersburg, FL Weinstein, Scott, Atlanta, GA Weir, Amy Suzanne, Eastanollee, GA Welch, Erika, Roswell, GA Welch, Lori, Marietta, GA Welcome, Edward, Farmington, CT Wells, Aaron, Macon, GA Wells, Ray, Macon, GA West, Lynn, Lilburn, GA West, Matthew H., Lake Marv FL West, Tom, Augusta, GA Westbrook, Kelly, Martinez, GA Westmoreland, Steven, Dawson, GA Wetherington, William, Valdosta, GA Wheeler, Gary A., Rockmart, GA Wheelus, Tammy, Dacula, GA White, Michael, Ridgefield, CT White, Michael, Chamblee, GA White, Stanley Shawn, Columbus, GA White, Steve, Stone Mountain, GA Whitely, Debbie, Tucker, GA Whiting, Robert, Winston-Salem, NC Whitlock, Steve, Monroe, LA Whitmer, Philip H., Augusta, GA Whitton, Barry Lee, Chattanooga, TN Wiederspahn, Michael, Metairie, LA Wilburn, Daniel, Dunwoody, GA Wilcox, Charity L., Haines City, FL Wildey, David, Savannah, GA Willett, Kurt, Memphis, TN Williams, Andrea, Atlanta, GA Williams, Clay Kittredge, Huntsville, AL Williams, David, Las Vegas, NV Williams, Deinse, Savannah, GA Williams, Gregory, Kennesaw, GA Williams, Jeffrey Alan, Clarkston, GA Williams, Richard, Augusta, GA Williams, Robert, Perry, FL Williams, Shelle Dawn, Mobile, AL Williams, Todd, Dunwoody, GA Williamson, Kay, Chattanooga, TN Wills, Alan, Atlanta, GA Wilson, Kurt Edward, East Orange, NJ Wilson, Lisa, Atlanta, GA 468 l Underclassmen l Robbin Vaughn notes a key point during class Wilson, Mark T., Atlanta, GA Wilson, Robert: Hinesville, GA Wily, Deborah, Center Valley, PA Windham, Jon, Griffin, GA Wise, Robert, Warner Robins, GA Wisenbaker, Larry, Lake Park, GA Withatwist, Perry A., Paris, France Wittmann, Martin, Atlanta, GA Wolt, Jean, Haddenfield, NJ Wolf, Nancy, Titton, GA Wolfe, Karl, Temple Terrace, FL Wolff, Peter, Knoxville, TN Womble, E. Anita, Tiffon, GA Wong, Jennifer, Philadelphia, PA Wood, Lisa: Mableton, GA Wood, Thomas Jr., Warner Robins, GA Wood, Todd, Athens, GA Woodall, Timothy John, Ft. Lauderdale, FL Woodruff, K. Brent, Cincinnati, OH Wooten, Jeanne, Decatur, GA Worley, Gregg, Memphis, TN Writh, Alex, Augusta, GA Wright, Angela K., Dunwoody, GA Wright, H. Dean, Thomasville, GA Wright, Johnny Scott, Tallapoosa, GA Wright, Nelson Leonard, Piedmont, SC Wright, Peter Hudson, Huntsville, AL Wright, Rosalind, Atlanta, GA Wrigley, Scott, Macon, GA Wynn, Alan Wyatt, David, Stone Mountain, GA Wyatt, John Glen, Blytle, GA Wyatt, Kevin, Wilmington, NC Wyatt, Leslie, Summerville, GA Wyman, Don, Atlanta, GA Wynn, Lionel, Palmetto, GA Wynn, Vanessa, Palmetto, GA Yahola, Sallye E., Memphis, TN Yang, Robert, Schenectady, NY Yon, Van, Decatur, GA Youles, Julie, Rockledge, FL Young, Charles Robert, Decatur, GA Youngblood, Clifton G., Birmingham, AL Youngman, Frederick K., Nureross, CA Yu, Malsookg Decatur, GA Zaralban, Robert, Tampa, FL Zimmerman, Renay Ann, Atlanta, GA Underclassmen l 469 - n 4 sf L '-mania, ,, ,Q , , .. fx , - if. ,, ., , ,,, gg .. ,,,45spUM 1 'ww fs -S W,,,,,,A: .. Addison, Stayton, Smyrna, GA Adkins, Rodney, Miami, FL Alahyar, Sima, Atlanta, GA Alai, Mohammad, Orlando, FL Alvarez, Luis Guillermo, Atlanta, GA Awad, Jamal lsbrahim, Ajman, United Arab Emirates Banks, Ernest, Atlanta, GA Barnhardt, Hubert J. lll, Orlando, FL Bassam, Abu-shakra, Atlanta, GA Benson, James, Atlanta, GA Bocek, Joseph David, Villa Flica, GA Boggs, Paul, Atlanta, GA Bramlett, William A., Jr., Winder, GA Brooks, Ken Jr., Saratoga, CA Brown, Alan M., Atlanta, GA Calcano, Ricardo, Atlanta, GA Callaway, Bob, Salisbury, MD Cardoso, Francisco Javier, Mexico 73, Dif. Mexico Carnevale, Michael R., St. Petersburg, FL Castaneira, Frank, Smyrna, GA Chouery, Vicky E., Atlanta, GA Chow, Ching-Chi, Atlanta, GA Chua, Kennedy, Jonesboro, GA Cikanek, Harry A., Northville, Ml Clay, Alane Ingrid, Atlanta, GA Collier, L. Warren, Atlanta, GA Collins, Ralph, Atlanta, GA Cooper, Dwayne, Atlanta, GA Crossfield, Matthew D., Atlanta, GA Crumley, Win, Atlanta, GA Daley, Dean Joseph, S. Amboy, NJ Davis, Barry, Atlanta, GA De La Torre, Noris M., Atlanta, GA Degola, Paolo, Decatur, GA Dickson, Richard H., Warren, NJ Dieck-Assad, Antonio, Monterrey NL Mexico Dieck-Assad, Ernesto, Atlanta, GA Djafri, Diamel Essolh, Atlanta, GA Doe, John, Anytown, USA Drury, Warren, Atlanta, GA Dunlop, Kathryn, Atlanta, GA Duran, Joaquin, Atlanta, GA Edwards, William, Atlanta, GA Ekong, Etim Sam, Atlanta, GA Etchegoyen, Emilio, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Fish, C. Timothy, Atlanta, GA Frawley, James L., Stone Mountain, GA Furlong, Peter, Atlanta, GA Gardner, Kenneth, West Oneonta, NY Gately, Michael Thomas, Atlanta, GA Gerondelis, John Stacy, Atlanta, GA Ghose, Saradindu, Decatur, GA Glass, Brian J., Austell, GA Goehrum, Gerad, Atlanta, GA Goerke, Daniel, Atlanta, GA Gomoez, Carlos Fernando, Tampico Tamps, Mexico Gonzalez, Luis Ricardo, Atlanta, GA Greene, George, Chamblee, GA Greene, Richard E., Miami, FL Grissett, Jim, Atlanta, GA Gulino, Ronald, Severna Park, MO Guske, Garrett R., Ft. Walton Beach, FL Gutierrez-Carmona, Rafaek, Atlanta, GA Graduates I 471 Graduates Harrell, Sarah Rhodes, Atlanta, GA Hawley, Don, College Park, GA Hedges, Steve, Decatur, GA Hennera-cuellars, Caros A., Atlanta, GA Hirschhorn, Jeffrey, Atlanta, GA Hochaimi, Nazem Sami, Atlanta, GA Hosseini, Ahmad, Atlanta, GA Howard, Daniel, Atlanta, GA Jackson, Ronald, Jonesboro, GA Khayat, Toutic George, Atlanta, GA Kim, Jong Soo, Youngdemgpo, Kn, Korea Kimmel, Linda, Atlanta, GA Koester, Paul R., Atlanta, GA Lane, Jeffrey, Atlanta, GA Ledbetter, Gail E., Arden, NC Lowerey, Russell Scott, Duluth, GA Mait, Joseph, Mechanicsville, VA Maragos, Petros A., Dodecanisos, Greece Martinez, Jose Manuel, Ponce, Puerto Rico Masoudi, Siamak, College Park, GA Mawla, Mohammed, Marietta, GA Mccraw, Earl C. Jr., Chamblee, GA McDonald, Andra Mae, Summerville, SC McGinty, Robert, Toomsboro, GA McRae, Morgan Stuart, Valdosta, GA Meding, Christine, Marietta, GA Methuin, Henry, Atlanta, GA Miller, Jeffrey, Clarkston, GA Morris, Bruce, Atlanta, GA Mueller, Angelika, Atlanta, GA Mullinax, Edmundo, Atlanta, GA Munoz, Alexis, Colombia, South America Murray, Dale Norris, Marietta, GA Narro, Miguel, Atlanta, GA Nelms, Keith R., Atlanta, GA Ngoddy, Adaeze Susan, Atlanta, GA Ngoddy, Azuka Augustine, Atlanta, GA Nicklas, Randolph, Atlanta, GA Orillac, Enrique, Atlanta, GA Panagore, Cynthia N., Atlanta, GA Parise, Ronald Joseph, Atlanta, GA Pazmino, Jorge: Atlanta, GA Perez, Antonio, Panama, Republic of Panama Peters, Natalie L., Palm Beach Gardens, FL Philpot, Elizabeth F., Atlanta, GA Ponder, Robert, Hermitage, TN Postethwait, Dave, North Martinsville, WV Powell, Jefferson, Des Moines, IA Prescott, Glenn, Marietta, GA Quagish, Kamal Mousa, Atlanta, GA Radwin, Samir Farid, Atlanta, GA Richardson, Sandi, Atlanta, GA Rodregues, Ramon, Atlanta, GA Rowland, James B. Jr., Louisville, GA Ruddock, Mark, Feeding Hills, MA Saade, Jose, Colombia, South America Sakai, Toshi, Atlanta, GA Salazar, C. Mauricio, Atlanta, GA 472 I Graduates A Physics 2121 class requires complete attention from students. Santaella, Eduardo M., Atlanta, GA Sayles, Andre H., Morrow, GA Sedehi, Mohammad, Atlanta, GA Scott, David, Nashville, TN Shapiro, Carolyn, Kendall Park, NJ Sheeran, Kevin G., Titusville, PA Shue, Michael, Doriville, GA Siddiqi, Sohail A., Lafayette, IN Soulakos, Constantin, Atlanta, GA Stamey, James, Calhoun, GA Stanley, Deborah F., Atlanta, GA Szymanski, Paulette, Columbus, GA Tariq, Mohammad, Atlanta, GA Tasie, Eme O., Atlanta, GA Thompson, Ken, Atlanta, GA Thurner, Paul Alan, Bethlehem, PA Tirumaiai, Srivatsan S., Atlanta, GA Todd, Merlin, Atlanta, GA Ufot, Endbong, East Point, GA Unger, Robert F., Smyrna, GA Urrutia, Jose Luis, Atlanta, GA Villarreal-Junco, Homero, Atlanta, GA Wagoner, William, Steedman, MO Walker, Perry G., Hophzibah, GA Watson, Thomas A., Atlanta, GA Wellborn, George, Atlanta, GA White, Alan, Atlanta, GA Wiederspahn, H. Lee, Metalirie, LA Wierenga, Jeff, Grandhaven, Ml Wilson, Jeffrey, New York, NY Winester, Daniel, Saranac Lake, NY Wolf, Bryan, Larkspur, CA Wolfe, Mark W., Pompano Beach, FL Wright, Bonny A., Atlanta, GA Wright, Greg, Rome, GA Wright, Teresa, Atlanta, GA Wu, Oi Wah, Atlanta, GA Ziara, Mohanmed, Atlanta, GA Graduates I 473 5 VE? 5 W .5 , ' JV wi a, ' ' p ,, 1 Q . 1 ' ae. I f kg fe , - .ff www 1 -r. ,, f gr ai' 1' sam: iw 3 'w ,, V K fwggmw V 23,3 - . km , A 'T in "'i"g X " .vm A , wmv W ., n -A . , H N . Q? M QV ' E22- - . I mar f w , ,, , f -'-"5'4.."""' - 47- pk .ea X . 1 1 Q44 ' 1 Q,--"Q . 'if 'R iw ..AJks"' li - ..,-1g,.x,,,TL,".5i': , ' ""L .fi W . f1,iw ,L 1 U ' 113 ' yl1xi ? 1gi Q, md A ,, ,,,,w Q- 1 si Y X VV ir '-H ,, 3 ww 5G- 'kk Q" Q V K X' W f"T" ,grfwfmgzk Q, L f 1' A 0 53,5 I Y' fl Ava-iifxr-rv A QA Q aff iifiii fi? . , iv. fgjsanmww 233 3 '15-' fi , i nm 5 i- 5' Y Q ,f 1 ',,, ,wif ' 'wgfi Q12 A. me , '.f.aa,1f X is 2 3 M - 1' lv uf 4' 'X ., fm, hi' W., pfgwmi A x 1.59 al i Y An lp W ' 5, , K am, 9'5" 'A"'-.""-X' up X ., 25" H Q3 4 kk' X l I if-'G ff ,v 'f I D 'WH 'O Wi 'A ft' 3, 1 ' .sf 'k3"!.E"1mi9-vs. R255 Us t ?z, V Q .,. F in I 'an on M ,fif.'lS,. ale -ki-4 -fmf-w.. ' M uw- Q E ?.1k..L'f fZL f . iv- "' . A ' " " A fig vie. '. , u ' L' M Q. , ixgggixlwkxxyxg x Q ,W - 1 f " -gif - '-WQ A LWMX .yu F 2 I ,gif at W!! ig? , ' g A " E , gk' 5 1 . ' 5362! . . ' fl vii- 16 K 'N g li! 5 fs if-5 A "- 1 'F' 3 lx 3' . ,,, 5 -3583 X see is K Aaron, Christopher J. ... Aaron, Doretha ........ Abbott, Lance A. .... . Abbott, Michael L. .,., . Abboud, Marwan B. Abdallah, Chaouki T. ,...,...... . Abernathy, Robert S. Jr. ..,.,. . . Abitbol, Roy I. ........ . Able, Kevin M. .,....... . . . Abou Rizk, Simaan M. .... ... Aboushakra, Bassam R. . . . . . Abrams, Timothy A. .... Abu-Akel, Fouad G. . . . Ackerman, Paul K. ,.... . Ackerman, Therese M. . . . . Ackerson, Katherine A. . . . Aclams, Steven .,....., Acuff, Juliane C. ...., . Adair, James T. .... . Andrew A. Adams, David P. ...... . 80. Adams, Donald S. Jr. ............ . Adams, Debra L. ..,...,..., . Adams, Francis H. ,. . . Adams, John K. ,..,. . . . Adams, Joni A. ..... .. Adams, Karen A. ... Adams, Kim D. .... . Adams, Paula K. .... Adams, Tracy A. ,..,. . Adamson, Seabron C. . . . Adcock, James E. ll ......,....... Adcox, Amy G. .,..,........... . Addison, Stayton D. ............ . Adelhelm, Mark S. . 128, 185, 186, Adams Adams: Catherine Ji i. 2. I. U. i. A. i. I. ........ ' 123, 128, Aderholt, Laurie L. ,....,.,.......... . Adkins, Charles J. .... . Adkins, Rodney C. ..... . . . Adriaenssens, Luc W. . . . . . Aebi, Shawn M. ..... . Afont, Alfredo ..,.,. Agee, Keith S. .... Agnes ...,..,.. Agnew, Mimi L. ... Ah, Julie S. ,.....,. . Air Force ROTC . . . Ake, Todd M. .... Akin, Debra J. .. Akins, Joan ...,. Akins,JohnK. ...,..... Akins, Susan L. ,...... ..... 3 00, 35 Alahyar, Sima ......... , .......,.. .. Alai, Mohammad .................... 306, 326, 379. Albano, Christopher P. . . Albrecht, Amy B. . .,...........,... . . Albritton, Clifford H. . ,. Aldridge, Marcia E. ..... . Alesandro, Michael J. ... Alexander, Amy E. ..... . Alexander, Charles S. . . . Alexander, Donna L. . . Alexander, Hubie ... Alexander, Mark W. .... . Alexander, Thomas G. . . . . . Alexander, William M. . . . Alford, Calvin D. ...... . . . Alford, Russell E. .... .. Allen, David B. .... Allen, David R .,.. . .. Allen, Hiram C. IV ... Allen, James H. ... Allen, Allen, Michael H. .... Allen, Mitchell H. .... ... Mark W. . .... . Allen, Paul B. ..... ,. Allen, Peter B. .. Allen, Todd Fl. .... . . Allen, William B. ,... Allen, William D. ..... . Allgood, Melanie A. ... ... Alligood, Donna L. .... . . Allingham, Jon M. ..... . . Allison, Scott B. .......... .... Allison, Stanley G. Ill ........ ... Alliota, Dina .. .............. . .. Al-mossa, Abdulrahman A. . . .. Alpha Chi Epsilon . ........ , . Alpha Epsilon Pi ........ . , . Alpha Kappa Pai ..... . . Alpha Phi Alpha ..... . . Alpha Phi Omega . . . , Alpha Tau Omega . . . . . . Alrutz, Mark E. ..... . . Alston, Denise V. . .. Althauser, Brent E. .............. . Altobelli, Donato J. .... ............ . Altobelli, Keith A. Alton. Raeann ,... ....... .... Alvaicz, Mary . .. ...... .... Alvarez, Luis G. . . . Alvelda, Phillip .... Amato, Pamela J. ... ..... ..,,. Amato, Paul E. .... . Amber, Jay R. ....... . Ambriano, John R. .... Amend, Michael H. ... Amis, Ellen A. ..... . Amrein, Joseph E. Amundson, Lydia E. ... ... Anchors, Steven T. . . . . . Andersen, Chris A. .... Anderson, Glenn . . . Andersen, Jane A. Anderson, Charles .... Anderson, Charles D. .... . Anderson, Charles W. lll ... Anderson, John A. .... Anderson, Mark H. .... Anderson, Monica L. . . Anderson, Paul R. . . . . Anderson, Peter K. .... . Anderson, Randall K. .. Anderson, Stephanie R. Anderson, Tamara .... 476 l Index .......306,366, 306. ........379 ...308,535 100,435,504 ........379 110,508 110,435,508 188 324,536 123,435,515 110,435,508 ....110,508 .,..332.539 .......435 186 ...435 ,..435 ,..379 ...379 ,..435 ...,....435 .,.,.188 435,515,516 306,499,532 .,...,..379 ....350,544 340,435,540 ........185 ....185,379 ....102,507 ...42,435 ....,..379 ....135,519 ....336,540 102,435,507 186,471 188, 318, 379, 516,536 ...,435 .....184 330,471,539 .....90,500 .........435 .....435 .......435 ....354,544 .......379 . ...... 435 ...83,500 .....435 , ...... 379 ....352,544 ....,435 2,532,544 ,...,471 .,..471 532,539 ....435 ....370,548 ........435 188,379 .......435 104 ......435 ....100,504 ........435 ........435 ........435 185,318,536 ....379 ..,.....379 ...435 .....435 .....,.379 ....379 ,. .... 184,435 312,435,535 ...,435 ....340,540 ........379 ....318,536 .89,435,500 298,435,531 ........435 ....,...435 ....,...435 .90,435,500 ....360,547 ........379 ..,..78,499 312,313,535 ,....80,499 ....314,535 .....79,499 316,317,535 ........435 , ...,... 379 ........435 366,548 379,532,548 187,379 ........435 .......471 ....326,539 ......,.185 336,532,540 ........379 ....188 ....364,547 ........435 ........379 366,435,548 ....330,539 ....362,547 ...83,500 .. .... 435 ....324,536 .......435 .....379 ...435 .....188 ........435 ....344,543 ....326,539 .....89,500 108,435,508 .....,..435 Anderson, Tracee B. ... Andrews, Chonta T. .... Andrews, Edward C. Jr. ... Andrews, Johnnie L. .... Andrews, Karen J. .... . Andrews, Michael C. . . . Andrews, Peter S. . . . . Andrews, Steven M. .... . . . 379, 392 308 '. '. '. A. 332 342 Andruske, Linda L. ..,.....,........ . Andy, Butch D. ............... . . ,. Angert, Barbara J. .,..., 185, 1:38, 322 Angert, Ellen L. .... ........... 3 22 Anglin, Lori M. .... . Anling, Sun ......... Anschutz, Thomas A. , . . Aponte, Luis A. .......... . Apostolides, Angelos A. . . . . Applewhite, Paul G. .,... . Aprea, Allan J. ....... . Archer, William W. Jr. . . . Argenal, Ivan ........ Argenal, Jaime J. .. Arick, Debora J. ...... . Armour, Charles P. . . , Armour, Michael D. ....... . Armstrong, Jonathan K. .... Army ROTC ..........,. Arnette, Mary J. .,.... . Arnold Air Society .... Arnold Arnold Arnold Arrazc ,Douglas R. ... .Glenn S. . . . . Scott L .... . . . aeta, Raul ...... Arrington, Arthur E. Jr. ... Arrocha, Roberto E. . . . . Arron, Newton ....... Arroyo, Robert L. . . Arter, Heidi L. ..... . Arundar, Sonya D. . .. A.S.C.lAlA ....... Ashby Ashley, Marianne .... , John G. ...... . . Ashworth, Robert J. ..... . Atchin son, Kenneth L. .... Atha, John B. ...... . Atkins Atkinson, J8l'T16S L. , . . , James K. ...,..... . Atkinson, Lisa M. .. Atley, Gail M. ..... . Attig, Robert C. .... Atwoo d, DenverG. ... Aubrey, Morton D. . . . Aucoin, William B. ...... . Augustine, Stephen J. Austin, Janet L. ,..... . Austin, Richard W. . . . Austin Austin Auton. Autry. Avery. Awad, Ayala, Ayars, Ayers, Ayers, Ayers. Aziz, J Backh Badell . Sean M. . . . . ,TerryA. Gary M. .. Mark R. . . . John W. . . . Jamal I. . . . . Mayte M. . . . Lynn E. .... . Catherine J. . . . Christopher E. . . . . Timothy N. ........ . 127 M4256 . 246, 370 M2208 366 . . .... 98. ,. 100, 328, 380 344, 348 376. 376. 435. 364. 543, 379, 435. 364. 435, 346 380. 524, 372, . 77, 435. . 84, 326, 302, . 99. 354. 187. 312, . 85. 358. 380. 354 352. 504. 185. 436. 322, 108, 340, 324, 436. 354: amal T. ............. . Babb, Steven J. .. Babcock, Ellen M ..., . . Baber, Sydney ............ Bach, Alan S, ...,........ . Bachman, August usW.lll... aus, George P. Jr. .....,....... . , Nathan ....,...... ........ . . . Badger, Jennifer ....... Badzik, David V. . . . Baer, Raymond M. . , . Bafas, Achilles N. ...... .... 3 72 Boggerman, Bob ..... ... Baggett, Carla J. ......... . Baghdadi, Mohamad S. .... Bagley, Jeffrey S. ....... . 352 344, 188 358 350 346 386 104 Bagwell, Philip F. ...... ........,., . Baht, Robert A. .,........ . 188 362 435 535 379 539 543 379 547 584 ,435 553 536 536 435 435 185 547 435 516 543 527 435 380 380 435 548 548 499 531 500 380 380 184 539 532 380 504 544 380 535 500 547 504 544 435 380 544 539 435 435 184 436 543 536 380 508 540 536 380 380 436 436 471 543 436 544 544 436 380 380 380 544 188 543 380 547 544 543 436 548 507 380 188 380 436 547 Bahrt, Steven C. ......... 98, 135.380, 504, 519 Bailey, Frank A, ,... 79, 108. 185, 186, 436, 499, 508 Bailey, Lee .............................. 436 Bailey, Michael W. ................... 360, 547 Bailey, Michelle R. .......,............... 436 Bailey, Monica ...... 84, 302, 324, 500, 532, 536 Bailey, Patricia M. . . 186, 306, 340, 436, 532, 540 Bailey, Scott K. ..................... 326, 539 Bailey, Stephen E. ....................... 380 Bainbridge, Robin V. . . . .,.. . . 436 Bair, Robert B. ...... .... 7 7,499 Baitinger, Andrew S. ... ... 188,380 Baker, Cathleen A. ... ..,. .. 436 Baker, Cynthia C. .... ........ 4 36 Baker, David G. Jr .... ... 185, 188 Baker, David H. .... ..... 3 52, 544 Baker, Elizabeth A. . . , ........ . . . 436 Baker, James R. . . . .... 320, 436, 536 Baker, Michael O. .. ....,........ 436 Bakke, Bruce W. . . . .... 188, 189, 380 Balbosa, Denise .... .,..... 3 20, 536 Baldwin, Janice C. ... .,.. ..... 380 Balentine, Mary E. ..,. ...,. .. 380 Ballew, Patricia .... . . . 370,548 Balkus, Robert J. ...., . . . 322, 536 Ballenger, Keith J. .... ... 318,536 Ballew, Karen E. ..... ..... 4 36 Balmouna, Essam M. ... ,,,,, 380 Bange, Steven C. .... ....,.... 9 8, 504 Banks, Ernest K. ... .............. .. 471 Banks, George R. ...... . . . 248, 352, 524, 544 Banks, Roger S. ......... .............. 4 36 Banks, Tammy L. .......... ............. 3 80 Bannister, Christopher F. .... ,,,, 1 84 Bannon, Joseph F. .....,. ..... 4 36 Barata, Roger ....................... 350, 544 Barbeauld, Robert O. ..................... 436 Barbel, Christa K. ................,... 302, 532 Barber, Craig S. ... 188, 189, 302, 324, 381, 532. 536 Barber, Paul L. ...... Barber, Tyrone W. . . . Barcala, Rene ....... Barineau, Walter E. . . . . Barker, Michael D. ... Barker, Sarah B. . . . Barker, Shawn C. , .... Barkow, Kerry L. . . . . Barnard, James F. ... Barnes, David S. . . . Barnes, Lacy ...... Barnes, Nancy L. .... Barnett, Chet W. ..,. . Barnett, Glenn l. .... . Barnhardt, Hubert J. Ill Barr, James A. ..... . Barret, David W. .... . Barrett, David . . . Barrett, James .... Barron, Peter A. .. . . Barron, Thomas K. . . Borroso, Jeff ...... Barry. Donald J. .... Barry, Michael S. .... Bartlett, Anthony A. . . Bartlett, Lori A. ..... . Bartolomeo, Joseph M. . . . . Barton, Janet A. .... . Barton, Norman K. . . . Barton, Scott K. . . . Baseball .......... Baselj, Lawrence P. . . Baakalball, Men'a .. . Balkalball, Women'a Bass, Lisa R. ....... . Bass, Richard M. ,..,.. Bass. William G. .... . Bassam, Abu-Shakra .,.. BaSSil, Jihad A. ..,.., Batchelor, Barry J. . . . . Batchelor, Jill ....,.. Bates, Alison C. . . . Bates, Jeffery L. . . . Bates, Preston R. . . . Batross, Al ........... Battle, Cathy Elaine . . Battle, Deborah .... Battles, Brett E. ... Bauer, Thomas R. .... . '.'f66,' ' ' ' ' '364,' M1252 Baugh, Franklin W. ............. . Baumgartner, Karen M. . . Bausman, Anita R. . . . Bayone, Thomas F. , . Beal, John P. ...... . Beall, Michael C. .... Beard, Perry L. .... . Beary, Thomas D. ..,.., . Beasley, Charles H. V .... Beasley, Gregory B. . . . Beasley, Roy D. Ill . . . Beasley, Sheldon A. , . . Beason, William R. . . . Beaton, Rachel L. ,. . f s6,'167,' Beauchamp, Robert S. .... Beaver, William F. Jr. . Becerra, Silvia ...... Beck, Gerald L. Jr. .... Beck, Nancy B. .... . Becker, Adam C. . . . Becker, Karl G. ..... . Becker, Michelle L. .. Beckham, Karen L. . . Beckish, Richard M. . . Beckwith, Hugh C. .. Beckwith, William B. . Bedley, Michael D. . . . Bednarz, Mark A, .,. Beech, Jeffrey A. . .. Beecher, Gregory Ei . Beedle, Sue ........ Beers, Elizabeth L. ..... . Beesley, Frederick W. Begley, Michael E. . . . Behrendt. Theresa A. . . . . Behrken. Julie ....... Beistline, Robin R. . , . Beker, Kent ........, Belanger, Thomas G. . . . . Belcher, Anthony C. . Belden, Douglas A. . . Bell, Belinda ...,... Bell, David C. ,... . Bell, John T, .... Bell, Thomas E. . . . Bell, William G. .... . Bellamy, William C. . . ,. Bellian, Anne M. E. ... Bellows, Felicia L. ... Belvo, Todd A, . . . . Belyeu, Stanley M. . . Ben, Eric S. ...... . Ben, Loha .,........ Bendeck, Javier E. ..... . 166' 302, 436. 100.127, .... 135, 2'66,'437,' Bendeck, Yvette M. ..,......,... . Bender. Michael D. Benedetto, Vivian J. A Bengstrom, Fenton .. Bengtson, David K. .. Bengtson, Scott R ..... Bennett, Donna ..... Bennett, James ..... Bennett, Katharine H ..... Bennett, Lizabeth L. . . . Bennett, Mark S. .,... . Bennett, Stephen N. . . , Bennett, William C. . Benner, Rudolph D. iii ' 4' Benson, Elizabeth A. . . Benson, James D. . . . Benson, Mark E. , . . . Benson, Sheila L. . . , Benson, Terry G. . . Bente, F. Karl ..... Bentley, Mary E. . ,. Bentley, Tsali D. ..,. . Benton, Richard C. . . 125, 436. 103. ' ' '96, 31814711 336. 322. ..f f 336. 1281564 f f f. 116. 165 436. . 80 436. 188 132 184. 365 436 306 358 515. 330 381, 188.4361 340, . 90 436, 366 131 306. 366. .f f f '188 300 504, .,..346, 266. '.'.'.', 354. 300 436, 436, 504. 188, 382. ..,.348, 236. 352, 332 382. 316, 100 185, 302, 437, 302. 437, .' 364. 5281584 80. 350. 364. 370. ....370, if. 266. 356, 382 '. 257. f .' f .A 248, 103.471, 306.437 334, 102','1'67. 382, 564. 99, 342, 515 507 436 504 381 381 381 436 381 436 436 436 436 436 536 540 536 436 584 381 436 436 187 381 381 381 544 381 436 420 234 540 222 230 436 516 381 471 508 188 508 499 381 516 436 532 535 547 436 539 381 504 188 381 540 436 381 436 436 500 436 436 532 516 436 532 436 532 436 381 532 532 543 436 528 436 436 266 382 544 532 516 519 436 543 520 544 382 539 535 436 437 504 532 437 437 532 437 437 183 547 382 587 499 544 437 597 548 548 382 528 382 382 544 188 527 437 542 507 437 532 540 437 437 543 437 Bercegeay, Julie O. . . . Berenyi, Anthony G. Berg, William M. .... Berggren, Eric N. ...... . Bergquist, Andrew P. ... Berhannan, Steven A. . . . Berinato, Robert J. .... . Berkman, David M. . .. Berkman, Ellen C. .... Bernard, Carlyle S. . . . Bernier, Stephen E. . . . . Bernold,Leonl1ard E, ... Bernstein, Lynn M. . . . Berridge, Erik D. . . . . Berry, Alan B. .... Berry, Chris W. . . . Berry, Clint C. .... Berry, James E. . . . Bert, Art ,....... Berta, Kerry J. . . . . Bertsch, Gary T. .,. Beta Theta Pi . . , Bethel, Todd L. ..... . Betts, Douglas D. ...,. . Bettsack, Abraham .... Beyersdorfer, Jeffrey S. . Biernath, Roll W. ...... . Biesnahan, Mitry .... Biffl, DanielJ. .... Biggers, Chip .,,..,., Biggers, James L. . ,... . ..Qf'77,' ' ' ' ' 246.246, 437' 185. 168 184. 168 90, 257,' 316 Billings, Christopher J. ..,... . . Billips, Michael W. ..... . Bils, Anthony C. .... ...,.. , Birnberg, Gary M, . . ,. Bishop, George S. .. . , Bishop, Paul H. .... . Biven, Dr. Carl ..... Bjerning, Bradley L. . . Black, Anthony M. ... Black, Donald M. ..,... Black, John W. ......, . Blackburn, Robert E. Jr, . Blackstock, Thomas H. Jr. . . . . Blackwood, Gary .......... Blaes, Stephen E. , . . . Blagg, Michael F. ..... . Blair, Christopher E. . . . . Blair, Jeft ........,... Blaird, Wes ......., Blalock, Edward B. . . . Blalock, Tina R. .....,. . Blanchard, Barclay E. . . . Blanchard, Hubert M. lll . Blanco, Jose , .... . Blankenship, Keith Di A Q Blankenship, Kelly L. . . , Blanton, Jerry R. .... . Blasco, Dean E. . . .. Blasetti, Antonio . . . Blau, Mosy .....,.. Blazer, Kevin W. , . . . . Blenk, Thomas R. Jr. . . . Blitch, Kim L. ......, . Block, John P. ..., . Blondet, Lillian P. . . . . Bloom, Dr. Walter ...... Blount, Barry T. ....... . Blount, Howard P. Ill Blum, Shawn M. . ,... . Blumen, Arthur R. .... Boatricht, Kyle W. ,.., . . Boatwright, Gregory L. . . Bobbitt, James W. .,.. , Bocek, Joseph D. .... Bochner, Glenn P. .... Bock, George S. ...... . Bodron, Robert W. .... . Boehnlein, Bernard M. Jr. Bolorth, Jerry ........... Boggs, Kevin D. ...... . Boggs, Paul J. ...... . Bogue, Charles R. ll .... Bohannon, Neil B. .... Bohler, Gregory W. . . . Bohrer, Charles R. . . . . Boike, Joseph G. . .. Boinstein, Jack , . . , . Boland, Vernon K. . . , . Boles, Tony M. .... . Boling, Harold L. Jr. .., Boling, Michael P. .. Bolivar, Janet M. . . . Bolt, Thomas I. ... Bomar, Alan S. . . . Bomar, Karen ..,... Bomba, Teresa M. .... Bond, Barbara A. . . . Bond, Violet M. . . . Boneman ........, Boney, Walter C. . . . Bonner, Frances L. . . . Bonner, Phyllis .,..,.. Bonsall, Bruce E. ..,.., . Boomer, Douglas G, . . . . Boone, Denise Y. .... . Booth, Robin J. .... Boothe, Andrea M. ... Boothe, Douglas H. . .. Boozer, David M. .,.,.. , Bordonaro, Anthony J. . . . Borgatello, Sergio A. . . . Boriskie, Michael J. . . . Borris, Mark ....... Borud, Dean R. .... Bosse, Richard W. ,... . Bost, Kurt W. ..,..,... . 131,437, 135. '188 383f380Q .. . '.'. eg 185. 340, 520, 344, 312, 246. 383. 334, 437. 318, 90, 104. 352, 527. 125. 508, 336 334 316 364: 344' 437. 437 77 360 , .'.1'232f ....316, .QQ366 96, '346,'437f 3721 322, 352. 437' 334 96. 383. 566. . 77, 326. ..,. 254, 437. ..'.'.'136l 350. 12165. ..f'68Q 240, 246. 330. 370, 308, 336, 437. 352. 364, 363 348, 437. 346, 520. 437. 330 ""302. 306 188, 257, 125, 90, 354. Boswell, Jacquelyn A. .... ........ . Boswell, Robin E. ..... . Bosworth, Brian E. . . . Bottone, Arthur A. Jr. . . . Boullain, Mike ........ Bourbon, Robert M. . . Bournes, Patrick A. . . . Boustany, Fadi H. .. Bowden, Jay ..... 383. 257, 437i 364. 236. 3831 318 184. 322, 438. 515. 336. 316, 344 109. 535, 127, 90. 364 110. 358. 189 437 540 524 437 382 543 535 382 524 382 382 382 383 499 188 437 437 540 437 500 536 437 500 507 544 188 437 185 536 437 515 516 540 540 535 547 186 543 383 540 383 500 499 547 548 434 383 536 544 437 520 508 553 516 500 437 437 383 437 188 383 540 504 548 437 186 540 187 499 539 437 524 548 471 535 548 544 544 437 437 471 547 437 500 543 437 437 504 437 543 184 383 524 539 539 437 437 532 527 437 532 437 547 520 438 438 438 527 536 438 383 438 536 500 544 185 438 438 540 535 543 363 547 508 547 Ada I 477 The Georgia Tech Bookstore "The Studen t's Bookstore" New and Used Books STEVE Cohems Moron CARS -ll-EX -' Q, -fx . 5- s :1 .eff Pnecious Memls ON Wheels 4 YEAR LEASING NEW AND USED We specialize in all previously owned Mercedes, Porsches, Jaguars, BMW's and other fine exotics. Body, service and cleanup work also available. Always a fine selection to choose from. Steve Cohen 2214 Cheshire Bridge Road President 4041636-6770 Atlanta, Georgia 30324 Bowden, John E. ..... .,..,,..,. .,.. 3 8 3 Bowden, Mark M ,...... ..,........, 1 06,507 Bowden, Marsha L. .... . . . 300, 358, 532, 547 Bowen, Anthony K. . . ............... 383 Bowen, Barry C. ...., .... 1 27,438,516 Bowen, Charles W. . ,. ,... 326, 438, 539 Bowen, Joseph B. ... ....,.. 318,536 Bowen, Robert L. ..,. . . 185, 188, 383 Bowens, Wayne ,. . ....,.... 438 Bower, Porsah A. .,.. .,.,.,.. 4 38 Bowers, Craig S. . . . . . . ,. 383 Bowers, David S. . . .....,., 383 Bowers, Mark W. .. ... 184,438 Bowler, Carol A. .,.., ....,... 4 38 Bowles, Randall D. . . . ....... . . 383 Bowles, Renata L. . . . .... 79, 383, 499 Bowling, Man's . .,.. ..,.. 2 54, 524 Bowling, Women's ..., ,.... 2 55, 524 Bowling, John M. .... ......,.... 4 38 Bowman, Mary E. .... ,.,..... ..... 3 8 3 Boyd, Susan P. ,.., .... 366,438,548 Boyd, William A. ..... ,...,... 3 34, 438, 540 Boyle, Lisa L, .....,................. 300, 532 Boyles, Charles R. lV ..,. 259, 316, 438, 527, 535 Bozeman, John D. .......,,...,.....,.... 383 Brace, Robert L. Jr. ..................... , 438 Bracken, Samuel R. ,.,. .... 4 38 Bradach, Mary A. ,... .,.. 3 83 Bradberry, Buck O. .,.. ....,. 1 88 Bradie, Barry G. ..... . , . 326 539 Bradley, Blake S. ..., . . . 184 438 Bradley, Daniel J. ..., ...... 1 85 Bradley, Elizabeth .... .... 1 86 Bradley, Mark A. ... .,.. 185 Bradley, Nancy E. .... ...... 3 83 Bradley, Suzanne H. ... ... 348 593 Brady, Gerald L. ..... ,.., 2 59,527 Brady, Thomas F. .. . . . , 354 544 Braft, Michael W. .,.. ...... 4 38 Brailslord, Frank S. ..,. ..,. 438 Bramblett, Matthew T. ... .,.. 438 Bramlett, William A, Jr. .,. ...,..,... . 471 Branan, John M. ....,... ........ .,.. 1 8 5 Branand, Catherine L. .... 300 438 532 Branch, John E. . .,.... ........... 4 38 Branch, Scooter , ..,. ..... 3 60 547 randeburg, Glen J. . ,. ..,.. 336 540 randel, Susan E, ,..,. ....,. .... 4 3 8 randenburg, Kathy M, ........,. 336 438 540 randt, Catherine W. ...,..,....,..... 232 520 rantley, Thomas J. ....,.,.......... .... 4 38 raswell, Jennifer M, ,.., 126, 186, 187,383,515 raun, Kelly A. ...... .............. 1 31 516 raverman, Scott H. . ,. ............ ,. . . 184 razil, Jan .,..,... ...........,,. 3 64, 547 redwell, PaulJ ........, ....... ,,.... 3 3 6 540 rennan, Linda L. ...... 186, 188, 306 383 532 reshears, Scott A. .........,.....,...... 438 resnahan, Keith M. .. . ,,...... 188 302 532 resnahan, Mary K. ..,. .,... 1 25 515 rettin, Margaret R. .,.. ............. 3 83 rettin, Richard W. .,. .......,.. .,.. 383 Brewer, David C. . . . .,..,...,.,. . . . . 384 Brewer, Scott A. ... ,... 131, 185,384,516 Brewer, Susan D. . . ...... 100, 438, 504 Breznik, Clay W. ... ...... .. 438 Bridges, James M, . . . ...... . . 384 Bridges, Wade T. .... . . . 318 536 Briggs, Fritz .,......,., ..., 1 00, 504 Brigham, William S, .,., . . , 372 548 tBriley, Denise L. ..... ...... 4 38 Britt, Linda G. ....,..,. ,.,. 4 38 Broadway, Freddie E. .... ...,.,, ,.,. 3 8 4 Broadway, Michael G. . . . ......,..,. . . 384 Broadwell, Eric B. ..,,. ..., 3 66, 438, 548 Broccoli, Anthony C. . . , ,...... 342, 543 Brock, Benjamin T. . . ,.,.. ..,, 4 38 Brock, David R. ..., . . . . 96 438, 504 Brock, Jonathan E. ,. ..... ..,. 3 84 Brooke, Gregg R, ...... , ...,....,. 438 Brookman, Adam L. . . . . . . 100,384,504 Brooks, Joseph J. lll ,.. ..... .... 384 Brooks, Joseph L, ,.. ... ,.,. 384 Brooks, Kenneth D. .... .... 3 26 539 Brooks, Kenneth M, Jr. .. , .... , . .. 471 Broom, James R. Jr. .,. ....... .... 438 Broom, Ward P. .....,. ....,.... 3 30 539 Broome, Michael A. . . . .,.. 322 438 536 Brown, Alan M. ...... ...... .,.. 4 7 1 Brown, Belvia P. ,. . ..,, 309 438 532 Brown, Bonnie L .,.. . . ..,. 306 438 532 Brown, Charles R. . .. ,,...., 185 438 Brown, Debi ......,. ..,...... 3 48 543 Brown, Donald F. .... ,... 3 48 384 543 Brown, Eric W. .,., ...,.., 1 88 384 Brown, Ernest L. . . . ..... . . . . 384 grownlllarria ,.,. ...........,. 9 0, 500 rown, Jeffrey R. ......,.,..,............ 384 Brown, Karon E. ..,...., 306, 364, 383 532, 547 Brown, Keith S. ,.., .....,..,.... 3 64, 438 547 Brown, Kenneth W. .... ..........,. 3 62 547 Brown, Kent D. ..,... ,.,.. .,.. 4 3 8 lrown, Lisa M. .,.. .,.... 4 38 lrown, Mary L .,.. . . . ..,. 300 532 Brown, Michael B. ... .,..,. .. 384 lrown, Michael B, ,.. ... 187 188 lrown, Mike ,.,..... .. ...,. 127 516 lrown, Nathaniel J. .... ..,....,.., 1 88 lrown, Pamela L. . . . ,... 308 438 535 lrown, Paul E. ..,,.. ,,..... 1 27 516 lrown, Robert L. Jr. .., . .... 384 lrown, Roosevelt A. 438 lrown, Seth W. ,..,. . . . 330 539 lrown, Sidney A. ,.,. ..,...... 3 42, 543 lrown, Stuart B. ... ..,.,...,. .... 188 lrown, Susan M. .. ... 248, 322, 531, 536 .rown, Timothy M. . . . ..,. 100, 108, 504, 508 lrown, Victoria L. ..,. ....., 3 06, 384, 532 irowning, Elica J. .,,. .,.. 2 68, 438, 531 iroyles, Cynthia . .,,. .,.,.., 3 34, 540 rundage, William A. ,. . ,......,. 438 runn, Brad L. ,... .. .., ..... 318, 536 ruschke, Ottis O. ..,..,.... ....,..,.,. 1 88 rust, Gary J, .,..,....,..,,.....,.,..... 185 ruttomesso, Raymond l. Jr. , ..... 186, 187,384 ryan, Charles J. ...,..,.... ....... 1 88, 384 ryan, James F. ....,..,... ..... 3 44, 543 Bryan, Lynn A. . 109, 126, 306, 366, 508, 515. 532, 548 Bryan, Mike A, ,.,............. ........,. 1 85 Bryan, William G. .... ..,. 3 84 Bryant, James R. .... .,., 3 84 Bryant, Kenneth R. .... ....... 4 38 Bryant, Ned ........,. .... 3 50, 544 Bryant, Robert P. Jr. . . ......,. 184 Brydia, Nancy L. ...... .... 3 22, 536 Buan, Danilo P. Jr. ...... ...... 4 38 Buchanan, Robert P, lll .... ...... 4 38 Buck, Tim .....,....... .... 1 27,516 Buckholz, Mark D. .... ............... 3 84 Buckley, Craig R. .............,.,..., 360, 547 Buckley, Kathleen D. ,....... 300. 360, 532, 547 Budd, Tracy L. .,....... .....,..,...... 1 84 Budzius, Frederick E. Jr. , . . ......... 260, 527 Buechner, David J, ...... ....... 4 38 Buhler, Charles E. ... ,... 350,544 Buich, William ...... . ..,.. 384 Bullard, David C. .... ... 77, 499 Bullard, Martha J. ... ........,...... .. 384 Bullard, Michael A. . . .,.............,... 384 Bullock, Jennifer A. ...,.. 96, 306, 384, 504. 532 Bullock, Myron E. Jr. .. ................, 438 Bullock, Todd M. , ,..., ..... 7 7, 127, 499,516 Bunce, Jeffrey R. ..,........ 100, 260,504,527 Burbridge, Jeannetta .... .........., 3 04, 532 Burch, Brian C, .....,. ......... 3 70, 548 Burch, Dennis C. ,... ....... 3 84 Burdell, George P. ,. .... 438 Burfield, Michael K. .. . .,.... .. 438 Burger, Charles C. . . . ..,, 340, 540 Burger, Thomas H. . , ...,... 438 Burgess, Mark L. ,... ...,.... 4 38 Burgess, Sarah A. . . . ......., . . 438 Burgy, Norval F. . . . , . . 364, 385, 547 Burke, Damian R. ... ...... .. 211 Burke, John P. .... . ,....,....... 100, 504 Burke, Kelly .....................,....... 196 Burke, Richard L. ......,....,,.,......... 385 Burke, Robert P. .. 132, 135, 262, 438, 516, 517. 528 Burke, Samuel D. . . . .,.... . . 385 Burley, Robert C. ,... . .,... 350, 544 Burney, Mary A. . . . . . 302, 438, 532 Burns, Clare C. . , . ,,,,,4,, , , 355 Burns, Laura J. ....,,... ....... 3 66, 385,548 Burns, Lisa C. .,..,..,,....,..,. 300, 385, 532 Burroughs, Anthony T. ....... ,..... .,..... 3 8 5 Burroughs. Chester R. ,... 98, 185, 187, 385, 504 Burson, Stephen Y. . . . ,.......,...... . . 439 Burton, Earl H. .,,... .....,. 3 30, 439, 539 Burton, Lewis G, ,... ,,,,,,,,,, 1 84 Burton, Randall A. , . ,,,,,,,, 439 Busbin, Steven J. . . . ,,,, 188, 385 Busby, Robert .... ,,,, 3 64, 547 Bush, Gary G. ..., .,,...,..,.....,. 3 85 Bush, Leonard A. ... ...,..,... 127,439,516 Bush, Philip S, ., ,.. 185, 186, 320, 385, 532 Bush, Robert ...,. ,,....,.,..... 8 3, 500 Bush, Wendy A. ......... , ..... ,. 439 Bustani, Fadi .... .... 1 07, 508 Butler, Doris ..,...., ,,,, 3 34, 540 Buter, Edward C. ..... ,,,, 3 06, 532 Butterworth, James F, . . , .... 316, 535 Butts, Ernest ...,..,.. ,,,,,,, 4 39 Butts, Jan .....,... ,,,,, 4 39 Buzz the Bee ,...,.. ,,,, 3 4 Byer, Barbara A, .... , , , 335 Byers, David K. ,.... , , , 439 Bympter, Joseph B. . . . ,,,4,, , , 335 Bynum, Donna J. ..... ..,,,,,,,,,4 3 55 Bynum, James J. Ill ..., ......,.. 1 86,316,535 Byrd, Anita L. ...... ..,..,,...,....., 4 39 Byrd, Earl E. ...... ..,,....,.,......,.. 4 39 Byrd, Laura J ........, . . 298, 334, 439, 531, 540 Byrne, Michael C. .............,.,... ,..,. 4 39 Bystricky, Rebecca A. .........., 300, 385, 532 Cabibi, Adam J. ..,.,.......... 439 Caceres, Carlos E, . , . 5, 90, 342, 500 Caceres, Pilar R. ...,....,. 298, 531 Caesar, Robert J. Jr. .,..... 362, 547 Caffee, James L. Jr. ............ 385 Cafiero, Marian E. ......,......., 360, 439, 547 Cahill, Matthew P. ..,. ,...,. 3 34, 540 Cain, Lesia A. .....,.. ,.,,,, 9 6, 504 Calcano, Ricardo R. . . .,,,, 471 Caldera, Rodrigo B. . , . .....,.., 439 Caldwell, Brian N .... ....... 3 12, 335 Caldwell, James B. . . , ,.., 266, 439, 528 Caldwell, James B. . . , .,,,,,,,,, , 153 Caldwell, James R. ,,,,,,, ,, 385 Caldwell, Pamela L. . . . ,........ . . 385 Calhoun, Brad H .... .... 1 88, 354, 544 Calhoun, Lisa K. ,... .,,,, , ,,,,, 3 85 Calill, David .....,.. ..,. 1 00, 504 Call. Frank L. lll ..,.. ,,,, 3 50, 544 Cailaham, Kenneth F. . . . .,,,,,, , , 335 Callahan, Thomas P. ..., ,,,,, 3 44' 543 Callaway, Robert H. Jr. , . ..,,. ,.., 4 71 Callender, Kimberly A. . . ..,,,,,, , , , 157 Callender, Lynn E. ,..,... .,.., 3 06, 439, 532 Calley, Gordon ..,,..............,... 100, 504 Calnek, Michael E. .,....,,....,. 187, 188, 385 Calva, Steven M. ,....,, 124, 336, 439, 515, 540 Calvert, John L. ,,..,.....,....,. 318, 386, 536 Calvin, Timothy w. ......... 184,364,547 Camacho, Rosario M. ,,,,,, 306, 532 Camp. cnrisrina .... ,,.. 2 98,439 531 Camp, Edward L. .,... ,,,,,,,,,,, ' 439 Campbell, Andy .,.,,... ,,,,, 3 60, 547 Campbell, James M, . ,,,, 316, 535 Campbell, Kimberly S. ,,4,,,,,4,-V 439 Campbell, Mark P. ,..... .....,.. , . 312,535 Campbell, Martha J. . . . . . 185, 302, 386, 532 Campbell, Martin L. . . . ,,., ...,. 3 70, 548 Campbell Nigel A. .... , . . 132, 386, 516 Campbell, Norris L .,... . ,,,,, ,,,4 3 86 Campbell, Robert R. . . ,,,, 364' 547 Campbell, Stephen P, . . . .,,,,, , , 386 Campbell, Steven R, ...,............. 185, 386 Campbell, Thomas E. .,.......... 330, 439, 539 Campbell, Vincent S. ,... 84, 108, 132, 439, 500, 508, 516 Canelon, Martha V. .... .,.....,........,. 3 86 Cangton, Frances ,,,,, 335 Canino, Jose M, ..,. Cankir, Erol M. ...... . Cannella, James E. ... Cannon, Dorenda .... Cannon, Mark .......,.., .... Cannon, Richard L. Jr. .... ... . Cannon, Robert H. .... . Cantrell, James G, ... Canttell, Oui ......... Cape, Edward G. Jr. ..,. Caplan, Dale M. ,.... . Caporella, Vincent T, Carastro, Paul S, .... . Caraway, Willie D. Ill ..,. Card, Robert A. ..... . 336. '342, 109 Cardona, Gabriel E. ....... . . Cardoso, Angela M .....,.,........... Cardoso-Villegas, Francisco J. . . . . Carey, Daniel M. ...... . 100, 108 Carey, Paul D. ........,........ . Carey, Richard A. .... Carlberg, Ralph C. Jr. ... Carley, Cathlyn M. Carley, Kristi L. ...., . Carlsen, Denise D. Carlson, Cynthia L. . .. Carlson, Paul A. . . . . Carlson, Steven L. . . . . Carlton, Jeffrey H. Carlton, Scott T. . , . . Carlyle, Jin T. ....... '.'. ' ' 0 ' ' ' " Carlyle, Julie ........, Carmichael, Shelra K. Carnes, Damon R. . . . . Carnevale, Michael R. . Carney, Thomas M, . . , Caron, John J, ........ . Carpenter, Edward W. . Carpenter, Gregg A. . . . . Carpenter. Warren E. . . Carr, Gina ......... Carr, John ........ . Carr, Michael O. ,... Carr. Patrick W, ...,. . Carr, Thomas C. lll .... Carrasquillo, Edgar J. Carrington, Janice .... Carrington, Margaret L. Carroll, Sonny .,..,... Carson, Charles R. . . . . Carson, Kenneth H. . . . Carson, Robert J. . . . Carswell, David V. . . . cariepoaviur. Carter, Carter, Donna J. .... Carter, Jo E. ..,.. . Carter, Lisa L, .. . , Carter, Randal S. . . , Carter, Russell L. ....... . Carter, Steven L. . ,............. . Cartledge, Reginald A. . . Cartwright, James E. Jr. Cartwright, Mary J. . . . , Caruso, Bill J. .....,. . Cashen, Lawrence V. . . Cassell, Sherie L. . . . . Cassoulides, Yiannos C. Castaldo, Demenico N. Castaneira, Frank ,... Castiglione, Vincent A. , Castleberry, Karen S. . . Catanese, Sandra L. . , Cates, Diana M. .... Cates, Gregory S. . . . Catlin, Kristina R. . . . Cauble, Mark W. ... Caulkins, Glenn A. . , Causey, Jesse A, ..,, . Caverhill, Robert S. , . . Cawlmee, Phil ...,.. Cawthon, Wally H. ,. Cedeno, Alejandro .... Cejas, Pablo N. .... . Centini, John ..... Cha, Robert C. .... Chabay, John E. ,... Chabot, John V, ..... . Chaisson. Andree M, .. Chamberlain, John C. Chamberlain, Nancy J. Chameides, Gale H. ... Champlin, Duane J. .., Chan, Marian L. .... Chan, Victor P. ....,. . Chance, Michael E. . . .. ....77 99 ....35 102, 107 100, 135, Dennis ..... . . .,....... . 186, 187, , .... '1'6,' .. 184, 127. 439. 342, 388. 340 439. 330. 350. . 90, 439, 413. 330. 186 185. 126 372, 330, 564. 499, 386. 186, 386. ' 5661 318, 264. 102, . 96. 77. 318, 439. 185, 185. 163. 366. aloof 306. 306. iso, 439, 264, 439. asa. 166. asp, 186, 127, 152, sae. 522, 104. 185. 439, 504, 318, 362, 188. 188. 135. 334. 318. 440, 128, 446. 342, 446. ear, 446. 188, . 90, 132. Chancellor, John O. ,..... . . . . Chandler, Calvin H. .......,. .... Chandler, Christopher H. .,.. . . Chandler, Elizabeth B. . , . . Chandler, Raymond M. Chandler, Sharon P. .,.. Chandra, Divya ...... Chapaval, Herman . . . Chapman, Floyd B. ... Cha man Jim p , ..,.... . Chapman, Stephen C. ,... Charles, Lester R. , . . , Chase, Wayne K. ,.,, . Chastain, Mary J. ..... . Chatham, Gregory A. ... Chatigny, Susan M. . . Cheerleader: ..... Chembless, Mike , . . Chen, Carol A. ,..... . Chen, Christopher ,. . . Chen, Joseph N, .... . Chen, Katherine T, . . . Chern, Shuhgi ..,.,.. Cherryholmes, Lon J. . . . Chervitz, Alan ......... Chesnutt, Carolyn C. . . . Cheung, Steven D. .., Chi, Enrique ....... Chian, Monica ... Chian, Sarah R. ..,. Chilcutt, Jack M. . . . 336. 354. 260. 31111. 326 161 96 300 360, 21 1, 184. 188, 360. 366, 526. 440, 357. 264. 103, . eo. 121, 446. 440, 302. 104 340, 185. . 440 'ash' ' 161 ' '188. adsl f 446 334 188. 516 439 540 543 188 543 540 439 439 184 508 386 539 184 544 500 539 471 508 439 386 539 504 197 515 439 548 536 439 439 528 528 507 439 471 547 439 507 439 544 439 516 439 516 439 504 188 536 507 386 386 499 536 519 536 440 532 440 386 519 540 536 186 532 516 440 532 440 543 471 184 532 386 532 440 544 387 289 440 500 547 387 440 516 547 548 440 539 540 547 528 507 499 387 387 516 440 527 184 186 387 535 532 440 440 507 440 540 387 539 387 387 238 547 440 440 387 . 508 440 504 185 . 532 387 387 387 . 532 . 540 Childers, Gregory H. ... Chilton, Laura M. .... Chin, Kenneth W. .... Chi Phi ,.....,.., Chipley, Paul S. .... . Chi Psi ............... Choate, James E. lll .... Choi, Seraphina D. Chorale .,........ Chouery, Vicky E. ... Chow, Ching-Chi A. Chow, Hing-Fai .... , , . Christmas, Cindy K. Christcdoulou, Michael J. . . . . . . Christopher, Martin N. . Chu, Michele .....,... Chu, Norman Y. . .,.. , . Chua, Kennedy Y. .... . Chung. Seung J. ....... . 107, 185. Ciampaglio, Christopher M. .... 98, 185, Ciccarello, Melanie C. , . . Cicchino, John lll .,..... Cikanek, Harry A. lll ... Cintron-Rosa, Edgar R. Cipolla, Michael A. ,... . Cipolla, Stephen ......,. Ckushenberry, Victoria . . Clack, William M. ll ...... Clark, Charlene H. ,... Clark, Don P, .... Clark, Glen H. .... . Clark, James F, ,.. .... Clark, Julie A. ..... ... Clark, Patricia A. .. Clark, Robert J. lll ....... Clark, William R. ....... . Clarke, James .. 77, 109, Clarke, Julia A. ......,. . Clarkson, Jeffrey D. .... . Claxton, Henrey ...,. Clay, Alane l. ,... . Clay, Kelli S. ....... . Clay, Robert L. Jr. ... Clayton, Paul ..... Cleaton, Chris ..... Clementi, Eric M. . . . . Clements, Diane S. . . . . Clements, Gregory R. . . . . Clements, Michael L. . . . Clemo, Bradley W. Clemons, Archie L. Jr. . Clendenning, Lee R. Jr. . , Clendenning, Richard B. . Clermont, Stephen J. ..,. Cleveland, Grey 8. ,. . Clevenger, Bruce ,... Clouatre, Clint E. . . , Coats, James F. .,. Coats, John C. .... Cobb, Randall O. .... Cochran, Craig S. .... . Cochran, Cynthia L. .., Cochran, James ...,,. Cochran, Kenneth T. . . . Cofer. Corban L. .... . Cofer. Thomas F. . ,, Colfin, Mark A. ,.... . Colfin, Thomas L. . . . . Coggins, David N. ,... . Coggins, Rebecca A .... Coggins, William T. , . . Cohen, Philip E. . . . . Coker, Anthony A. . . . Coker, Mary M. ......, . Coker, Natalie J. ....... . Cokkinides, George J. . . .. Colbert, John D, ,..... , Colburn, Randy C. .,. Colcord, Lynn ..... Colden, Sherry L. . . Cole, Michael .,.... Cole, Richard H. . . . Cole, Robert ..... Cole, Steven C. Cole, Susan L. ....... . Coleburn, Randy C. ... . Coleman, Felecia ...... Coleman, James C, .... Coleman, Mark R. , . , . Coleman, Susan C. Coles, Cynthia L. . . . Colle, Tony ...,..... Colley, Dorothy M. Colley, Harry D, . . . , Collier, David A. .... . Collier, Leslie W. IV Collier, Michelle L. Collier, Phildon E. ...., . Collier, Robert R. Jr. . . . . Collier, Thomas K. Collins, David E. .. , Collins, Eric H. ,.. Collins, James . . , Collins, Jean F. . . Collins, Judy L. .... Collins, Karen L. .,. Collins, Mark A. ,... Collins, Melissa A. Collins, Ralph L. ... Stuart S. . . . Collins, Collins, Terlyle R. . . . . Collum, Buckley M. . . . Colon, Eligio R. ..., Colser, Bill ,..,.., Colson, Gregory ....... Colvin, Richard A. ...... , Comeau, Charles R. Jr. Comelio, Gary J. ...,. . Comer, Paul S. ..,.. . Comerford, Keith E. . . . . Comfort, James L. Commean, Paul K. ... Conder, Mark H. ...... . Condorodis, John P ..., . Cone, Cathleen S, . . .. Cone, James H. Confield, Steven M. . . 124,' 5621 446 . . . . . . . . . 77 562, '440,' 499 ' ' ss. ao, 367' ffff'1'1i5,iiae6 .ffiae 522 ,... 232 ..'.'125 344, .. 185. 300. ... 101.102, ""i'1b6 131, 360. 109, 126, 348, '. asa. 316. 352. 320. 266. 322, 318 f 915 528 387. 387. se 362 asa' 124 515. 44 seo sbs. 298 164 471 306 342 344 100 187 440, 188 334. 358. 165 441, 441, 387. 188, 441, 262, 298. 3522 441, 106, 103, 552. 304, 441, 188. aaa. . ss, 388. . 96, 300, 316, sea. . 90, 348, 441, 441, 388. 100. 188. 96, 388. 106. 360, . 96, 499. 248, 322. 354, 346, 260. 0. 535 544 184 536 528 536 536 387 504 471 471 189 387 539 440 440 508 471 440 504 440 387 471 387 547 547 387 440 440 440 548 515 532 499 547 440 547 531 185 507 500 532 387 543 543 187 499 504 440 440 547 440 441 540 441 441 387 547 387 387 536 520 441 441 441 515 387 543 528 531 441 441 544 441 532 507 507 387 544 532 387 184 504 387 441 504 535 504 441 388 516 504 532 535 388 471 535 500 187 388 441 543 547 508 515 504 388 504 471 543 441 441 507 547 504 547 441 524 536 544 441 388 441 441 388 543 527 Index I 479 Conley, David M .... ........., 3 88 Conley, James P. , . ..., 96, 441, 504 Connan, Richard L. ,... .......,.., 3 88 Connell, Larry A. ,,...... ...,...,..... 4 41 Connelly, Gordon B, Jr. . . ,... 326, 441, 539 Conner, Cynthia J. ..... ..,.,...... 4 41 Connolly, Duffy ...,.. ,... ,....... 3 3 0, 539 Cook, Christopher W. ....,............ 84, 500 Cook, Gregory W, ....... 84, 187. 188, 441, 500 Cook, Jean M. ..... ,... 1 85, 300,441,532 Cook, Jeffrey T. , . , .........,.. 185, 188 Cook. Joel P, .,.... ,... 1 28, 388, 516 Cook, John M. Jr. ,... ....... 3 60, 547 Cook, Linda C, ,... .....,, . . 441 cook, Miller ......... ........ 4 41 Cook, Ralph R, ,.., ,,.. . . . 328, 539 Cook, Wendell L. Jr. . . , .... , , 388 Cook, Dr. Wister J. .,,.. .... 1 86 Cooney, Anthony G ,.., .... 4 41 Cooper, Craig B. ..,.. ..........,.,.... 3 88 Cooper, Duane A. . . . ............... 188, 471 Cooper, Jeffrey A. ....... 18, 238, 334, 520, 540 Cooper, John C. ... ...,....,...... ,. 388 Cooper, Laura E, ..., ..,.,....,.. 3 34, 540 Cooper, Michael J. . . . ..,....,..... , . 441 Cope, Robert S. ...,. . . . 266, 326, 528, 539 Copeland, Patrick T. . . , , ..... 320,441,536 Copeland, Walter R. Jr. . .,.,....... 441 Copp, David G. ........ ..... 2 48, 524 Coppedge, David S. . . . ......,.... . . 389 Coppedge, Susan P, . . . ....., 262, 441, 528 Corbett, Donald M. lll ...,..., 185, 188, 344, 543 Corbett, Wade D. ...... ....,....,. , 90, 500 Corbin, David S. ..... .......,. 1 00, 504 Corbin, Eugene T. ... .... ., 441 Corbin, Stanley R. ... .., 104,507 Corbo, Thomas J, .... ,..,, ....,,. 1 8 8 Corrali, Patricia E. .,... .,............. 3 89 Corriher, Henry A. lll . .. ... 96, 441, 504, 587 Cosgrove, Darcel A. . . , ........... , . 201 Cotter, George L. lll .. . , ......... 320,536 Couch, Virginia T. .... .,.. 3 40, 441, 540 Couch, William H. Jr. .,. ......... .. 441 Council, Harold W. lll ,.... . ,... 189,441 Coursey, Heather E, . . . .,.,..,... . . 441 Coursey, Joy L. .,..., ............. 3 89 Cowart, Barry G. ...... .,.,. 3 16, 441, 535 Cowart, Benjamin A. .., .... ,.,.... 389 Cowart, Glenn W. .... ........,. 4 41 Cox, Craig R. ..... .......... 9 6, 504 Cox, Cynthia K. . . . ........,... 103, 507 Cox, Douglas H. ... .... 185, 316, 535, 553 Cox, Henry G. ,..,... .......,... 3 22, 536 Cox, Jonathan C. ..., ........... ,,.. 441 Cox, Steve S. ,..,. . . . 188, 336, 389, 548 Cozine, Carl A. ,. ............... 188 Crabb, James R. ,... . ,, 334, 540 Craddock, Amy S. .....,..,. 389 Craft, Richard L, ... .,......., ., 389 Craig, Camey E, ... .,. 268,441,531 Craig, Robert L. .,. ....... .. 441 Cramer, Amy L ..., , ....,... 441 Crane, Edward A. .... ..., 2 60, 527 Crane, Mark ........ ... 127,516 Cravey, John E, Jr. ..... ..., 3 40, 540 Crawford, Carol A. . ..,.. ......,. 4 41 Crawford, Kimberly R. ...,....,....... 232, 520 Crawford, Michael A. ..................... 441 Crawford, Michelle A ..., 198, 238, 304, 389, 52532 5 Crawford, Samuel D. ............. 372, 441, 548 Crawford, William C. ....,........ 352, 441, 544 Cray, Melanee S. ....... 302, 324, 441, 532, 536 Cree, David C. .................,,... 186, 188 Crenshaw, Douglas A. ..........., 96, 441, 504 Cresap, Gerald H, .,.. .....,........... 1 84 Crews, Mark S, .... .,.. 1 24, 238, 515, 520 Crispin, Ann S. , ..... ........,...... 4 41 Cromwell, Craig R. .... ..,..,....... 4 41 Crooms, Oliver J. Ill .... ... 185, 188,389 Crosby, Deborah T. ..,. ..... 1 03, 507 Crosby, James E. . ..,. .... 3 16 535 Crola Country .......,. ....... 2 40 Crosslield, Matthew D. .., ..... .. 471 Crossley, Jim L, .,.,... .,.. 3 60, 547 Crouch, Russell M. .... ............,,.,. 3 89 Crowe, Susan J. .................,.....,. 441 Crumley, Winfred H, Jr. .,. 78, 372, 471, 499, 548 Crumrine. Geroge B. .,......,.,.......... 441 Cruthirds, Charles D. . . ....,.,..,.,..... 389 Cruz, Ruben J ,.... . . . . . 244 Csontos, Glenn E. ..... ..... 4 41 Cudmore, ArthurS. lll ... ....... . 389 Culbreath, James G. . . . ............. 360 547 Culpepper, Cheryl A. ...........,..,.. 185 188 Culver, Edward M. ,,..................... 389 Cumbie, Sean M. ,....,. 124, 366, 441, 515, 548 Cunningham, Deborah K. ................. 441 Cunningham, Jeffrey C. ................ 96 504 Cunningham, Roger B. ..... ..... 3 89 Cure, Eduardo Alfonso ,..., ......, 3 89 Curry, James E. ....,,.,.............. 90 500 Curry, Twilley A. .................,... 364, 547 Curtin, Kelly L. .. .... 96, 268, 442, 504, 531 Curtis, Brooks A. . . ,.,........... 320, 532 Curtis, Richard L. .........,....,......... 389 Curtis, Scott G. ...,...... 85, 322, 442, 500, 536 Cushenberry, Victoria E. ...........,...... 389 Cusson, Alexis L. ,............,.,.... 364,547 Cusson, Brian K. .................... 364, 547 Cyran, Daniel J. ,..............,......,.., 389 Czornohus, PeterC. .... 260, 266, 326, 527, 5256 5 Dabrowski, Thaddeus A. . ,. 306. 340, 538, 540 Dahl, Daniel A. ..,...., ....., 4 42 Daley, Dean J. ... ..,, ., 471 Dalton, Dava D. .... .... 3 48, 543 Damron, Steven W. ..,.,..,..,. 442 Danet, Vincent E. .,,..............,....., 389 Dangler, Dale A. ....,.....,. . .. 185, 188,442 Dangremond, Mark R. ... ... 320,442,536 Daniel, Joseph W, ..... ... 318,442,536 Daniel, Oscar E. Jr. ,. .......... 389 Daniel, Stephen R. ... .... 389 Daniell, Fred M. .... .,,,, 3 89 480 l Index Daniell, Jeffrey W. . . . Daniels, Kelsie W. Ill , . . Danielson, Mark J. . . Danielson, Todd D. . . . . Dannelly, William M. .. Danner, Terry S, ..,.. . D'Annessa, Maria J. .,. Darby, Doni ..,.,... Darby, Elizabeth D. , . . Darby, Michael S, . ,. Darby, Robert C. ..., . Darden, Richard L. . . , . Darling, Deborah , . . Darsey, Andrew B. . . . . Dartnell, Devon S. ...,. , Dasantos, Tamara D, . . . Daub, Leo E. ........ . Dauby, Frank A, Jr, . . . Daugherty, Donald J, . . . Dauria, Marc J, .,.... . Davenport, Berkerley , . . Davenport, Dana ....... ,.,..442 ., .... ,.442 185, 442 ,.. 185,334,540 ies, 442. .,..,.358,547 306, 532 389 318,536 188,442 515 364,547 98,185,504 126,515 .,.,....,389 389 Davenport, Margaret F. ,.. .... , . , . , Davenport, Thomas F. . , . Davenport, William K. . , . Daves, Steven C, ..... Davidenko, Brian C. . , . , 362,442,547 84,188,500 185,442 79,390,499 77, 346, 499, 543 100,504 .. ..., 364,547 390 ....358,547 127,516 80,499 .........442 Davidson, Andrew M. , .... ..,. 3 30, 539 Davidson, Donald C. Jr. ... ....... .. 442 Davidson, Gregory A, . . . .... 362, 547 Davis, Barry C. ,.,.... . .,.... 471 Davis, Bonnie L. .... ...,. 4 42 Davis, Charles L. ,.., .........., 3 90 Davis, Dana F. , . . . Davis, Darin H. .... Davis, D. ..... ,.... . Davis. Douglas H. . . . Davis, Eric J. ,.., . Davis, Frank M. .. ,. Davis, Gregory A. . , . Davis, James B. . . Davis, James M. . . Davis, Jimbo ..... Davis, Joseph M. . . . . Davis, Mark .,.,., Davis, Mary C. ....., . Davis, Mary E, ........ . Davis, Raymond S. lll .,. Davis, Samuel C. ,..... . Davis, Scott W. ..,.... . Davis, Theresa . . . . . Davis, Tim .....,... Davis, Walker D. . . . . Davis, William B. . . . . Daw, Vincent W. . . . , Dawkins, Mark C. ... Dawson, Jerry O. , . . Day, Charles P. ... Day, Jerry B. Jr. . . Day, Susan , ....... . . Deadwyler, Laura V. . . . . Dean, Sharon D. .... . . Deardorfl, Dawn E. .... . Deas, Cynthia C. ,..... . Deaton, David N. ....,. . ............442 184,326. . . . . 89, 346, 500. 539 390 ..........326,539 543 ............390 390 85,500 442 132,516 .......442 ...442 188 .......442 352,544 328, 336, 442, 539, 540 326,539 127,516 .....358,547 ......,..442 ....,372,548 .........442 ,.....442,584 , ...... 296,316,535 442 ,504 547 96 238, 362, 390, 520. 124,515 504 346,543 185, 188, 257, 442, 527 Deaton, Donald N. ....................,.. 442 Debach, Don ...,.. Decker, Kristen R. . . . Decoster, James L. . . . Dedier. Stephen T. .... Deeb, George A. .... . Deeds, Douglas A. . . . , Deeds, Warren D. ... De es Karen E 99 1 - - A - Degola, Paolo ......... Degrace, Thomas J. ,..,. Deiters, Lori L. . . 49, 80. 358,547 .......442 .......442 .....344,543 110,508 442 ...........390 390 ,516 103,471,507 128. ....,........,9O,500 306, 352, 442, 499, 532. 544 De-La-Camara, Francisco M. .............. 442 Delafosse L nn M ..,...... 298,442,531 , y . .,., . Delany, Andrew J. ..... . De La Torre, Noris M. ... Deleon, Joseph M. .... . Deleveaux, Velma J. , . . . Delianides, Madeline T. .. Delk, Robert A. ....... . Dellesite, Maria P. .... . Dellinger, Lila A. ,.... . Delmonte, Mary C. ,.. . Deloach, Deborah D. . . Deloach, Richard T. .., Delta Sigma Phi ..... Delta Si ma Theta g .,... Dslta Tau Dslta .,,..,. Delta Upailon ......... lll Demartinis, Nicholas A. Demas, Marc C. ....... . Demetriou, Clinton A. . . Demetrotion, Ginny L. . Demons, Cheryl A. .... 104,442,507 ............471 123,390,515 Demunbrun, Martin C. ... ... Denagel, Diane C. .... Denheyer, Brian J. .... Denline, Laura ...... Dennis, Gary J. ... Dennis, Nancy K. . , , Dent, Carla ..,......... Depaula, John T. ...... . Depew, Chauncey W. Jr. .... . . Derocher, Michele M. ..... ... . Derrico, Joel B. .,...... . Desai, Bindy B. ...... . Desimone, Russell A, . . . . Desir, Chandra D. ..... . Destefano, Paul A. .... Determan, James H, Jr, Devane, Michael D. .... . Devine. Daniel F, ..., , Devoe, Mark A. ..,... . Deweese. Eugene S. . . . . Dial, Valerie R. ....,. . Diamond. Alan D. ,.... . Diamond, Michael S. .., Diamond. Mitchell B. ... Diaz, Maximo ..,.... Diechsel, Pam .... ,.,..,.,....,124,515 186,300 390,532 ......90,442,500 ....390 ........187,188 102 442,507 342 442,543 ......354,544 ....324,536 ....308,309 ., ..... 5,326,327 ...328,329,539 ......,., .442 . ....,.,. 442 ., .... 185 ....336,540 .......442 .,..390 ,.,.185,390 ..,.320.532 ., .... 442 .,...442 .......390 .. .... 344,543 ....328,539 ...,442 ,.,.390 ....334,540 ...,442 .,......188.390 102 442,507 ...... ....390 .. .... 344,543 ...390 128516 185.318 442,536 ..,.442 133 390,519 184 350 544 ....390 ,...390 ...,442 .,..442 Dickerson, Darcy P. .... .,..... . Dickey, Raymond A. . . . ..., . 358. Dickiy, Chip , ........ ,,..... 3 46. Dickson, Charles T. ,.. .... 187, 188, Dickson, David N. ..... ....... 1 06, Dickson, Richard H, ,... .,.. ..,., Dicristina, John F. .... .... Dieck, Antonio J. ....,. .,.... , Dieck-Assad, Ernesto .,., .,....... Dieffenwierth, James O. .... ..... 9 O, 442, Dietz, Philip W. ,........,..,.., . 330, 442. Dietzler, Terry L. ...,..,.,..,............ . Diguilio, Ralph M. .. ......,.,.,..,.,. ,.. Dill, Marsha L, ..... ., 102, 302, 442, 507. Dillard, Deborah C. ...... 98, 308, 390, 504. Dillon, Kevin J. ...,. ,...... .......,. , . . Dilullo, Ugo Jr. .,.., ..... . Dinunno, Mark V. ., ..... ,.. Dion, William B. , .... ... 320. Distazio, Michael .... . . . 188, Dittrich, Diane M. , . , . , 302, Dixit, Bonnie .,., ...... Dixon, Daniel P. .,. .... 80, Dixon, Martha C. .,.., ...,.., . Dixon, Neely F. Ill .,.. ... 316. Dixon, Rebecca K. ..,.. ..... . Djafri, Djamel-Essolh . , . . . . . . . Dobbins, Francis H. ,.., , . . 360. Dobbins, James A, ... ,...... ....., Dobbs, Jane L. .... ,..,,.. .......... Dobbs, Hal B. Jr. .. 188, 340, 391. Dodd, Mitchell H. . . , ......... 330. Dodd, Terry W. .. ......,.,. ... Dodd, William ...,. .,.. 3 36, 442, Dodge, Michael S. . . . .... . 372. Dodfrey, Jane ..... . . . 334. Doe, John ..,....... ....., Doherty, Michael M. .... . . . . Dolan, Michael J. .,.. ..... . Dolek, Mike ...,.. ,. . 336. Doll, Buddy ....... ... 326. Dollins, Lloyd S. . . . . . . 352, Dom, Walt ........ . . . 358. Domingo, Esteban ... ...... Donihe, Mark A. ... ,... Donnell, Karen J. ,.,. ......,. . Donnelly, Brian J. .,.... ,...... 3 52. Donnelly, Robin R. ,..... . ....,. 80, 391, Donniacuo, John M. Ill ... .,.. 188, 257. Donoso, Juen .,.....,. .....,. 1 03. Donovan, Kim M, ..., ,.... 3 00. Doohan, James ......, ..,.., Doolittle, Ralph S, lll ... .... .... Dopson, Eugene R. . . , . . 248. Dorian, Lynn N, .... ....... . Doritis, Victor C. . . . , . . 106. Dorsey, Michele ... .... .. Doss, Maurice C. ...... ........... . Doston, J. Thomas ,... ....,........ Dotson, Melissa A. . ,. .... 336, 443. Doty, William B ,...... ........,..,..... Douglas, William B, ,. .. 132, 316, 516. Dowdle, Delia M. . . . . . . 298, 364, 531, 547. Dowe, Jennifer D. .... ,.,........... 1 85, Dowell, Jonathan A. .., .. . 334. Dowler, Paul D ,..,., . .... 135. Drago, Michael A, .., .,..,. Drake, Eddie Jr. ... .... Drake, John P. .... .... Draughon, John P. ... ...... Drawdy, Susan C, ....... . . . 108. Dressel. Frederick F. lll ... .,.... .... Drewski, Kurt W. ........ ....... 2 46, Driscoll, Joseph P. IV .,.. .,. 128.391, Driscoll, Kevin D. ...... ......... , Drolet, Robert L. ...,.. . . . 364. Drummond, James R. .... ........... . Drury, Warren E. lll .... ... 106, 471, Drury, William J. ..... ....... 2 66. Dubbert, Larry J. .. .... 84, 443. Dubois, John M. .... . 322. Dudek,ThomasP.... Dudley, George M. ... .,., 103. Duggan, Marian M. ,... . ,. 262 Duggan, Rhonda C. ... ...... Dugger, Dottie L. ....... . , . , Dugger, Jacqueline L. ... ,.,..,.. Duhig, James A. ....... .,..... 8 0. Duke, Sheryl A. .... . . . 300, 443 Duke, Steve R. .... .......... . Dukes, Darryl ..,..,. .,.,..... 3 34, Dukes, Gordon L. ... .... 316, 443. Dukes, Roberta ..... ............ Dull, Christopher, G. ... ... 108, 391, Dull, James E. ......... ... 16, 31 Dunagan, Damon W. .. ,. .... ..... Dunbar, Michael V. . . .,.. 84, 391 Duncan, Aubrey D. .. ....... ... Duncan, Frank L, .... ....... . Duncan, Mey ,...... . . . 354 Duncan, Pamela B. .... ...., . Duncan, Rachelle S. ... ... 270 Duncan, William M. .. .,. 132 Dunklin, Philip I. ..... . .. 103, Dunlap, Susan A. .... ......,., . Dunlop, Kathryn D. ... .....,. ..... Dunmyre, Teresa L. . . . ..., 340, 443, Dunn, Charles E. . . ...,.,. 236. Dunn, Jeffrey L. ... ...., 122 Dunn, Mark ....... ....,. Dunn, William E. ....... ....... . . Dunne. James S. ........ .,......... . Dunwody, Eugene C. Jr. .... ..... 3 30, 443, Duran, Joaquin F. ....... ........., . Durand, David P, ...... ..... 2 62, 443, Durand, John J. ......... ........... . Durden, Randall E, ....... ......... . Durham, Christopher M. .. .. Durham, Michael N. ..... . . .. Dutt, Janna L. ........ ..... . Duvall,SusanM.... Dyes, Klaus ..,.......,.. .,., 1 31. Dyke, Kevin ,..........,. ...... Eaddy, Joan B. ....... . Eads, Patricia A. ,... .......... Eads, Sam .,.. ... 127, 443. 390 547 543 442 507 471 390 471 471 500 539 442 184 532 535 390 390 442 536 390 532 442 499 390 535 391 471 547 391 442 540 539 442 540 548 540 471 391 442 540 539 544 547 442 184 443 544 499 527 507 532 . 32 391 524 443 507 443 391 443 540 184 535 584 391 540 519 443 391 184 443 508 443 524 516 443 547 443 507 528 500 536 443 507 528 443 443 443 499 532 584 540 535 188 508 186 443 500 391 392 544 392 531 516 507 392 471 540 520 515 188 392 443 539 471 528 392 392 184 443 443 188 516 443 443 443 516 Earley, Sally E, . . , 263, 362. Early, David M, .......... . Early, Lisa E. ,.,., . .,...... . . , 300 Eason, Eric S. .,..,...... . . , 185 Eastham, Donald A. . . , , Eaton, Danice L. .... Eaton, Deidre E. ,. . . Eaton, Richard H. ..... . Eazzetta, Benedict A, ..,.... ........ . 392. . Ala , 187 ' 556 Eberhart, Anne H, .,....,....,.....,. 306 Eckenrode. Michael J. ....,.,..,. 188, 346, Eckert, Judith A, ...,... 298, 336, 443, 531. Eckhardt, James P. ......,.....,..,.,.,. . Eckles, Andrew J. IV .,., .,.,.. Eddins, Steven L. ..... ..,..... . Eddy, Maxson V. ..,.. ,...,. 1 85 Eddy, Patricia M. ...... ..,........ . Edmonds, Steven E. .... .... 3 38, 392 Edwards, Benjamin I. ll .... ....,...... Edwards, Brian L. .,.,.. .... . Edwards, Daphne L. .,.. ....... Edwards, Glenn C. .... . . . 350 Edwards, Helen C. ,.., ..., . Edwards, James D, .,. .... ...., Edwards, Susan J. .... .......... . Edwards, William S. ., ... 360, 471, Efird, Steven N. ..... ..,,........ . Egozi, Leon .,,..,.., .... 3 36. 392, Ehrlich, Michael M ,,... ....... 3 22 Ehzzetta, Benedict A ,... .......,. Eichelberger, Anne M. . ,, ..... . 123, Eidson, John C. ..... .,...,.,..,. . Einig, Robert J. .,. ... 334, 444, Ekong, Etim S. .,.. ,... 1 06, 471, Elam, David B .... . .......... . Elte, Doris G. . . . .,... . 106, Elfner, Eric J. ..,.. .., 127, 185, Elkins, Jeffrey R ....... ,..... 3 24, Elkins, Robert B. Jr. ... .,.. 127, Ellerbee, Todd B. ... ,.... Ellington, Brett D. ... ..,. ,.... Ellington, Scott A ,.., . ..,..... . . Elliott, Philip L. lll ..,. .... 320, 393, Ellis, James S. .... ......... , Ellis, Kathryn E. .,, ..... ..,.. Ellis. Melvin C. ,... ........ 3 50, Ellis, Sharon D. ... ... 124, 393. Ellis, William C. . . . ..... . . . . . Ellison, James T. .... .,..,.,. . Ellison, William P. ... ..,...., El Moukodem ..... .... 1 10, Ely, Margaret J. ..... .,..,. . Emerson, Dori A ..... .....,.., Endicott, Eric P. .,,... ........ , 336, Engelhardt, Thomas .... .........,.,.... Engels, Leah D. ....,.. .... 2 98, 364, 531, England, Michael E. . . , ......,..... . . . . English, Maureen A. . . . ........, . . 96. Ening, Jeff ,........ .... 1 27, Enkema, Phillip B. ... ,..,.,. Enouen, James R, ... .... 344, Entrekin, Barry J. ... ........... .. ... Entrekin, D-:ivid W. ,....,............. 362, Entrekin, John M. ,..... . 108, 186, 188, 393. Eppinger, James A. ,..... .... ,...... ..,. . Epps, Charles W. Jr. .., ............ . 336, Epps, Marian H. .... ..... . Epstein, Lane R. ... .... 312, Erbele, PeterW. ,..... ..,.,... 1 27, Erickson, Robert K. .... .....,.., 1 85. 336, Ernst, Michael ....., .....,............. Erwin, Gregory S. .....,......... 336, 444, Espig, Susan C. ... .,. 184, 342, 410, 444, Espy, Jerry B. ..... ,..,....,,.,.... , Esteban, Loser .,,. ............ Estes, Jo A. ........ ..,. 9 6, 444, Estes, Larry G. ....,... ............, 1 88, Etchegoyen, Emilio G. .......,..,.,...... . Etheredge. James ,...., 131, 352, 444, 516, Etheredge, Mark L. ..,.., 96, 334, 444, 504, Etheridge, Robert G. .................... . Ettie, Derek E, ....,. ..,..,...,., 3 34. Eubank, David H. ..... .... 3 34. Eubanks, Clifford K. ... ...... Eubanks, Deborah L ,.... .... 3 00, Evans, Jack P. ........ ...... 3 30, Evans, Jeffrey W. .... ........,..... . Evans, Jill E ......... ......,........,. Evans, Michele R. . . . ..., 185. 300, 444, Evans, Wendell T. ....................... , Ewing, Thomas B. Jr. .,...........,... 358. Fadel, Gabriel M. ....,..... 110. Fagan, William J. Jr. ........ 188, Faggioni, Jaime ...... ........ Fair, Deirdre D. ..... .... 3 48. Fair, Marie S. .. ... 135. Faizi, Hussein A. ........ ...,. . Falconer, William J. .... ..,. 3 06, Fallin, Wanda L. ... .... 342, Fallis,MarkA, Fallis, Mark ..... .... Falls, Rita A. ....., .... FanjuI,Ra1aelJ. Fannin, Linda T. ... ..... ..... Fant, John P. .... ... 132, 444, Farb, Ronald I. ...... ..... 3 12. Farina, Marcel A. .... ....... 1 85, Farinas, Victor M. . .. .., 187, 188, Farine, Casey ..... ...., 3 36. Farkas,DavidJ.... Farley, Timothy P. .. . ,... . 127. Farmer, Jeffery T. .. . ... 185. 354. Farrell, Andrew H. ... ..., ...... Farrell,MauraP. Farris, Brian R, .. ...,.. Farrow, Dirk L. .,. . ,. 342, Fasking, Floyd E. . . ... 344, Fassler, Edward W. . . .,......... 334. Faulkner, Jon A. .,.., ................ . Fausel, Kathleen L. ... .... 126, 262, 515. Favre. David E. .... ,............. . Favre, Robert B. ..... .,........,... . Fazekas, Courtney E. . . .,.. 185, 306, 444, Fazenbaker, Steven H. . . . . . . . . , Fearn, Willie L. Jr. .... . 5 5 'fun The Arthur B. Edge, Jr. Intercollegiate Athletic Association The Georgia Tech Athletic Association Thanks You For Your Great Support Baseball Softball Basketball Swimming Women's Basketball Tennis Cross Country Women's Tennis Football Track Golf Volleyball Gymnastics Wrestling Homer C. Rice Director of Athletics Ads I 481 HARRIS DTVERSTFFEQH ENGINEERING corteoartrl C0R"0"AT'0N ' ' . H rris Jr. GEORGE s. TURNER william H . a ' President Pfesldent C4043 922-5150 1512 Green St., SW, 6735 Peachtree Industrial Blvd., Suite 200 Conyers, Georgia 30207 Atlanta, Georgia 30360 0 C4041 447-9469 NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING DO UG SMITH LARGEST INDEPENDENT BODY Owner SHOP IN THE SOUTHEAST V VickWholesale, Inc. BODY AND PAINT SHOP 788 Spring Street, N.W. FRANK MCPHERSON Atlanta, Georgia 30308 76S TRABERT AVE., NW tREARl ' A LANTA. G 30318 40 1351 4795 404-873-3434 1' 5' 22l5 PERIMETER PARK :Z X -11 suns 22 74 Qs X, k'? l ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30341 if Ri ' if u N JANET RIDER I BUILDING MANAGER BRYANT ING COMHXNY PEACHTREE WEST APARTMENTS O4 510V H Bl O., N.W., P.o. B 198 ,S ' 975 WEST PEACHTREE N' E' 4 ' ' Auafllla, giijgia 50325, Area Cod?eXC404?355t3gg0 N ATLANTA' GE0"G'A som Lo k. f 21 ood g g O compan to gm with . Florida Power and available in the growing state of Florida. Light is the second So if you're an engineer looking for a good fastest growing utility Daytong Beach companylto growlwith, talk to us first. in the U.S. And we're looking tor Qualified candidates should submit qualified engineers to grow with us! resume including salary history In An investor-owned utility serving the confidence to: College and east and lower southwest coasts of 50603 U Professional Recruitment, Florida, FPL has immediate openings for Florida Power 8. Llght Company electrical, mechanical, nuclear civil and 4 PO. Box 529100, Miami, industrial engineers. We offer opportunities SMSOAHQ Florida 33152. for growth in the areas of planning and West design, power plant operations, customer Palnfgeach contact and more. FL Laude,da,e We also offer an attractive salary with excellent , M, , benefits, and the year-rou nd recreational activities 'am' FLORIDA POWER O LIOHT COMPANY An equal opportunity employer MIF 482 l Ads 536 Gilchrist, Margaret D. . . 547 519 446 Jster, Audrey G. ... 507 eckoury, Kevin G. . . . . eehs, David A. .... . 'eicht Dou lasB . 9 - - - einberg, Sandra R. . . . elling, Cynthia L. .. 123, 270. enno, Christopher M. . . , . . eretti, Anne M. .... erguson, Gregory S. erguson, Scott H. , . ernando, Ramos . . . erren, Edward M, . . erster, Phyllis J. ....... ettinger, Vincent G, icarrolta, Michael J. ick, Michael P. .... ields, Gregory .,... ields, Harvey R. Jr. . ields, Jeffrey ..,... 'IJI ..... ,.,...... ilker, Geoffrey O. . . indley, Adrienne J. . inegan, John M. ... ineis, Ruth A. .... . ingeroot, Randall S. inlay, Peter T. .... . inlay, Richard S. .. . ischer, Butch .... ischer, John H. .... ischer, Stephen D. . ischer, Timothy P. . isel, John ..,..,.., ish, Charles T. . . . isher, Joan M. . . . isher, John ....... isher, Leonard W. . . isher, Michael J. . . . isher, Neil R. ..... . isher, Shelley R. . . . isher, Tracy L. . . . itts, Susan K. .... . itzgerald, Scott A. . itzpatrick, Michael T. . . . lack, Mary M. .... . lack, Melanie A. . . . lagg, James R. .. lagg, Michael F. . . . laherty, Kevin P. . . . lanagan, Neal F. ... laquer, Patricia A. . leck, Neal P. ..... . leck, Scott B. .... lemin Neal leming, Stephen R. . . . ......85 . 98, 127,445 342 ' 36. 108,322,393 306, 362 270, 302, 445 f .A f .4 334. . . . . 302, ..,,333 letcher, Alan B. ......,...,..,...,. . letcher, Howard R. J letcher, Karyn L. ..,... . lores, Leah E. ..., . lorez, Craig V. .... . lorin, Mark A, .,.. . lowers, Daniel F. Jr. lowers, Gregory A. . lowers, Kimberly D. lowers, Robert J. .. loyd, Gary L. ..... . loyd, keith E. ..... . luevog, Steven A. . . lury, Barbara A, . .. ogle, Brian S. ...... . olea, Richard V. Jr. . olker, Robert D. . . . olsom, William B. Jr. oltz, Thomas M. . . . one, Mike R. ..... . oote, Donald W. . . . Joie, Gene T. . . . . note, Thomas P. . . . arbes, Ralph L. ard, Anne W. .... . . ard, Elizabeth A. . . . . ard, Harold D. .... . ard, James H. ll .... ard, James R. .,.. , Jrd, Russell W. . . . . Jrdham, Stephen A. Jrehand, Suzanna F .... oreman, John R. ... Dreman, Sarah M. . Drthman, Bill ...... Drk, Carl R. ...... . Jrrestal, William C. . arrester, Carl D. Jr. Jrrey, Patrick J. . . . Jrrister, Walter B. . . Drro, Robert H. . . . . Jrssell, Linda M. ... Jrstell, Gerard ..... arte, Charles J. .... 3l'1i'llTl3l'l, Cherie L. . . . . Jrthman, William A. Jrtier, Edmund A. . . . . Jster, David M. .... Jster, Howard A. . , aster, Jeffrey B. . . . Jster, Oswald L. . . . lster, Ray ....... Jster, William H. . .. Jte, Lynn A. ..... . . Juntain, David W. .. Juntain, Mark A. ... Juraker, Mark W. . . Juratt, DanielG. ... nuts, Christopher L. buts, Paula E. .... , Jwler, Brian E. .... . xwler, Carey J. . . . . xwler, Duncan R. . . iwler, James W, IV . iwler, Lori C. ..... . xwler, Michael J. ... zwler, Robert D. . . . Jwles, Jenkins K, . . lx, Thomas H. .... . mx, Sheldon ....... abitore, Lawrence F. Jr. acas, Jeffrey J. ahm, Daryl R. ... T. .,.......... 102 267,322,445 ""ffff320 f f f f '306,'352f . . . . . . . 184, 363, 334. 394. ..,. 100, 302, . 445' 393 444 342 . 25 ,96 312 109 504 343 342 103 393 334 508. 184 393 322 353' 471. 532 336 344 336 364 306 445 531, 100 125 445 445 328 362 312 185 106 445 332 107 531: 335 394 133 133 532, 342 445, 318. 336. 318, 532, 504. 394. .,,'.' 36.122, 4991 ' f .' .' ff ff 302. . . . . 344 445, ' 132, 316, . f 1 Q 332. . . . . 124, . . . . 127, . f .' f 162. ...','ff.'f.' 35. . . . 303, 394. 445, ,. . 186, 217, f I ff 370 '445, A 164. I f I 332, 445. 362, f '1'33,'133,' 3022 I '.'133f 336, 394, ,. .A.. . 322.' f f f f 353. 393 188 515 393 531 543 393 393 504 444 393 393 445 535 508 445 393 516 543 543 507 499 540 536 584 516 536 393 393 445 547 500 547 540 543 540 547 532 584 532 504 515 540 532 539 547 535 445 507 445 540 185 186 394 539 445 536 394 540 536 445 445 445 445 445 445 544 543 185 504 445 445 394 536 548 536 547 532 504 394 394 515 445 532 543 184 445 535 445 547 515 516 394 394 507 188 500 532 553 394 394 394 394 548 394 507 394 394 445 394 547 394 445 532 445 532 394 539 445 536 445 547 394 186 394 394 296 France, D. ..,...,.. , Frankel, Mary J. ...,. . Frankenberger, Paul C. Franks, Theresa R. . . . Franz, Robert F. lll . . . Fraser, Matthew R. . . , ... 96.100, 264 .,..127,135, Fratesi, Phillip A. ..,. .....,... . Fratesi, Robert B. .... ........ . Frawley, James L. .,.. ,... 1 03, Frazier, Joseph E. .... .... 3 14, Frazier, Steven T, .... ........ . Frech, Andre D. .... ..,. 3 34 Frederick, Judith R. . . ..... . . Frederick, Lynn Y. ... . , . .. Fredette, Gregory R. .... . Free, Kent H. ...... ... 122 Freeman, Matthew L. . Freese, William N. . . . Freeston, William .... Freet, Paul J. ,.... . Freiji, Ousama M. . . French, Barry M. .... 110 Frendahl, Dennis M. ...,. 185, 186, 318 Friedlander, Andrew H. 108, 131, 395, Friedman, Peter D. . ......... 58 Friedrich, Robin K. . . . Fries, Mark D. ..,. . Fritz, Paul B. ........ . ...100 Froemming, Kenneth W. ... ..,. Fry, Malcolm L. Jr. ..... . Fryer, Bruce ......... Fuerst, Frank P, .. . Fuerst, Jeffrey A. , . Fugua, Janet . ...... , Fukashime, Dan ...... Fulbright, Holman M. Jr Fuller, Alan C. ......... . Fuller, Mark R. ...... . Fuller, Sandra R. ..,. . Fulton, George E, Jr. . . . Fulton, Susan G. ,.... Fulton, Tamara L. ..,. Funk, Kathryn A. .. .' f .' .' .' 346 334 Fuqua, Janet . ..... . . . Furbish, Thomas J. ... ..... Furlong, Peter T. . ......... ,... 1 03 Fuss, David P. ...,..,. ....... . . . 257 Futch, Thurston D. Ill ............... Gabel, Amory E. Gabel, Robert G. ... . Gaffney, James C. .,.. Gaffney, Kelly P. ......... . Gainery, Todd ............ Gaines, Brett M. ... Gaines, James W. Jr. Gainey, Daniel T. . . Galbraith, Jeffrey C. Galietta, Anthony . . Gallagher, Frances S Gallivan, Timothy E. Gallo, John T. ....,... . Galloway, Jeffrey L. 314 Galloway, Richard M. 135, 348, 445, Gallus, Jim ......,. ......,..... Galt, Caroline E. ,.... ..., 7 7 Gammage, Ray T. .. Gandy, Allison F. .... Gans, Lawrence S. . Gantt, Erick J ...... Garcia, Vincente ... Garcia, William D. .. Gardner, Arthur A, . Gardner, Ellis P. .... .... 1 86, Gardner, Kenneth M. ...... . Garlen, Mark J. ..,... .... , Garner, Nina D. ....., ........ . Garner, Richard O. . .... 336, Garrett, Amy .......... ....... Garrett, Lowell S. Jr. ..,.........,... . Garvey, Brian R. . . . ....... . 364, Garvin, William lll ,.. 240, 246, 445, Garza, David G. ..., ........ 1 27, Gass, Henry M. lll ,... ..,........... Gasser,-Jelfrey T. , . . . Gast, Bill ...,...... Gaston, Thomas E. Jr. ... Gately, Michael T. ..... . Gates, Kimberly J, .... . Gatland, Raymond F. . . Gaudino, Mark A. .... Gayle, Howard ..,.. Gaynair, Antony H. . . , Gearing, Amanda ..., Gectis, Lisa ....... Geddes, Bruce J. . . . Geer, Paul D. ,.... . Geiger. John W. ..,. Geist, MichaelJ. . . . Gelabert, Pedro R. . , . Generenx, Arthor ,,.. Gentzler, Robert S, . . . Biff George, George, George, George. George, George George George 051513 Ji Eric B. . . . . . Jacqueline R. .... Josiah E. ...,. . Kathleen A. .... Marsha .... .Stephen H, .. Geotis, Lisa M. ..,. . Gerlaugh, James H. . Gernatt, James A. . . Gerondelis, John S . Gertz, Donald M. .. . Gettmann, Phillip J. . Gheesing, Karen .. . Ghibril, Baogom .... Ghionis, Xanthi C. . . Ghori, Amar A. ..,, . Ghosal, Mononita ... Ghose, Saradindu .,.. Ghuman, Mintoo S. . Gibbons, Mike K, ... Gibbons, Patrick J. ... 63, ""'123, ... 100, 364. . . . . 246, f ff '239,'324l 39,'300f 443. f. 1 1 '36,'300f 445, 445, 516, 352. 344, 471, 445, 322. 445, 332 445: 334' 334 445 316 394: 503 334 185 364 163' 350 395 358 395 303 365 308 471 445 315 '. '34 362 349 516 364. 445, 370. 188. 184, 364. 248, 342. 395, 334. 188, 395, 520. 445, 188. 358. 135, 445, 396. 350. 504, 354. 445, 396. 370, 103. 248, 342, 131. 504. 499. 35, 393. if f f 334. Gibbs, Lisa ........ Gibbs, Robert M. .., Gibreel, Bassam ... . 312, 396, 354. 110, 107. 504 394 445 528 185 519 544 543 507 535 540 394 394 547 515 394 540 187 540 508 535 536 516 540 445 185 504 445 395 445 507 445 395 544 540 547 445 540 395 532 395 548 . 535 395 507 527 184 445 445 334, 540 445 395 535 445 187 500 395 532 188 543 395 543 547 499 548 445 395 445 445 547 395 524 471 543 445 540 540 395 547 524 516 395 504 471 515 544 547 544 524 445 446 536 548 446 445 184 524 543 516 532 186 532 535 396 500 188 584 471 535 540 544 508 396 446 396 471 446 186 446 185 396 508 Gibson, Mary E. ... Gibson, Mary E. ... Gide, Vincent ....... Gieseking, Donald L. .,. Gilbert, Angie ....... Gilbert, Edward E. ... Gilbert, Maria A. .... . Gilbert, Murphy P. ... Gilbert, Wanda A. ... 293. . . , 132. 353. Gilbreath, John R. ....,.. .... . Gile, Charles C. ....,. . Gill, Lisa C, ........ . Gillam, Kenneth J. ... Gillespie, Byron W. . . Gillespie, Robert B. . . .. Gillman, Mary K. .... , Gilreath, Beth ...., Ginn, Gena L. .... . Gioe, Vincent M. ... Glass, Brian J. ..... . Glasscock, Scott A. ... Glaze, Thomas L. ... . Gleason, Scott D. .... , Gleason, Steven R. . . . . Gleiser, John D. .... . Glover, Walter G. .... Glover, William R. ... . Gluck, David W. ... Go, Vinson L ........ Goda, Dr. John J. .... . Goddard, Frank W. . . .. Goddard, Sue ....... Godlrey, Jana L. . . Goegun, Gerled ....... Goehrum, Gerard G. . , Goerke, Daniel J. .... . Goetchius, Edward J. . . Goetz, Meta L. ...... . Goff, Kenneth M. .... Goffar, Heil .......... Goggans, Gary L .... . . Goheen, Christopher H. ....,298. 1Q'.1'102Q'134 . . . 370. Golbeck, Steven F, ,..... ,... . Gold, Geoffrey P. .... . Gold, Terry L. ...... . Golden, Ira W. ....... , Golden, William L. Jr. .. Goldschmidt, Robert P. Goldstein, Howie ........ Gome, Sandy ....,... Gomez, Carlos F. .... Gomez, George A. . . . Gomez, Janine L. .., Gomez, Jose . ..... Gomez, Laura ......,. Gomez, Ralph ..,..... Gonsalves, Katherine S. Gonsky, Susan H, .... . Gonzalez, Adolfo L. . . . Gonzalez, George E. . . . Gonzalez, Juan P, ... Gonzalez, Luis R. . , . Gonzalez, Pepe ..... Good, Steven L. ..... . Goode, Andrew W. .... Goodno, Dr. Barry .... Goodroe, Joey M. . . . Goodsell, Anthony J. . . Goodwin, Forrest W. . . Goodwin, Kevin D. . . Goody, Steve ,...... Goolsby, Linda A. . . . Gorby, Christine L. . . . . Gordon, Frederick D. . , Gordon, James .....,, Gordon, James F. .,.. . Gorman, Kelly A. ...,. Gotschall, Thomas E. .. Gottlieb, Eugene V. ,.. Gough, Robert C. .... . Grabacki, Gregory C. . Grable, David A. ...., . Grabowski, Robert C. Jr Grace, Chris ........, Graf, Dave .... Graf, David A. ...,. . Graf, David S. ....... . Graham, David R. ..,. . Graham, Elizabeth J. . . Graham, Emily B. .. Graham, Mimi ........ Graham, Nicholas C. . . Graham, Timothy L. ... Grana, John C. ...... . Granade, Jan S. ..... . Grandinetti, James R. Jr Grant, David B. ...... . Grant, Edwin H, Jr. .,.. Grant, Michael B. .... . Grantham, Timothy L, . Grantham, William F. Jr. Gratwhitehope, Joe . . . Gratz, Dawn M. ..,.., . Gratzek, James P. .. Graves, John P. .... . Graves, Lorna A, ,... Graves, Pokey ........ Graves, Robert L,'Jr. . . Graves, Scott D. . . . . Gray, Glenn A. ..,. Gray, Michael J. ... Gray, Richard F. .... . Gray, Thomas J. ...,. . Graybeal, Bonnie C, ... Greathouse, Glenn B, ... Greave S, Ross D. .... . Greco, Joseph M. .... Green, Danny ......, Green, Gregory A. . . , Green, John J. ....... . Green, Dr. Robert E. ... Green, Wilson B. .... Greenberg, Lori S. ... Greene, Edward E, . . Greene, George E. . .. " ""332Q 304, ..ffff'363,'333f . . . . 90 123 .,'.'.'96 . f Q'90,'133 'A 132, 134. 131,397. . 122' 109, 363,'340,' 5031 "'fff'77,'90, ....85 ... 354, 185 .., 188, 103 446, 396. 370, 360. 298, 396. 185. 350, 370, 446, 102, 364. 446, 336, 342. 370, 446, 184, 342, 340, 318, . 97, 298, 103. 266. 186. 354 188, 185, 397, 360. 133. 443, 235, 532. 446, 397. 323 313 446, 322. 185 127 443 332 135 334 446 516, 586 326 127 446 185 397 532, 499 243 324 368 354 443 302 353 308 330 333 185. 139. 127. 397, 187, 368, 471, 443 531 516 548 547 443 531 547 396 544 548 443 531 443 396 393 567 547 507 137 471 543 543 548 543 446 543 540 536 446 186 396 504 531 507 471 471 396 446 446 446 528 446 544 396 396 396 397 547 547 446 471 397 532 528 186 548 397 446 500 515 447 471 539 447 535 186 500 536 397 446 516 446 186 397 500 446 397 397 539 519 540 516 584, 587 539 516 515 446 188 584 540 382 500 446 524 536 548 544 446 500 184 446 397 532 446 547 535 539 553 446 446 446 548 446 397 446 397 500 516 185 446 186 544 446 548 507 Greene, Mark E. .... , .. 184,446 Greene, Richard E. .... ..... 4 71 Greenlee, Scot A. ... ,.... 188 Greenman, Jace R. .,... ........, 4 46 Greenwald, John W. ...... .... 3 60, 547 Greenway, Alton D. Jr. .... .. . . 330, 539 Greer, Charles M. .,.... ....... 4 46 Gregg, Jeffery A. ..... ....... 4 46 Gregorio, Michael J. . . .... 344, 543 Gregory, William W. ... ,.,......... .. 184 Gresham, Harold V. ... ,............. ., 446 Grey, Lee 3. ....,,. 136, 257,397, 527 Grider, Valerie A. ... .........,.. .. 397 Griffin, Carey D. .. ,....... 236, 520 Griffin, David A. ... .... 132,446,516 Griffin, Donna M. ..... .... 3 20, 536 Griffin, George C. ll ... .... 358,547 Griffin, John T. ll .... ......, 1 86 Griffis, Daniel J. , . . ...,. . . 397 Griffith, Mark S. .... ,... 3 36, 540 Griffith, Matthew S ,... ....... 4 46 Griffith, Sara E. .......... ... 187, 188 Griggs, Robert E. ......,... ....... 4 46 Grimmell, Christopher A. .... .. 187, 188 Grimmer, Douglas M. ..... ,.. 184,447 Grissett, James A. lll .... ..... 4 71 Grist, Traci A. ........ ....... 3 97 Griswold, Douglas B. .... .. . . 336, 548 Grizzle, Pamela J. ........ .......,. 4 46 Grobstein, Gertrude G. . . . ........ . . 397 Groh, Randall J. ........ .,,......... 1 88 Groner, Robert J. ..... ..... 3 20, 397, 536 Groome, Leigh A. ..... .. 102, 107,263,528 Grooms, Kenneth C. .,.. ........... 3 44, 543 Groover, David L. ..... ... 135, 318, 519, 536 Gropp, Michael H. .. ,......... 127,516 Gros, thomas D. ........ 187, 188 Gross, Dean L. . . . .... 322, 536 Gross, Jeffrey M. .... ....... 4 46 Gross, Michael L. . . . .... 362, 547 Gross, Michel F. ... ,.,. 364,547 Groth, John F. .... ........... 4 46 Groves, Sarah ...... ............. 1 2 Grundy, Lori A. ,...... . . . 304, 446, 532 Grzywacz, Thomas K. ... ........ .. 185 Guebert, Frederick T. . . . .... 326, 539 Guebert, Stephen W. ................. 326, 539 Guenther, Richard P. ........,........ 340,540 Guenthner, Patricia .. 96, 100, 344, 397, 504, 543 Guerra, Victor .............,.,.. 334, 397,540 Guerrero, Lourdes M. .........,....,....,. 397 Guglicelli, Michael .... ,, , 90,447,500 Guidry, David J. .... ...,.,.. 3 97 Guidry, Robert M. .. ...... 336,548 Guilbert, Angie .,..... . ........... 447 Guilbert, Gordon M. ... .. . 344,447,543 Guirreri, Leslie A. ... ........ .. 397 Gulino, Ronald ......... . 471 Gullo, PeterJ. ...... . .. 364,447,547 Gumas, Donald S. . . ...,.. 322, 536 Gumble, Suzy ...... ........ 3 12,535 Gundel, Robert H. .. .... 259,397,527 Gundez, Bob ..... ...... 3 50, 544 Gunn, John G. ..... .... 3 40,397,546 Gunset, Edward J. .. . ....,,., . 447 Gunter, Jeannie .,.. .... 4 47 Gunter, Sherri L. ,.. ,.., 397 Gurel, Ayla ........ ..,...... 3 97 Gurley. David M. ..... .......,.,. 3 98 Gurley, Robert J. Jr. .... .... 3 16,447,535 Gurley, Thomas E. Jr. ... .... 185, 188 Gurski, Gregory C. .... . . . 184,447 Guske, Garrett R. .... ..... 4 71 Gusler, Carl ,.......... .... 1 88 Gustad, Kathleen A. ..., ......... 4 47 Gustavson, Daniel E. .. . .......,. . . 447 Guthridge, Amanda F. ..., .... 3 20, 398, 536 Gutierrez, Rafael .,..... ........... 4 71 Gutowski, David J. ... ......, ,. 447 Guy, Patricia C. ........ ,... 1 88 Guzak, John D. .......... . .... 398 Gwaltney, Thomas W. Jr. .. , ... 334,540 Gwathney, Walter J. ......... ...... 3 46, 543 Gwinner, Ken ...............,..,.,.,..... 186 Haas, Tracy A. ........ 362, 547, 587 Hablewitz, Craig S. ............. 398 Haddad, Nayef H. .,..,.,.. 110, 508 Haddad, Walid W. ..,. 110, 188, 398. 508 Hadden, Julia B. ...... 110,447,508 Hadian, Shahln ........... ,,.,....... 1 88 Haenisch, Steven K. ...., ....,,.,. 1 88 Hafner, William R. .... .... 3 98 Hagadorn, John S. .,. , .... 398 Hagans, Karla G. ... ,,, 185 188 Hagerty, Brian G. . . .....,... 398 Haggard, Dixie R. .... ....... 3 54 544 Hagler, Crandal L. .... .. . 96,447 504 H3i1,s0r1g s. ...... .,,,..... 4 47 Hahn, Michael J. ... .....,... .. 447 Haight, Michael T. .... .... 3 36,447,540 Haines, Samuel J. .... .....,..... 1 84 Hainlin, David E. ...,. ...,..... 3 98 Hairston, Alan H, ....., .,..... 3 38 540 Hairston, Michael S. .... . . . 90, 398, 500 Haj Hossein, Faris M. .,. ..,...... .. 447 Halder, Denise C. .... .... 3 50, 447 544 Hale, David E, Jr. .....,,.,,,......,.,.... 398 Haley, Chalres R. ..............., 330,447 539 Hall April L. ...,............,.,.......... 135 Hall Charles A. ..... 90, 184, 336, 447, 500, 548 Hall Colonel . . . ,.,................ 360, 547 Hall Cynthia L. .. ,......,.............. 188 Hall David C. .. ..,.... . 398 Hall David J .... .. ..........,.,. 352,544 Hall, James J. ..,. ..................., 4 47 Hall Jay ....., ......,,.,......, 3 44 543 Hall, Jeffrey ... ..., 240, 246, 447, 520, 524 Hall, Joseph B. ... .....,.,.......... .. 898 Hall, Marianne E, ..... ..,. 3 50,447,544 Hall, Timothy ,......... ........ 1 09,508 Halstead, Clifford S, .... ,... 3 30, 447, 539 Halstead, Tim ..,,... ,....... 9 6 504 Halverson, Troy R. ... ....... .. 447 Ham, Jong S. ...... ...... 1 88 Ham, William J. ..., ...... 3 42,543 Hamall, Claire M. ,.. ,.......... .. 447 Index l 483 544 Hendrix, J . ........ . 451 Hamblen, Dale G. ..... ..., 3 64, 398, Hambleton, Michael D. ... ......,. ... Hamerin, Wally ...,.... . . . 344, Hamieh, Hussein A. .... .... 1 O. Hamilton, George L. . . . . . . 320. Hamilton, Holly H. .... ... 187, Hamilton, Julienne B. .. ...... Hamilton, Michael D. ... ... 185. Hamman, Laura K. .....,. ...,..., . Hammersmith, Anne M. ... ...... ..... Hammock, Sally .,....... ........ 1 28. Hammond, John Houser . , . .... 326, 447. Hammond, Thomas E. ,... ...,.,.... . Hamsness, Steven A. . . . ,... . 184, Han, Jong-Soo ....... ,... ..,. Hancock, Christopher M. ... .... Hand, Mark C. ........,.. . .... . Handley, Julia A. ......... .....,. . Handy, Christopher P. ,... . . . 188. Hanes, Leslie J. ,...... .... . . . .... Hanley, Michael G. ... ...... .... 188. Hann, John M. ,..,.. . ... 128, 324, 516. Hanna, Brendon R. .,.. .......... . .. . Hans,AndrewD.Jr. .... Hansard,HelenM. Hansen, Keith A. . . . .,.......... . . 326 Hansen, Norman B. ..,.......... 123, 185 Hanser, Joseph A. ...,.. 131,516 584 586, Hanson, James .,..,.....,...... ... . 83, Hanson, Russell B. ... ..,.,.... ... .... Hanson, Wallace L. ... ..., 316 447 Harben, Timothy J. ... ..... . .... Harbert, Marvin R. Il ... ... .... Harbin, Bertram D. ... .. .... 316. Harbin, Janice A. .... .... ....... . Hardell, William R. .... .... 3 42, 399. Harden, Rick ...... . . ..., 334 Hardin,ScottG.... .. Harding, Jeffrey W. ... .,.. 127 447 Harding, William R. ... .. ... .... Hardison, James G. ... ..... 77 Hardman, Belinda D. .. . .... Hardy, Cheree .....,. .... Hardy, Melinda L. .. . .... Hardy, Valerie S. . . . ...... .. 354. Hare, Kimberly J. ...,........,., .....,. . Harford, James J. ..,...,.... 187, 188, 344. Hargen, William M. .... ......,.. 9 8 448. Hargis, Parra E. ..., 109, 298, 334, 508, 531, Harjes, JanetG. .,............... 124 399, Harley, Scott M. .......,..,.,... . ...... . Harmer, Nancy D. .... . . . 184, 302 448, Harms, Paul H. ..... .,... ....... . Harp, Keith E. ....... ... .... 187, Harper, Timothy D. ... . .... Harrell, Ann K. ........ .... . .. .... Harrell, Christopher K. .... ..... ....,.. . Harrell, Gary L. ...,... . .. 185, 186, 334, Harrel, Francis ..... .....,.... 3 70. Harrell, Marilu S. ... ..., ........ Harrell, Raise .... .... . .. .... Harrell, Sara E. . . . .... 124 448, Harrell, Sarah R. .,.. .. .,.. 186, Harrell, Susan ...... . . .,.,. 96. Harrelson, Daryl N. ... .... ........ Harrill, Karen L. ...... .... 1 88, 306, Harrill, Valerie J. ....... ..., 3 06, 448, Harris, Ar1hanielE,Jr. .. .,.... 314, Harris, Bill ....,...... ..... 3 58, Harris, Bonita R. .... .,... . Harris, Buddy ........ ..... 3 48, Harris, Caroline W. ... .. ........ Harris, DavidM. ,.... Harris, Elizabeth A. . . . ,.,. 308, 448, Harris, George E. Jr. . . . . . . . . 328, Harris, Herbert M. .... ....... . Harris, Lisa A. ,... .... . Harris, Mac ...... ....... Harris, N. E. ........ .... 9 0, Harris, Richard R. ... ... 187, Harris, Susan H. .... . . . 334, Harris, Teresa C. ... ...... Harrison, Dennis J. ... ... 103, Harrison, Jeffrey S. . .. . . . . . 77. Harrison, Paula K. .... .......... . Harrison, Robyn L. . . . . 96, 448, Harrison,ToddS.... Harrison, Walter A. . . . . . . 188, Harroff, Joan M. ., ,... ... 320. Harrold, Margaret K. .... ....,. 1 02. Harrower, Richard S. . . . ..,.... . . 96. Harry, James F. ...... .... 3 20, 399. Hart, Deborah L. ... ..... . .... Hart,JamesD. .... Harte, D. Steve ,.., ........... Hartwein, John D. .. ......,.. 122, 448, Hanley, Chris S. .... ...,....,....,..... . Harvey, Craig M. ... ... 84, 108, 448, 500. Harvey, Henry W. .... .............. 2 57, Harvey, Patrick E. . . .. ........... . 132. Haskell, Samuel D. ... ... 103. Haskins, Amanda G. Hasrouny, Antoine M. . . .... . . . Hassett, John J. ..... . .. 360. Hastings, Brian R. .,.. . . . 348, Hat, White ......... ... 127, Hatch, Betsy . ...... . . . 328, Hatch, Elizabeth R. ... .... .... Hatch, Michael R, ......,........ ... ,... Hatch, Pamela ................., 184 302, Hatcher, Benjamin E. Ill . 122, 132, 448, 515. Hattrick, Jeffrey A. . .,,.,........ 342 399, Hauber, Terri L. .......,....,........ . . . . Haught, Walter H. .,.. ... 188, 340 399. Haupt, Dallas F. Jr. .. . ....... . 330, Haury, Pamela E. ,... , . . 330 Hauss, Stephen L. .... 108. Hawkins, Bert .,.., ....,, Hawkins, Neil C. ..,.. ..... . Hawkins, Kathryn D. .. . .... . 346, Hawkins, Neil C. ,,... .,.. .... 1 8 7, Hawkins, Richard W. .. , . . . 132 448. Hawkins, Robert W. ... ,. ,... 348 Hawley, Donald A. Jr. .... ......... . Hawthorne, Robert W .,.. . . . . 332 Haydon, Matthew S. 248, Hayes, Michael P. ,.,. . . . 362. 484 l Index 547 447 543 508 536 188 398 398 398 447 516 539 398 447 447 447 447 399 399 447 447 536 447 188 399 539 515 587 500 184 535 184 447 535 399 543 540 447 516 447 499 399 447 399 544 448 543 504 540 515 399 532 188 399 448 448 448 540 548 448 448 515 472 504 448 532 532 535 547 448 543 448 448 535 539 399 448 399 500 399 540 448 507 499 448 504 448 399 536 107 504 536 448 448 448 515 185 508 527 516 507 448 399 547 543 516 539 448 399 532 516 593 399 540 539 539 508 448 188 543 448 516 543 472 539 524 547 Hayes, Pamela L. .... Hayes, Shawn M. .... Hayes, Shelly ..... Hayes, Susan ..... Haynes, John R. ... Hays, Duncan S. . . Hays, Mark S. . . . Hays, Nathan L. ....,.. . Hazday, Salomon ....... Heacker, Cynthia L. ............,.... . 246, 358, 520. Head, Kenneth R. . 240. Head, Lawrence H. .... . Headley, William V. Jr. ... Healan, Fred V. Jr. .... . Healy, Peter J. ...... Heapy, Gary W. ... Heard, Jerry ,...., Hearn, Cheryl M. . . Hearn, Kelly M. .... Hearn, Michael A. ,.., . Hedgepeth, Keith L. . . . Hedges, Steve A. ...,.. . Heefner, Elizabeth A. . . . . Heenisch, Steve .,..,. Hees, Christopher . . . Hefner, Kelly L. ..... . Hefner, Lee B. ...,.,. . Hefner, Mark R. .....,. . Heimburg, Stephan F. ... Heineman, Raymond G. . Heinicka, Richard J ...... Heizer, Mark R. .... Helges, Michael ..,.. Hellenbeck, Craig ... Heller, Susan L. .... . Helms, Gerald A. .... Helms, Tracy J. ... Helton, Kathy E. . . . Helton, Tim ...,..... Helton, Yancy D. ..... . Hembree, Connie M. . . Hemp, William E. .... Hendee, Jeffrey T. ..., . Hendee, Leon .......... Hendericks, Thomas Jr. . Henderson, Anthony L. , . Henderson, Craig ......, Henderson, David ,..... Henderson, Douglas A. . . Henderson. Earvin V. .. . Henderson, Martha S. ... Henderson, Randolph . . . Hendricks, Jeffrey A. . . . . Hendricks, Thomas M. Jr. Hendriks, Edward J. . . . . Hendrix, James A. . . Hendrix, Steven E. ..... . Henley, Richard G. .... . Hennerah-Cuellars, Caros Hennessy, Karen M. . , . . Henry, Leslie E. ,..,. Henry, Mark L. ...,... . Henry, Sylvia A. ......, . Henshaw, Andrew M. ... Hensley, Marble J. Jr. ... Henson, Linda J .... . . . Hentel, Rory ..... Herben, Tim ....., Herben, Paul ....... Herbst, Gary A. ...,.. . Hergert, Richard R. . . .. Hering, Steven F. . . . . Herkert, Marion J. Herlig, Lyn ,.......... Herlihy, Anthony R. . . . Herlihy, Stephen T. Herman, Jerry ....... Hermes, John E. . . . . Hernandez, Jose A. . . . Herandez, Richard A. . . . . Herndon, Richard A. . . Harod, Dr. James V. . . . Herod, Scott A. ...... . Herold, Julie A. ....... . . Herrans, Juan Guillermo . Herrlg, Lynda S. ..,.. . Herring, Carl F. lll ....... Herron, James G. ..,... . Herron, Patricia C. ..... . Herschelman, Frederick O Hess, Bryan R. ..... .... Hess, James E. ..... . Hesse, Jack H. ..... . Heusel, Donna E. ,..,. . Heyward, lrvine K. V . .. Hicks, David C. ..... . Hicks, Dixon K. . . . . Hiers, Robert C. .... . Higginbotham, Julie ,.... Higginbotham, Kellie ..... Hightower, Franchot G. . . . Hill, Bill ......,......... . Hill , Christa F. .......... . Hill, Jacqueline M. ..... . Haii,keivinJ.. ,,.. . .. Hill, Marie E. ..,. . Hill, Russell K. .,.. . Hill, Thomas C. ..,.. . Hillhouse, Gena R. . Hilliard, John E. ,... . Hilliard, Kenneth P. . . . . Hills, George B. Ill ... Hilyer, Alan C. .... Hilyer, Dennis R. .... . Himburg, Mary L. .... Hind, Thomas P. .. Hinds, Donald W. .,.. . Hinkley, Suzanne E. Hinners, Billy R .... . . . Hinson, Michael E. . .. Hipp, Dwayne R. ..... . Hirschhorn, Jeffrey L. .... Hissen, Nabil H. .... . Hitch, Ann L. ...,. . Hitch, William R. ... ......44a ..,.127,516 354,540 ...... 448 .H.....448 322,536 ......399 ......399 ............,326,539 ....399 524,540 547 132,516 ..........448 ....90,448,5O0 ..........399 334,540 ............448 298,399,531 ...U.....448 ...448 .....400 ....H 471 ........340 ....336,540 ........448 ......300,532 360,448,547 360 547 .. ........ 448 .. ....... 448 ....254,524 ....320,400 .....1B5 ...400 ...340 ... 184 ....,449 ...... 449 .... 127 516 188 ............ 154 257,400,527 ...326,449 539 .. ....... 96504 .. ..,..... 400 .. .... 312535 ....326,539 .........400 .. .... 106,507 . . ,..... 400 ...188 ... 184 .. ..... 400 ...,., .400 .. ,... 127,516 188 400 400 ...400 ................. 472 .................. 185 176,300,449,532 .......336,449,540 103 507 ...,..... 185 449 . ......,.,........ 39 ....102,400,507,584 ............. 400 90 500 ........399 346,543 185,188 400 98,504 ....103,507 ...... 449 ...H...449 . ..,.. 336.540 185,334,540 400 .....188 ...... 449 186 312,535 ....267,531 .. .,...... 400 188 362,400,547 298,358,531,547 .. ,.......,...... 184 . ,.... 336,400,548 ...M...U...449 ..H.......248.524 ............298,531 ....302, 350, 532, 544 ....U...N....449 322,449,536 96,449,504 ... 354,400,544 . .......... 449 . ,... 324,536 ............358,547 ................ 400 124,308,400,515,535 ........332,400,539 .........99,400,504 184 .....90.500 108,508 360,449,547 ....H....449 103,507 ... 340,540 ......400 188 ....... 246,524 ...... 328,449,539 ......H.......H 449 ....302. 326, 532,539 ...........340,540 188,400 H....472 ... 110,508 185 .... 185 Hitchcock, Jimmy P. .. Ho, Elaine L. .,...... . Hoang, Ouynh T. ... Hoang, Vuong D. ... 108, 413, Hobbs, Bridget L. . ........... . .. Hobbs, Nicholas J. .,.... 99, 185 Hobbs, Susan L. .... . Hochaimi, Nazem S. .... Hockey .............. Hodges, Allen M. .... . Hodgkinson, Merrilynne ...... 188 Hodnett, Samuel G. ........... . . Hofacker, Larry L. . . . . 127, 346, 449. Hoffmeyer, Frederick V. ......... . Hofert, Glenn D. ..... . Hogan, Adria M. ...... . Hogue, James R. Jr. .. Hoir, Kurl E. ........ . Holbrook, Susan J. ... Holcomb, Gregory B. . Holder, Alan D. ..,.. . Holding, Kent R. .... . Holiman, John G. ..,.. . Hollaman, Leonardo . . Holland, Brett K. ...... Holland Gre or D .. . 9 Y Holland, Joanne ..... Hollands, Charles E. . . . . Holley, Neca J. . ..... Holliday, Sheryl A. ... Holllmon, Lenny E. . . . Holllmon, U1 sses Jr y . . . . Hollinshead, Derek K. . . . Holloman, Leonardo M. Hoiion, Marshall A. ..... ' U WW' Hollosy, Mary K. ..,. . Holloway, Brian A. . . . . Holloway, Mark K. .... Holloway, Marsha B. . . Holloway, Sandra A. . . Holmann, Edgar ....... Holmes, Deborah A. . . . . Holsenbeck, Cary V. . . Holsomback, Van L. ,. . . Holstead, Michael W. . . Holt, Mark T. ........ . Holt, Scott C. .,..,.. . Holtman, Jeanne E. ..... . Holtschneider, Charla S. . 449. 306. 346. ies. seo, skid 312. iss. 362. 1271 536, '. '. '. 1' 1261 ss. 449. 401. 449, 401. 401. 362. 127. 516, 185, 340, 401. 362, 326. 332. 449. 184, 449, 346, 401. 449. 1b6,'1'as,' isa' Holtzclaw, Brian L. ......,...... . Holtzclaw, Rhonda J. . . . . . Homiller, Daniel P. . . . . Homiller, Frank C. .... Hondelot, Javier A. .... . Honeycutt, James A. . . . Hong, Lisa D. .,..... . Hood, William E. IV Hooper, Steve ..,.. Hoovestol, David E. . . Hope, Mary L ........ Hopkins, Daniel M. Hopkins, Glenn D. Hopkins, Marcus P. Ill Hopper, Cheryl A. Hopper, Stephen T. . . Horne, Julia K. ....,. . Horne, Stephen L. Horne, William .,... Horne, William . , . Horner, Robert D .... Hornick, David L. Hornsby, Kelly L. Horton, John G. Horton, William P. ..... . Howath, Stephen E. .... Hosea, Kristy J. ...., . Hosheim, Nazem Hosseini, Ahmad ........ 184. 80, 103, 368. ' 95. 572. 554. 461. f 96. 372. 372. 3501 . aa, 499, 103. 449. 262. 266, 102. Hosseinzadeh, Elizabeth W. ..... . Hostetter, Judy A. .....,.. . Hotchkiss, John G. Hotz Beck S .. , y . . . . . Houdelot, Marcel L. . . . . Houlihan, Michael F. Hound, Fred B. ....... . House, Walter C. Jr. Houser, William ...... Houston Domini ue . 9 Hovius, Miles C. .... . Howard, Alix T. . . . . Howard, Ann M. .... , Howard, Beth .....,.., Howard, Charles W. . . . . . .. .6521 314,-3-15-. Howard, Daniel H. ............. . Howard, Peter J. . . . . Howard, Jeffrey W. ......... . 80, 100. Howard, Robert L. lll ............ Howard, Valerie S. ............. . .186, 4462. Howe, Jeffrey A. .. . 109, 318, 449, 508, Howell, David C. ................ . . . . Howell, James S. ............... . . . . Hoyer, Jesse l.. . . . . . 98, 185 188, Hoyle, Scott B. . . . Hoyt, Kurt W. ..... . Hoyt, Lee A. ....... . Hronec, Daniel R. .............. . Hua, Chanh V. . . .... ....... . Hubbard, Barbara J. . 96, 100, Hubbard, Charles D. Hubbs, Jeffrey L. . . . . Huber, David C. .... . Huber, John D. .. .... .. Hudgins, Hu h R Jr g . . . . . Hudiburg, John J. .... Hudson, Carl D. .... . Hudson, Robert W. .. . Huffaker, James D. Hughes, Jeffrey M. . . . Hughes, Keith E. . . . Hughes, Linda L. . . . Hughes, Robert J. . . . . iss . 78 526 462 184. Hughes, Trevor B. ....... ..... . Hughes, William T. Jr. . Hulett, Jamie N. ..,... . Humphrey, Diana ..,... Humphries, John A. .... . Humphries, Raymond L. . . . 187. 127. 312, 448. 110. 449. 185 349 350 449: sos 334 260 4997 370 556, . 90 402 402 370 402 185 185 504 124 103 352. 103 520 .96 lisa 100, 508 532 184 400 543 504 536 472 257 540 535 547 516 543 401 401 540 401 532 547 449 539 449 539 185 516 449 540 449 449 449 401 449 401 543 515 500 449 449 449 184 188 504 449 548 449 544 401 504 401 504 548 548 449 449 449 544 500 507 507 449 449 449 184 548 449 449 449 528 528 449 449 516 401 535 507 508 472 402 544 187 449 449 543 544 535 449 402 449 402 532 540 527 472 188 504 548 402 584 449 500 504 499 548 536 449 449 519 515 449 507 544 449 402 507 402 536 402 450 504 185 450 450 450 504 402 184 Humphries, Vicki L, ... Hunt, Charles L. Hunt, Gregory C ..... ..... Hunt, Timothy L. Hunt, Virgil D. Jr. 185,18 ""iziii 7. Hunt, Wendell B. .... . .... .. ... 133, Hunter, David .......... 127, 358, 450. Hunter, James A. ... .......... ..... Hunter, Larry D. ... ........ ..,.. Hunter, Laura E. .. ....... ... Hunter, Patrick W. ... ...... ..... Hurm, Mark S. .... ..., 1 07, 128, Hurst, Ronald D. .... .......... . Hurt, Tracy L. ........ ........ . Husain, Philip A. ........ ....... . Husband, Theresa C. .... . . . 102 Huseby, James L. ..... ..... . Hutcheson, Robert T. . . . . . . 185, Hutcheson, Robin ..... ..... Hwang, Shin J. ..... ..... . Hyames, Beth J. ...... ....... . Hybinette, Johan K. . . . . . . 127, Hyde, Clarence B. lll Hynes, Michael D. ....... . lde, Curtis E. .... . lhnatko, Jon H. .. lkner, Harry L. ..,.. .... llgaz, Mehmet ....... lllingworth, Jorge A. .,..... . lllingworth, Karen E. ................ . lllingworth, Luis F. ....... . lnglesby, Henry F. Jr. .. . . 187: lngraham, Michael E. ................ . 298 346 402 516 334. 508 -18-8 403 334. 188 450 330. 344, 306 248 187 188. Ingram, Frank ........ .... . .... ..... . . 90 Ingram, John R. ......... 29, 260, 318, 527. Ingram, Mary A. .....,..,............ 188 Insignares, Manuel S. ......... .. ...... . . International Interests Club . . . .,,, 107. Irby. Yolanda A. ............. ........ Irvin, Leonard L. ........... ......... . Isaacs, Margaret A. .... ......... 3 70,450 lsgette, Harold C. Jr. .............. 350. Ishmael, John R .... ..... 6 8, 302, 336, 532. lson, Mary V. .... .......... 3 40, 450, ltt, Gopher ....... ................. Ivey, Brian L. .............. ....... . lzquierdo, Jose A. ....................... . Jackson, Alison C. .... 370, 450, Jackson, Benjamin E. ...... 127 Jackson, George C. .... ..... . Jackson, Johnny C. ........... . Jackson, Pamela F. . . ...... 122 Jackson, Ronald K. . ........... ..... . Jackson, Stanford R. ...... ... ...... Jackson, Steven T. .... .... 3 44. Jackson, Terri R ....... ..... .... Jackson, Tracey D. ...... ....... . . . . Jacobs, Alexander Ill ..... 322, 403. Jacobs, Robert S. . . . .......... . . . . . Jacobs, Scott A. .... .... 2 66, 326, 528, Jacobsen, Carl R. ....... 320,450 Jacobsen, Ronald L. . . .......... . . . Jacobson, James P. . ......... . . . 266 Jadalla-Maria, Gadala .................... Jadrnak, Sharon M. ..... 131, 302, 450, 516, Jakobowski, Alan J. . ........ 188, 364, Jalajas, Peter E. .... . ...... . James, Monica F. ... .... .. 100 James, Robert B. .... ........ 3 36. James, Sheryl L. .... .... 8 0, 403 Jamieson, William M. ......... . Janna, James J. .... ....... . Jaqua, Jay ....... .... 127 Jaracz,RobertS. Jarrard, James S .... . . .... 342. Jarrell, Benjamin R. ... ...... Jarrell, Linda M. . .... ...... Jarrett, Jerry W. Jr. . . ......... 330, Jaslow, Wayne H. ... .......... . 127, Jay, John A. ...... ... 185, 326, 403. Jeffers, John D. ..... ....... 3 36, 450 Jendck, Nobil ........ ......... 1 10 Jenkins, Clifford G. . . .... 100 Jenkins, Jeffrey A. . . ..... . . . . . Jenks, William W. ... ... 259, 450, Jennings,DeanK. Jennings, John B. . .. ...... 372. Jennings, William .... ....... 1 09. Jens, Larry A. ....... .... 9 8, 450, Jernigan, John M. ... ..... ..... Jett, John B. ,.... . .... 236 Jewell, Ellen M. .... .............. . Jicka, Mary L. ...... .... .... 2 3 2, 450, Jinks, Douglas D. .... . . . . 188, 354, 403, Jinks, Elspeth T. . . . . Joe, Debra R. ...... . . Johannaber, William F. . . . , , 184, 362, 450. 7165 326 Johansson, Wayne C. . . . . Johnson, Benjamin F. .... .. . . .. Johnson, Bradley W. .. ..... Johnson, Byron E. . . ..... . . . Johnson, Cheryl ..... ...... 1 02 Johnson, David A. . . . .... 90,450 Johnson, Dawn D. . . .......... . . . Johnson, Diana E. . .. ......... .. 340 Johnson, Douglas . . . . . . 89, 346, 500, Johnson, Edward B. ... ........ . 316, Johnson, Eleanor L. . . . .... 77, 96, 499, Johnson, Elvira D. . . . ........ 308, 450, Johnson, Eric 8. ...... . . . . 188, 362, 450, Johnson, Gary A. ....... .............. . Johnson Dr. Harold L. . . . ......... . . . . . Johnson, James R. Jr. ... ... Johnson, Jeffrey L. .... ............. . Johnson, Jeffrey T. .... ............ ..... Johnson, John C. Ill ... .... 185, 328, 403. Johnson, Karen L. ..... . . ....... 322. Johnson, Kenneth L. ... ...... . 314. Johnson, Kirk L. . .... .. . . . . Johnson, Laura C. ... .... 102, Johnson, Laura K. ... .... 126, Johnson, Lenora A. ... ...... Johnson, Leslie A. ... ........ Johnson, Lisa ......,.. .,.. 3 18, Johnson, Michael E. ... ..... ..... Johnson, Randall A. . . . . . . 184, 320, 531 402 402 540 402 519 547 45C 45C 402 54C 51 E 405 402 184 507 54C 402 45C 45C 195 51E 535 543 532 45K 524 402 45C 185 45C 402 185 50C 536 402 402 50E 402 182 545 54C 54C 402 185 184 542 516 45C 451 515 472 181 541 451 451 536 181 535 536 451 521 401 532 541 451 504 541 49! 451 511 21 541 401 451 531 511 535 541 501 501 451 521 451 541 501 501 451 521 451 521 541 541 45l 501 53' 40 45' 40 50 501 451 54l 541 531 501 53l 54' 40. 18l 45' 18 18 535 53l 53 40. 50 51 i 45l 45l 53l 45' 531 Communication : Toward a Global Communit ' Computer Sciences ' Systems Design ' Telecommunications ' Electrical Engineering 0 Aerospace Systems Computer Sciences Corporation S Systems Division 6565 Arlington Blvd. Falls Church, VA 22046 TEXAS INsmu1v1EN'rsI, . susmfss confurfns SYSTEMS I .- . mmf comrurfns Tl ,A 12-1 srsrfus li....II . colmfrf uns UF ISI snrnmf 4 rfmfwfnnl s SALES ' SERVICE ' LEASE ,Bm I 4 5 1 - 9 4 3 8 "sau TECHNOLOGY nan" .?'.F8'i5mm.?5 ron PEACNTREE IND BLVD. Qume, - WORD PROCESSING PRINTERS X .YIM 451 -9438 COMPUTER SYSTEMS - MICIIU COMPUTERS SYSTEMS - SALES 81 SEIIVICE QSM 451-9438 CERTIEIED Bokeq 'Young -- fbi 7afz2f,yIAsoI1T0nIfs,Inf. ION Co., IDC. :Im pnamm roodnm. mkmawfsfoaoaos 40424243100 PHONE l404I 226-1400 JOHN R, "JACK" FRANK 1IOET.R?I7I?F??E5lg4l!RlVE GMES W big, k PRESIDENT DALTON. GEORGIA 30720 .t c- WILLIAM E. BASS. JR., P. E. DAVE QTINNETT PRESIDENT AUTO REPAIR 1015 Howen Mill Road, N.w. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 892-0146 W ' L L' E B J A "Best Damn Garage in Town" E M C L E PLITT COMPANIES, INC. Phipps Plaza Mall ' U Atlanta, Georgia Bullders EQUIPMENT Co. Inc. 251-9334 FASTENING DRILLING CUTTING SYSTEMS FAST GLASS SERVICE INC 3261 GLENWOOD ROAD 1672 Sullivan Rd. !COIIege Park, GA 30337 DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 997-3583 404-289-0456 WALTER J. VOLMAR 997-3442 L. E. JONES T. O. HOWARD 486 l Ads Kaiser, David A. . . ........ . Linch, William J. ...........,,.. . 407 407 Kemp, David A. . ....... . Johnson, Russell S. Johnson, Scott C. Johnson, Sherry P. .. Johnson, Stephen P. . . ,... .154 335. 403, 188, 346 Johnson, Steven C ,... ..., 1 88, Johnson, Vivian A. . . . . Johnston, Andrea .... Jones, Alan D. . ..,.,.. . Jones, Barrett H. Jr. Jones, Betsy .,....... Jones, Bruce K. . . .. Jones, Charles D. ... Jones, Christopher ..., Jones, Clark D. ..... . Jones, Coleman T. . . . Jones, Dallas J. .... Jones, Daryl C. .... . Jones, David S. ..... . Jones, Donald A. Jr. .... I V. 4. '. 4 V 4 V Jones, Eric L. . ...,. . . Jones, Geoffrey M. .... . Jones, Gordon S. Jr. .... Jones, Harmon H. lll .... Jones, Karen L. ,.... . Jones, Lawson E. . . . Jones, Louis L. ..., . Jones, Maryann . . . Jones, Matthew W. . . . Jones, Michael D. .. . Jones, Patricia C. . . . Jones, Ralph L. . . . . . . Jones, Richard ..... Jones, Robert H.Jr. Jones, Robert ,..... Jones, Robin ..... , Jones, Scott .... ' Jones, Skip ...... . Jones, Steven A. . .. Jones, Timothy N. Jordan, Alicia M. ... , Jordan, Dianne J. . . , Jordan, James . . . Jordan, John ..... 1 Jordan, Mary C. ..... . , Jordan, Richard G .... l Jordan, Scott A. . . .. . Jordan, Tony D. ...... . . . . l Jorgensen, Jay A. ..... . 1i15','333. 302. 324, 316, '100' . 85. 1 35. l Jorgensen, Stephen W. ... .... ..... Jory, Philip D. Jr. ..... ,...... . 185. Joye, William A. ...... ..... . Joyner, Pamela S. .... . . . . Joyce, David P. . . . . . . . Joyner, Plez A. . . . . Judd, Bruce M. ... Judson, Mark .... Juhl, Cory F. ,..... . Julsonnet, John .... Jung, Greg M. ..... . Jung, James W. . . .. 1 Justice, Lance A. Justin, John K. ......... . Jusu, Ronald G. .......... . Kaaki, Jamal .... Kahle, Neil R. .... . Kahn, William E. . . . . 137. f 73 332. 123 Kamishlian, James M. ..... . Kampe, Frederick L ..... 100, 348, 404. Kansa, Lorri A. ....... ........ . 188: 354, 330. 340, 340, 103, 451. 353. 322, 352. 451, 451, 403, 330. '100, 372. 334. 404, 451, 451. f 77, 185. 236. 133, 330. 334. 316, '404, 451. 342. .A '33, 352, 451. 343, 100. 334. 564 532. Kanode, Thelma J. ... ... 302, 324, Kantor, Richard G. ... ...... Kapacz, Roger Kaplan, Alan W. .... Kapoor, Renu ,.,... Kapp, Sandra L. ... .... Kappa Alpha ......... . . ....... Ka a Al ha Pai 330. '127, 344, 331. 333. pp p I ............, 5 . 332. Kappa Kappa PnilTau Beta Epsilon . . 108, Kappa Sigma ...................... Karageorgis, Costas .... .... Karasek, Scott J. . ...... . Karcomez, Zulaima D. . . . . Karling, William J. ..... . Karwoski, Jane C. .... Kater, John M. ... Katz, Steven F. . . , . Kaufman, Eric T. ................... . Kaufman, Robert T. ...... , 90 185, 188 Kaufman, Steven A. .... 306, 362, 404 Kavanaugh, James S. .........., . Kearney, Robert J. Jr. . . .. . .. Kearns, Leigh A. .... . Kearns, Matthew J. . . . Kedzierski, John B. . . . Keen, Constance G. .... Keenan, Andrew E. . . Keesee, Jeffrey D .,.. . Kehne, Mark T. ..... . Kehoe, Timothy S. . . . Keiser, John E. ..... . Keisler, Thomas J. , .. Keith, John F. ..,. . Kelecy, Patrick M. . . . Keller, Kris E. ..... . Keller, Robert J. . . . Kellett, David L. . . , . Kelly, Chip . ..... Kelly, James D .... . Kelly, Johnathan F. . . . Kelly, SamuelT. ... Kelso, Randall T. . . . Kemker, Carol L. ... Kemp, Carol S. ....... . Kemple, Christopher W. . . . . Kenaston, Walter B ...... Kendall, Phillip M. .... . Kendrick, Holly M. ...... . Kendrick. Stephen A. . . .. Keng, Da ..........,.. Kenline, Laura M. .... Kennedy, John A. .... . Kennedy, Joseph C. . . . Kennedy, Mark R. . .... Kennedy, Sidney D. .... 100 '250 30 270 334. 103. 312, 133, 451, 532. 336. 45 1. 1451. 127. 35, 342, , 404, , 404, 450 540 515 403 543 403 547 450 403 539 450 450 540 540 451 507 540 451 547 451 536 544 185 584 165 451 532 404 451 403 536 403 539 451 504 548 540 535 188 451 504 500 404 499 188 520 451 539 404 540 535 404 499 539 451 543 182 500 544 516 451 543 504 451 540 185 404 451 543, 587 404 536 451 516 404 543 404 339 539 508 540 404 507 451 451 186 535 451 451 500 547 540 451 531 504 516 188 500 184 543 527 451 211 404 ' 133, 404 499 318, 536 404 350, 544 326 . 539 451 404 ' ' ' 352, 547 246 344 188 185 127 300 342 ...79 , 524 , 543 , 404 .451 .516 451 .532 ,543 451 ,499 .....404 188 ....260 . 404 188 . 527 Kennedy, Theodore M. lll Kenner, Linda K. . . .. Kenney, Bradley A. . . Kennon, Robert T. Kent, Robert J. .. Keplinger, Keith O. . . Kern, Lance G. . . Kern, Ronald J. . . Kerney, Jeanne M. Kerr, Ellen A ..... Kersey, David G. . Kershaw, Linda S. Kershner, Gregory .. Kershner, Jim . . . Kester, Kelly H. . . Kester, Steven W. Keszler, Ronald G. Ketcham, Elizabeth A. . . Khallli, David R. .... , Khalki, Farhad ...,.. Khandaghabadi, Farrokh Khayat, Toufic G. . . . Khoshbakhsh, Nader Khoury, George S. . . . . Kicklighter, Amy J. . . Kidd, Gregory E. . . . . Kidd, Robbin A. .. Kight, Daniel H. . ..,. .. Kilbey, Bryan E. ... Kilgo, Marvin M. lll . Kilgore, Kevin R. , . . . Kilgore, Michael G. .. Kilpatrick, Cecelia P Kilpatrick, Eric L. . . . . Kilpatrick, Yvonne Y. Kim, David .,..... Kim, Henry C. .... . '125,' Kim, Jong-Soo Kim, Minkyung ...,... Kim, Young S. ..,..,.. . Kimberly, Lisa L. .,...... . Kimberly, Richard H. Jr. . . . Kimmel, John P. ...,... . Kimmel, Linda B. .... . Kimmons, Michael R. . . . Kimsey, Carla .... .... Kimsey, John J. ...... . Kinard, Thomas A. ,.., . Kindelan, Roberto B. .... King, Douglas R. ..... . King, Hiram C. ..... King, Mike . ..... .. King, Robert T. . .. King, Scott R. ... King, Trion A. ,... . Kinnard, James A. . . Kinney, Stacey L. . . . Kinoshita, Haruko . . . Kintz, Gregory J. . . . . Kipp, Lorraine S. .. . . Kirby, Norman F. .... Kirby, Stephanie .... Kirk, Simon J .... .. Kirkland, Kevin M ...... Kirkland, Michael L. . . . Kirkland, Susan L. .... . Kirkman, George F. .... Kirk atrick Mike P . ..... Kirkpatrick, Samuel E. . . . Kirkpatrick, Terence J. . . . Kirschner, Steven A. . . Kish, Jeffrey G. .... . Kisling, Owen A. . . . Kitchen, James A. . . Kittie, Jennifer L. . Kivi, Eric A. ........ . Klaer, Andrew W. . . . . Klaus, Richard . . . . Klein, Kevin R. .... . Kleinhans, Kyle R. . . . Kleissler, Charles R. . . . fff'77,' ..11'102,' 185, 186.3201 ....306, Klimczak, Kristan K. ............. . Kluber, John J .... ....... Kluever, Richard C. .... . Knapp, Karen E. Kneebur , Terry W Knight, Knight, Knight, Knight, Knight, Kni ht .9 - Knight, Knight, Knight Knight: Knight Kni ni g BradyM..... Charles T. . . . Danny .... Darra K. . . James C. . Jeilrey L. . John C. Kenneth D. Laura L. .... . Lauren . . . . Lula E. ...... William F g . . Knowles, Barry A. . . . Knowles, Julie D. .. Koch, David R. . . . 135,' 1551 96. ....96. 96. Kocher, Andrew J. .. . Koconis, Frank A. .... . Koenig, Matthew G. .. . Koester, Paul R. .... Kogan, Carl A. .... .. . . Koisar, Charles ......... Kolpitcke, Kenneth E. . . . . 127, 135,. 133, 185, 77. Koman, Charles B. .......... 184, Komlosy, John Anthony .. Kcrnteld, Leland E. . .... Kotanides, John Jr. .. . . Kouns, John R. ...... . Kovatch, Carlene ....... Kozlosky, Christine A. . . . Krabe, Kimberly K. .... Kralt, Hal .......... Kraft, John B. ....... . Kramlich, Robert A. , . . Krantzler, lrvan J. . . . Kraus, Robert G. .... Kray, Kevin P. . . . . Kray, Lisa K. .... . Kreitler, Morgan T. . . Krell, Paul A. .... . Kreps, Judith . . . Kreul, Karla R. ... ....238. ....257,527 .......188 .. .... 451 ......,.404 ....316,535 ....103,507 ....103,507 ....318,536 308,451,535 ....106,507 ....404 336,404,540 ..........185 188 ....132,516 ....326,539 ....336,54O .. .... 184 ....451 ....404 187188 110 472,508 ....312,535 ....110,508 267404,531 .....77,499 ........451 .96,451504 ....318 536 451515,536 .... 451 186404,515 188 350,404,544 ........404 104,507 ..,.372,548 . ...... 472 ....107,508 ....107,508 184,451 ...,316,535 ....127,516 .......472 184 ...404 ....451 .......451 ....326,539 ....320,536 360,451,547 .....80,499 ........451 342,499,543 ........451 . ....... 451 188,451,507 267,451,531 ....405 108,508 ....322,536 ....362,547 266,451,528 ....451 . ......, 405 100,451,504 185,336,548 100,504 .......451 ....451 ....352,544 .......405 .....405 ...405 ....451 ........451 ....360,547 260,451,527 362,532,547 322,536 ....106,507 ....350,544 334,386,540 326,405,539 102,405,507 185 ........451 340,451,540 328,504,539 300,452,532 452,504 .....98,504 ........452 ....188,405 504,516,519 ........452 304,519,532 ........405 312,405,535 ........452 ........452 .80,450,499 .....96,504 346,499,543 ........472 80,405,499 . ....... 405 128,452,516 322,452,536 ....452 .....90,500 ....405 ....316,535 ........452 330,520,539 ....360,547 360452549 362,452,547 ........452 ....405 ........405 330,452,539 ...,354,544 ........184 126,452,515 ....452 Krieger, Keith T. ...... ......... . Krikorian, Robert M. . . . . . . . 260, 336, Krizmanich, Barbara S. ... ........ Kroeber, David A. ...... . . . . 362. Kroeten, Mark J. ...... ....... . KFOR, Susan G. . . . . . . 298, Kromhout, Mike .... ,..... Kronk, Larry A .... Krueger, Scott C. Kruer, Stefan H. ..... . Krznarich, Anne M. . . . Ku, David N. ...... . Kucharski, Gail L. .... . Kuchel, Bernhard W. . . . Kud, Channcey ..,... Kuenzel, Kevin S. .... . Kufferman, David L ..., Kunkel, Carol A. . . . . Kunze, Michael L. . .. Kunzler, Nanette M. . . . Kupcuoglu, Feryal .... .............. Kupsick, David P. ...... ............. . Kurdi, OmarA. ......... 107, 127, 452, Kurjan, Christine M. Kurowski, Glenn A. . . .............. . . . Kurzenhauser, Mark L. .... . . . . Kvale, Mark N. .... . ...... ..... 123. Kwak, Hye Y ..,. .............. .... . . Kwolkoski, Jetfrey P. . . . .... ........ . . Lacassagne, Louis H. Ill Lachance, Melinda A. . . . Lackey, Keith W. . .... Lacrosse .......,.,.. Laderman, Barry S. . . . 326. 527. 298, 452. 326. 405, 326. 106. 298. '127 135, 185. 302. 334. 508. 406. 352 230 328 Laftler, Barbara J. ..... ...,.... ,,,, Lai, Anne V. ................. . , , , Lai, Nga T, ....... ,,,,,, , Laird, Wesley W. .... , ,,,,,, , , Lalis, Gregg .... .. 254, Lam, Kevin G. .... .. .. .... Lamb, Jennifer D. ... .... Lamb, Mark N. ..... .... . Lambda Chi Alpha , . . . ....... 336, Lambert, Judy E. .,.,, ............. 2 63, Lambert, Mitchell E. ............. 185 187, Lamm, Juliet .....................,. .... Lampert, Judith E. ...... 306, 362, 452, 532, Lamphere, Cord D. .................. 184, Lamphere, Diane A. ..,. .,..... 1 00 452, Lampley, Ludenia R. .... . .. 186, 188, 196, Lance, Michael B. .... .......... 1 32, Lander, Brian L. .... ..... 9 0 406, Landerberr, Karen .... ,,,.,,,, Landers, Mark N. ... .... ...... Landers, William M. . . . .. . 318, 406, Landesberg, Jill S. ..., , ,,,,,. , . Landis,BruceW.... Landolina, Bill ...... .,.. 1 00, Landon, Alan W. . . . ..... . 342, Landriau, Gary E. . . . . . . 185, 326, Landrum, Lisa E. .... .... . ... Landrum, Sadie L. .... ...... . Landrum, Steven E. .... ....... . Landry, Michael P. ....... ..... 3 36, Landskroener, Amy C. .... 268, Lane, Jeffrey S. ........ . . . 188, Lane, John A. ........ ,,., 9 6, Lane, Kimberly ..... ......... Lane, Rebecca S. .. .... 354, Lane, Sherrill L. ... .... .... Lane, Teddi S. ..... .... 3 06, Lane, Terrence A. .... ...... . . . . Langlord, Anthony L. ..,.. . ...... 108, 452, Langford, Carloss B. Ill ................... Langton, Frances L. .... 124, 186, 298, 515, Langton, Kevin A. .. ...,... . ..... 340, 452, Lanier, Audrey M. ... ........... ....... Lanier, Lewis T. ... .... ..... Lanier, Sandra D. ... .,, Lankford, Michael J. . . , , , , Lanslord, Bill ....... , , , Lantis, Brady A. .... .... . Largent, Paul W. .... ...... . Larkin, Gregory J. .. ,,,, 306, Larmie, Henry A. .... .......... . Larner, Joel B. .,.... .... 1 88, 322, Larre, James ......... .....,.... Larrea, Gustavo A. .... ....... . Larson, Heidi A. ........ .... 8 5, Laskowski, Steven G. ... .... 260, Lass, Teresa M. ...... ... .... Lassetter, Mark D. .... ..,. 3 50, Laster, Maurice S. . . .... . . . Latimer, Glenn E. ....... ............. . Lattanzi, Joseph D. ........,......... 187, Laudenslager, Rochelle K. . . . 232, 264, 520, Laurens, Robert L. .................... 90, Laurent, John J. ..,..... ............. . Lavette, Robert L. Jr. . . . . . . Lawrence, David C. ..... ........... . Lawrence, Timothy A. ... ......... ..... Lawson, Jeffrey K. .... . . . 109, 344, 508, Lawson, Richard A. . . . . . . 342, 452, Lawson, Rose G. .... .... 3 00, 452, Layne, Andrew M. .... ,,,,., 3 22, Layyous, Adonis J. ... .... 110, Le, Danh C. ........ .... 1 88, Leach, Lori A. ........ ...... 3 52, Leachman, Jennifer L. .. ... 232, 450, Leahy, Wayne T. ..... ........... . . . . Leckband, Dean G. .................. 328, Leckband, Douglas A. ................ 328, Lecroy, Robert T. ........ 79, 185, 188, 407, Ledbetter, Gail E. . . . .......... 85, 472, Ledwitch, Virginia L. ... ........ Lee, Alan G. ....... ...... 3 18, Lee, Brett K. ...... . . . 90, 407, Lee, Catherine .... . . . . . . . Lee, Duane E. .. .... ... Lee, Edward B. ... ,,, Lee, Jeii ....... ......, Lee, Jin P. .... ........ . Lee, John ...... .... 3 70, Lee, John H. .... .... 1 88, Lee, Mark E. .... ...... . Lee, Nanhi .... ...,. Lee, Ronald .... . . . 536 540 531 547 539 531 539 507 452 452 531 186 405 452 516 452 519 186 406 532 406 540 516 452 452 515 406 452 452 544 452 527 260 539 406 188 188 452 524 452 452 406 540 528 188 452 547 452 504 406 516 500 406 406 536 452 188 504 543 539 406 452 452 548 531 472 504 452 544 406 532 406 508 452 531 544 452 188 452 407 185 184 452 532 151 536 452 587 500 527 452 544 184 452 407 528 500 452 21 1 543 543 532 536 508 452 544 520 407 539 539 499 500 296 536 500 407 452 452 407 453 548 407 184 407 452 Lee, Vjong H. ...... . Leeming, Patty ........ Leetzow, Michael L. . . . . Lelkowitz, Linda R. . . .....,..407 ....364,547 184 . . . . , 452 . . . 348, 543 452 Leger, Ricky D. .... .... . .... . Lego, Douglas K. .... .... 1 22, 452, 515 Lehr, Michael A. ... ................. .. 184 Lehrer, Harry F. .......................... 407 Leinmiller, Mark W. ..... 306, 318, 407, 532, 536 Leistikow, Ralf . .... ................... 4 52 Leitner,MarkR. 246,524 372 548 Lemere, Luke C. ... .......... ,... , Lemon, Angus R. .............. . . .... 348, 543 Lenihan, Whitney J. .... 102, 131, 302, 453, 507, 532 516. Lenker, William R. Jr. ... 122, 132, 453, 515, 516 Lenoir, James W. .... ................ . Lenol, T ye .......... . .......,. Lentini, John C. ll .... Leo, Lorraine C. . . . .. Leon, Michael A. . . Leonard, Carla A. . . . Leonard, Foster ..... Leonard, Larry A. . . . . Leonard, Wayne F. . . . Leone, Ann M. .... . Leonyork, Beatriz .... Leroy, David J. ........................ . . Leroy, Pamela L .... . Lertola, James G. . 1 Leshe, Roger B. .......... ...... ........ . Lesser, James C. . . . . Lester, Jeffrey F. . . . Lett, Jerry ........ Levine, Jeff ..,.,.... " 73 453. 328, 453 453 407 499 539 . . . 300, 532 . . . . . . 407 . . . . . . 407 . . . 85, 500 . .... 407 . . . . . 453 453 00, 188, 257, 344, 453, 504, 527, 543 453 407 83. 453 . . . 83, 500 500 453 Levine, Martin E. ...... ............ . Levinson, Steven J. .... ........... 3 36, 548 Levy, Alyssa A. ...... .... 1 09, 302, 508, 532 Levy, David I .... . . . . . .... ........ . 453 Lewis, Allen F. . . . ...... . . 407 Lewis, Cheryl ..... , ,, 289, 305 Lewis, Eliiah L. ...... ...... 1 84 Lewis, Gregory C. .,.. ........ 1 88 Lewis, Harold C. Jr. .... .... 3 20, 536 Lewis, Jefterey T. .... ........ 4 07 Lewis, Jerry A. .... . ........ 133, 519 Lewis, John M. .... ....... 1 32, 407, 516 Lewis, Lauren N. ... ... 80, 186,453,499 Lewis, Rozilan E. .... .... 3 04, 407, 532 Lewis, Sherrell M. .... ....... 3 04, 532 Lewis, Stephen H. . , . . . . 336, 453, 540 Lewis, Teresa D. . . . ........ . . 407 Lewis, Terri L. ..... ...,.... 4 53 Lewis, Thomas ...... .... 3 40, 540 Lewis, Timothy A. ..... ...... 4 07 Liatsos, Christos D. .... ...... 4 08 Ligas, Kimberley A. .... .... 2 38, 520 Liggett, Thomas S. . . . .... . . 408 Light, Martin C. Jr. ... .... 186,453 Ligier, Amy L. ..... .... 3 64, 547 Ligon, Walter M. ... .... .. 188 Lim, Jung-Ae ...... . . . .. 408 Lim, Jung-Sook .... ..... 4 08 Linares, Kathy ...... ..,..... 4 O8 Linatoc, Caroline A. ..................... . 453 108, 408, 508 Lindemann, Paul B. .... Lindsay, Allen L, . .................. . Lindsay, Laura C. . . 185, 125, 186, 302.350, 4 08, 515, 532, 544 188, 264, 270, 453, Lindsey, DanielW. ...................... . Lineberger, Deborah J. . . ...,... . . . Linginlelter, Henry P. . . Lingrell, David S. .... . 188, 408 528, 531 453 408 . . . . 90, 408, 500 453 Lisicia, Joseph V. ..... .... 3 60, 453, 547 Lisicia, Katherine A. . . . ......... . . 453 Litman, Ruth A. ..... ..... 1 85, 188 Little, David T. .... ..... 3 34, 540 Little, Leonard S. . . ....... 362, 547 Little, Ralph E. Ill .... .... 3 50, 408, 544 Little, Regina D. . . . . ...... . . 453 Little, Timothy A. .... ........ 4 08 Littlefield, David L. . . . .... . . 188 Lizard, Larry ...... ..... 8 4, 500 Lizzo, Marian E. .... .......... 4 53 Lloyd, Brent M. ...... .... 77, 453,499 Lloyd, David W. ......... ... 187, 188 Lnenicka, Dr. William J. . . ....... , 186 Locker, David J. Jr. .... ..... 3 44, 543 Locker, Julie ............ . . .... 344, 543 Lockwood, Richard S. ........... 186, 236, 520 Loftus, David M. ..................... 185, 453 Logan, Elizabeth . . . 126, 302, 324, 515, 532, 536 Logsdon, Angela M. .... 302, 320, 453, 532, 536 Logue, Anthony M. .................. 127,516 Loiselle, Holly R. . . . ..............,. , . 453 Long, Alan B. . .. ...... . . 453 Long, John W. . . . ..... 340,540 Long, Mark W. ..... ... 132,453,516 Long, Michael D. ...... 127 516 Long, Richard C. Jr. . . . Lopez, Jorge D. .... . HU'259,408:527 .......335,54e 453 548 Lopez, Jose V. . .... . ........ ........... . Lopez, Raul A. .,................ 336, 408, Lopez-Del-Castillo, Eduardo F. .... ..... 6 0, 408 540 Lorenz, Bernard P. ................,., 336, Loser, Agness B. ....................... . Lott, Daniel B. Jr. . ,.... . . .. Lott, Laura V. .... . Love, April L. .... Love, Wans T. .... . 296, '300,' 353, 532. Lovelady, Jetfry B. . .................,. . . . 453 408 547 408 453 453 Lovett, James E. ...................... 77,499 Lovett, Phyllis M. .. Lovgren, Martin C. . ........ .... . Lowe, BrettW. .... Lowe, Emanuel .... Lowe, Mark P. ...... . Lowery, Randall D. . . . Lowery, Richard F. . . . Lowery, Russell S. .... . Lowndes, Govantez L. . . . . . . Love, Tamara J. ...... . 100, 302, 322, 453, 504. 532, 536 306, 318. 536 453 408 453 453 408 472 186, 408 408 Index I 487 Lucas, Andrea W. . , . . Lucas, Todd E. .... . Lucas, Wonya Y. . . . . Lucius, Anthony C. . . """""05,'324f Ludowese, Margaret J, ...... . Luettich, Scott M. . . . Luhrman,SusanR. Lukasik, Robert L. ,... .... Luke, Carolyn M. . . . Lumpkin, Rosa B. ..,. ..,. . Lundberg, Karl W. ... ....... Lundy, Veronica L. ... ,.,. ,.... Lunsford, Gregg A. ..,., . . . , Lunsford, Philip J. Lupien, Yvette C. .... ...... . Lurry, Derrick O. ..,............ .... . . Luth, Janet E. .......,.....,, 79, Luu, Cuong O. .,.....,.....,........ . Lyautey, Henry J. Lydon, Allan L. .. Lydon, Timothy N. ... ... Lyle, Robert B. . . Lyman, Dwight D. Lynch, Douglas B. . , . Lynch, Leslie P. . Lynch, Norman ,... ... Lyons, Ted Lyons, Thomas P. Lyons, William E. ... 39, 100, 408, 504, 354' 453 544 ....'4os Lysaght, Martin M. ..... .,.....,.,.,. . Maclennan, MacDonald, Margaret A. . . . . Mack, Danial J ........ Mackaman, Michael W. Mackin, Helen C. .,.,. . Maclaren, Brice K. . . . Eric C. ........,. . Macleod, Ken ...,.................., Macleod, Paul D. ......,.......,.... . Macoy, Cecil H. Jr. . 184, 240, 246, 454, Macpherson. Robert Reed ....,....... Macurda, Bruce D. .................. ,... . Macvicar, Alan G. ..,... , Madagdjian, Vasken S. , . Madden, Jackie D. .... Madden, Susan M. . . Maddox, Cary F. ....,.. . Maddox, James G. Jr. ... Madigan, John P. .... , 51245, 524 Magee, William J. . . .. 184, 298 Mager,SandraL,... Maghazy, Samir F, ...,......,......,.... . Magnuson, Erik G. ....,. 131, 516, Magoulas, Virginia E. .........,.. . Maguire, March C. ,.., ....... . .,.,.. ... Mahaffey, Cleary E. . . . Maher, Kathleen L. ..., . . . Mahlkov, Marc M, .... . Mahoney, James R. ... Mahoney, Mary L. .... . Maier, Herman A. IV ... Mainor, Charles E. . .. Maisano, Charles A. ... .... ..... Mait, Joseph N. ... ....... ,.... Maki, Liisa M. .......... 102, Malachi, Sean E. .... 107 .....,304 Malavenda, Ida E, ..... ...,. . Malcolm, Jeffrey D. ... .... 155 Malcom, Debra A, .... ..... . Malcom, Henry R. ....... ..., . Malenock, Catherine P. Maliha, Nicholas M. ........ . Malin, Charles F. .... . Mallory, Raynor A. . . Malone, Anita L. .... . Maloof, Francis M. Jr. . Mancuso, Martin V, ., . Mandrona, William B. . Manevich, Jack ..,... Mangum, Wayne D. .. Manigault, Manuel G. . Manly, Michael J. .... . Mann, Dinah C. ...,. . Mann, Fmnklin B. Jr. .. Mann, Michael G. .... Mann, Raymond L. Ill . Trac L Mann, y . ..... . Manning, Mark A. ... Manning, William ,.... Manor, Robert W. Jr. . . Manor, Windy ..,,.... Mansell, Russell W. . . . Mantaro, Mark T. ..,,,. . 110 . . . . 453 504,536 .... 188 328,539 372,408,548 . . . . 453 453 453 .... 453 330,408,539 318,336 .... 184 248,524 184,453,499 ,... 188 584. 586. 587 408 127,408,516 .... 454 ........ 408 .... 131,516 . . . . . 408 131,454,516 108,454,508 185,454 454 334,540 320,536 188,408 .....326,539 ... 78,499 ...... 188 ........ 184 100,504 .... 454 520,524 .... 454 H1340 584. 305 370, . 409 344 ...80 ' A 235 454 548 336. 110, 508 454 454 409 , 540 409 , 531 454 587 586. 264, 528 454 548 532 . 593 . 499 409 409 409 . 520 472 302, 454, 532 305 137 '305 188 232 157 . 454 184 . 188 300 . 409 . 409 , 532 . 454 . 409 . 532 454 . 532 . 508 409 409 H", 454. 520 352 372 .188 11300 125 , 53 364, 547 . 544 , 548 409 . 409 185 454 409 2 409 454 . 454, 515 358 Manteuffel, Jonathan D. ... Maquire, Dawn L. ,... Maragos, Petros A. . . . Marcanioni, Joe ..,... March, Richard G. Jr. . Marchbanks, Timothy . Marcinkoski, Gary M. .....,. . Margilofl, Peter H. . . . Marin, Mario A. ,... Marino, David E. . . . . Marino, Michael A. .. Marks, Jeff ,..... . . . Markwalter, Andrea Markwalter, Jack . . Markwalter, Brian E. 250 124 185, 187. Marky, Sharon S. .... . ....... . . Marlow, Clyde A. .... Marnon, Donna R. ... Marotti, Martin J. .. Marsalis, Ramona M . 289, Marshall, Barbara K. . . . Marshall, Douglas K. Marshall, Lori Ann . Marshall, Rochester Marshall, William ..... Martens, Karen E. . . . . Marthinuss, Debra L Martin, Ben H. Jr. .. Martin, Brad ...... Martin, Butch .,.... Martin, Gary F ..... 123, 108 454 . 77 . 547 . 160 454 . 508 ,515 . 499 . 454 324 352, 527 352, 515 1 05, 109, 340, 108, 188, 335. 304. 298. 122 Martin, Howard C. Jr. .,. ,.,. Martin, Jorge L, ... Martin, Julia N. ... 488 I Index 109, 336. 318, 454. 410. 454, 342, 4332, 454.. 127, 454, 410, . 77, 187. 409 472 . 536 454 454 , 544 . 549 454 454 454 409 409 508 540 508 536 540 454 532 531 543 410 539 454 515 454 454 454 516 508 540 499 410 Martin, Kimberly T. ..... 102, 270, 454, Martin, Tracy E. ..... ........... 3 00, Martin, Vincent F. ... ........ ..... Martin, William J. .....,... ......,., . Martin, William V. . .,............,., . , Martinez-Canino, Jose M. ..... 85, 472, Martucci, David L. .................. . Martucci, Steven ,..,... ............. Masden, Candace L. .... 306, 334, 454, 306 Mase. David W. ....,........... . Mashburn, Carolyn E. . .. Mask, Keith A. ,...... Mason, Candace E. . . . . . . 302, 342 Mason, Patrick H. .. Masoudi, Siamak K. ... Massara, Debra A. .... ... 255, 410, Massari, Joseph M. ... ..... .. 98, Massey, Robert .... ...,.... Masters, Jerry K. . . , . . . . 259 Mastic, RobertS. ... ....... Mathe, Jon D. ...... . . . Matheus, Michael ..... Mathewson, Brian A. .... ....... 7 9 Mathis, Darryl K. .... . Mathis, Michael G. .... Matrisciana, Lou . . . 320 ,. . 238, 366 Mattel, William M. ......,... Matthes, Raymond A. .... ....,... . Matthews, Charles W. . . . 185, 186, Matthews, George ..............,.... Matthews, Jeffery .... . Matulia, Mark R. ,.,... . 236 Matuszewski, Karen M. . ,. . . . . Maurer, Larry .......... . . Mavis, NerlJ. ......,..... .,.. l 'H Mawla, Mohammed A. .... .,.. Maxey, David W. ..... . May, Carl H. , ....... . May, Gary S ,... . . 110 May, Mark L. ..,..,. . Mayberry, James J. . . , Mayer, Mary A. ...... . Mayer, Dr. Paul G. . . . . Mayes, Mary M. .... Maynard, A. B. IV , .... Mayo, Thomas S. .... Mays, Reginald A ..... Mays, Thomas G. .... , McAlister, David G. . . . McAllister, Daniel G. . . . McAllister, James C .... McAllister, Thomas F. . . McArthur, Michael L. . . . McBride, Scott T. ........ .... . McBroom, Thomas W. . McCain, Allen H. ..... . McCain, Patrick L. ..........,... 185 McCall, Edward P. ...... 132, 336, 455 McCann, Susan E. .... McCanus, Jim ........ McCarter, Timothy G. ,. McCarthy, Anthony B. . McCarthy, Charles B. Jr. McCarthy, James M. ..... ....... . McCarthy, Kathleen A. .... ..,. 2 67 McCarthy, Kevin P. . . . . McCarthy, MichaelJ. . . McCartney, Bruno K. ... McCarty, Royce G. . . . McCary, Brian D, ,. ..... . ....... McCaskill, David A. ..,.....,...... 90 McClamroch, William M. ..... 184, 350 McClanahan, Mark G. ... .,... ...,. McClellan, George B. ..,.. , .... 98 McClendon, Catherine E. .. . . McClendon, Denise Y. . . McCloud, MichaelC. . . . , McClurg, Thomas M. . . . McClurkin, Heidi L. ... ... 85 McCollum, David C. ... ,,,, McCollum, Laura A. ... ...... McCollum, Offa S. lll ... .... 348 McConnell, Scott W. . . , McCoppin, Cristine M. . .. McCormick, Dennis P. . McCormick, Melissa H. .,. McCormick, Steven E. , . . . McCoskey, Debra S. .....,....,..... . McCraw, Earl C. Jr ..... 507, 454, 500. 100 532. 410, 532' 336 524, 455 360 410 410 184 520 362 354 455 235 188 472 354 135 334 103 . 78 108 322 122 346 355 188. 516, 132 127 346 103 330 455: 108, 455 455: 185, 4 1 1 , 362, 411, 410 103 131 McCray, William H. ................. , 358, McCroskey, Douglas W. . 100, 123, 411, 504, McCollough, Alan .......,.......,... 330, McCullough, Lori A ...... 126, 364, 455, 515. McCutchan, Mark A. ............. ..,. 348, McDaniel, Mary G. ....... ..,,,, , McDermott, Colleen M. . . . . . . . 96, McDonald, Andra M. McDonald, Donna E. ... ....... ..... McDonald, Edward A. ... ......... . 127, McDonald, Kelly ...... ... 362, 41 1, 455, McDonald, Kyle C. ....... ....,........ . McDonald, Margaret S. ... ....... ..... McDonald, Peggy ,......, .... 8 0, McDonell, Richard H. Jr. .. ,,,. ,,, McDonnell, Robert P. ... ,... 330, McDowell, Andrew D. . . . . . . . 364, McElmurray, William K. ... ....... McEIrath, David A. ..... ,,,, , McElroy, Herbert D. ... ....... McEwen, Ruth A. ....... ... 103, McFarland, James D. ... ..... McFarland, Robert W. . ,. ..... 122, McFarlane, Gavin B. ..., ........ 2 62, McFau1, Kirk M. ...... 122, 455, McGahee, Mark T. ..., ........,.. . McGee, Kevin D, ..... .... 3 38, 384, McGee, Margaret E. . . . . . 298, 455, McGhee, Gregory J. .. ... 348, 455, McGinnis, Marylon R. ... .... ...,. McGinty, Robert D. ..... .,,,,,,, , McGlade, Bernadette ..,.. .... 2 32, McGowan, Suzanne C. ... ,,,,,., McGrath, Dana ......... ..... 3 52, McGre or Kendall B .... .,.. 3 58, QQ - - McGregor, Richard E .... McGrifi, John A. ..... . . Mcllrath, Joseph F. Jr. ... ....77, 531 532 454 410 454 584 504 185 540 532 455 454 543 540 472 584 504 547 527 455 455 536 499 455 548 547 410 184 544 455 455 520 455 520 455 508 410 544 519 184 410 540 186 410 455 410 183 499 508 536 455 410 515 543 455 547 41 1 548 455 516 516 543 507 539 531 41 1 41 1 455 455 508 500 544 41 1 504 455 41 1 547 455 500 455 455 543 185 507 410 188 516 455 472 547 515 539 547 543 455 504 472 188 516 547 185 410 499 455 539 547 411 455 455 507 455 515 528 515 455 540 531 543 41 1 472 520 455 544 547 455 411 499 Mclntosh, Susan M. ., Mclntyre, Bruce A, ... McKemie, Clarence R. . . . McKenna, Michael F, .... McKenna. Stephen C. .,. McKenzie, Kenneth A, McKenzie, Scott T, ,. . McKibben, Walter R. .. McKinley, Lindsay K. . . . . McKinney, Heather H. . . , McKune, John F, ..... McLendon, Michael S. McLeod, Norman D. . . McMahon, Lori D. ... McMahon, Michael J. . McManus, James P. .. McMaster, Mark C. . . . McMath, Robert C. ... McMillan, Christopher J. . McMillan, Elridge W. Ill McMillan, Leonard Jr, . McMullins, Wayne K. . McNeal, Barry S. ..., McNeeI, Lisa D. .,.. . McNeill, John H. Jr. ... McNeill, Michael E. . . . McNicoll, Melinda R. . . McNulty, Christopher C McPeak, Barton A. ,.. McPherson, Steven W. McRae, Morgan S. . . . McRay, Nelson ....,. McShane, Dennis C. .. McTier, Donald S. .. . McVer, Joe .....,.... Meacham, Laurel M. . . Meade, Douglas T. . ,. Meadows, John T. . . . Meadows, William A. . . . Mears, Curtis F. ,. , . . Mears, Thomas L. . , . Medina, Kim M. ...... Meding, Christine J. ,... 328. 186, 240, 246, ,.','i57. ., .'.'.127f 52 340 184 326 155 324 330' . .gg 130 266 103 150 184, 340 360 355 100 320, 455 Meeker, Charles R. Jr. .... .... , Meelator, Bill .....,.. Meeth, Harry D. ...,. . Mehdi, Abdallah M. ... Meisel, David G. ..,. . Melin, John B, Jr. .... Melnick, Alec L. .... . Melnikoff, Gregory B. . Melton, David ...,..... Meluskey, Michael J. . . Menard, Dale ........ Menard, Dale A, Jr. ,. Menchew, Glenice C. . Mendez, Anthony J. ll . Menegazzi, Paul D. .. Menetre, Kevin L. . . . . Mepham, Kevin S. . . . Mercer, Miles W. .... , Mercer, Richard S, . , . Mercer, Samuel M. Merchant, James W. . . Mercier, John T. ..,. . Mercier, Susan A ,.., . . , Meredith, Charles C. . . Meredith, Paul E. . . . . Meredith, Sandra G. . . Meree, Joseph P. ...,. . Mergens, Thomas R. . . Merideth, Kelli J. .... . Merkle, Helen P. .... . Merrell, Charles S. . ,. Merris, Mike ......... Mers, Mary B. ......, . Messerschmidt, Denise L. Meter, Archie .......,... Methvin, Henry B. ...,.. . Meyer, Lisa E. .... . Meyer. Rand M. .... Meyers, Gary R. . . . Meyers, Lisa .... .... Michaelis, John T. ,.,.. Michalove, David B. . . Michelena, Juan A. Ill . Mickels, Scott ......... Mickens. Prenessa . . . Middlebrook, Steven B. . . Middleton, Amy B. ...... Mimas, Leigh ...,..... Miladeh, Jose . . . Milam, James L. ... Milam, Joseph A, .... Milam, Michelle E. ,.. Milburn, Blair D. ... Miles, Jana D. ..... . . . Milici, Maureen I. Miller, Brian W. . . Miller, Charles H. . . Miller, Clayton S. , . . Miller, Dana M. .. Miller, David ,.. Miller, Eric E. .. Miller. Irene G. ... Miller, Jeffery G. . . . Miller, Jeffery L .... . Miller, Julie ........ Miller, Lauri F. ...... . Miller, Michael W. ,... Miller, Morgan L. ... Miller, Patrick J. . . . Miller, Philip ......, Miller, Reginald ,... Miller, Richard B. ... Miller, Richard ,.. Miller, Richard ... Miller, Robert A, ... Miller, William R. Millikin, Kathleen A. .... Milliner, Marty G. .,.. , Millington, E. N. Jr, ... Mills, Brent K. .... . Mills, David B. ... Mills, Martha A. Mills, Robert ........ Milner, Patrick M. .... . 00. 257 .... 188.354, 135 , ff 100,'34ia .,.,342 ....320 322 .412 .455 . . . 127, 107 100f 3451i '55 4 . f .' f f 100,345 ..,....79, ....,...306 79,184 f 45 305, 3504 455 89 M1320 370 H135 117344 124 344 110 103 370 372 .500 411, .455 188. 504 340 ,412 . 455 366 184. 372 354 455, 539 0, 524 540 455 539 455 411 411 411 411 536 455 411 539 411 411 455 186 455 500 411 411 528 507 455 455 41 1 516 41 1 455 472 455 540 547 . 27 41 1 41 I 41 1 41 1 547 504 536 472 543 455 455 508 507 548 548 527 544 519 188 412 455 543 540 455 187 543 455 536 548 455 455 412 412 536 412 510 455 412 548 544 504, 543 504' 412 354 354 524' I 00 313 455 532. 355 109 188 456 456 370 455 412 187 .455 352 412 344 ef 412 412 472 543 499 544 544 4 12 455 456 536 456 500 456 536 412 185 412 532 499 456 548 412 535 456 456 456 184 508 472 412 456 412 456 499 500 548 412 184 536 536 4 1 2 456 188 412 543 544 185 5 15 543 456 Minor, Robert A. .... Minter, Valda A .... . ,. Miskotten, Timothy E. . . Mitaggout, Richard . .. Mitchell, Alan R. Jr. ... Mitchell, Daryl E, ....... Mitchell, Howard L. Jr. Mitchell, Jack C. .... Mitchell, James S. Jr. Mitchell, Joseph G. ,. . Mitchell, Kevin M. ,. . Mitchell, Kimberley M. . . Mitchell, Mark A. .... . Mitchell, MichaelS. . .. Mitchell, Robert ...... . Mitchell, Robert P. Ill Mitchell, Shari M. ....,. . Mitchell, Stanley A. ..... . Mitchell, Stephen G. ..., . Mitchell, Thomas F. . . . Mitchell, William E. . . , . Mitchell, William F. . . Mitchner, Leonard A. Mitri, Johnny ....... Mitri,Jouseff .. .... . Mixon, Dawn H. . .. Mixon, Skinny .... Mlze, Gregory S. .,.. , Mobley, Mark H. ,..... . Mock, Robert W. Jr. .... Moffat, Richard A. . . , Mogan, Paul A. ..... . Mohan, Catherine M. Mohnkern, Lee M. .... Mohre, Carl L. ........ . Moinuddin, Jameela .... Mokray, Theresa E. . . . Moland, Gary M. ... Moltar, Roger ...... Monahan, DanielJ. . ,. Monnig, Kurt O. .... ..'.'.'305. .' '352, 127, 100,'335,' 455. 412, 323. 330, 332. 238, 188. 456. 185, 318, 456. . 96, 508, f.'ff305Q 85, 3541 . 84, 456, 336, 456, 184, 412 535 456 539 539 539 520 412 412 412 547 188 536 184 516 504 548 456 188 547 500 41 1 456 456 456 532 540 500 412 412 456 456 . . . 96, 456, 125, Monson, Scott K. ,...,..... ...., . Montero, Barry .............. . Montelerrante, Richard A. Jr. . , ...... . . Montgomery, Ava ...,..,..... ..,..,. Montgomery, Christine C, , 98, 267, 456, Montgomery, Joseph R. Ill ............ Montgomery, Valerie C. ..,... 186, 308, Montgomery, Vergena P. ......,..... . Moody, Laura E. ,... Moody, Thomas K. Jr. Moon, Mark F. ,.... . Moore, Bruce A. ...,.. . Moore, Charles H. Jr. Moore, Dan O. ..... . Moore, David L. . . . . Moore, Donald T. . . . Moore, Gary D. . .. Moore, Hugh C. .... Moore, Jeffrey C. . . , Moore, Julie ...... Moore, Laura L. .... Moore, Millicent R. . . . . Moore, Monique .... Moore, Pam ...,...., Moore, Thomas O. . . Moore, Vernon K. . . . Morales, Jose A. . . . Morand, Gary W, ... Morehead, Kevin M. , Morell, Rodrigo G. . . . . Moret, Blake D. .... , Morgan, James R. .... Morgan, John N. Jr. . Morgan, Mark D. .... Morgan, Thomas E. Jr Morgan, Walter B. .. Moriand, Gary M. ... Morris, Angel .... Morris, Allen J. , . . Morris, Bruce E. . . , Morris, Bryan .... Morris, Curt A. ..., . Morris, Cynthia L. . ,. Morris, Michael C. . . . Morris, Paul A. ..... Morris, Wendy D. . . . . . Morrison, William B. . Morton, Bryan M. .. Morton, Karen F. . . . . Morton, Melanie M. . ,. Morton, Michael H. ... Morton, Tom ....... Mosby, Annette .... Mosher, John C. .... Moss, Scott C ..., . . . Mosteller, James S, . Mosteller, Marcus K. . Mote, Cynthia A, .... Mott, John H. ..... . Mott, Virginia N. .... Motter, Garry T. .,.. Mozena, Keith D. . . . Mocklow. Shawn .... Mueller, Angelika M. . Mueller, Jeffrey W. . . Muldawer, Jerry M. . . Mulkey, Richard G. . . Mull, Joan C. ....., . Mullaney, Thomas K. . . . . Mullennix, Russell L. . Muller, Daniel J. .... . Mulligan, John J, .... Mullinax, Edmund L. . Mullinax, Kristi S. .... . , . 306, 340, ......318, 113501 ... 124,185. M102 .4 f .4 .' 310 125 132 106, 135, 358. 185. 326, 456. 360, 342, 260, 308. 504. 413, 532. 456, , 96, 413, 326. 456, 413. 358 320, 372, 188, 456, 413, 456, 370 ' 323 354 '312' ....264,413 .QQ100 ... 188, 354, ....350, ' ' 103. Mullinax, Wesley W. ... ,... 302, 362, Mullins, Dayna L. ... Mulrennan, John K. .. Mulrennan, Joseph P. Mumpower, Edward L. Muncy, Michael F. .,. Munne, Anne ..,.... Munoz-Viveros, Alexis Muntean, Michael D. . Murdock, Richard D. . Murphy, Franklin ........ Murphy, Mark T. ,... 245. . 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Building Systems Consultants ff X 3109 MAPLE DFIIVE NE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30305 "Compliments of a Friend" The Guard Is America at Its Best! IC. H' Georgia Army ' f National Guard 'T 1 .' w 4. . if The Guard Has Openings for Leaders! Several Programs to Complete Your Education. Visit Your Local Armory or Call 404-656-6254 State Recruiting and Retention Officer Georgia Army National Guard PO. Box 17965 Atlanta, Georgia 30316 MIGHTY CASETS, INC Great American Hotdogs - Ice Cream Parlor OLD FASHIONED FOODS Power Painting Company 2184 Cheshire Bridge Rd., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30324 0 325-8648 490 I Ads 415 Pazmino. Jorge A. .. 548 458 459 186, 268, 298, Phlegar, Joseph H. .. .... Murphy, Thomas ......, ....,,,. 3 60, 547 Murphy, William T. ....,....,..., 362, 456,547 Murrah, Bascom W. IV .,..,.......,., ,... 4 14 Murrah, Charles A. Jr. ... 124, 340, 457, 515, 540 Murray, Barbara L. .....,,.,.....,... ..,. 4 14 Murray, Dale N. . ..., ........,.,.. ..,. 4 7 2 Murray, Glenn E. ...,. .....,., 3 28, 539 Murray, Laurence R. . . ..., 100, 457, 504 Murray, Rance E. . . , .......,. . 188 Murray, Susan .,... .... 1 28, 516 Muscat, Robert G. ....., ,... 3 36, 540 Musgrove, David ......... . . ,... 457 Musgrove, Robert W. ,.,.., . ..... 414 Musselwhite, William R. Jr. . . ..... 457 Musser, Max L. ..,..,.... .,.,.,. 4 14 Musterer, Lydia R. .,.,.. ..., 1 84, 457 Myers, Charles F. ... .,... ., 414 Myers, Craig L. .,...,. .,... 4 14 Myers, Roland C. Jr. .,....,. ..,. 4 14 Myers, Susan L. .,......., .. ,... . 414 Nagle, Eugene M. ..,. ,... 3 22, 536 Nalde,EricS .... .. 457 Nails, Alicia .... .... 3 08, 535 Nall, Jeffrey S. . ..., 362, 547 Narro, Miguel A. ....... 472 Nash, Robert ............,. ..,. 4 57 Nash, Robert .,..,..,..., . . . 457 Nash, William M. .... ,... 4 14 Nasser,SaidA. .... 414 Nassor, Ramzi .... .... 1 10, 508 Naylor, Larry ...., ,....,... 5 84 Neal, Edward L. . . . ..,. 122, 515 Neal, Sara L. ..,,... .,., .... 4 5 7 Nederveld, Dean M. ..,...., .. 457 Nee, Suzanne ........ 264,414 528 Needle, Bret M. ........ . . . 109, 457, 508 Neeve, Robert ....,...... .,... .... 4 5 7 Neiderhauser, David E. ..,. .,...... 4 14 Nelms, Keith Fi. . ..,..... ....... 4 72 Nelsen, Charles D. .... ,... 3 42, 543 Nelson, Christopher L. . . . ..,.,..., . 457 Nelson, Greggory M. . , .,.,.......... 188 Nelson, Holly A. .... ...,......,..., 4 14 Nelson, Joan A. ... .. 185, 186, 308, 535 Nelson, Mary L. ... ...,,.... .,., 457 Nelson, Scott J. . . . .....,.. 246, 524 Nelson, Teresa J. . .. . ,.... . 457 Nesbit, Katherine . . . ..,. 185, 414 Neubauer, Heinz .... ,... 1 03, 507 New, William D. ,... . . ..., 187, 188 Newbern, Steve P. . . .... .... 2 36, 520 Newchurch, Michael J. .. .. .... 188 Newcomer, Vance A. ..,. ...,. 4 57 Newell, Anthony S. ..,. . . . 457 Newell, Denise L. .. . . . . .. 457 Newell, Jay C. ..., ,.,,... 1 88 Newell, Jeff ,...... . . . 84,500 Newell, John F. ..... ....... 4 57 Newman, Donald T. . . . ..., 346, 543 Newman, Loraine ..,..,. .,.,...... 3 54, 544 Newman, Margaret W. . , .......,....,.., 457 Newman, Steven P. ... .. 185, 187, 188,415 Newsom, Gary A. ..... ,.... ..... 2 3 6, 520 Newton, Gregory A. . .. . . . 246,415,524 Newton, Venus G. .. , ..,... 108, 508 Ng, Christopher M. ,.., ..,.. 1 88 Ngo, Dung A. ......... ... 184 Ngoddy, Adaeze S. . . . . . . 472 Ngoddy, Azuka A. .. ,....... 472 Nguyen, Linh H. ,.., .......... 4 15 Nguyen, Tuongvi T. . .. . .. 102, 415, 507 Nicholls, Juan ..,..... ..... 7 8, 499 Nichols, Charles D. .... .... 4 57 Nichols, Mark A. ..., ....... 4 57 Nichols, Robert G. .... . .... 90, 500 Nichols, Theresa F. ..., ..... ,... 4 5 7 Nichols, William K. .,.. . . . 354, 415, 544 ' Nicklas, Randolph C. .... .......... 4 72 Nicklas, Ronald C. .... .,., .... 415 Nickles, John ...... .... 3 46, 543 l Nicklos, John ,.., . . .... 248, 524 Nicklow, Susan M. . . .,.. 184, 457 Nicolson, Karen L. . . . . ...... 238, 520 Niebanck, Michael E. ... ... 211, 236,520 1 Niaoafhatlsor, David E. ..,. ,.,. 1 85, 186, 414 'Nielsen, Eric A. ......... ...... 1 84,457 Nlgh, Jeffery D ..,. .,.. ..,. 1 2 4, 515 .Ninh,HaiO. .,...... ....415 , Nitshke, Karen A. . . . ..,..... . . 457 1 Nix, Cynthia R. .,.. .... 3 66, 415, 548 Nix,JohnA....... ....457 Nix, Matthew L. . . . ,... 360, 547 l Nix, Thomas P. ... .... 336,548 Noble, Brian C. ..... ..,. 1 88,415 Noel, Elizabeth G. ... ...., .... 431 Noonan, Thomas E. ... ...,. 316,415,535 1Noori, Fariborz M. ... .,......,,... .... 415 . Nora, Cynthia D. ...,.. .,.. 3 06, 362, 532, 547 ,Norimoto, Brian H. .... ..,...., . . . 103,507 1 Norman, Michael A. ... ,... ...... 1 85,415 Norman, Steven M. ... .... 185,457 Norris, James G. .... .,..... 4 57 North, Mandy ..... ,... 3 58, 547 North, Philip J, ..,... ...... .... 1 8 5 North, Tom .......... ,....... 3 22, 536 Northrup, Robert D. ... . . . . 185, 354, 544 Norton, Charles L. Jr. . . . ..... . . . . 457 Norton, Cynthia N. ..,. .,,, , 84, 500 Norton, Jeffrey E. ..... ,,,. , , , 457 Notarnicola, John S. .. ,,, 44, 457 Noto, Anthony F, ... ,,, 44, 457 Novak, Alyce R. .... .,,,, 4 57 ' Novak, Stacia L. .,...,. .,,.,,, 4 15 Novak, Stephen E. ,...... . .... 372, 548 Novoa-Lopez, Ricardo A. . . . ...... . . 415 ,Nowatzki, Derek J. .,..,... ,,,, 3 62, 547 Nowoswiat, Stephen F. ..., ......,. 4 15 Nozick, David E. ,.....,. .... 3 64, 547 Nurge, Mark A. ,..,...... . . ............ 457 Nutt, Brian ..,,..,.....,..,...,........,, 185 Obenza, Riegar Y. . 84, 109, 344, 458, 500, 508, 543 Obregon, Enrique E. .........,.. 458 O'Brien, Ann M. . ,..,..,.., 415 O'Brien, Richard T. ,... 187, 236, 520 O'Brien, William N. Jr. ,..., ..... 4 57 Okamoto, Dorothy ..,..........,...,.. 78, 499 Oconnor, James W. . . . . O'Dell, Todd B. ...... Odom, John T, .... Odom, Sherry L .... Oehmke, Roger L. . . Oerting, Patricia L. ..,. . O'Ferrell, David S. . . Ogden, ChristopherTl Ogle, Martha L. .,...,. . Ogletree, Roy D. . . . . Oldham, Kimberly R. O'Leary, Mark E. ,... . Oles, Michael A. . . . . Olivares, Luis H. ..... . Oliver, Charles E. Jr. . . . . Oliver, John K. .... . Oliver, Polly L. .... . Oliver Oliver, Todd G. ..., . Olmstead, Parrish A. . Sue l. ...... . Olsen, Bill ..,..,,..,. Omega Pai Phi .,.. Omran, Walid A. .... O'Neal, Jonathan K. . O'Neal, Minton L. ... O'Neil, Douglas R. . . Oneil, Peter F. ..... . Ord, Jill l. ......... . Orillac, Enrique A .... Orke, Steve ...... Orr Orr. Orr, Orr, ,AllsaB. David R. .... . Steven M. . . . Steven S. .... Orr, Vid .,..,... Orr, William P. .... . Ortiz, Joseph L ..... Ortiz, Vincent M. . . . Osaki, Naoya . . ., Osborne Ja N . y . .... . Osborne, Ronda D. .... . 316,458 185, 'Hobo' ' ' 622. f f f .' 166. . . ff 'aria 269. 366, ffeb. Oshields, Thomas H. Jr. . . . ....,. . . . . . Osipov, Robert G. ..., . Oslick, Rochelle ...., Ossi, Paulette M. ...... . O'Stean, Stephen G. Ostroff, Ronald ...... Ostrowski, Edward J. Ott. Russell C. ..,,.. . Owen, Joe H. ..... . Owens, Arno B. . . . . Owens, David L. . . . Owens, Glenn S. ... Owens, Karen L. . . . Owens, Keith J. . . . . Owens, Laurie ....... Owens, Thomas W. . . . Owings, Michael C. . Ownbey, Joseph M. . . . . Oxley, Jeffrey K. ........ . Ozell, Timothy A. . . . Pace, David R. Pace, Douglas G. ......... . Pace, Kimbrough L. .. . 296 '. '.'. it41'1'66. . . . . . . soo, .....90. 164 132. ...306,352, 166 11171. ...gd Pace, Lynn-Margaret ...... I Pace, Richard M. Jr. Page, David K. ......,.. . Page, Michael S. ....... . Page, Tammy .... Page, Steve ......, Pajak, Mary J. ....... Palmatier, Robert W. Palmer, Gary . ...... . Palmer, James R. .... Palmer, Michael M. . Palmer, Sandra J. .... Palmieri, Michael E. Panagore, Cynthia M. , . . . Paoletti, Steve J. . . . Papa, William C. . . . Pardue, Joseph R. ....... Parets, Eugene H .... . . . Parham, Thomas C. Parise, Ronald J. ...... . Parish, James R. Jr, Park, Steve H. ..,.. Parker, Ann L. .... . Park, Ave E. ..... . . Parker, Jenny L. Parker, Johne M. . . . Parker, Karen D. . . . Parker, Maria A. . . . Parker, Scott W. .... . Parkerson, James D. Parkham, Joan K. .... Parks, Ella . ......, . . Parks, Gregory R. . . Parks, Hugh D. ..,.. Parks, Jane M. . . . . Parleman, Edward . . . Parr, Walter A. ..... . Parramore, Alice L. . . Parrish, Rhonda E. . . . Parrish, Robert S. . . . . Parry, Colleen M. . . . Parsons, John ..... Parsons, Teresa M. . Parsons, William F. ll 236 654 328 456 185, 123. 168. 458, 167. 316, 456. 330, 339, 2261 5:56. 456. 4161 127, 416, 458, 458 188, 188. 458. 532. 306. 364. 458, 316, 416, 266, 342, , 306, 532, 266 358. 626 334, 85, 188, 366.6161 416, Pape, Alan M. .......,. . 472, 127 532, 133, 304, 458, '166 416: 519, 306, ff.'.'aof 458. 456 358. Passafiume, Catherine A. .,....... 298, Passafiume, Michele L. ....., 298, 334, Pate, Melanie K ...... . . . Patino, Carlos E. ..,.. . Patrick, Richard A. . . . Patrick, Robert N. . . . . Patrick, Thomas K. . Patten, Daniel W. .. Patten, Troy L. .... . Patterson, David W. . . . . Patterson, Duane H. Patterson, Gregory N. .... ..... . Patterson, Jack D. . Patterson, Jodi L. .. f f f f Patterson, Pamela M Patterson, Peter A. . Patterson, William R. 102, 306, 458, 186 360. 185, 168. 417. 185. 340, 458. 531. 507. ... 165, 352. 417, . . .... . . 340, . . . 300, 352, 644 1 as 456' 416, 532 127 135 535 415 415 520 186 415 544 539 532 164 415 415 515 415 415 536 168 535 508 539 540 415 458 546 415 540 472 456 458 188 184 415 415 500 416 416 458 458 456 516 500 532 500 416 188 458 507 516 544 . 35 532 185 547 499 535 499 416 528 543 458 358. 547 531 547 416 185 185 539 416 188 458 . 29 540 458 416 500 516 536 458 535 416 186 472 458 416 531 166 416 532 458 532 166 500 458 416 547 458 458 458 416 416 417 417 417 547 188 540 531 540 532 417 544 456 546 458 543 417 458 539 540 544 160 516 519 Pattillo, Charles S. . . . Patton, Gerald M. Patty, Julian S. Jr. ... Paul, Angela G. .... Paul, Michael S .... ,. Paulett, Vernon P. . . . Paulino, James M. . . 342. 124, 185, 335. Payne, Jon M. .,......,........ . Payne, Scott P. .... . 348. 168. 456, 417, 368, 458, 458. 184, Payton, Thomas E. . . .. Pea, Prep .......... Peach, Edward L. Peak, Russell S. ... Pearl, lra G. .,...... . Pearse, Robert ...., . . Pearson, Katherine E. Pearson, Richard ..... Pease, Jerrold W. ,... . Peatman, Joseph L. .... . Peatman, Katherine A. . .. Pedrotty, Michael S. . Peeples, Denny A. . . Peitso, Laura E .... . . Pelham, Stacy L. .... Pellegrini, Mark W. ....., . Pence, Deeann ...,....... Pendergast, Victoria A. . . . . Penhallegon, Lee C. ........,... . Penland, Oliver H. . . . Penn, James H. .,.. . Penn, Sharon R. . . . Penney, James A. , . . A. '. '. A 6661 646 128, 186, 306 Pentecost, Joseph L. ......,.... . Peppler, James A. ..... Perez, Antonio M. .. . Perez, Enrique M. .. . .. Perez, Mark R. ...., . Perez, Michael ...... Perez-Cruet, Garciela M. .... 263, Pericles. James S. . . . Perkins, Amy D. ..... . Perkins, Cheryl A. Perkins, Lawrence C. ..,........ . Peronard, Paul R. Perras, Gregory L .... Perry, James ..... Perry, Mark A. ... Persons, Robert S. . . Persyn, William W. . . . Pertierra, Jose R. Peters, Brian J, . . . . Peters, John F. Jr. . . . Peters, Mark V. . . . . Peters, Natalie L. . . . . Peters, Thomas B. . . . Peterson, Elizabeth J. Petterson, Glenn ..., 187 187,166 515, 334, 127 . B5 644 352 564 f 'fri 'did 364 ..... 458 Eid .99 417. 417, 542. 186 298. . 188 100 334 .fed Peterson, James R. . . . Peterson, Linda .,... Peterson, Michael R. .. Petree, David L. ..,.. . Petterson, Glenn A. . .. Pettigrew, Donald F. . Pettis, Ronald J. . . . . Pettit, Dr. Joseph M. . Peusch, lrvin R. Jr. .. Pewter, Mike R. . . . Pleffer, Scott M. , . . Pleifer, Joerg .... Pham, Anh . . . ,.... . Phan, Tin H. ....,.. . Pharoah, Kenneth A. Pharr, Michael A. .,.. V ' I I I l ' I H Phi Dalia Theta . . . . . 104 255 90 "i"'166 Phi Kappa Sigma .... Phi Kappa Tau ,.... Phi Kappa Theta . . . Phi Sigma Kappa Phillips, Carl E. ..... . Phillips, David A. ....... . Phillips, Edwin H. ,,.. ... Phillips, Gary L. ... Phillips, Robert ..., Phillips, Sherry A. ... Phillips, Sue A. ..... . Philpot, Andrew G. . . 108. 165' 122 328 340 556 417, 322 Philpot, Elizabeth R. .. . Piaia, Michael C. . . . Piantanis, Mike ..... Pickels, Archie E. . . . . Pickett. Mark R. . . . Pickney, Eric ........ Pierce, Dr. G. Alvin .... Pierce, Bryan E. .,,. . Pierce, Janet M. .... . Pierce, Joseph J. Ill ...... Pierce, Nancy S. . . . . Pi Kappa Alpha ..., Pi Kappa Phi ..... ..,. Pike, Angela M. ... ... Pike. James S. . . . 84, 188. 532. 516, 128 646 417 346 . 187. 366, 531 104 248, 458, 417, 362 364 500, 472, 350. 267 366 576 328 186 456 324.. 508 341 342 3441 346 351 . 77 342 508, 459, 100. 184, .77 aief 524, 109, 302, 352, 354, 504, Pike, Richard A. . . . ........ . . . . Pike, Sara L. ..,... . . . . Pinckney, Eric L. . . . . Pinder, Howard G. . .. Pinski, Jack ....... Pinsk Steven J 29. 298. 90, 246, 459. Y. . . Pinson, Joseph H. Jr. ........,... . Piper, Stephen M. .. . Pirtle, Robert T. . . . Pisik, Douglas S. ... Pital, Donald J. .... Pitera, Daniel W. .. Pitt. Abigail M. ..,.... . Pittaluga, Daniel C. Pittman, Bonnie J. . . Pittman, Johny . .. Pittman, Michael R. .. . . Pla. Carlos E .... .... Planer, Michael B. Plantholt, Nancy A.. . Platanis, Michael A. ..., . Platner. James P. .,... . . Platt, Acy C. ,..,.. . 128, 500. 100, 353, 355. 508. 458 417 543 166 542 548 540 540 516 500 472 543 544 458 547 188 499 185 548 186 417 547 417 458 532 188 548 417 504 458 540 532 516 186 540 472 543 543 417 528. 548 507 417 417 417 524 504 540 547 417 459 459 547 417 507 524 544 531 548 458 548 539 417 366 417 500 186 417 416 459 188 459 459 536 539 540 343 345 347 544 499 543 515 536 459 504 459 472 593 499 536 459 459 516 166 184 459 536 504 544 544 532 418 151 342, 531, 338, 459, . 90,500 418 566, 330, 344, . .' .' 625' 338. 418 612, 300 330, 59, 84, 179,187,418,499, 543 540 524 166 539 543 459 418 418 459 418 459 540 540 416 535 532 459 548 500 Plumb, Charlene ,... ...,... 1 85 Plumblee, Gregory A. ........, 459 Plummer, Cathy L. .... ..... 3 04, 532 Plyler, Charles B. Jr. . . ....... 459 Poehlein, Steven R. ... ... 123,515 Pohl, Eric D .... ..... ..... 4 5 9 Pohly, Daniel D. ...... ....... 1 88 Pointer, Joseph A. .... ......... 8 4, 500 Polak, Michael C. ............ .. 186 Polk, James E. ..... ... 127, 188,459,516 Pollard, Warren J. ... .......... .. 459 Pollock, Clarence B. . .,....,....... 459 Polonski, Paul . ....... ......,...., 3 48, 543 Polstra, Daniel C. . . . . . . 306, 352, 532, 544 Ponce, Helen M. .,., .......... 3 42, 543 Ponder, Robert W. . . ............ 472 Pool, Douglas K. .... .... 4 59 Pool, Randal L. ..... .,. 416 Poole, James R. ..,. . . . 418 Poole, Timothy G. ... .... 418 Poolos, Timothy V. .. ..... 459 Poor, James K. ..... .... 9 6, 504 Poore, Jennifer L. ... ..,.... .. 418 Poovey, Robert W. . . ...,. 346, 543 Pope, Joseph K. .... .,.... 7 7, 499 Pope, Robert R. . . .... 316, 535 Porch, Cindy ..... ....,.., 3 12, 535 Porter, Valarie P. . . . . .... 300, 459, 532 Posey, Jamie E. ..,... .. . 232, 264, 520, 528 Postlethwait, David C. ..,....,..,.,, 472 Postma, Patrick J. .... ..,. 3 28, 406, 539 Poston, Jay ........ ....... 3 22, 536 Poteat, Daniel F. Jr. .. .................. 459 Poteet, James W. . , . .....,....,....,., . . 459 Potitong, Nilubol N. . 109, 124, 300, 459, 508. 515, 532 Potter, George M. Ill . ......... 459 Potter, William S. ... .......... .. 185 Poughen, Kevin .... . ,......., 320, 536 Pounds, Alan S. .... ... 185, 187, 188,418 Pounds, Cleve F. . . . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 217 Powell, Alan W. .... ............. 4 59 Powell, Charles ..... , , , 100, 504 Powell, Charles A. .. ..... 418 Powell, Christine E. . . .......,. 459 Powell, Christopher M. .... ,.,. ....... 4 1 8 Powell, James E. ..... ...... 3 18, 459, 536 Powell, Jeanie E. ..... ,,.,........... . 459 Powell, Jefferson D. . . . . . 184, 354, 472, 544 Powell, Michael W. ,.......,..... 418 Powell, Samuel L. Jr. ................ .... 4 18 Poynter, Scott W. ........,........... 348, 543 Prather, Anita D ..,... 39, 77, 100, 108, 131, 436, 499, 504, 508, 516 Pratt, David R. .... ............... .... 4 5 9 Pratt, Paul D. . .... . . .... .. .... 185 Pratt, William H. .. ,,, 413 Premo, Randall S. . . . , , , , 459 Prescott, George L. . . . ,,,,,,, , , 459 Prescott, Glenn E. ..,. ........ .... 4 7 2 Presley, Margo S. .... . . . 330 418, 532 Preston, Jeffrey A. .... .....,.... 4 59 Preti, Mary J. ....... ,,,, ,,,, 1 5 5 Price, Cynthia D. ... .,. 33 186,459 Price, Edward L. . . . . ..... 334, 540 Price, Jeffrey A. . . ,,,, 298, 531 Price, Keith D. .... , . ,,,, 459 Price, Shari L. ...... ......... 4 18 Price, Stanley M. . . . ,,,,,, 340, 540 Price, Traci A. .... , , , 122, 459, 515 Price, WalterC. . . . .......... .. 459 Priore, Robert J. ...... ............. 3 48, 543 Prisk, Thomas J. ............. 77, 350, 499, 544 Proctor, Katherine M. . .....,......... 187,418 Proper, Ellen M. . . ...... 306, 360, 459, 532, 547 Pruett, Patrice L. . . . ,..,,........ 128, 516 Pai Upailon ........ ......... 3 56, 357, 544 Puckett, Wanda R. .... ........ 1 84, 439 Puller, Martin E. ..... . . . 132.459, 516 Punch, Edward F. . . . , ,,,,, 107, 505 Purcell, Philip D. .,.... ......... 4 59 Purchis, Sharon A. .... ..,.. 4 59 Purdue, Rosalee ...... ,,,, 7 7, 499 Purvis, Charles D. Jr. ....... . ....... 456 Pusateri, Michael A. ...................... 418 Oaqish, Kamal M. ..... 107,472,508 Ouantrell, Gilonne C. ........... 418 Quigg, Mary E. ...... .... .... 4 5 9 Quinn, James A. ...... . 418 Quinn, Mark S. .. . .... 358, 547 Quinn, Patrick M. .,.......... .... 3 24, 536 Rabil, Thomas J. . . ....... 457 Raboin, Peter J. ....... .. 418 Raboin, Wanda E. ...... 78,418,499 Rabon, Jeffery F. . ............. 416 Rachel, Ezra . ...., ........ 3 40,540 Radwan, Samir F. ........................ 472 Ftaffensperger, Susan M. .... 186, 302, 366, 459, 532, 548 Rafshoon, Harold P. .... .............. 4 18 Ragan, Gordon B. Jr. . . . ..... ....... 3 34, 540 Ragsdale, Kimberly P. . . . . . 184, 306, 459, 532 Ragsdale, Polly M. . . .............. 459 Ragsdale, Ronda D. .. .... 124,418,515 Raines, Jeanette L .... ...... .... . 4 19 Raines, Julian P. .... . . . 342, 460, 543 Rakes, Alan A. . . . ........ . . 185 Ralph, William H. ..... ....... 1 85 Rambeau, Mark D. .. ......... 185 Ramirez, Manuel J. . . . .... 360, 547 Rampy, Gilbert N. Jr. , ,,,,,, 460 Ramsey, Alan ...... ..... 4 60 Ramsey, Amy ...... . . . 103, 507 Ramsey, David C. . . . ,,,,, , , 419 Ramsey, Leigh A. ... ... 312,535 Ramsey, Steven H. ... ... 128,516 Rana, Erick A. ...... ..... 1 88 Randall, Mark W. ...,... .. 419 Randolph, Stephen E. .. ........... 419 Randolph, Timothy W. .... ..., 3 62, 460, 547 Ranew, Dain B. .,..,,.. ............ 4 19 Rank, Bobby . ....... . . . . 269,358,547 Ransom, Susan M. ... .... 135,419,519 Rast, Clay F .... .... .... 1 2 8, 460, 516 Rast, Julie L. ......... .. . 80,419,499 Rath, Stefanie H. ........ ...... 2 67, 531 Raudebaugh, Daniel J. . . . ........ 334, 540 Index l 491 Rauppius, Frederick W. ....,..,.,........, 460 Ravichandran, Balasubramaniam ..,... 184,460 Ravitch, James ...,............. .,,..,. 4 19 Rawson, Charles A. lll .......... ..., 3 20, 536 Rawson, Lucia B. ..... .... 3 00, 532 Ray, James D. .... .... 3 30, 539 Ray, Rex ,. .,..,... ....... 4 19 Raynor, James E. ... ... 185, 188 Raynot, James ..... ..... 4 19 Read, David T. Ill .... ,........ 4 19 Reames, Karyn F. . . , , ...... , . . . 460 Reardon, Craig A. ,. ..,. ..,. 3 48, 460, 543 Reardon, Mary C, ..,,. , . . . . , 263, 460, 528 Reckondwith, Amand B. . . .......... 419 Redig, Lisa ........,... ..,....., 4 60 Reece, David M. ...... ....... 4 60 Reed, Donna A, . . , ,,,, 346, 543 Reed, Michael D, . . . . ,...,........,.. . . 460 Reed, Norma A. .. ............,.. 103, 507 Reese, James .,........,...,.,...,..,... 460 Reese, Marvin M. ...,... 246, 340, 419, 524,540 Reese, Roy C. .,.. .......,.,..,...... 4 60 Reeve, Brett R, , . . ............,.. . . 460 Reeve, Robert N. .., ,. ,..... .. 185 Reeves, Mark A. ...... ............ 4 60 Reeves, Patricia Y. .... . . . 306, 419, 532 Reeves, S, Shawn .,... , ....,.,... 460 Register, Andrew H. ... ....... ., 187 Reibau, Joe ,....... , . . . 372, 548 Reich, Laszlo A. . , . . .... 266, 528 Reich, Michael L. . .. .,., 266, 528 Reich, Pamela E. ..,. ....... 4 19 Reichert, John P. ... ,.... 185 Reid, Phillip R, ..,. .,.,... 4 60 Reid, William T. .. , .... 352, 544 Reilman, Daniel J. . .. .... 348, 543 Reimer, James J. . . . ,.,.. . . 460 Reimer, Ruth R. ,.... ..,...... 4 60 Reiskind, Marc A. ... .... 312,535 Remer, Aaron H. .... .,.,.. 3 12,535 Renda, Stephen D. .,., .., 188,344,543 Renner, Zachary J. ..... ,.., .,....... . 419 Renolds, Randy ............,., .,... 8 3, 500 Residence Hall Association . . . .... 122, 515 Restrepo, Carlos A. , ......... ......, 4 60 Reuter, Elizabeth R. ...,,.., ....... 4 19 Reyes, Jose F. ...... ..., 1 88, 420 Reynders, John L. ... ........ .. 188 Reynolds, David L. ..., . . . 336, 420, 540 Reynolds, Jeffrey L. . . , ..,..... . . 419 Reynolds, Paul S. . . . ...... . , 460 Reynolds, Reid G. ,... ,... 3 40, 540 Reynolds, Richard J. . . .... 318, 536 Rhee, Peter M. ,..,. ,,,,,,, 4 20 Rhem, Joseph A. .,. ,. ,... .. 460 Rhett, Thomas B. . . . ...... 348, 543 Rhoads, John H. .... ............ 4 60 Rhodes, David R. .,.. . . . 370, 460, 548 Rhodes, James R. . . . ........ . . 460 Rhodes, John P. ...... ,,,, 3 16, 535 Rhodes, Stephanie L. ,.....,. .... ..... ..., 4 6 0 Riban, Patrick M. ...., .... ,....... . . . 326, 539 Ribes, Raymond S. ...... 79, 336, 460, 499, 540 Rice, Aaron C. ...... .............,. 3 64, 547 Rice, David R. .,.,.. ..,............,. 4 20 Rice, Dr. Homer C. ,... ..,..,.. 1 86 Rice, Terri D. ...,.., ....,..... 4 60 Rice, Timothy W. .... . . . 336, 460, 540 Rich, Daniel L. ..,,.... .... 9 8, 420, 504 Rich, Thomas G. .,...... . ...,.,,.. 188 Richards, Kathy ....,..... ,... 3 70, 548 Richardson, Anthony J. .... .....,,......, 4 20 Richardson, Deann L. . , . ........... 346, 543 Richardson, Debbie . . , ..,. 232, 264, 520, 528 Richardson, Dede ..... ....,........... 4 60 Richardson, Keith L. .,,.. , .,........... 185 Richardson, Robert A, .. . ...... ,. 420 Richardson, Sandi R. .... .......... 4 72 Richardson, Vickie A. .... . . . 308, 420, 535 Richeson, Catherine ,,.. .... 3 00, 532 Richeson, Steven D. . . . .... 354, 544 Rickett, James M. ... ....., ,. 460 Rickles, Stacey A. . . . .... 324, 536 Rider, Lee A. ....... ....,,. 4 60 Rierson, Bradley S. ,... ..... .. 420 Riles, Burt F. ........ .... 3 40, 540 Riley, Arthur H. .... .,.,.... 4 60 Riley, Marcus ....... ....,. ..,. 3 4 4, 543 Riley, Shelby K. .................,,.. 127,516 Rioidan, Jim ....,.,.......,....,......... 420 Riordan, Christine M. .... 306, 334, 460, 532, 540 Risley, Douglas B. ....,.,....,,...... 344, 543 Ritch, Richard P. .... .,..... 1 88 Rivera, Jose R. ...., ..... 4 20 Rivers, Eugene P. . .,.. . , . 460 Rives, Katherine L. .... ..... 4 20 Riviere, David B. ,. . , ...... . 460 Roach, Gregory H. .. .... 127,516 Roan, Michael T. .... .... 3 18,536 Roane, Robert T. . . . ..,. . . 420 Rob, Bryant ...,... , , . ....... 460 Robbins, William M. ..... ........ 4 20 Roberson, Marshall E. . . . .... 330, 539 Roberson, Michael W. . . . ..... . , 460 Roberto, Dolores M. , . . ..,,. 420 Roberts, Angela R. .... ....,... 4 60 Roberts, Dale C. .,..,... .... 3 20, 536 Roberts, James K. Jr .... . ,...... 188 Roberts, Kevin A. ,. . . , ..... . . . 460 Roberts, Laieana N. . . , ..,...., , . 460 Roberts, Richard S, ,,.. , . . 344, 420, 543 Roberts, Samuel E. .,.. .....,.... 4 20 Roberts, Scott ...,.. .... 3 58, 547 Roberts, Stephen ..... ....,,,. 4 20 Roberts, Stephen G. . . ..,,..... 185, 460 Roberts, Steven F. .... ,.......... 1 00, 504 Robertson, Gregory B. ..,.... 306, 352, 532, 544 Robertson, Paul ........,............. 99, 504 Robinson, Brian K. ........ , ..... 328, 460, 539 Robison, Boten ....,,........... ,... 1 03, 107 Robinson, Donna L. . 92, 124, 263, 342, 460, 503. 515, 528, 543, 584 Robinson, Fred Y. ................,.. 326, 539 Robinson, James C. . . . . . . 338, 421, 540 Robinson, Philip T. .... ...... 3 46, 543 Robinson, Stacey L. . , . ..,. 342. 543 Robinson, Toy D. Jr. ... .... 188, 421 492 I Index Robinson, William A. Jr. . , Rocco, Mark E. ..,.... . Rochefort, Robert J. Rochelle, Karen M. . . . Rochester, Darrell ,... Rock, Mark T. ...... . Rocker, Dwayne E. . . . Rockoff, William F. ,... . Rodemann, Ellen G. .. . . Rodgers, Linette H. . . Rodrigue, George P. . . . Rodriguez, Carlos A. Rodriguez, Javier D. . . . Rodriguez, Jose R. ..,. . Rodriguez, Rafael R. . . . Rodriguez, Roland R. . , . Rodrigue, Dr. G. Peter Rogers, Deborah C. . . . . Rogers, James A. ..... . Rogers, James K. Jr. .... . Rogers, Jay ............ Rogers, Julie G. ....,., . Ro ers L nette 906, '340,' g , y .......,. Rogers, Mr. Nelson K, ......,.... Rogers, Stuart H. . . . . Rogers, Virginia L. .... . Rogers, William H. Jr. . . Rogge, Barbara J. .... , Roithmayr, Carlos M .... Rolader, Glenn E. .... Rolando, Ramon E. . . . . Rolay, Chev .......... Rolison, John R. ....... . Rollbuhler, Thomas L, Rollings. Lawrence D ,.... Roloff, Robert B. .,... , Roman, Jeffrey J, , . . . Rombold, Carl ........ Romich, Cheryl E. ....., . Romito, Christopher L. . , . Roof, Ted , ....... ,.., Rosales, Carlos R. . . . Rose, Gary R. , ...... . Rose, Shelley ,... . .,... . Rosekrans, Steven V. . . . . Roseman, Michael S. . . Rosemond, Wanda J. Ross, Jeffrey B. .... . Ross, Keith D. .,.. . Ross, Michael L. . .. Ross, Thomas H. . . Roth, Marc W. ... Mind J Roth, y , . , . Roth, Stefan P. . , .. Rouerse, Matthew ,.... Rouhota, Kathleen .... Rouk, Paul R. ...... . Rounds, Linda E. .. Rountree, Anna M. ,. Rouse, John C. ..... . Rousseau, Steven D. . . . Rowan, Richard A. ,..., . Rowe. James Couser ...,. Rowe, Kimerly E. . .... . . . Rowland, Grattan W. lll .... Rowland, James B. Jr, . . . Rowse, William A. .... Roy, Kevin D. .... . Royo, Pamella , ...... Rucker, Donald G. .... . Rucker, Jonathan L. . . . Rucker, Mary J. ..... . Rucker, Michael D. .. . Rudder, Robert C. lll .., Ruddock, Mark S. .... Ruefl, Robert M. . . . Ruff, Kelly L. , . . . . Rugby .......... Rule, Douglas A, ... Rullan, William J. ..... . Rumph, Elizabeth A. ,., Runner, Jeffrey S. Ruo, Jeanny B. ..... . Rupert, MichaelS. . . . .. Rurak, David M. ... Rurak, Johnna M. ..... . Rusche. Kevin B. . .. . . . M232 306, ,...90, 255, 350. Rush, Ann E. , .... .. Rush, Carl D. . . . . Rush, David R. .... , Rusmisel, Mary A. Russell, Elizabeth M. . . . Russell, Jeffrey M. . . . Russell, Paul H. .... Rustin, Jeffrey A. .. Rustizky, Bill ....,... Ruth, Daniel G. Jr. ...... , Rutherford, Douglas B. Runand,o5vm C. ..... 1" Ryals, Virgil L. ...,.. . Chip .... Ryan, Ryan, Dawn M. .. Ryan, Deirdre A. .... . Ryan, Elizabeth A. . . . Ryan, Harley E. . . . , Ryan, Kevin D. . , . Ryan,KevinP. Ryan, Linda S, ..... .,... Ryan, Patricia A. . . 108, 13.1, Ryan, Sarah S. Ryder, Robert D. ......, , Rylander, Eric N. ......, . Ryle, John M. ........., . Ryle, Stephen M. ,...,.. . Saade, Jose A. Saba. Nicola F. Safreed, Carl K .... 102, 107, 184, 322. .Jr ...... .... Sagastume, Lisandro . , Sailing Club Salman, Lisa J. ....... . Sainie, Amer ........ Saire, Michele D. ... Sakai, Toshihiko ,.... Saladino, Anthony P. ... Salazar, C. Mauricio . .. Sallade, Joseph G. ... ... 326,539 ..,...H 460 ... 336,540 ....,.460 ...,421 ..,.H 460 ,.U.,..184 ...312,535 ..,...H 421 ,., 304,532 , .,.,... 187 188,421 246,421,524 184,344,543 ..U....472 , ....... 460 .,.. 186 ,.., 460 .H..,..421 ....330,539 .N.....460 460,532,540 102,289,507 ...,.... 186 ...,236,520 ......,. 460 132,460,516 .,... 108,508 ....167,421 ....166,166 ... 243,421 ...,..46o .H....,460 ...324,536 ..,...460 , .... ,.,421 ,..,..316,535 296,358,547 ..,.H....460 ... 336,540 H....217 .... 166 ...,..n 421 .,., 128,516 ...96,504 .,..372,543 ,... 308,535 .....,..46O ....372,546 .H.....460 123,421,515 108,460,508 ....U....460 ,,., 461 ...,.461 .,.,461 H.....,461 ...,.... 461 133,461,519 .....96,504 132,461,516 ..H....461 .,.,342,543 ......461 ....353,547 U....472 ..H..,.421 .,. 185,421 ..,...461 ..,..... 421 184,461 ,421,520 185,188,421 ......,.461 ..U....472 ..,.322,536 340,532,540 ....257,527 185,461,500 350,544 ...,.... 461 ....461 ,.,... 184 362,547 ....,... 165 461,524,544 H......185 ........135 , ...... ,135 318,461,536 100,461,504 ..,...... 421 ... 322,536 . ..,.. 461 .,.,.. 461 ... 312,535 .....,188 ...,.., 421 ,..165,166 ...H.,..461 316,535 298,461,531 ...,.184,461 ...,.,... 461 N.....421 ... 342,543 262,528 328,539 508,516 531 461,536 318,536 358,547 .., 316,535 ..,...553 ..,...H 472 110,508 188,461 187,188,421 262,528 H....188 ..,...H 461 ... 126,515 ,,U....472 ....,312,535 106,472,507 ,...H....421 Salmirs, Roberta S. Samaha, Jack G ,.., . Sammons, Susan L, . . , Samples, Olin C. .. . . Samples, William J. . . . Samuelian, Mark G. . . . . Sandelin, Steve ..,. Sanders, Donald S .... Sanders, Dwayne L. , . . Sanders, Jeffrey H. Sanders, Scott W. . , Sanders, Sheryl J. ..., . Sanders, Steven C. . . . . Sanderson, Jeffrey T. . . Sandford, Susan M. . . . Sandiford, Patrick ..... Sanford, Susan ,....., Sanguedolce, Joseph A. Santaella, Eduardo M. , Santiago, Mayra R. . . . Sappe, Michael T. .... . Sargeant, Sharon A. ... Sargent, Scott M. .... . Sarmiento, Minda L. . .. Sarphie, Joseph C. . , . . Sarphie, Mary C. ,.,... 110. 421, 127. Sams, Mary W. ...................., . 109, 461, 298. Sarzen, Marcel J. .......,........,.. . Sasscer-Burgos, David S. .....,...... . 96, 185 Sasso, Carmen M. . ,.... ...,...,. . Sasse, Philip A. ...... . Satchell, David H. .... . Sattenrvhite, Melvin D. Jr. Sauerteig, Robert H, lll . Saunders, Brent E. ..., . Saunders, Karen ...... Savage, Clifford S. . . . . Savini, Leonard E, , . . . . Savoullis, Yiannakis C. . , . Sawaya, Ramzi N. . , Sawires, Ramzi A. . . . Sawyer, Angela C. . . . . Sawyer, George B. . , . . Sawyer, Jeffery B .... Peggy L. . . , Sawyer, Sayle, Dr, Bill .....,... Sayles, Andre H. ........ . Scales, Benjamin C. Jr. . . . Scarborough, Janis C. . . , . Scardaville, Edward M. . Schaaf, Robert G. .... . Schaefer, Daniel J. . . . . Schaefer, David H. . . , . Schaeffer, Arnold ...., Schaltzel, Terrye A. , . . Scharf, Daniel R. .... Schaub, John P. ,.... . Scheff, Richard P, Jr. . . . Scheib, George N. . , Scheise, Karen ....... Schemmer, Todd W. . . Scherk, Jerry . , ....... Scheye, Deborah L. . . . . Schiadaresis, Adria M. , . . . Schierenbeck, David A. J Schierman, John D. . , . . Schiffler, Richard A ..., . Schimelman, Daniel M. . Schlink, Maria D. ,... . Schlumper, Paul A. . , . Schmid, Sharon L. . . Schmidt, Mary C. .... . Schmidt, Sharon A. ... Schmidt, Todd D. . . , Schmidt, William .,.. Schmidt, William ...... Schmitz, Mary M. ..... . Schneck, William C, Jr. , Schneider, John A. ..... . Schneider, Steven ...., Schnetzer, Thomas G. . . Scholz, John A. ...... , Schrader, Scott J. . ,. Schramm, Susan J. . . . Schrichte, Anna M. ,... Schrichte, Pierre S. . . . . Schroedel, Scott A. . . , Schroyer, Cynthia R. . . Schultz, Dale ,...... Schultz, Mark H. ..... . Schulz, Craig L. . ,.... . Schumacher, Susan E, . . . Schunk, Richard G. .,. Schunk, Robert A. . . Schureck, John E. . . . Schwartz, Eric .....,.. Scofield, Wendy S. . , .. Scoggins, Don F. , . . Scogin, Gail ......., Sckerl, Lynn .......,. Scott, Christopher G. ,. . . Scott, David ........ . . A ' A '124,'302. 99, 330. 499. 255 136 167 255 354. 461 328 188. 110, 515, 186, 462, 185. 336, 188, 442, 103, 360. 165. 324, 324. 1 ..f'165 166. ' M266 342. ' ' 2701 962. 188, 352, 531, 336, 531. 356, Scott, Pennington A. .... .,..,. . Scott, Randall D. .,.. . Scott, Randall ........ Scott, Randolph L. Scott, Russell M. Jr. . . . Scott, Shannon M. .... Thomas J. Jr. .,. Scott, Scott, William S. lll . ,.., 128, 324, Scuba Club .....,. .......... , Sealey, Tamora V. . . .... 263, Seaquist, Doreen M. . . . Searcy, Leonard ll .... Sears, John . ....... .. Seckinger, Peter R, . . , Seckman, John R. .......,....,. . Sedacca, David A. ....... .... . . . Sedehi-lsfahani, Seyed-Mohammad Sedigheh, Hasheny .....,........ Sedlazek. Walter J. . , . Segar, Thomas E. .. , Segars, David P. ,.... Segatta, Thomas J. ,. . Seibert, Susan L. . . . Seifert, Daniel T ,.... Seifert, Richard A. . . 340, 368, 422 185. 346, 346. 166. 165. 188, 185. 342 122 320 462 362' 336 ' 96 135 A 77 ,80 322, 322. 516, 362. 462, 462, 532. 123. 528, 422. 462. 326 422 188, 462 185 422 127 421 508 421 516 184 461 508 524 187 421 421 188 421 461 461 524 544 421 421 473 461 461 531 539 461 185 461 184 461 504 461 422 461 461 461 422 461 461 462 508 187 462 422 462 532 504 473 539 462 188 462 462 540 462 507 462 547 462 462 536 462 536 422 188 462 185 462 544 543 540 532 462 462 185 462 544 462 422 462 462 548 422 540 188 422 462 543 543 462 422 188 422 422 462 462 462 462 462 422 536 536 473 462 543 462 . 49 547 515 536 536 515 547 422 540 185 504 539 519 473 422 422 462 499 188 499 516 422 Seldomridge, Anne M. . Selk, Robin M. ...,.., . Sellers, Cristy J. .... . Selman, Mark F. . . . Selph, Douglas D. . . . . Senn, D, W. . ,..., . Sequin, John ....., Setser, David L .... , Setser, James A. . . . Sewell, Michael H. . . . Sewell, Steven K, ,. Seymour, Karen E. . . . Seymour, Kyle H. . . . Seymour, Lisa A. . . . . . . Shaffer, Janece ,.., Shah, Milap K. .,.. . Shaheen, Frank P. . ,. Shaheen, William B. ... Shafer, Nancy J. .... . Shamma, Jeff S. . .. Shandalov, Gary . . . Shank, Daniel ..... Shank, Suzanne F. . . . Shannon, Kevin R. . . . Shapiro, Carolyn . , . . ,. Shapiro, Sondra S, ,. . . Sharp, Flo ..........,... Shaughnessy, Charles N. , Shaver, Daniel F. ..., . Shaver, Donald R. .... . Shaver, Julie A. . , .. Shaw, Chiles C. .,.. Shaw, John L. Jr. .. Shaw, Randall C. . . Shealy, Jeffrey A. . , . , Shealy, Roger H. ..... , Sheehan, Clyde A, . , . . Sheehan, Thomas E. Jr. Sheeran, Kevin G. .... . Sheetz, Stephen O. . , . . Shellabarger, Robert . . Shelton, Joseph B. . .. Shelton, Pamela L. . . , Shern, Andrew G. . . .. Shenk, Robert T. .....,. . Shepard, Ann R. ,..,.. Shepard, Mitchell G. . . Shepherd, Donald N. ,. Shepherd, Scott ....., Shepherd, Stephen L. . Sheppard, Mary S. . . . , Sheridan, Robert C. . . . Sherliza, Jane M. ..,. . 186. 306,462 77, 354. 422, 499. 63, '79,'102,' 4631 499. 312, 4 ' ' 4 ','.'.'.'320f 422. ,....,...,.320. .....,.....,302. 122, 166.422, '.'.'f.'304,422. 346. ... 350, 29,188,318, 167, 166, 362, Alf. ', A 165 '. '. '. '. '. 'f. T660 96, 100, 104, 354 ..127 Sherlock, Harrison B. Jr. ... .,... Sherman, Alan N. .... . Sherman, Stephen A. . Sherrill, Peter G. ,.... . Sherrod, Stephen A. . . Sherry, Dr. Peter B. . . Shields, George C. . . . Shik, Chun H. .....,. . Shimek, Elizabeth A. . . Shin, Kelly . ..,.... .. Shine, Christopher R. , . Shine, Colleen M. ,.., Shine, Michael J. .... . Shingleton, Timothy J. . Shipp, Kenneth S. .,,. . Shirilla, George ...... Shirley, Jan .,.... Shirley, Sarita V. ... . Shooke, William E. . . . . Shopman, Anthony Short, Christopher T, . . Short, Guy .....,...,. Shortnacy, Harold L. ll . Shoultz, Barbara A. . . . Shroyer, Cindy ..,... Shuchart, Sylvia S. , . . Shue, Michael A .... Shulhan, Al ...... Shun, N. Flay .... Shunk, Joe ...... Shurek, John .,.... Sibert, Thomas W. . . . Sibley, Harry H. .,.. Sicking, Janis C .... Sickles, Mark D. . . . Siddiqi, Sohail A. .. Sides, Alan F. ,... , Sides, Stephen R. .... . Sidwell, Douglas B. .... Siofferman, Thomas J. . Siefferman, Christina M. Siefferman, Thomas D. Siegel, Roger J. ...... . Sienicki, Amy L ....., Sienicki, Greg E. ..., . Siergiei, Richard R. . . . . Sieweke, Michael A. . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi ........ , Sigma Nu ........... Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . Sikes, Barry S. ....., . Silhan, Debra A. .... , Silverman, David K. . . . Simbrat, Paul , ..... . Simerly, Timothy W. . . . Simitses, John G. . , . . Simmons, Kirk E. . . . . Simmons, Scott B. . . , Simmons, Todd R, . . . . Simon, William B. .. Simpson, Cris ,...... Simpson, Philip B. .., Sims, Jamie S. . ...... . Singletary, James M. . . Singletary, Victor E. , . . Singleton, Cynthia D. . . Slong, Ten-Weh ..... Siple, Steven T, .,.... . Sisterman, Steven L. .. Sitkin, Douglas J. .... Sizemore, John T. . . , Skelton, Lancen S. . . . Skillas, William L. ,. '410O,350,463 165' . ..., 306, 340, 564' 236, 185. 188, 300. 96, 198,270 100,132, ..,..196, 334, 'f .' .' '1'25,'352f 124,336,463 ,U..N..90 .,.191,463 , . . 96, 304, 246, 90: 318, 328, 463 423 334 316' 132 466 504, 507, 320 360. 463, 423 H 2 167 165 532, 103 260 504. 536 298 320 4631 348 463, 463. 127 259, 127 102, 463, .A 36' 127 336 360. 126, 103. 320, 125 504. 334. 423. 358 360 362 364 326' 262 322 515, 246 515, 463, 516. 188. 236. 504. 322. 127, 424, 532 544 422 462 462 500 463 463 463 422 463 463 187 507 535 422 536 536 532 515 463 422 532 543 473 463 544 536 547 422 422 463 463 423 423 500 536 540 473 536 516 186 584 463 547 539 544 536 547 536 423 516 463 463 423 188 540 507 186 527 463 544 463 587 531 536 463 463 520 543 532 504 516 527 516 463 423 507 531 473 500 423 516 540 423 547 515 507 473 423 536 463 423 463 515 516 540 540 463 463 547 547 547 547 463 539 528 536 188 544 423 524 540 500 587 463 520 463 423 532 463 424 463 536 516 524 463 New Tires - 7 Brands Shocks-Struts, Monroe, Bilstein American and Import Car Specialists Tire Mounting "All You Need to Know About Tires ls . . " 1395 Howell Mill Road High Speed Computer Balancing Atlanta 30313 Electronic Alignment Excellent Brake Work, All Bendix Parts Batteries Tune-ups Tire Truing Mag Wheels, BBS, Ronal, Epsilon, American and Sienna FACTORY OUTLET Western Flgfgslifid Repairs, M009 1395 HOWELL MILL Ro., NW'ATLANTA,GA. 30318 American and Import Cars am R, THE COLONNADE RESTAURANT at x x'X mfg ' ga 12, QDOVAN H-un Fresh Vegetables and Baked Goods 5 ap. an QBRIDGESTONE BREAKFAST ' LUNCH ' DINNER -3 3,5 Tuesday - Saturday Vg, :Za WALL TIRE DISTRIBUTORS Breakfast - 7 a.m. -1O:3Oa.m. Lunch -11:00 a.m. - 2130 p.m. - K A 89 Green St. - Warn Fl bi ,G .31093 - , , ,ls 0 Phonel91g92g-5222 3 Dinner-5.00p.m. -9.00p,m. Sunday Breakfast - 8:00 a.m: - 10:00 a,m. Dinner -11:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m. In Georgia Call I I I Cheshire Rd. 1-800-342-3787 fTollFree2 p N Q g I bggy g L i A 3 I Congratulations Class of MS3' lllep I MICHAEL STRESSER ELii":2.:f"gYf.zfsLCombi I LL 2675 Marlin Street Ag'i 1, rl,.Xg. I I fl J . I E P . I GA 303 4 l-535 --.: .f,,, -i.. I v,kl,-:. L'i 1 ,?,,k,L, is kfr' - 1 AM t PYISITIO XSL, 35530564 4 g lllll. at A T f 33535585 GEOHGWA 3039973 as 3 "" lffiiil V F945 953951 1 1555 3 Adi I 493 HERETH, ORR 81 JONES, INC OF ATLANTA INVESTMENT BANKERS Specialists and National Dealers in Tax Free Municipal Bond Underwritings, Sales and Financial Advising Also Providing Services ln: Discount Stock Commissions U.S. Government Bonds Corporate Bonds Tax Shelters For Career or Investment Information Contact: Dave May Vice President, Sales HERETH, ORR 81 JONES, INC. Norrrl-I RIDGE Pomre 500 NORTHRIDGE ROAD ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 EIGHTH FLOOR 1-800-241-1471 14041 587-4888 1-800-282-4157 fGa.l Hereth, Orr 81 Jones, Inc. holds membership in: A NASD VPC ? I I Public Securities Association National Association ol Securities Investor Securities Dealers, Inc. Protection Corporation 494lAdl Skinner, Pamela A. . 122, 188, 267, 463, 515, 531 Skinner, Steven G. .,..,.......,. 184, 257 527 Skippy, J. R. .,...,..,....,......,,.. 342, 543 Sklenak, Kathryn E. ...... 58, 109.302, 508, 532 Skrine, Herry Jr. .......,...,.,....,.. 338 540 Skujins, Romans Ill .... ..,...,........,. 4 63 Slack, Phillip T. .,.,.. .... 3 58, 547 Slade, Stephen M. ... .... ,. 188 Slaiman, Lisa J. ... ... 187 463 Slater, Adam H, ..,.. ..,.,. 4 63 Slavinsky, John J. .,.. .... 4 63 Sledge, Winired T. .,. .,.. 424 Slienak, Kassie E. .... ..,... 4 63 Slipp, Eric P. ...,., ..., 3 66, 463 Sloan, Amy ..,...... ..,. 3 24, 536 Sloan, Rebecca L. ... .... .. 424 Slogar, Michael ...,.. .... 4 24 Smalley, David M. ,..,. .,.. 1 88 Smalley, Dwayne S. ..,. .... 4 63 Smallwood, Chip ..... ...... 4 63 Smark. Alan ........ . . . 324, 536 Smart, Anthony D. ... ............... .. 463 Smart, Jeffrey L, , . . .... ,,.......... . . . 463 Smith, Aline L. ,.. ...,......,.. .. 103 507 Smith, Bradley ,.,. . . . 266, 340, 463, 528, 540 Smith, Brent A. ,... ..,.,..,.. 340,424,540 Smith, Carl A. , ,... ........... 4 63 Smith, Carol E. .,.... 188,270 531 Smith, Christina J. ... .,..,.,. .. 463 Smith, Chock ,,,.. .,.. 1 00 504 Smith, Claire ..,. ...., 350 544 Smith, Clinton M. ,. ,.......... 463 Smith, Cyrus W. . . . ..... 366, 463, 548 Smith, Danny .,... ...,..... 3 50 544 Smith, Darren O. . . . ...., 334, 463, 540 Smith, David A. ... ....... 316 535 Smith, David .... .,.. 1 25.463, 516 Smith, Dennis ..... ... 90, 122, 500, 515 Smith, Derren . ..,... .....,,.,. 8 4 500 Smith, Edward A. Jr. . .. , ......... ,.., . 463 Smith, Elizabeth A, .. .........,..,.... . 59 Smith, Eric ........ ..,. 2 40, 246, 520, 524 Smith, Eric G. ...., ..,.....,.,.... 4 63 Smith, Gerald S. ... ........,.. .. 463 Smith, Janet R. .... ..,. 424 Smith, Jeffrey A. ... .,.. .. 463 Smith, Jim L. ..,..... .....,..,. 9 6 504 Smith, John B. lll .... ....,..,....... 4 63 Smith, John M. ..., ,......,......... 4 63 Smith, Juliann L. ... ...... 102, 302, 507, 532 Smith, Kathryn A, ...... 306, 322, 464, 532, 536 Smith, Kayne M. ,.... .....,.........., 1 84 Smith, Kenneth W. ... ......... 326 539 Smith, Kerry S. ,.., ...,....,..,... 4 63 Smith, Kevin C. .... ..........,.. 2 66 528 Smith, Laurie S. ... .... 306, 360, 532, 547 Smith, Leigh A. .... ...... ,........ 4 2 4 Smith, Lisa A. ,. . ............. 342.464, 543 Smith, Luttrell A. ...,..,..,..,....,....... 424 Smith, Marilyn C, .. 109, 302, 326, 464, 508, 532. 539 Smith, Mark W. ..............,........... 424 Smith, Melanie S. ,... ....,....,. 1 88 Smith, Michael ,... ..... 3 14,464,535 Smith, Michael A. .... ....,...... 4 24 Smith, Michael .... .,...,...., 1 88 Smith, Mickey .,..... ......,...... 4 64 Smith, Pamela M. ..,. .......,... 3 70 548 Smith, Paul ,...... .,.. 1 08, 266, 508, 528 Smith, Phillip W. .,. ........... 125,515 Smith, Scott W. ..... ..... 2 66, 528 Smith, Stanley W. . ,. ......, 366, 548 Smith, Susan M. ,.. .. 102,464,507 Smith, Teresa M. ... .....,,. .. 424 Smith, Tommy J. ....,...,..............., 188 Smith, Victor W. ,....,...........,.,...., 424 Smith, Victoria A. . . 188, 298, 334, 424, 531, 540 Smith, Wade R, ...,.......,....,.... 326, 539 Smith, Warren .....,.......,..... 90, 424, 500 Smith, Wesley L. . ,. ..... 185,424 Smith, William J. ... ....., .. 464 Smithers, Julie A, ...... .... 3 28, 539 Smithgall, William T. ,.. ... 185,424 Smitliers, Julie .....,. .......... 4 64 Sneed, Charles G. ........,. .. 464 Snow, James A. Jr. .. .... 96,424,504 Snyder, Russell L. Jr. . . . ..... 366, 548 Snyder, Thomas J. ... .... 424 So, Miri .,..,.,.... . .... 424 Sobhani, Jeffrey . . . ....,.. . 464 Soccer, Men'a , ..,........... ..,. 2 66, 528 Soccer, Women's ,...,......., . . . 267, 531 Society of Women Engineers ......., 126, 515 Soderstrom, Robert E. ...,...... .,....,. 4 24 Softball .........,.., . . . 264, 528 Soghani, Jeff ......,, .,.,. 77, 499 Solomon, Alan K. .... ... 312,535 Solorzano, Ariel E. . . . .,..,.. . . 425 Solovei, Cindy R. . . . ....... 248, 524 Soong, William C. .... .... 3 64, 464, 547 Sordi, David J. .........,. ,..,....... 1 32, 516 Sorensen, Kathleen L. ...............,.... 425 Sornpao, Choochart . ..,....,..,....,.... 425 Sorrells, Michael C. ..... 122, 127, 464, 515, 516 Sorrow, Lori S. .,.. .................. 1 84 Sosebee, Chris A, . . . ...,...., 90, 464, 500 Sosnow, Bruce M. . . . ...,. 336, 540 Sothen, Gerald S. ,... . . .... 362, 547 Sotto, David C. ..,...... .,.... 4 25 Soulakos, Constantine 473 Soulakos, Peter ....... .... 4 64 Southern, Charlotte B. . . . . . . . 464 Soutter, Paul A ....,.. .,.. 4 64 Sowby, Susan E. ,. . ........ 425 Sowell, Alonzo A. . . .......,. 464 Space, Fillin ,...... ....... 1 03, 507 Spann, Steven P. ,.. ...,.... 127, 185, 516 Sparkle ,. .,........ .,.....,...... 3 54,544 Sparks, John A. ........ 131, 516, 584, 586, 587 Sparks, Richard A. Jr. ....,.. ,....,.., 3 18, 536 Spears, Michael L. ...,....,....... 54, 342, 543 Specht, Herman C. III ..,. .,......., 4 25 Spencer, Glenn A. , ..,. ...,.,. 4 25 Spencer, Marci A, .... .,.... 4 64 Spencer, Paul E. ,..., . . . 262, 528 Spencer, Rosa C. ....,. .., 133, 519 Spiegel, Jonathan C. 354 544 Spiller, John F. ..... . Spitzkopf, Richard K. .. Spivak, Glen F. ..... . Spivak, Scot J. ...... . Spivey, Stephen C. . . . . Spivey, Susan C, ., . . Spivey, Wilbur A. .... Spooner, Stephen A. .. Spratlin, Kenneth M. Spriggs. Melanie L. Springer, Gail A. ,.... . . . Srdar, Anthony M. ..... . Srinivasan, Krishnamurthy Staak, John M. ,....... . Stacey, Kevin C. .... . . Stallcup. Phillip L. .... , Stallings, Charles P. Stallworth, Kevin E. Stamey, James D. Stamper, John B. ..,. . Standard, Durand M. .... Stanlord, Michael R. Stanger, Margaret .... Stangel, PeterG. Stanley, Allen D. .... Stanley, Deborah F, Stanley, Jimmy B. ..... , Stanley, Maureen E. Stanley, Melanie J. Stanley, Paul R. ....... . Stansell, Steven A. .,... . Staples, Francis D. ,. . , Stargel. Jocelyn ...... Starnes, Garland S. Starr, Mark R. ...,, . Staten, Ben lll .,..., Statham, John O. .., Stauf, Gregory T. . . . . Stearns, Jeffrey B, .,.,. . Stecklein, Michelle L. . . . Steekiren, Michele .... Steele, Bayne G. Jr. . .. Steele, Laura E. .... . Steele, Richard Jr. ... Steele, Robert P. . . . . Steerus, Jeff ......... Steese. Charles W. . . . Steiglitz, William .,.. Steielitz. William .... Steiner, Frank G, ll .... Steiner, Kurt W. ....,. . Steiner, Stephanie P. . ,. Steinfeld, David E. .... Stell, Michael L. ..,.. Stellitano, Patrick S. . , Stenger, John W, ...,. . .beef Stenger, Margaret K. . . . Stephens, James F. . . . Stephens, Jeffrey D. , . . Stephens, Mark F. ..... , Stephenson, E. Stanley . Stephenson, John ....., Stevens, Gregory S. . . . . Stevenson, Dr. Jim . . Stevenson, Maryhelen Steward, Claudia P. . '.,. Steward, Leslie S. .... . Steward, Lora A. Stewart, Allen K. Stewart, Craig ...... Stewart, Joel W. Stewart, Parks C. Jr, . . Stewart, Terry G. Stiepel, Norbert M. .... Stiger, Paula J. .,... . Stiles, Raymond E. lll . Stilwell, Kevin A. ..,. . Stinson, Wanda A. Stites, Richard T. Ill .. St. James, Janyth K. . St. John, Michael D. Stockton, Daniel W. Stockwell, Amie M. . , Stoddard, Jeffrey P. . . . Stoiy, Steve ........ Stokes, Steven B. . . . Stone, Duane N. . . Stone, Grady B. Stone. James A. ... Stone, Richard ,.... . Stone, Scott R. Stonecypher, William F. . . Stork, Peter J. ,....,. . Story. Steven L. Story, William M. ..., Storyell, Helen C. .... Stotz, Kevin M. ...,. . 562, '364,' ' A sas, 464. 102. 187. 326. 324, 342. 103. 246. sief 370 see' 348, 302, 'foe II I f 'isa' 552' 366 'ies esilii' 344,l ' ' H 5 99 79 sbs 246,425 162, ..,. 342, 425, 188. Stoutenburg, Leroy J. Ill . . . Stovall, Joe M. ...... . Stovall, Michael ..... Stoyell, Helen C. ...... . Stratton, Michael E, . . Strawn, David H. ...,. . St. Raymond, Andre P. Street, Nancy E. .... . Strettmotter, Steven . , . Strickert, Mark D. .... . Strickland, Gwen G, .., Strickland, Susan A. .... . Strickland, William A. J Stricklin, Donald G. . . Striem, Kaarl X. .... Striker, Steve L. ,.., . Strombom, Jon E. ... Struble, Mark B. ...,.. Strzelecki, Christine A. Stuart, Bradley ....,... Stubbins, Adam W. .... Stubbs, Cynthia M. ..,. Stubbs, Daniel C. . 344, fab. 354. aes, 336. 348, ,...96. f.,.. .. Stubbs, James W. ...,,......... . Studdard, Jerald J. ..... . Student Government Association ,... Stukes, Courtney R, ...........,. . Stukes, Taylor ....... Stulce, John R. . . .. Stump, Lynn ,... H 55, f 45. 464. 236. 366, 454, 473. 425. 188. 5 32. 464. 362. 328. 308. 425, 425. 257 464. 102 324 185 464 324 ,464 262, 464 1 lar 5:-i 1' 425 '5i5f tae 188 464 336 fool toe 425, 462. 464, 543, 298. '1 oo. 425, 425. 454. '1 58, . 84, 155, f es, 426, 188, 426, 184. 464, 103, 426. 131. 352, 342, 366, 236. ,..85. 1241 352, 425 540 185 185 425 507 464 187 464 464 539 464 464 187 425 464 425 425 473 536 464 520 548 464 543 507 524 464 547 548 547 539 535 184 184 548 425 543 527 532 507 536 464 508 188 536 464 464 528 544 464 464 464 188 464 548 464 464 543 464 425 547 504 425 499 540 464 504 515 464 464 425 425 532 524 464 507 584 531 464 464 504 464 464 543 426 499 464 544 426 464 426 500 188 185 504 426 465 540 426 540 465 543 465 507 465 188 504 516 465 426 544 543 465 532 520 500 426 465 465 465 515 426 465 465 544 Stumpff, James O. .... ...... 9 6, 504 Sullivan, Anders J. .... ........,.. 1 84 Sullivan, Gerald F. .... ..,,......,,. 4 26 Sullivan, Jeffrey H. .,. .,. 185, 187, 188 Sullivan, Marc D. ... ...... 188,426 Sullivan, Michael P .... ......... 4 65 Sumerlord, Julie A, ....,.. .,.... 4 65 Summers, Jeff G. .......... ....... 1 88 Sung, Ki C. ................. ... 427, 465 Surdykowski, Richard B. Jr. ... .... ,.... 465 Sutcliff, Michael R. ......... ,...., ..... 4 6 5 Suter, Stephen M. ........ .... 3 36, 465, 548 Suther, George N. ...... ......... 4 06 Sutton, Stephanie A. . .. ..... . . 465 Sutton, Stephen J, ... ... 358,547 Sutton, Terry A. ...... .., 318,536 Swadener, John G. .,. ... 100,504 Swails, Marvin E. .., .... ., 465 Swan, Scott A. ..... . . . 354, 544 Swanger, Mary P, ..,. .........., 4 65 Swanson, Robert R. . . .......,...., 465 Sweeney, Eric S. ..... ..., 1 35, 188, 519 Sweeney, Jeffrey S. . . .,.........., 465 Sweet, Thomas J. , . ...,.. 259,427,527 Swensen, Karl .... . . . 184, 336, 465, 540 Sweny, Brian W. ,...... .......... 8 5, 465, 500 Swilling, Patrick L. ............,.,....,.,. 211 Swimming, Women'a ........,...... 263, 528 Swindell, Keith A. ., 127, 131, 257, 516, 527, 584. 586, 587 Swink, Karen T. ..........,.....,......,.. 465 Swink, Michael A. Jr. . .. . . . 238, 320,520,536 Swink, Thomas A. ..,, .,........ 3 20, 536 Switts, Shannon W. . , ......,. 322,536 Swix, Scott R. ...... ....... 3 70, 548 Sykes, David A. ,... .... 1 84, 334, 540 Sykes, Yvette F. ..... .........., 4 27 Sylvester, Chris ....... ......., 2 44, 414 Sylvester, Douglas H. ... .... 362, 427, 547 Sylvester, Stuart K. ...... ...,.....,. 1 88 Synoracki, Matthew P. ... , .... 132,516 Synoracki, Micahel J. .. ... 132, 516 Sytz, Ronald M. ......,,.., ... 316, 535 Szostak, Madeline ......... , . . 302,532 Szvmanski, Paulette .,...... . , ........ 473 Taber, Sharon L. . , . .,... 103, 507 Taft, Richard H. .... ,....,, 3 62, 547 Takacs, Edward A. .,.. 320, 427, 536 Talkuder, Shah J. . . ....... ,. 188 Talley, Thomas R, . . ........ 465 Talukder, Shan J. .......,.. ... 128,516 Tamburrino, Michael S, ..... ...,.. 4 65 Tan, Choon P. ......... ......... 1 84 Tanner, Cheryl E. .... ..,..,.,... 4 27 Tanner, Laurie J. . . . .... 300,465,532 Tanner, William T. ..,....... ..., 3 62, 465, 547 Tarantino, Mark A. ............,... ,.,.... 4 27 Targonsky, Tanya S. 100, 185, 188, 348, 465, 504, 543 Tariq, Muhammad ... . ,........,. . . . , .. 473 Tarpley, William W. ... .... 79, 185,427,499 Taryla, Marianne F. ... ..,,..,..,. .. 187 Tasie, Eme O. ,...... .,.....,..... 4 73 Tasket, Ronald W. .... .... 3 46, 485, 543 Tau Beta Pi ......,.. .......,.., 1 88 Tau Kappa Epsilon , . . ..,.. 366, 548 Taus, Laurie B. ....., ..,......., 4 65 Taylor, Carla P, .... ..., 1 24, 427, 515 Taylor, Donna L. . . . .....,.,... . . 427 Taylor, Dvlryn ..,..,.. .... , ..... 3 46, 543 Taylor, Howard ...,.... ..,......... 3 32, 539 Taylor, Katherine D. ..., , .. 185, 188, 267,531 Taylor, Kathryn M. . . . ............ , . 427 Taylor, Linda S. .... ......,. 1 86, 427 Taylor, Paul M. ..... .... 3 52, 465, 544 Taylor, Richard .... .,.. 3 60, 465, 547 Taylor, Scott E. ,.., ....,........ 4 65 Taylor, Teresa R. . . . .... 362, 465, 547 Taylor, Thomas ...... ........... 4 27 Teach, Dr. Richard D. ,.. ....,. ,.... 186 Tedder, Sherri A. ..... .... 2 98,465,531 Telesky, Kristine Y. . . . . ,..... . , . . 465 Telford, Clifford A. ,..,. ..... 3 26, 539 Templeton, Ashes ....... . . . 348, 543 Templeton, Mr. W. Miller .... . , ....,.. 186 Tennis, lNomen'a ...,. ......., 2 68, 531 Teramo. Joseph C. . . . .,.. 350, 465, 544 Terry, Ann V. ...,,. ....,. 3 64, 547 Terry, Gregory N. . ,. ....... . . 188 Terry, Jeff M. ,... ..,. .. 465 Terry. Kent B. ..., ,,, 184, 465 Terry, Mark W. .....,. . . . 188, 465 Tessmer, James D. . . . . . . 352, 544 Tew, Alicia A. ..,..,. ,..,... 4 66 Tharp, Kevin D. .,...... ,.... 1 09, 507 Thatcher, John R. Jr, . . . ....,.. 324, 536 Thayer, Valencia J. . . . .... 308, 427, 535 Thayer, Waren ...... 123,515 Theta Chr ....,. ...... 3 68, 548 Theta Xi ,......... ...,.... 3 70, 548 Thigpen, Albert , . . , .... 332, 427, 539 Thole, Patrick D, . , . .......... 372, 548 Thom, Mark F. ..., . . . 108, 344, 508,543 Thomas, Ann M. .,.. .,........,.. 4 66 Thomas, Bradley K. . . ..... 466 Thomas, Carol E. .... , ....... 466 Thomas, Cindy M. ..,. . , , 102, 507 Thomas, Darrell L. .,.. ..... 4 27 Thomas, Douglas K. .... ...., 4 27 Thomas, Dean ....... . .... 90. 500 Thomas, Edgar L. lll .... .,... 4 27 Thomas, Elizabeth M. ... .,.. 427 Thomas, Jewell D, .... 466 Thomas, Michael A, ,. ,.,, 221 Thomas, Michael L. . . . . . . 427 Thomas, Philip P. .,. ,,, 466 Thomas, Stephanie . .. ..,. , 466 Thomas, Stephen ..,. ....,.. 4 27 Thomas, Susan L. .... .....,... 4 27 Thomas, William G. . , . .,.. 236, 520 Thomason, Richard L. . . ,........ 77, 499 Thompson, Barrett M. . . ..... 100, 184, 504 Thompson, Bruce H. ..,. 122, 326, 515, 539 Thompson, Dana A. ,.,. . ,....,. 340, 540 Thompson, James D. . . . ,.....,... . . 466 Thompson, John L, . . . .... 336, 466, 540 Thompson, Kelly A. . . . ....,. 268, 531 Thompson, Kenneth ..,.......,,..... 466, 473 Thompson, Mark ..,...,. 77, 358, 427, 499, 547 Thompson, Nola A. ...., 109, 300, 466, 508, 532 Thompson, Stephen B .... .,...,.. 1 68, 322. 536 Thompson, Williarrl J. ...,..........,...... 466 Thorman. Mark ...,........, ..., 3 60, 547 Thornborough, Therese R. . . . ...... . . 427 Thornburg, Kirk S. ........ ..., 3 18, 536 Thornton, William A. .... ...... 4 66 Thrasher, Julielynn ..... .... 3 06, 532 Thrower, Mark L. .... ...... 4 66 Treglown, Dawn A. . . . . . 322, 536 Trelles, Alicia M. ....... ....,.., 4 28 Trimmier, Wayne T. .... . . . 184,466 Trinker, Michael S. ... ....,.,. ... 60 Tripp, John T. Jr .... ..,.....,... 4 28 Tritton, Michael A. ..... .... , 346, 466, 543 Trobaugh, Robert A. . . . ...,. 320, 466, 536 Trott, Joseph T. ,...,.. .... 8 0, 428, 499 Troullinos, George . ,.... .,......, 1 88 Troutman, Richard E, . . . ...... . . 466 Trowell, Christian S. .... ...... 4 66 Trube, John E. ...... . . , 358. 547 Truett, Artis P. Ill ..... ....,. 1 87 Trujillo, Alfonso J. .... ..,. 4 66 Truman, Emily J. ..... .... 4 28 Truong, Thanh T. .... ...... , . . 428 Tseng, Ho-Ping .... .......,,.. 1 88 Tucker, Douglas K. . . . ,. . , 364, 466, 547 Tucker, Mona L. ..... ,.....,.... 4 66 Tulkoff, Carolyn M. . . . ....... 96, 504 Tumpkins, Lisha ..... .... 4 66 Tuney, Dennis ..,..,... .... 4 28 Turbyfield, William C. . . . ...... . . 428 Turgut, Cigdem E. ..,. .......,., 4 29 Turner, Caleta S. .... ..... 8 4, 429, 500 Turner, Cherryl A, .,.. . , . . 302, 429, 532 Turner, Denorris L. . , , ......... . . 466 Turner, Gregory M, . . . ........ . . 184 Turner, Hal ........ ... 132,516 Turner, Harold . . . ...,. . 466 Turner, John A. ,... . , , 332, 539 Turner, Julian H. ... ....,. .. 429 Turner, Karla A. ,... ........,. 4 66 Turner, Lean .... ...... ,.... 4 6 7 Turner, Mark ...... . . . 79, 466, 499 Turner, Dr, Maxine . ., .... 99, 186,504 Turner, Michael D. . . . . . . 188,429 Turner, Michael L. .... . ..,. 188 Turner, Stephen ..... ........ 4 67 Turner, Wes ....,..... . . . 330, 539 Turnipseed, Tracy L. . . . . . . 429,444 Tursich, Mark C. ...,. ,.....,., 4 67 Tuttle, Martha E. . . . ....... 326, 539 Twiggs, Rosco ..... , . . . 314, 315, 535 Tye, Michael G. .... ..,.,...... 4 29 Tye, Thomas A. .... ...,....., 4 29 Tyler, Cynthia J. .., ....... ., 467 Tyler, John C. .... .....,. 4 67, 584 Tyler, Joni L. ...... ..,. 2 64, 429, 528 Thurman, Mark K. ..,.. ...,....... 4 27 Thurmond, Earl H. Jr. . . .,.. 90, 427,500 Thurner, Paul A. ...,. .,.,....,.,.. 4 73 Tiede, Thomas L. ..,. . ,........, 360, 547 Tiernan, Daniel J. .... 257, 318, 527, 536 Tierney,Johnmike ............,. , 466 Tighe, Gerard P. , ...... ..,.......... 4 27 Ting, Goodwin ..,.,.... . , . 100,427,504 Tinklepaugh, Frank W. . . ...,...... 185 Tinner, Michael D. ..... ,. . 314,535 Tinchou, Doan ...... .., 110,508 Tippens, Scott J. ...,... ..., 4 66 Tirumalai, Srivatsan S. ... .,.. 473 Tischenolorf, Lisa ...... ...... 4 22 Titshaw, George B. ..... .....,.. 4 66 Titterton, George F. lll ..,. .... 3 18, 536 Tiv, Heap K. ..,,....,. .,.... 4 28 Todd, Jeffrey M. . . . ..... 96, 504 Todd, Joe D. .... ..... 2 36,520 Todd, Louis B. .... ........ 9 6, 504 Todd, Merlin D. .,.... ,.,....,.,... 4 73 Todd, Michelle A. .... ,. . . 304,427,532 Todd, Samuel K. .... ,.., 9 8, 466, 504 Toefilack, James E. .... ...,.,.. 4 27 Toiil, Joseph S. ...... ..,. 3 28, 539 Tolar, David B. .....,.. .,.... 4 66 Toler, William T. .....,.. .,.. 4 28 Tomlinson, Charles M. . . ...... 466 Toney, Dennis B. ...... ... 103, 507 Tooker, Bernard W, Jr, . . ...... 428 Torbett, Angela M. ,,... .... 3 06, 532 Toro, Carmen G. ..,. ...,,. 4 66 Torres, David A. ....... .,...,.. 4 28 Totten, Robert G. Jr. . . . ..,. 348, 543 Tougas, Dennis G. . . . .... . . 428 Touriz, Jean-Claude . . . .,.. 110. 508 Touton, Charles P. .,... ..., 2 62, 528 Towns, Vanessa ,. .,.... ..,. 1 08, 508 Townsend. Matthew P. . . ........ 428 Towsley, Robert H. .... . . . 360, 547 Toy, Annette M. ..... ..,. , . 466 Track ........... 246. 524 Tracy, Hugh W. Jr, ,.. ...... .. 186 Trafford, Robert J. . . . ..... 358, 547 Tran, Linh V. .,..,. ........... 4 28 Trask, David H. . ,.., . . . 185,326,539 Travers, Jerome M. . , . . . 302, 428, 532 Travia, Anthony J. lll ... .... 77,466,499 Travis, David .,..,... ,...,... 4 66 Travis, Gregory K. . , . . , . , 466 Trawick, Natalie L. .... .... 4 66 Treadwell, Jay A. ....... ,... 4 66 Trebuchon, Maurice A. . . . . 184 Trees, William G. ...... .,., 4 28 Tyndale, Michael R. . . . .... . . 467 Tynes, Patricia J. .... .,.... 3 00, 532 Tyrlick, William Fl, ,... ,....., 3 28, 539 Tyson, Mark A. ...... ,. .., 108,429,508 Tyvand, John C. ....,........... 336, 467, 548 Ubele, John L. . ,....., ......... 4 67 Ueberschaer, Ronald M, .... ,... 4 67 Ufot, Enobong, W. . , .... , ...... 473 Ulm, Mary K. ..,.....,. 78, 429, 499 Ulmer, Daniel C, .... , .... , 334,540 Umberger, Paula J. ..,....,. ............ 4 67 Underwood, Deborah L. . . . . . . 334, 467 540 Unger, Robert F. ........ ............ 4 73 Index I 495 Upchurch. -David G. ... Uram, Robin L. ............. . Urrutia. Jose L. ....,........,. . Valdez, Stephen W. ,. .. Valdyke, Brad E. ......... . Vanblaricom, Freda K. .... . Vance, Michael A. .... . Vandegrilt, Loretta M. . . Van-Deren. Mary K, ........, 238. 342. Vanhutten, Marina Y. .........,..... . Vanlandingham, William J. ll ... Van-Leer, Robert B. ....... . Van-Leeuwen, Paul H. ..... . Van Nostrand, Charles Y. . . . Van-Slyke, Paul K. ....... . Varnadoe, James T. Varnedoe, Carla P. .... Vasquez, Diana ,.... Vassar. John F. . . . Vasta. Paul J. Jr. .... Vaughan, Bob A. ...,. . .... . 354 248. Vaughan, Gregory A. .... ........... . Vaughan. Sian R. ,..... . 263. Vaughan, Vivienne A. ... ....... Vaughn, Joseph T. .,.. .,.., . 102 Vaughn, Karla N. .... ........,. . Vaughn, Robbin F. .. .... Vaught,ByronE,..,. Vazirani, Ashish S. . . . . . Vazquez. Balbino .,,,, . . Veal, Charles R. Jr. .... Veley, Michael J. .... Velleza, Tony ..... . . Vellon, Craig P. ... Vernon, James J. ..., ... Vianey, Stephanie L. Vickers, Keith G. .... Victory, Juan I. .,.. . Videtto, David L. . , . . Vignola. Joseph F. . . . . . 457 ....,.,,.. 516 Vill, Charles A. . . .. Villafane, Julio E. ...., . Villafane, Yolanda A, . . Villalba, Elket ......... Villanueva, Rafael M. . . . . Villaran, D'Juro .....,... Villarreal, Jose G. ......, . Villarreal-Junco, Homero .... Vincent. Steven F. ....... . Viscount, Brian O. ..... . 108,467 184. 77. adfeo 'fain foe 80. 370. . 85 302 336 188 seof 340, 346. 188. 260 103 340, 334. 528. 467 469. 340. 342, 360. 429. 429. 132. 320. 243, 467. lier. hee' 429 ash Viteri. Eduardo T, ... ....., . .... Vizoso, Enrique A. ,... ............. , Vlahinos, Andreas S. ..., . .. 106, 123 507 Vliet. Glenn J. ........ ......,,. . ... Vogt. William J. Jr. .. .,...... 328. Voigt, Lisa A. ......... .. .,.. Volkmer, Kenneth L. ... .,...... . .. .. Volleyball ......... ........... ..., Volmar, Lisa J. ....... .... 3 52, 423 467, Von-Campe. Allred H. . . . ..,,.... . . . . . Vorhis, Grace L. ..,... ..,.,... 1 85 Votsmier, William G. ...... .... 9 0 467 Vu, Dinh Q, ......,........ ......... . Wach. Michael L, . ..,..... 318. Wade. Teresa L. ......, 80. 429. Wagner, Kimberly J. ... 300, 467. Wagner, Paul G. ..,........ 184, Wagoner, William W. .......... . Wainwright, William R. Jr. .,.. ..,..... 3 36. Wakefield. Dolly D, ...,........,...,.,... . Walden, Terry V. .....,....., 100. 127.504, Waldron, Mary T ...., ....... 2 55, 467. Waldrop,DaphneR.... Waldrop, Jeffrey T ..... ..,.. 9 8. Waldrop, John C. .... .... 1 87. Waldrop, Keith P. .... ,... 1 88. Walker, Brian ..,.. ....,.,. Walker, Carla M. .... .,....... . Walker, James T. ...... . . . 326, 430. Walker, Dr. James W. .... , ...... . . . Walker, Joseph S. lll ,.... ......., Walker, Larry V. ...... .... 3 72, Walker, Lisa A. ...,, ...., . Walker, Michael S. .. ..... Walker, Michele ... ... . Walker, Perry G. .... ....... . Walker. Robert W. ... .... 103. Wall, Connie B. ....,.. ..... . Wall, Marshall S. Sr. ... ........ Wallace, Charles C. . ,. .........,. ,. 340, Wallace, Richard S. Jr. ............... . . , . Wallace. Roy B. Jr. ..... 238, 362, 430, 520. Wallace, Steven J. . . . .......,.. 185, 350. Wallace, William J. ..., ......,.....,,., . Wallrich, Melody A. . . . .... 187, 262, 430. Walls. Jack .... , .... ,......... . 358. Walraven, Julie A. . . , ,.... 362. 429. Walsh. Martin J. ..., .,....... . Walter, Kimberly E. ...... . . . Walters, Maurice C. lll ... ... Walters, McLloyd O, ..,.. . . . Walters, Peterjohn R. , . . . . . . Wanthal. Jeffrey K. .... ...,..... . . . . War, Black . ...,.... ,........,. . ... Warchol, John R. ... ,... 342 467. 543. Ward, Daniel F. Jr. . , ..., 289, 336, 467. Ward, David ........ ..,........ ..., Ward, Heman C. .,,. .....,... 1 27, Ward, Hollie ...... . .......,... . . ,. Ward, Shamoo .... .......... .... 3 6 0. Ward, Stanley C. ....... 185. 187 188. 342. Ware, Clark E, ...... ...,....., 3 32 467, Ware, Richard E. ..................,. 188. Waring, Melinda S. ...............,.. .... Warner, Bradley J. ....... 96, 350 467, 504, Warner, Donald R. Jr. ................ 344. Warner, Jeffrey S. 90, 184. 334 467, 500. Warner, Mark K. ............... . Warren, Daniel J. .............. . Warren, Elizabeth S. . . . Warren, John R, . . ,. Wart. Black ....,...,..... Wartell, Eric R .,.. ............ Washabaugh, Donald L. Jr, ,... Washburn, Arthur G. ...... . 496 I Index add are 500 532 473 467 467 467 540 429 543 467 540 543 429 467 527 507 467 540 429 540 185 467 544 507 185 184 508 540 543 467 467 429 547 499 548 467 516 429 536 467 499 467 499 467 499 467 507 473 188 547 188 467 515 429 539 467 467 270 549 467 429 500 467 536 499 532 467 473 540 524 467 504 188 429 467 467 539 186 430 548 467 467 430 473 507 467 467 540 430 547 544 467 528 547 547 430 467 430 467 467 467 553 584 540 430 516 467 547 543 539 430 430 544 543 540 430 539 467 467 535 184 467 430 Washington, Simone D. .. ..... 430, 535 Wassman, Suzan E. ..... ... 135. 519 Water Skiing ...,. , . ..,...... 259 Waters, Amanda S. ... ...... 306, 532 Waters, Kimberly E ,.. ,.. 298, 430, 531 Waters. Rodney L. .... .,......,. 4 68 Watkins, Alice L. .... .........., 4 68 Watkins. Daniel E. .... ..,..... 2 36, 520 Watkins, Dwayne N. .. .... 334, 468. 540 Watkins, Keith E, .. . .. . 96, 468. 504 Watkins, Michael J. ... ................ .. 430 Watkins. Sharon L. ............,.......... 468 Watkins, Thomas S. .... 306. 340, 468. 532. 540 Watson, Cheryl A. ......................., 468 Watson, David H. ...,.................... 430 Watson, Donald G. Jr. .. .... 184,358,547 Watson, Eileen M. .....................- 1 - 453 Watson, Elizabeth W. ................,.... 468 Watson. Ellen D. . .. 184.298, 334, 468.531, 540 Watson, Kelly A. ................,........ 430 Watson, Kelly E. .........,........... 330, 539 Watson. Thomas A. . . ..... 473 Watts, Kella ...,...,. ...... 4 68 Watwood. Joseph V. . . . . . . 340, 540 Waycaster. Jeffrey T. . . . .... 77, 499 Weatherford ......,... . . . 100, 504 Weatherly. Mitchell G. .... ... 336,548 Weathers, Anthony D. . . . ...,, . 185 Weathers, Chris A, ...., . .. 103. 507 Weathers, Mark J. .... ..,.. 3 24. 536 Weaver, Dorothea R. . . . ........... . . 188 Weaver, Douglas B. , . .... 302. 430, 532 Weaver, Mark E. ..... ...,... 3 54, 540 Weaver, Robert V. .... ..... 3 50. 544 Weaver, Wallis B. ... ..... 468 Webb, Barry A. .. .....,........,.. 266, 528 Webb, Brian L. ..,................... 332,539 Webb, Eileen E. .... 122, 188, 302. 468. 515. 532 Webb, Elaine A. ... 122, 188, 302, 468. 515, 532 Webb, Eric L. ..,......,.,..........., 96, 504 Webb, Graham ...... ..... 3 58. 547 Webb, Melissa A. .... .....,. 3 02, 532 Webb, Robert A. ... ... 123,430,515 Webb. Terry D. .... .......... 4 30 Webb, William E. ... ,...., .. 468 Weber, Bruce H. .. . .... .. 468 Weber, Ed ..,..,.. ,.., 1 27, 516 Weber, Michael T. , . . .... 336, 540 Webster, Beth ........ ......, 1 02, 507 Wechsler, Thomas E. . . . ......... 334, 540 Weeks, William l. ..... ..,. 3 40, 468, 540 Weer, Eric ........ ..,.... 3 26, 539 Wehner, James W. ... ........ .. 188 Weiderspahn, Mike .... . .. 132,516 Weigand, David L. . . . . . . 336. 540 Weill, Roberto A. ...,. .......... 4 30 Weill, Rolando A. ...... ....,...... 4 68 Weinberg, Richard A. .. .. . 108,430,508 Weinberger, Carl A. .... ....... 2 57. 260 Weinert, Kirsten D. . . . ,..... 232.468, 520 Weingarten, Kurt J. .... ...,........ 1 88, 430 Weingarten, Mark K. . . . . . . 184, 246, 468, 524 Weinle, Stephen P. .. .,....,.,. 316,535 Weinstein, Scott M. . . .........,... 468 Weir. Amy S. , ..... .,., 1 26,468,515 Weiss. Andrea J. ,..,.. ......,... 1 88 Weisskopf, Josef C, ,... . . . 236, 520 Welborn. David P. . . . . . , 354, 544 Welborn, Roger D. . . . . . . . . 430 Welch, Erika R. ..,. ..,,,,... 4 68 Welch, Jay s. ...... ........... 1 85 Welch, Lori A. .....,. .... 3 06, 468. 532 Welcome, Edward D. . . . ..,..,.,. . , 468 Welcome, V. R. ,...., ..... 3 20. 536 Welden, Elise C. .....,. ...... 4 30 Wellborn, George B. ... .... 473 Wellborn, Paul F. Ill .... .... 1 84 Wellons, Michael C. . . .... 188 Wells, Aaron ...... ...... 4 68 Wells, George T. . . . .........,. . . 430 Wells, John R. . . , ............ 90. 500 Wells, John R. ..... .......,,. ....... 4 6 8 Wells, John R. lll ... ... 316, 342, 535,543 Wells, Thomas A, . . ........... 96, 504 Welsh, Lori .......,. ....... 3 40, 540 Weltlich, Stephen K. ..,. .........,... 1 84 Welty. John W. ....., ..., 2 54, 430. 524 Weidetz, Clark ...... ........ 3 18. 536 Wendel, Gregory J. . . ,....,,... 346, 543 Werschmidt. Carol L. ... ... 108. 267. 508,531 Wertz, Craig J. . .,.., ........, 3 18,536 Wesley, Terrell C. IV ,... . . . 316,535 Wessell,CharlesD. 131,516 West. David P, ....... . . . 360. 547 West, Matthew H. .... ......,., 4 68 West. Susan L. .... , .......... 468 West. Thomas .,........ .... 1 22, 468. 515 Westbrook, Kelly P. ......,...... 108, 468,508 Westmoreland, Steven C. ..........,...... 468 Weston, Bernard E. ......... 243. 338. 430. 540 Weston, Carla J. ... 102, 133, 304, 507, 519, 532 Weston, Lorri W. ...,..,............. 103, 507 Wetherington, William J. ..,. .,..... 4 68 Whalen, David J, ...,..,. ,., 127,516 Whalen, Michael R. ......, ...,.,. 4 30 Whaley, Christopher J. ... ... 127,516 Whearry, Debra .,...... ....,. 4 31 Whatley, Mark E ,..... .,.,.. 4 31 Whealan, David W. ... ... 318,536 Wheeler, Bruce R. .... . .. 362, 547 Wheeler, Gary A, ...... .....,. 4 68 Wheeler, Katherine K, . .. . ,. 196,431 Wheeless, Craig L. .... , . , 364, 547 Wheelus, Tammy .,..., . 468 Whipple, Willie A. . , . .... 332, 539 Whirley, Robert G. .... ....,.... 4 31 Whitaker, Mary G. . . ,,., 268, 531 White, Alan ,... .... ....... 4 7 3 White, Charles E, ... ..... .. 431 White, Edward H. . . . ,.... 360,547 White. Gregory G. ... ...,. .. 431 White. Dr. John A. ..., ...., 1 56 White, John B. Jr. ,.. ...,. .. 431 White, John M. ..... .......,. 1 88 White, Lawrence . . . ,.,. 332, 539 White, Mark .,.... .,.. 7 8, 499 White. Michael .... .. 187, 188, 364, 468. 547 White,MyronL. .. ........ .. ...,431 White, Neal J. Ill ... ............. 100, 504 White, Rebecca B. .. ....... 188,431,507 White, Robert M. .,..,..,....,... 342.431, 543 White, Stanley S. ..,.. 77, 80, 133. 468, 499, 519 White, Stephen ............. ...,... .... 4 6 8 White. Susan L. ....... ........,.... 3 64. 547 Whitehead, Clayton S. . .... 243 431 Whitehead, Kenneth C. .. ....., 184 Whiting. Robert K ,. , .,..,.,... 468 Whitley, Debbie R .... ............ 4 68 Whitlock, Steve ..... . . . 254, 468. 524 Whttmer, Philip H. .,.. ..... 1 85,468 Whittaker, Thomas M. . ....,. 330. 539 Whitton, Barry L. .,... ... 342,468,543 Wible, Dorothea R. .... ..... .... 1 8 8 Widman, Carolyn G. ..... ....... .... 4 3 1 Wiederspahn, Harry L ..... ... 122,473,515 Wiederspahn, Michael J. .. . ........ .. 468 Wiedmeier, Thomas D. ..., 360. 547 Wrencko, Thomas ..,. ...... 1 85 Wierenga. Jeffrey A. . . .....,.. 473 Wikle, John C. ...... ,.. 340. 540 Wikle, William K, ... .... 340,540 Wilbur, Bryan F. ..,.. .... 3 22,536 Wilburn, Daniel S. ... ,... ., 468 Wilburn, Samuel P. .. ..... 431 Wilcox, Charity L. .... .... 4 68 Wilcox, Floyd J. Jr. ... .... .. 187 Wildey, David A. . . . ,.,.., . , 468 Wiley, Deborah .... .... 1 02, 507 Wilford, Sam ,,.,.. .... 3 22, 536 Wilkes, Kenneth P. . . ...... 431 Wilford, Sim ......,. ............ 3 22. 536 Wilkins, Daniel V. .... ................... 4 31 Wilkinson, Bradley L. . 238, 340, 431. 520,540 Willett. Kurt L. ...... ..,.,........,... 4 68 Williams Alice R. ,.,, ,.....,. 1 26,431,515 Williams. Art ...... .......... 4 31 Williams, Bessie M. .. . .. 270,531 Williams, Clay K. .... .. . 336. 540 Williams David J. .... ,,., 3 28. 539 Williams Deanna D. .. .... 298. 531 Williams Denise D. ..., ... 133,519 Williams Donald K, .... .... 1 32,516 Williams Todd ,,.,.. ...... 9 O, 500 Williams. Frank ..... ..,. 7 7,432,499 Williams, Harold A. ... .........,...., .. 188 Williams. James T. .........,......... 132,516 Williams, James W. ...,..,...,....,.. 254. 524 Williams, Jimmy H. ..... 125, 336. 432, 515, 548 Williams, Kathleen S. ......,.............. 432 Williams Kelly C. .... ..,. 3 06. 532 Williams. Kevin H, .,.. .....,.. 4 32 Williams. Lee M. ..... ,... 3 70, 548 Williams, Leonard T. ..,.. . . . 302, 532 Williams. Marchant A. .... 125. 515 Williams, Mark N. .... ,...., 4 32 Williams, Marty ...... .... 3 52. 544 Williams, Michael ..., .... 3 40. 540 Williams Ralph lll ..,. ..,... 3 40, 540 Williams, Richard .... .,..... 3 24. 536 Williams, Robert S. .. ,.. 188,316,535 Williams, Sherry A. ... ...... 312,535 Williams, Steve ...... .....,.. 4 32 Williams, Stuart D. .... 352,544 Williams, Thomas G. ... .. .... 432 Williams. Wayne R. ,... ... . . .. 432 Williams, William F. .... ... 362,547 Williamson, Cynthia K. ,......,.. 432 Williamson. Erin A. .,.. 80, 432, 499 Williamson, John B. ..., ..,. 1 03,507 Williamson, Kay S. ...... .... 3 00. 532 Williamson, Richard E. . . . .... 336,540 Williamson, Wesley O. . . . .,.. . . 432 Willis, Judith A, .,,..,. ........ 4 32 Wills, Scott ......... ... ,... 432 Wilson. Carlton M. ... 184, 372, 548 Wilson, Cynthia L. . . . .,.... 96, 504 Wilson, James M. .... .... 3 26. 539 Wilson. Jeffrey .... ... .... 473 Wilson, John D. ... ............ 185, 188 Wilson, John D. . .. ....,..... 185, 188,432 Wilson, Lisa M. .... ... 125. 298, 468,515,531 Wilson, Mark E. .... ......,...,........ 1 88 Wilson, Mark T. ... ......... 90,469,500 Wilson, Matthew ..... ......,..,.,.. 8 4. 500 Wilson, Michael E. . .. .... 188,432,516 Wilson, Robert C. .... .,.........,... 4 69 Wilson, Russell L. .... ,.,..,., 4 32 Wilson, William A. .... .,...... 1 88 Wily, Deborah M. .... 336, 469, 540 Wimberly, John T. . ,. , . . . . . . 432 Windham, John ....... ..,. 7 7 469,499 Wineman, Clarence E. ... .,.... .. 432 Winer. Paul A. .,..,.., .,.. 135. 519 Winester, Daniel . , . 106.473, 507 Winn, Barry ......,. , .,.. 127. 516 Winston, Cecilia A ,.., .,.. 2 98, 531 Winters. James G. . . . ,.., 320. 536 Wise, Carol A. ..... .... 1 86, 432 Wise, Carol L. ... .... .. 186 Wise, Darol L. ....... , . . 185 Wise. Robert W. .,..., . . . 469 Wisenbaker. Larry F. . . .... 469 Withatwist, Perry A. . . , .... . , 469 Withers, Steven R. . . . ..,. 354. 544 Witte, Kenneth M. . . . ..... 352, 544 Wittmann, Martin R. ..... 187, 188,469 Wofford, Phillip S. ........ ,,.,... 1 86, 432 Wojciechowski, Robert ..,. 350, 432, 544 Wolf, Bryan H. .......... ... .... 473 Wolf, Jean F. ,.,,..... 302, 469, 532 Wolf, Nancy L .,., ..... .,.. 4 6 9 Wolfe, Karl G. ..... ........ 4 69 Wolfe, Mark G. .... ...... , ........ 4 73 Wolff, Paul J. ..... ............ .... 1 8 7 Wolff, Peter N, ...... .... 4 69 515 584 Womble, Ephie A. . . . .,..... 300 469 532 Wong, JenniferT. ... ..,...,.. .... 469 Woo. Michelle D. .,.. ... .... 432 Wood, Dr. Bob .... ..,. 1 00 504 Wood. Kate A. .... .... 3 54 544 Wood, Lisa ....... ......., 4 69 Wood, Ross D. .... ,... 2 1 1 432 Wood. Shawn M. .. .... Wood. Thomas E. Jr. .,.. 334. 336469. Wood, Todd L .,.. 187, 188, 238. 306. 469. Woodall. Timothy J. ,.. Woodhull, Leeann ....., Woodruff, Andrea C. , . . . Woodruff, Joseph P .... Woodruff, Kelly B. lll .... Woods, Anne M. .... . Woods. Arlene R, .... . Woods, Terry O, ....,. . Woodward. Greg D. ..,. . fff 'isifeelif ..,.346, ... 102. 304. Woodward. Stephen J. . .. ... Woodyard, Thomas C. . . Wooldridge, Thomas M. . Woolf, Dr. William E. . . .. Woolsey, Michael H. . . . . Wooten. Jeanne M. ... Word. David N. .... , Wordly, Bill ...... Worley, Gregg M. ... Wrestling ,........... Wright Wright Wright Wright Wright Wright Wright Wright Wright Wright: Wright Wright Wright Alexander C. ... Angela K. .... BonnyA. . Charlotte F. . , .. .Qffeo ....a2o ....324. , Christopher D .,.. ,Gregory A. ... Harold D. . . . . Johnny S. .. Nelson L. . . . Peter H. .... ........,..,.. . Rosalind H, .... . 126,186,188 , Teresa A. ........,.......... . .Thomas L. Jr. .. Wrigley. William S. .... Writh, Alex .......... Wskinner, Robert E. . . Wu, Oi-Wah .,,.... Wurst. Dallas F, Ill ..., Wuv, Mye ........ Wyatt. Jon E. ... Wyatt. Kevin B. , . Wyatt, Leslie A. .. Wyche. John ........ Wyman, Donald R. ... Wynn. Allen C, .... . Wynn. Lionel H. . . Wynn, Sarah E. . .. Wynn, Vanessa ..., Wysocki, Robert J. . . . Wysong, Terese M. .... . Wy Sung. Teme .,..,... Yahola, Sallye ..,,99. 186. .......79 fff'ae .. .jfieli E. .... . Yambert, Mark W. ... ... Yancey, Michael ,..... . . . Yancey, Patrick H. lll ,...,.. Yandel, Michael L. ,... . Yang, Robert A. ............. . Yanguas, Maria F. .... . . Yckomizo, Grant . . . Yeany, Scott A. . . Yenzer, Vicki K. .. .. Yetter, Scott J. ........ , 306. 362, 433. Ynfema, John R. ..........., . Yokomizo. Grant H. ... ...... Yon. Van A. ......, . Youles, Julie A. ... Youmans, Fred L .... Young, Amy K. ..,.,... . Young, Charles R ..., ........ ... 185, 300. 132, 185. Young, Chuck .............,..,...,.. Young, Edwin M. ... 187, 257.306, 433. Young, Dr. James D. ..............., . Young. John Y. ....,...,..,.....,... . Youngblood, Clifton G. , . Yuen, Mei K. ,....... ,.. Yung, Andrew C. ...... . 2813, TI'lSl3n A: 1 I I V A I A .,.. 124.186, 260. Zaralban, Robert M. Zarrabi, Nader ....... ,..... Zatuchny. Alexander ...,... Zedella. Julie A. .......... . Zell, Donald D. ....,......, . Zendejas. Robert E. . . Zerbi. Mariangeli .... Zerkus, James M. . . . Zeta Bela Tao ..... Zevallos, Edmundo , . . , Ziara, Mohamad M. . . . Ziccarelli. Frank A. ..... . Zimmerman. Renay A. Zimmerman, Robert E. 188. 350. ' ' ee. '336, 109, 255. 184. Zimmerman. Sharron L. ... ..... Zionts, Marc J. ...... . Zipperer. Dana R, .... , Zittrauer, Glenn A. .... Zorn, Daniel M. .... . Zurek, Stephen G. . . fer. rar. 165. 526. 304. 106. 469. 507. 256. 540 548 520. 532 469 528 532 507 543 432 532 432 520 336. 54C 127, 516 346, 543 '1 87. 358. 184. 186 188 465 185 547 469 524 50C 469. 532 536 473, 432 330. 535 469. 475 465 465 465 465 515 471 316. 535 433 469 465 465 182 471 431 431 . 581 . 495 ....46l 103 184 469 . 50' 46' . 461 . 501 43. 461 354, 541 -185 236 431 101 461 . 181 . 521 358, 54' 181 461 43. 181 364, 54' 298. 532, 469. 322. 126, 469. 100. 527. 469. 344, 370. 433. 187. 433. 270, 504. 372, . 98, 508. 320. 126. 433. 188. 324. 354. 53 541 181 431 461 532 531 511 511 501 532 181 . 41 515 541 541 521 181 431 431 431 541 433 53 541 541 431 471 501 521 531 511 511 431 531 541 181 I C818 Has Hours and Locations to fit your T game plan. The Citizens and Southern National Pang BENT? Atlanta Blue Print 81 Graphics Company Tx ul ol shape I 1052 West Peachtree sz., N.w. 1 ':3Q'i:rf:::1:::::::.. 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Mark T. Wilson . Brad Simon . Britt Lee Henny Penny 65. 66. Mr, Ed FROTC .. E llll 0 Q ' z 3 41 5 3 1 rnold Air Society L.-fi S 'i I3 7- 7.3 N 7,l 7' vlf I7 15 ID 7.5 I ASCXA A C f . 51. iq Ll-l sw ,q 5 H w i?5 tri -vi er 1 1 5 55 ,Q - Brown-Harris Q H4651 '15 ' I W-wow A TOW, INC. AVOID THE DELAY, FAST PROFESSIONAL GET WASTED AWAY! SERVICE M C L l B E H M MISS RUSH HOUR TRAFFIC AND ENJOY OUR TWO HAPPY HOURS STEEL ERECTORS, 4-8PMand11"M-2AM FROZEN LIME AND " jf- Z I STRAWBERRY MARGARITAS AND MIXED I0 F 01 DRINKS - ONLY 31.00 Q FROSTED MUGS OF DRAFT BEER - 50c ALL DAY 1 AND NIGHT - SATURDAY AND SUNDAY ERECTING AND PLACING STEEL ALfQQ,fJHgH'S:fQQ5'0o CENTRAL DISPATCH OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK I 11:00 AM-2:00 AM Sunday Til Midnight Corner ol Fourteenlh and Spring SI. - 872-8889 292- 1200 A Telephone 351-6337 618 Valley BTOOIK Rd. NIGHT and WEEKEND pig, Box 933 Phone 974-5941 Scottdale, Ga. 30019 'V'0b"e Un" 876-1875 AMERICAN ERECTORS, INC. CRANE RENTALS JOE CHEATHAM, President 1572 Howell Mill Road, N.W. Atlanla, Georgia 30318 ffff g j Q 5 jx ,Q 4 M TAB SERVICES, INC. - Q2 A A sg AALA W e J ,Y Y. J 5 rfsruvu, uuusnuauva uLAAvcma Am cannmowvn. wnrurlm Ana uurwa svsrllx L. k .fi 5 .', N- , ' 1.1! wx V L I Aga-.f W ' A 1 Leo on A 539 ARMOUR CIRCLE. N.E. 'iii 'FQXLW X ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 I ' 1 " ' GEORGE II. MEIER, JR., P.E. A I , LILL I ..L. , LL,,L L, TELEPHONE C4041 872-1861 Vice President and Manager AIR CONDITIONING DURNERS - eoILERs HEATING ROBERTS ENGINEERING CORP. 1059 PIEDMONT RD., N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 SALES O INSTALLATION O SERVICE SAM NOBLE ROBERTS REG. PROFESSIONAL ENG'R 873-1076 A R K , . CARL IIN C ll f V A lnduslry Rolls on Carlson Wheels 5 P J b Q ,. W . . Q.. M Q H 1-' 33 NORTH AVE., N.w. 'K .x,, Q , ' - .-I. ' .AAL -1 -A-- I "' ' . .- . ,..., ,I -' ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 ' 7' IIII' F-1' A I ' Ads I 501 "You're on safe grounds - at Brown's" I " f I tl, ff' .in-. h 1 Brown's Camping Sales it ' , MALLORY . . Floyd Brown g " I' S C 9726 Tara Blvd. V 'E ' ,M J ' I ' Jonesboro, Ga. 30236 m in ,i i Bus. 14040477-7718 9- - - "-r-3 - , ff . Mechanical Contractors Engineers 646 KYNTUCKY STREET P.O. BOX 447 "IN ATLANTA SINCE 1933" DECATUR, GA 30031 AUTOMOBILE GLASS COMPANY 656 SPRING STREET AREACODE404 I 881-1414 2920717 -Behind the Varsity- William F. Biggs President ATLANTA DISTRIBUTION CENTER INC. 5847 Wheaton Drive, S.W., Atlanta, Georgia 30336, 404-349-6310 A Chandler Machinery Company, Inc. X 215 Laredo Drive Decatur, Georgia 30030 Machine Tool and Quincy Compressor Headquarters Sales and Service 1404i 373-7291 N P C I N G SYSTEMS, INC. 1400 881-9704 Ugfqg Y y PRICING EQUIPMENT - STORE SUPPLIES 10th STREET CHEVRON P.o. Box 43063, Atlanta, Georgia 30336 LYN POWELL 970 SPRING STREET NW Owner ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 502lAds 3 Catholic Center 3 q I lqierisfga BU Chl Epsilon ASCE l 1' 3 4 5' Circle K ll K lb 17 H H W Z5 I Z 3 5 + L 7 O 25 17 u p 1 3 g T' 3' Lio n '15 M Us 50 55 5 5 -iv 81.1 1 10 11 ,-L I3 71- 21 7-q 3' 34 35 341 ll B 15 li rr ia Ll 14 , BL 3 E., H 4 zu A l 2, 3 4 5 9 7 2 l to 'I U O al 7 1 W 6 PAGE91 1. Torn Gotschall 2. Gube 3. Eddie L'antigua 4. Patricia Flaquer 5. Paul 6. John Farino 7. Sheila Shoup 8. Helen Mackin 9. Pherd Thompson 10. Mike Sorrells 1 1. Mike 12. Harry Lipp 13. Mary Mers 14. Kath E. Licsenter 15. Dark Shades 16. Father Mano Dilella O.F.M. 17. Dominque Huston 18. Equin Todd 19. Charla Holtschneider 20. Joseph G. Boike 21. Anne Feretti 22. Mike 23. Mark Curley 24. Randy Wingerter 25. Wendy 26. Mike Furman PAGES9293 1. Frank Murphy 2. Melanie Ciccarello 3. Dana Hammonds 4. Bill Coggins 5. Mayte Ayala 6. Polly Ragsdale 7. Jenny Parker 8. Allison Jackson 9. Debbie Garner 10. Sara Foreman 11. Donni Robinson 12. Dave Murphy 13. Jeff Yearwood 14. Mark Lancaster 15. Jeff Sanders 16. Paula Adams 17. Andrew Shem 18. Lisa Gill 19. Jim Johnson PAGE94 1. Tim Ozell, ASCE Treasurer 2. Les Lynch 3. Bruce W. Landis 4. Antoine Hasrouny 5. Mark Landers 6. Kathy Gonsalves. ASCE Secretary 7. Maureen Smyth 8. Steve Bahrt 9. Mike Norman, Chi Epsilon Vice President 10. Rob MacPherson 11. Doug Gilmore, ASCE Editor 12. Jeff Bagley 13. Alan Brady, ASCE 2nd Vice President PAGE95 1. Don Davidson 2. Lisa Meyer iTreas.J 3. Gail Holbrook 4. Bret Needle 5. Linda Nelson 6. Sherry Williams lVic e-Presb . Chris Goheen fPres.J 7 8. Mike McNeill isecq 9. Aubrey Duncan 10. Pete Horne 20. Sherri Tedder 21. John Vassar 22. Greg Williams 23. Darrel Toole 24. Andy Bergquist 25. Robbie Blanton 26. Tim Foreman 27. Rick Freemon 28. Mike Jackson 29. Tommy Sweet 30. AI Boyd 31. David Conley 32. Marcus Whaley 33. Chip Brown 34. David Slankard 35. Steve Zembrzuski 36. Sharon Pulte 37. Rev. AI Rahn 38. Karen Seymour 14. Dan Wilkins 15. Bob Bodron 16. William Fagan 17. Barry Bachelor 18. Dr. Goodno, ASCE Advisor 19. Larry Wisenbaker 20. Wayne Mangum. Chi Epsilon President 21. Dr. Roberts, Chi Epsilon President 22. Gil Sallade 23. Randy Shaw 24. Debbie Scheye, ASCE lst Vice President 25. Con Kreete 26. Stephan Heimburg 39. Phillip siaiicup 40. Linda Cook 41. Tom Leuze 42. Randy Rhodes 43. Bobby Clay 44. Richard Brown 45. Daryl Frahm 46. Bobby LeCroy 47. Karl Engrold 48. Brett Freemon 49. Victor Martin 50. Kim Walter 51. Carl Fork 52. Warren Morgan 53. Greg Travis 54. Billy Brundage 55. David Rhodes 56. Jerry Pease 27. Cole Allison 28. Gussie Byer 29. Warner Golden 30. Sue Heller, Chi Epsilon Editor 31. Axi L. Stress 32. Elizabeth Bradley, ASCE President 33. Jenniier Braswell, Chi Epsilon Secretary 34. Mark Black 35. Les Hall 36. Lam N. R. Flow 37. Mike Boriskie 38. Max D. Flectlon 39. Peter Stork 40. Rob Abernathy identifications l 503 1. Sue Goddard, accompanist 2. William Shooke 3. Randy Colebum, tenor section leader 4. Carolyn Tulkotl 5. Danny Kight 6. Kim Blitch 7. Jim Stumpll B. Jeff Cunningham 9. Rob Mitchell 10. Beth Ford 11. Craig Cox 12. Eric Webb 13. Kelly Curtin 14. Lou Todd 15. Craig Hiers. vice-president 16. Gregory Colson, conductor 17. Al Snow, baritone section leader 1. Monica James 2. John Bell . Jim Atkinson . Ann Shepard . Greg Swadener . Mary Rusmisel . Steve Roberts . Susan Brewer . Anne Ford . Dan Carey . Larry Murray . Phyllis Lovett . Matthew Kearns . Robin Jones . Lance Abbott . Hubie Alexander . Marie Ashby . Karen Beckham . Rick Beesley 3 4 5 6 7 s 9 io 11 12 13. Mary Mers 14 is is 17 is 19 20 504 I identifications 16. Cynthia Singleton, soprano section leader 19. Clay Coleman 20. Lesia Cain 21. Brad Warner 22. Susan Day 23. Ed Gaston 24. Ken Poor 25. Meg Ludowese 26. Scott Ferguson 27. Mikey Todd 28. Jim Smith 29. Linda Hughes 30. Leon Hendee 31. Maureen English 32. Frank Koconis 33. Bob Folker 34. Colleen McDermott 35. Crandal Hagler 36. Cathy Mohan 21. Fritz Briggs 22. Adam Brookman 23. Jetirey R. Bunce 24. John Burke 25. David Calilf 26. Gordon Calley 27. David Carter 28. Greg Clements 29. Robert Cole 30. Karen Collins 31. David Corbin 32. Berkerley Davenport 33. Scott Fitzgerald 34. Denise France 35. Paul Fritz 36. Mark Gaudino 37. Patty Guenthner 38. Charla Holtschneider 37. Tim Halstead 38. Pat Conley 39. Jo Anna Estes 40. Tom Wells 41. Susan Strickland 42. Tony Colle 43. Laura Knight 44. James Knight. bass section leader 45. Bruce Moore 46. Robyn Harrison. assistant to the president 47. Hank Corriher 48. Cindy Wilson, alto section leader 49. Philip Sasse 50. Doug Crenshaw 51. Rhonda Holtzclaw 52. Lon Cherryholmes 53. Mark Etheredge 54. Jennlier Bullock 1. Steven Bahrt 2. Dawn Deardortt 3. Hugh Moore 4. Marianne Ashley 5. Larry Jens 6. Jesse Hoyer 7. Jeff Knight 8. Deborah Dillard 9. Dick Darden 10. Bill Hargen 11. Jeff Waldrop 12. Frank Ziccarelli 13. Maurian Herkert PAGES 96-97 55. Keith Watkins 56. Faye Johnson 57. Ed Carrasquillo 58. Melissa Collins 59. Robert Williams 60. Anita Bausman 61. David Brock 62. Denise France 63. Pete Seckinger 64. Patty Guenthner, president 65. John Rouse 66. Barbara Hubbard, secretary 67. John Lane 68. Susan Harrell, librarian 69. Dick Bass 70. Ann Shepard 71, Walter Barineau 72. Richard Harrower PAGE 98 14. Vince Holsenbeck 15. Jett Fields 16. Chris Montgomery 17. Steve Rosekrans 18. Keith Todd 19. Kevin Stotz 20. Joe Massari 21. Steve Bange 22. Chris Ciampaglio 23. Chet Burroughs 24. Dan Rich 25. Brlnt McCIelken 26. Keith Boland PAGE 99 1. Dr. Bill Sayle 2. Jacque George 3. Cathlyn Carley 4. Dr. Maxine Turner. chairman of board 5. Tsali Bentley, president 6. Nick Hobbs 7. Jimmy Zerkus 8. Dr. Jim Stevenson 9. Marie Hill 10. Clayton Penhallegon 11. Newton Arron 12. Paul Robertson PAGES 100-101 39. John Howard 40. Barbara Hubbard 41. Dianna Humphrey 42. Gordon Jenkins 43. Dianne Jordan 44. John Justin 45. Fred Kampe 46. Susan Kirkland 47. Mike Kilpatrick 48. Diane Lamphere 49. Bill Landolina 50. Jim Lertola 51. Henry Lyautey 52. Ken Macleod 53. David Martucci 54. Doug McCrosky 55. Thomas Mears 56. Tony Mendez 57. Lisa Meyer 58. Greg Perras 59. SueAnne Phillips 60. Nancy Pierce 61. Charles Powell 62. Anita Prather 63. Betsy Shimek 64. Roger Shimek 65. Chuck Smith 66. Allen K. Stewart 67. Amie Stockwell 68. Tanya Targonsky 69. Barrett Thompson 70. Goodwin Ting 71. Terry Walden 72. Bill Weatherford 73. Neal White, lll 74. "Dr, Bob" Wood 75. Chuck Young Chorale Co op I i 7. 3 il 5 ERT Lo ll zz 7-3 Lu lb Ls ll- iz is 15 L, Ii i '7 7 io P ii 7. 3 i -J f -1 - 0 -7 I0 iz l s '1 ' DramaTech 5 Q' yi fl ra A f 7 , I 5 ak J lf JF IU X '5 ir W iz 1 1 1:1 1 it it l'l My Ll 11 1" I LK 31 34 Bi qv '41 NJ .. , . .4 9 si 9 m. V3 W -it 'll 2 . , L SERIOUS ABOUT YOUR ROBOTICS CAREER? OPENINGS FROM ENTRY TO SENIOR LEVELS Send your resume in strictist confidence to: ROBOT SYSTEMS INC. 110 Technology Parkway Technology ParklAtIanta Norcross, GA 30092 RSI is A Brown 81 Sharpe Company AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER Clay-Ric, Inc. LANIEFI BUSINESS PRODUCTS, INC. We're proud of our partnership with Georgia Tech in research and development of the Office of the Future. . TM . PAVEMENT SEALERS Thought PFOCESSIFIQ 0 Word PYOCCSSIFIQ ASPHALT PAVING Small Business Computers 0 Telephone TENNIS COURT CONSTRUCTION Answering Systems 0 3M Copiers Route 3lBox 174 Area 912 Brooklet, Georgia 823-3486 At Burlington, we see fabric not merely for what it Is, but for what It can be. The American Flag, for example. And Burlington is Americas largest manulacturer of flag fabrics. But we make lots of other things that touch the daily lives of Americans: Yarns and apparel labrics. Carpets and lurniture. Draperies, bedspreads, sheets, pillowcases, towels and comforters. Upholstery and mattress ticking. Industrial fabrics of all types. Bllflillgtllll lllllllStl'iBS, 'IIC- GreensborolNew York Equal Oppnrfunrly Employer MIFIH Q automated print- 1375 PEACHTREE STREET, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 892-1751 TELEPHONE 14041458-8189 ' X ATLANTA MESCO, INC. JIM JOHNSON P0 Box 4778413108 OAKCLIFF INDUSTRIAL ST.lDORAVILLE, GA. . 30340 CONNALLY II PECHTER Cl AND COMPANY, P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 6425 Powers Ferry Road, N.W. O Suite 250 Atlanta, Georgia 30339 Bus.: 955-8600 T. DENNIS CONNALLY, CPA Res.: 942-7738 Ads l 505 57'33'f'ii'E'f'?f A LTING SIN ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of I ted advertising will help def ' t y an g printing cos s. Student Publication Advi rs and Publishe Representatives are welcome to call us for furthe inf mation. Our staff of profes- ionals will work cl ly with you and y u publ' h 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 1404, 329-0016 40- 34 110 'tl H3 Q ? H H Fitten ,Q ,Q 0 ,. lltgjgfaf. 1-Nth fit 1' 'tt Grad Students in Management x i Fl ing Club G P 1. 2. 3. 4. 20. 21. 22. P 1 2 3 4. 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 1. 2, 3. 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 P 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 B 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13. 14 15 16 17 18 19 AGE 102 Wanda Stinson Monique Moore Shelia Carmichael Linnette Rogers Sherry Colden Arlene Woods Tracey Husband Christy Hosea Cindy Shroyer Marsha Dill Kathy Gillman Karen Fletcher Stacy Kinney Amy Adcox Susan Spivey Vivienne Vaughan Linda Henson Lisa Seymour Tuang Vi Thi Nguyen Kim Martin Leigh-Ann Groome Cheryl Johnson AGE 103 Lance G. Kern David Elliot-Meisel John Colbert Norma Reed George Greene Brian Normoto Betty Chapman-Freeman Terrye Schaetzel Ruth Ann McEwen George Hills Gale Chameides Keith Keplinger Sylvia Henry Steve Sherrod Lisa McNeel Melanie Pate Chandra Desir Donna Beth Webster Laura Johnson Liisa Maki . Suaan Smith .Cindy Thomas . Terne Wysung Gena Ginn . Julie Smith Mary Ellen Bentley Kim Harrold 1 Jill Carlyle Linda Forssell Kim Adams Michelle Steeklein Deborah Wiley Mary Delmonte Sarah Ryan Whitney Lenihan Karen Knapp Carla Weston Aline Smith Cynthia Cox Juan Donoso Peter Woytowicz Dallas Jones . Carl Hudson Heinz Neubauer Deborah Stanley . Terr Crosb Y Y Lorri Weston Scott Karasek John Williamson James Varnadoe Robert Gentzler Lyn Herlig Robert Walker AGES 104-105 Jim Pericles. sec. David Kim, pres. Sonny Carroll Henry Owen, adv. Abraham Bettsack Rebbecca White John Mott Bob Baggerman Kevin Tharp Mark Peters, vpres. Ray Foster Glenn Shepard Stan Corbin, treas. Tom Morton Andrew Delany Henry Claxton Jim Chapman, vpres. AGE 106 Ellen Kerr David Dickson Lee Mohnkern Patricia Flaquer Warren Drury Daniel Winester Joseph Woodrufl Mauricio Salazar Sam Ekong Edward Carpenter Larry Kronk Doris Elfe Jose Villarreal Charlie Kleissler Victor Doritis Mark Bowden Douglas Henderson Eligio R. Colon George Cokkindes Andreas Vlahinos David Huber . Thomas Porter . Sharon Taber .Samuel Haskell Keith Hones David Hoovestal Fillin Space Dennis Harrison Bryan Toney Steven Strettmatter Adrienne Findley John Wyche James Benson Botch Robertson Peter Furlong . James Frawley Mary Hope . Chris Weathers .Tyrone Barber .Gerald Goegrun Philip Dunklin Paolo Degala .Angelica Mueller Blase McCarthy Frank Fuerst Christine McCoppin Mark Sickles Amy Ramsey Michael Dudley Identilications l 507 508 I Identitications .Craig Stewart Brian McCary Mark Thorn Ed Phillips .Jimmy Hitchcock Paul Smith Dan Carey . Stephanie Anderson Vanessa Towns Jerry Linch Patti Flyan 12. Gena Hillhouse Malanie Morton 14. Vince Campbell Andy Friedlander Nancy Neer Richard Weinberg .Sallye Yahola Kelly Westbrook Lori Newman .Carol Werschrnidt . Ted Lyons Mike Billips Mark Tyson Parn Olmstead Frank Bailey Barbara Rogge Lorraine Kipp Randy Fingeroot Mike Pharr Anita Prather David McAlister Irene Miller Alyssa Levy Jill Vanhoue Angie Pike Mark Samuelian Richie Steele Jay Clarke Fienay Zimmerman Tim Hall Jill Batchelor Marilyn Smith Nullie Potitong Bret Needle Bill Jennings Jack Markwalter George Deeb Doan Tinohou Tolic Khayat Jean'Claude Touriz Simaan Abou-Flizk Jack Samaha Gabi Fadel Fadi Boustani Flarnzi Nassar Nayef Haddad Nabil Hissen Marwan Abboud Flamzi Sawaya Abdallah Mehdi Nabil Jerdak Hussein Hamieh PAGE107 1 Bassam Gibreel 2. Fad: Bustani 3. Nowan Nu 4, Samuel Chung 5. Youngsik Kelly Kim 6. Kamal Oaqish 7. Min Kyung Kim 8. Kathy Chen 9. Young Ess 10. Isa Good 11 Az M. Einne 12. Mark Hurrn 13. Petros Tsoulakos 14, Omar Kurdi 15. Butly 16. Kip 17. Ed Punch 18. Norman Chu PAGETO8 33. Chris Dull 34. John Entrekin 35. Tim Brown 36 Tony Langiord 37. Nancy Drawdy 38. Bobbin Vaughn 39. Linda Moran 41. Windy Manor 41. Marc Roth 42. Craig Harvey 43. Georgette Burdell 44. Venus Newton 45, Corinne Drawdy 46. Janet Austin 47. Steve Hauss 48. Sharon Marky PAGETOQ 16. Lynn Bryan 17. Shari Mitchell 18 Jean Collins 19, Mimi Graham 20. Mike Fick 21. Jett Howe 22. Nola Thompson 23. Parra Hargis 24, Barclay Blanchard 25. Dale Caplan 26. Jetl Lawson 27. Gary Martin 28. Kassie Sklenak 29 Fred Johannaber 30. Ray Obenza PAGE11O 17. Vasken Madaghjian 18. George Khoury 19. Walid Haddad 20. Bassam Abou-Chakra 21. Amer El-Mokadem 22. Bassam Ghibnl 23. Nazern Hosheimi 24. Nicola Maliha 25. Adonis Layyous 26. Jihad Bassil 27. Mohammad Mawla 28. Nicola Saba 29. Elie Haddad 30, Ousama Freiji 31 Chaouki Abdallah I3 ,H is ll is 6 7 ca x 3 2. 4 AREA 7.3 L' as W l S iw ie 'q N 5 J ill l?. I3 L3 Cl I0 N International Interests Club Q 2 ' 4 s 5 2 3 KKWP TAE Pi A .. . N W 2 Z7 N 30 1 1 9 5 A , 7 1 in I IZ V3 i 1 Y Lambda Sigma M f SZ i 7. 3 5 Leban a n I lub 4 I za 30 15 2.0 Q Li Z7 F U 22 is i-i A lO ll I1 7 Q PHONE 766-8931 WAYNE E. LEACH SAND 81 GRAVEL, INC. SAND, GRAVEL, MAsoNnY PRODUCTS SPECIALIZING IN 410 LEE'S MILL RD. LARGE OR SMALL ORDERS COLLEGE PARK, GA 30349 Vern's Gulf American and Foreign Car Specialist 1942 Howell Mill Road Atlanta, Georgia 30318 TRU-KUT Owner Manager Mechanic VERN MYERS HARRY SAMS BRUCE MCINTOSH 355-9070 352-1630 ATLANTA, GEORGIA -- " ' Haulbrook 30309 Q Engineering co. , 100 Gunn Rd. S.W. Morieffo. Georgia 30060 Designer 6 Builder of Precision Progressive Dies - 6 873 4341 Single Sfofion Dies JOHN HAULBROOK, JR. Owner Plonf-404-424-1360 1' :R X . gt I I .IIC Yl llql 2, 2 Sommer: anal Sommcrl, sgnc. : 2, 755 MARIEVTA sr o PHONE 892-1146 Q 2 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 2 2 6, Q JOSEPH BQMMEHI 191.5 Asgglx Pnzsiotnv MEMBER PALMER's TRANSMISSION SERVICE gqgpweu, 765 so. Cosa DRIVE BANKGRU M 6564315 MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30060 PHONE I404I 422-9422 COMMERCIAL REAL ESYATE SERVICES -lixll. CALDWELL H. ZIMMERMAN Sales Manager PEACHTREE CENTER, CAIN TOWER S TE 14 UI OO 229 PEACHTREE STREET N.E ATLANTA, GA 30043 DAVE HUDGINS A g K PRESIDENT NATIONWIDE ALL WORK N MABLETON SUPPLY, INC. WARRANTY GUAHANTEED .-mm mmQl BUS. 981-9770 RES. 483-3128 5 N P.0. Box 629 3050 Miller Road Lithonia, Georgia 30058 DISTRIBUTORS OF THREADED FASTENERS Adsl509 I 'PQI x ix 4 it 'il I 41959. M j mihA .'ik , Cathcart Allied Storage Company 5300 Peachtree Industrial Blvd. Chamblee. Georgia 30341 1404i 451-0321 A PRYBYLOWSKI AND GFZAVINO, INC. ENGINEERS 75 MARILYTA ST , N w P O Box 1314 ATl.ANTA,GEORGlA 3D30t A04-524-8651 The AmeriPlan . . . ls A Prepaid Health Care System Which Brings You And Your Family The Best In Medical Services At A fi Cost Well within Your tfgegjl tit M, + V Budget. fi Qgffs 4, . ' fikdi ' Ml! SQ, yuh I We A fl X If UTC tm' ' - . If -J AmeriPlan Health Services, Ltd. l , V ff Wxlttf 180 Interstate North - Suite 145 I QQ N Atlanta, Georgia 30339 1 t 14041 955-3279 ' 'fx T afliliated with a subsidiary ol, nwrf Mutual Lite lnsura C p y Pitts mechonlccil contractors Member: Mechanical Contractors Association of America Sheet Metal Air Conditioning Contractors Association National Certified Pipe Welding Bureau American Society ol Heating, Refrigeration Air Conditioning Engineers 2016 Tucker Industrial Blvd., Box 245, Tucker, GA 30084 NANNIS, TERPENING 8: ASSOCIATES, INC. CONSULTING STRUCTURAL ENGINEERS 1945 Cliff Valley Way, Suite 180 Atlanta, Georgia 30329 Telephone 1404, 636-9674 We,ve Been Building It For OverA Decade -Q ATLANTA COMMERCIAL BUILDERS, INC. 2""l.'2.'lm Qtletttie 510 l Ads LUT RAN Lutheran Ministry "ll5pf1 0 not ri' Matheson Perry if 'Ti " 436 ri li B W E is iv is H 5 L 7 Q 7 I0 I 1, 3 New Student Parent Programs i Navy ROTC PAGE111 1. Nancy Shaler 2. Mary Hinton 3. Kathy Spiller 4. Fred Dressel 5. Andrew Philpot 6. Mark Bischoff 7. Jan Tyler B. Henry Strickland 9. Beth Baker 10. Steven Ben Dumke 11. Holly Holland 12. Eric Nielson 13. Pastor AI Daly 14. David James Buechner 15. Brent Caldwell 16. Craig Knight . Christopher Alan Miller . Bill Baker 19. John Martin 20. Jon Keller 21. Scott Edward Kornahre 17 18 PAGE112 1. Wes Harris 2. David Pratt 3. Maddog 4. Thomas Byrne 5. Joe Boeckel 6. Tom Tye 7. Mike Labbee 8. Derek Hart 9. Ed Gaston 10. Mike Geist 11. Glenn Olts 12, Keith Hawthorne 13. Scott Orr 14. Phil Bergauer 15. David M. Harris 16. Rick Barrett 17. Mike Aiken 18. Andy Sullivan 19. Ed Jones 20. Wes Williamson PAGE113 1. Henry Perez 2. Leon Egozi 3. Jo lvey 4. Mike Geist 5. Merlin Todd 6. Karen Beckham 7. Danny Ward 8. Kelly Blankenship 9. Doug Drew 10. Randy Jones 11, J. Paul Raines 12. John Spiller 13. Jeff Cooper 14. Debbie Underwood 15. Darrel Dykes 16. Kelly McCarty 17. Jim Wilson 18. Jeannett Raines 19. Doug Feicht DS 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Eric Ryberg . Jell Brunner Pete Lorenzoni Danny Benator ,Joe Guzman . Mike Weaver . Dave Freeman Peter Gehrke . Steve Herlihy . John Benka . George P. Burdell Rusty Drummond . Tom Luther . Arno Owens EFAD Mike Zelazny Bill Schubert Fred Flinstone . Clayton Miller . Edward Lee PAGES114415 1. Craig Bowers 2. Robert Palmatier 3. Doug Maddox 4. Craig Hablewitz 5. Doug Arnold 6. Curry Graham 7, William Castle 8. John Kimmel 9. Sidney Kennedy 10. Vince Ortiz 11. Dominique Huston 12. William Marriott 13. Anderson Beckham 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 . John Odom Joe Sweeny Susan Sowby William Orr Richard Sparks . Jeftrey Bunce .Joseph Kennedy Richard Mulkey Mark Holmes . Scott Bailes Douglas Boothe Michael Dildy . Steven Vincent . Todd Williams 41. Bob Bourgeois 42. Jei1 Sobhani 43. Eric Buchanan 44. Richard Clendenning 45. Chip Clendenning 46. Alan Taylor 47. Mike Shea 48. Dave Clonts 49. Kent Byers 50. Jim Shorts 51. Steve Provo 52. Douglas Grimmer 53. J. F. Rat 54. 'loay Getman 55. Mark Felton 56. Joey Hanser 57. Brad Stud 58. Jef1Young 59. Milton Candy 60. Ken Stephenson 61. Spanky Lane 62. Who Knows 63. Youngster Sweeney 64. Hoser Mastic 65. Steve Gretzky 66. David Hardaker 67. Jeff Rabon 68. Joe Mann 69. Tony Methane 70. Leslie Wyatt 71. Mike Bridges 72. Tim Miskosten 73. Phil A. Shio 74. Craig Cromwell 75. Robert Rowland 76. Jackie Hall 77. Terry Kirkpatrick Identifications l 511 512 I identifications 1. Paul Lindemann 2. Jim Fowler 3. Phil Bush 4. Dennis Frendahl 5. Peter Howard 6. Gina Carr 7. Joan Nelson 8. Nelson Rogers 9. Dr. James Herod 10, Mike Polack 11. Elizabeth Chandler 12. Lauren Lewis 13. Jenniler Braswell 14. Valerie Montgomery 15 . Sara Harrell 16. Cathlyn Carley . Lindee Brennan .Jeanene Fowler .Clifton Youngblood . Kristi Carley .Rosalind Wright . Marty Light 17 18 19 20. Tricia Bailey 21 22 23 1. John Ishmael 2. Jeff Beyersdorler 3. Burt Blanchard 4. Carol Chesnutt 5. Debbie Underwood 6. Colleen Shine . Diana Cates . Hank Linginfeller . Sandi Feinberg . Jeff Priore . Shawn Hairston . Bruce Wheeler . Phil Bush , Randall Lowery 7 8 9 10 11 12. Julie Moore 13 14 15 PAGE117 24. Susan Raffensperger 25. Dr. Paul Mayer 26. Name Unknown 27. David Cree 28. Alan Cartledge 29. Jack Eckles 30. Michael Perez 31. John Staak 32. Marvin Kilgo 33. Name Unavailable 34. Laura Thomas 35. Ed Fortler 36. Dr. Nick Gordon 37. Rick Lockwood 38. Tom Parham 39. Jon Wyatt 40. John Entrekin 41. Dr. Alvin Pierce 42. Govantez Lowndes 43. Frank Bailey 44. Steven Fleming 45. Name Unknown 46. Dr. Bill Sayle 47, Gary Harrell PAGE118 1. Hal Harris 2. Lora Leo 3. Scott Taylor 4, Robert Astalos 5. Ann Boland 6, Allred von Campe 7, Scott Bland 8. Doug Holmes 9. Dan O'Neil 10. Cord Lamphere 11. Elizabeth Graham 12. Todd Amelio PAGE119 1. William E. Head lPres.l 2. Julie Teems 3. Julie Courtney 4. Elizabeth Graham fSec.l 5. Sparky Sparks 6. Cary Maddox 7. Jamie Posey 8. Michelle Barr 9. Charlie Kleissler 10. Don Shaver 11. Dan Wright 12. Robert Gabel 13. Larry Kronk 14. Randall Morgan 15. Ronnie Norsworthy 16. Dr, John Lundberg mdvison 17. Bryan Morton 18. Greg Miller PAGE121 16. Clyde Sheehan 17. William Hamm 18. Charlie lsiminger 19. Cindy Bertrand 20. Matt Young 21. Kit Baker 22, Russell Lowery 23. Tsali Bentley 24. Dan Biffl 25. Woody Mercer 26. Anthony Coker 27. Jay Clarke 28. Mark Leinmiller 29. Tim Rice 30. Jerry Travers 3 wifi? Fl 'lf mime I Q Q 'Url H I1 13 H 'S ir, W " H zo U 12. 3' Z3 5 4 5 4' v 2 ii ODK l 3 IL 7 1 7. I 4 " .. w Parachute Club Q 4 9 Y' '4 3 4 5 lk A4 PhiPsi fmlfl 1 W Z Ramblin Reck Club R, . U, 'JAX L' Rr-X-E77 V5 L' W "2 ' iv- f ,.' r' 'L.' uf fx rf," QT Q it ,-Jef,- ,Ty '-ghfpfur, t5LxgwL.t:. W . Q.: . '1'-a, -. 'wt : i'f,'f K-6 "3 hr ' -.R-I V MQ, f.."1".rt ' -'QM-: N ' W i ' M .. ' . ,.. ' . ., r I ' ' -' .'- 1T.TfTrY"',,...,f..1,'I ,, ' ' """"""? ..,, " ' 'E -' - W' ,. :I-473 , ' J. 1"'r f2ggf ' wsufmmcf cownmfs PREFERRED RISK MUTUAL PREFERRED RISK LIFE 1111 Ashworth Road. Wesl Des Moines. Iowa 50265 REMEMBER Insurance Protection CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES wg Q s 5 119006 v- ow 0 . Q00 61 North Ave. N.w. for Non-Dnnkers Only 90 Atlanta, Georgia 30338 AUTO 0 HOME 0 CHURCH 0 LIFE THE ORIGINAL VARSITY WORLD'S LARGEST DRIVE-IN ' 1 Pfnavrnf: mn: F 14. I 74, , nlnrallalrlanlna ramfam' . ,png ,,-,,,,,,g,,,,,,,,, S200 CUMBERLAND DRIVE f CHAMBLIE. GEORGIA 30341 l 14010458-0181 A INDLBTRIAL - COUNTING - COMMERCIAL - RETAIL ' N SALES - SERVICE - RENTALS msmsurons mn: nuuns rom rw I . rnmwurs nuns: . cnmurou L : mom :solaris V 17' S I TIIURIAI 0 PEIISYLVAIIA 0 ELEGTIIO SCALE 9 IGCII-UEIGIIT Elocuoruc M Suu Counting 31:1 'Alu-sig' Bm' PI r -- - , 1 1 Sulu 5 M low Ploliln "? I' - -' Sams Moglumlzueh L- Tx -I num sous. mc A . - - 4 7 7 - 7 U 5 2 r.u. aux 1051 1 ssss mu mo H B Jonssanno. an auzas YMJKLNV THERE'S A SCRIP-I-9 Ads I 513 HAL R. SANDERS 81 ASSOCIATES, INC. Consulting Engineers - FIRE PROTECTION AND LIFE SAFETY - COMPUTER SOFTWEAR DESIGN 53 f W , 'xx f 2193 RANCHWOOD DRIVE, N.E. TELEPHONE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30345 404-934-8423 UI I ll In al owe CHATTANOOCA ATLANTA Yll We ,Q-,Q MANAGEMENT , FELLUWSHIPS FOR MINOBI'I'Y ENGINEERS The demand for engineers, especially minority engineers, with manage- ment skills far exceeds the supply. The Atlanta Univer- sity Graduate School of Business Administration has established a program specifically for the engineer who wishes to pursue the MBA degree. As the only private, predominantly Black, fully accredited f .' . Neil . 5 V, 8 I 'Q I "f ,i i .t sf 1' ,, fs 'R t'sst I designed to allow you to get the most out of your graduate education. All of this is enhanced by a proven national placement record in both the public and private sector. 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD, N.W., ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 PHONE 404-875-0256 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS O STEEL SHELVING O SHOP EQUIPMENT O LOCKERS O PALLET RACKS KAACSBQ MBA program in the country we are seeking you as a student. Our ex- clusive focus on one degree, taught by a distinguished faculty, in a small class setting is For information on the fellowship program, write or call: Mr. Brent Johnson MEM FELLOWSHIP PROGRAM Graduate School of Business Administration The Atlanta University Atlanta, Georgia 30314 1400681-0251, ext. 393 ATLANTA 'S LARGEST - 70,000 TITLES OFFICE: 758-7783 X D 767-6641 llbxiuril Lftnnk Stare 4 ,X ,Z AND cuP a cHAucEn hre systems co. ' - coFFEE sHoP automatic fire systems HUGE SELECTION ALL CATEGORIES S Hardcover Newspapers Science Fiction Paperback Foreign Publications Comics UNEXCELLED NRE E0U'P"'ENT Magazines Used Paperbacks 'Flizzgsdzlnd 631 N. CENTRAL AVE. HAPEVILLE, GA. JACK R. CUMBY 2345 Peachtree Rd., N.E. PEACHTREE BATTLE SHOPPING CENTER 262-3332 I . ISACOMM 1815 CENTURY BLVD. SUITE 500 ATLANTA, GA. 30345 C4041 320-1033 UNITED TELECOM COMMUNICATIONS, INC. ATLANTA'S HIGH QUALITY, HIGH CAPACITY SATELLITE COMMUNICATIONS COMPANY 'rEl.EcoNFEaENclNG voice DIGITAL TERMINATION SERVICE HIGH SPEED DATA 514 l Ads ammlfdi 11 X 7- 3 4 5 A '7 3 S ,D ii iz, I5 I7 li l2. '3 RH ll I+ at fi 2 'i 'O Z 3 4' .r Scu a panama Jw, . . 1 it SGA fi i Societ of iwoml n En! M3 s P 1. 2. 3. 4. 5 6 7 8 9 10 11. 12 13 14. 15. P 1. 2 3, 4. 5. 6. 7 8 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16, 17. 18. P 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. B. 9. 10. 1 1. 12. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. P 1. AGE 122 Jefi Dunn Robert McFarland Mike Sorrels Jack Hartwein Shannon Scott Kurt McFaul Eileen Webb Dennis Smith Karen Martens Pam Jackson Doug Lego Tom West Ben Hatcher Michael J. Wiederspahn Bill Lenker AGE 123 Anne Eichelberger Doug Feicht Kevin Able Russ Mansell Luis Olivares George Gonzalez Doug McCrosky Unknown Norm Hanson Unknown Joe DeLeon Dave Adams Andreas Vlahinos Tom Ross Robert Webb Waren Thayer Mark Kurzenhauser Steve Poehlein 16. Traci Price 17. Pam Skinner 18. Pete Wolfi 19. Mike McArthur 20. Elaine Webb 21. Kent Free 22. David G raf 23. Bruce Thompson 24. Ed Phillips 25. Eddie Neal 26. Larry Sullivan 27. Frank Kelly, Advisor 28. Jay Ford 29. Jef1Shamma AGES 124-125 Dean Dull Denise Ellis Rhonda Ragsdale Lisa Johnson Sean Cumbie Todd Simmons David Hubbard Jelf Nigh Peggy Sawyer Jay Clarke Sara l-tarrill Pete Margilotf Hugh Moore Jackie Hill Jim Paulino Donni Robinson Steve Calva AGE 126 Jenniler Braswell, Pres. 2. Alice Williams. 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Sec. . Tracy Mann, if Pres. . Maria D'Annessa, Treas. Amit Sta Weir . Kathie Fausel , Lori McCullough , Debbie Darling . Virginia Gunn 10. Kimberly Gates 19. Mullie Pottitong 20. Sharon Dean 21 Carla Taylor . Julie Clark 22 23. Clifton Youngblood 24 . Jan Harjes 25. Sherry Johnson 26. Chip Murrah 27. Martha Mills 28. Mark Crews 29. Randall Morgan 30. Thomas Cofer 31. Paul Lindemann 32. John Simitses 33. Mike Kilgore 34. Chris Billings 35. Gina Carr 11. Boo Mary Hollosy 12. Sharon Zimmerman 13. Lynn Bryan 14. Denise Carlsen 15. Amy Young 16. Judy Collins 17, Jan Sickrng 18. Laura Johnson 19. Judy Kreps 20. Michele Saire 21. Roz Wright 22. Beth Loggan 23. Brandy Phil Smith Marty Williams Kurt Monnig Mary Bresnahan , Tom Sletferman Marvin Kilgo Breh Battles . Greg Stevens Paul Barber Fran Langton Dick Murdock Lisa Wilson . Velma Deleveux Rick Bosse Mike Fitzpatrick .Jimmy Williams Dewey Forrester identifications I 515 1. Keith Swindell 2. Chris McNulty 3. Reggie Roach 4. Marc Zionts 5. Jose M. Martinez Canino 6. Peter Patterson 7. Rick Beesley 8. Danny Green 9. John B. Kedzierski 10, Tom Mergens fNeckJ 11, Joe Driscoll iGilligani 12. Marc Hurm 13. Dick Bass 14. Shah Jalal Talukder 15. James Penny 16. Jimmy Jung 17. Eric Pickney 18. Ken Kolpitcke 19. Dan Devine 20. Mike Sorrells 21. Bob Sizemore 22. Michael Long 516 l Identifications . Terry Walden . Jeff Ening Paul Applewhite Mark Crane David Whalen fnm Lydon iwsleyi . Cliff ward . Scott Payne Bar Win , ry n . Roger Kopacz Laura Knight . Chris Whaley . Tom Woodyard Ed Hendrick . Chauncey Kud Dave Graf Ed Weber Peter Erbele . Glenn Hofert . Walter Kenasion ,Ton Lo ue Y Q Butch Martin Pat Forrey . Omar Kurdi Johan Hybinette Greg Holland 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61. Bob Osipov 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 . White Hat . Bill Davenport . Guy Short . Charles . John Kimmel . Steve Paoleiti . Dan Seiglert . Jay Jaqua . Jose Blanco . John . Shawn Hayes . Tim Farley . Leonard Bush . Bill Morrison . David Garza . Mikey Chance . Steve Goody . Matt Fraser . Rob Sheridan , Todd Bullock . Steve Spann . Wayne Marks . Robert Mitchell . Mike Brown . Jeff Field PAGE 127 75. Mike Gropp 76. John Horton 77. Ben Jackson 78. Ed McDonald 79. Larry Hofacker 80. Eric "E" Elfner 81, Missing Link 82.Jef1 Harding 83. Wayne Jaslow 84. Dave Hunter 85. Olin Samples canal 86. Tim Davis 87. Barry Bowen 88. Jay Polk 89. John Carr 90. Tim Buck 91. Keith Riley 92. Sam Eads 93. Tim McCarter 94. Brad Elkans 95. Anthony "Snake" Shopman 96. Paul Brown 97. Joe Shunk 96. Tim Helton PAGES 128-129 PAG 1. Gary "Sue Do Nym" Motter 2. cymnia '-nat-wp" Coles 3. Erik Magnuson 4. John Sparks 5. Jimmy Etheredge 6, Steve McCormick 7, Joey Hanser 8, Anita "Sports Wench" Prather 9. Little Patti Ryan 10. S. A. Brewer 11. BillStrickland 12. Chris Simpson 13. Chuck "The Weasel" Wessell 14. Kelly "Boom- boom" Braun 15. Whitney Lenihan 1. Bill Rogers 2. Pat Burke 3. Vince Gioe 4. Marcus Lewis 5. Ben Hatcher 6. Ed McCall 7. Mark Long 8. Steve Rousseau 9. Vinny Campbell 10. Paul Cejas 11. Pat Harvey 12. Larry Head 13. John Fant 14. Todd Williams 15. Jimbo Davis 16. Arno Owens 17. Preston Bates 18. Martin Puller 19. Charles Young 20. Nigel Campbell 21. Richard Hawkins 1. Steve Finlay 2. Sharon Penn 3. Mark Adelhelm 4. Susan Murray 5. Randy Scott 6. Shelley Rose 7. John Hann 8. Clay Rasl 9. David Adams 10. Steve Ramsey 11. Karen Degges 12. Wild Bill Caruso 13. Sally Hammock 14. Mike Wilson 15. Joel Cook 16. Leanne Pruett 17. David "TTN" Smith ES 130-131 16, Andy "Frontloader" Friedlander 17. Klaus Dyes 18. Robby "Red Nose" Beauchamp 19. Bryan George 20. Mike Billips 21. Sharon Jadrnak 22. Doug "Deviant" Lynch 23. Keith Swindell 24. Norman "News Mutant" Lynch 25. Bob "Grabass" Grabowski 26. Greycard iDon't leave home without my PAGE 132 22. Mike Lance 23. David Griffin 24. Matt Synoracki 25. Dave Sordi 26. Keith Vickers 27. Unknown Comie 28. David Grable 29. Nick Morgan 30. Bill Douglas 31. Bill Lenker 32. Roger Siegel 33. Don Williams 34. Mike Synoracki 35. Jim McCanus 36. Kelly Kesler 37. Robert Shellabarger 38. Patrick Carr 39. Mike Weiderspahn 40. Hal Turner 41. Mo Duncan 4 fi' 41. at eta lib L litilsigg 2333 gif . g Techwood Dorm Programs Board lfllvoi 7. ' -i . KN Technique wgegfgfwi w ill Towers Dorm -'fl qu 37 .. 2 M 1 1 page ' H at . . 6 5936 N I 6 -1 2 s t u? , In H I1 . 1 'l 'O H iz. B ill is M I7 I 7' 5 4 5 4 7 2 we A. G. SPANOS DEVELOPMENT 1140 HAMMOND DRIVE SUITE 1290 Atlanta, Georgia 396-3070 30328 gmltonpress INCORPORATED Commercial Printing - Quick Print Publications - Computer Services Since 1900 1404, 267-2596 Met. Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 Jack Housworth - INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1900 Century Blvd. - Suite 18 Atlanta, GA 30345 14041 633-9811 1155 Hammond Drive, N.E., Suite 3000 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 Telephone 404-394-8223 W C....,...... United Egg Producers AI Pope President UEP Haadquarlora 3951 Snapllngar Parkway, Sulto 580, Docalur, Georgia 3003511400 288-6700 CENTRAL ELECTRIC PRODUCTS COMPANY 516 PONCE DE LEON AVENUE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30365 L GHTING EQUIPMENT C4041 675-9006 ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 9 Prrntpock Inc. A LEADER IN THE FLEXIBLE PACKAGING MATERIALS INDUSTRY ATLANTA, GEORGIA DALLAS,TEXAS ELGIN, ILLINOIS FREDERICKSBURG. VIRGINIA 518 I Ad! PAGE 133 1. Denise Williams 2. Valerie Dial I ll 3. Lula Knight A. Rosa Spencer 5. Johne Parker 7 g I 6 Anna Rountree 5 3 W deIIHut BC IW t 9JdyF d k 1OF1 brt 11 J ryL 12 St Wht UIAMAA PAGE 134-135 1. Jim Flansone 13. Bob Gough 2. Jameela 14. M tt Fraser M i ddi 15. K n Grover 3. Steve B hrt 16. S W ssman 4. Marie F i 17. Mik B gl y 5. Barbara Hubb d 18 BIIG t 6. Mike Melusky 19 P ul Dowl 7. Russell Carter 20 D ve Kuffe 8. Seah Adamson 21. Rich Galloway 9. Robert Burke 22. Laura Knight 10. Carl May 23. Paul Winer 11. Bill Patterso 24. David Caner R f 12. David Seda 25. Eric Sweeney WREK 4 6 I f 2. 3 L5 Lo Ip 14- W H .X 7 'I 'I in W ll fs W l 5 4 5 , l TUBESALES. YOUR HIGH TECHNOLOGY SUPPLIER FOR TUBING, PIPE 81 FITTINGS IN HASTELLOY - TITANIUM - ALUMINUM NICKEL - STAINLESS - CARBON CHROME MOLY METRIC SIZES ALSO AVAILABLE 175 TUBEWAY FOREST PARK, GEORGIA ao'O5o 14041361-5050 ldontilications l 519 520 I identifications PAGES 232-233 PAG . Steve Newbem Mike Staniord Mike Yancey Gary Newsom Larry Maurer Mark Matulia Rob Beistline Jamie Sims . Chuck Dunn Rob Hochman .Scott Jordan . Joe Weisskopf Carey Griffin Bill Thomas 1. Anita Malone . Kimberly Crawlord 2 3. Kate Brandt 4 .Tina Blalock 5. Rochelle Laudenslager 6. Mary Rucker 7. Debbie Richardson. Asst. Coach 8.Jarn1e Posey. Asst. Coach 9. Maru Lou Jicka 10. Jennifer Leachman 11. Kirsten Weinert 12. LeeAnn Woodhull 13. Cindy Cochran 14. Bernadette McGIade, Coach ES 236-237 15. Jelf Waller 16. Alan Walker 17 Mike Niebank 18. Chuck Maisano 19. Rick Lockwood 20. Greg Woodward . Danny Watkins . Joe Todd George Shlrilla Doug Boomer 21 22 23 Richard O'Brien 24 25 26. Brad Stuart 27. Stu Rogers 28. John Jett PAGES 238-239 1. Burt Wallace , Mike Mathis 2 3. Brad Wilkinson 4 .Howard Mitchell . Mike Swink . Todd Wood . Jefi Cooper . Karen Nicolson 5 6 7. Mark Srews 8 9 10. Michele Crawford 11. Laura Deadwyler 12. Mary Van-Deren 13. Sherry Odom 14. Kim Ligas 15. Kim Krabe PAGE 240 1. Hall 2, Eric Smith 3. Blll Garvin 4 Tom Bolt . Cecil Macoy . Eric Berggren . Bruce Mclntyre 5 6. Ken Head 7 8 Women s Basketball Baseball 1 Cheerleaders 21 3 Cross Countr I0 H W 7 9 Ci A Z 3 42 5 5 l I . . H . . J. l 7. J 4. S 5 7 7 L' Q' X a ' L 3 5 4, 9 fp 7 1 LD 1 WINDOWS ' SLIDING GLASS DOORS FOLDING DOORS Pella of Georgia, Inc. PRADO SHOPPING MALL 200-A Piedmont Court 5600 Roswell Rd. Doraville, Ga. 30340 Atlanta, Ga. 30342 Phone: 449-5432 257-0976 .: : MCU . FUIYI IHTE UFFI FPaJEl?iU1wM Digital Communications Associates, Inc. A leader in computer data communication products. 303 Technology Park!AtIanta, Norcross, Georgia 30092 522 I Ads Gof ri '7' 13 'I 5 Q J ll I1 'B I4 I4 5 I .7 ,O 1, n. I3 5 4, , O 0 Gymnastics Men s Swimming Men's Tennis 3 i io I3 1 3 + 5 a O PAGE 241 1. Jack Nicklaus 2. Lee Trevino 3. Arnold Palmer 4. Keith Hugenberg 5. Johnny Miller 6. Alan Fuller 7. Coach Puggy Blackman 8. Bobby Jones 9. Dave Hopson 10. Nancy Lopez 11. J. C. Sneed 12. Gerry Ford 13, Bob Hope PAGES 242-243 1. Chip Cookston 2. Joe Vignola 3. Glen Rolader 4. David Titshaw 5, Clay Whitehead 6. Nan Ozmore 7, John-Mike Tierney 8, Les Rushing 10. Bernard Weston 11. Sandy Soltys 12. Scott Weinstein 13. Rob Yang 14. Coach Bill Beavers PAGE 244 1. Darrell Rochester 2. Jack Oltman lCaptainJ 3. Bruce Elgin 4. Doug Thomason 5. John Hensley 6. Bill Dannelly 7. Coach Herb McAuley 8. Corban Coter 9. Tom Holt 1 O. George Titterton 1 1. Sean Fitzgerald 12. Gabriel Fadel lManagerl 13. Carlos deCubas lDiving Coac PAGE 245 1. David Campbell 2. Ron Kirk 3. Unknown 4. Ruben Cruz 5. Chuck Hyder 6. John Emerick 7. Glenton Ashby B. Rob Yang 9. Nathan Bedell 10. Stan Carpenter 1 1. Mike Gross 12. Unknown 13. Coach Gery Groslimond hi ldontitications l 523 524 l identifications PAGES 246-247 . Carol Kemker . Cecil Macoy . Jeff Hall . Tom Bolt Eric Berggren Bill Garvin Kurt Drewski Eric Smith . Steve Pinsky . Scott Nelson Mark Leitner Bruce Mclntyre . Scott Simmons Kevin Mulrennan Mark Weingarten 16. Greg Newton . Bill Magee .Antony Gaynair . Ray Stiles . Ken Head . Tony Kepano . Javier Rodriguez .Mike Collins , Carlyle Bernard . Lance Skelton . Pete Baldwin .Jimmy Stanley . Marvin Reese . Tom Hind 17 18 19 20 21 22 23. Mike Armour 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 PAGES 248-249 1, Butch lkner 2. Matt Hayden 3. John Nicklos 4. Paul Peronard 5. Jack Heese 6. Field Banks 7. Gary Comelio 8. Gene Dopson 9, Asst. Coach Tom Krauser 10. Cindy Solovei 11. John Grana 12. Rob Casillas 13 . Biff George 14. Ellis Garnder 15. David Copp 16. Mike Pollack 17. Derrick Lurry 18. Beth Benson 19LCoach Lowell ange PAGE 254 1, Gregg Lalis 2. Jimmy Williams 3. Steve Whitlock 4. Greg Boatwright 5. John Welty 6. Flick Heinicka PAGE 255 1. Johnna Flurak 2. Debbie Massara 3. Susan Sandford 4. Benay Zimmerman 5. Mary Waldron 6. Coach Steve Sandelin 7. Natalie Peters N Wrestling Men s Bowling 'F 2 I Co Women's Bowling nwqfms KJ 2 2'1- Ill' I4 rs 'S H' I7 '9 '7 Q IZ X 2 3 1+ ' 5 6 ll W is I7 H H l il ii. W 3 I l 3 Ai s L, 7 5 6 I 2 3 4 , 0 northern I1 HZIOCUI11 ATLANTA TRANSMISSION PLANT MANUFACTURER OF COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT NOI'fI'l8YI1 Telecom Inc. P.O. Box 105037, 1555 Roadhaven Drive, Atlanta, Georgia 30348. Tel. I4-041491-7717 ,XY n 4 0 .fAlway59 -1 7' LEM . th' " -. I ' I Iwi Aw some mg Q ,XXV DENTAL LABORATORY ALVIN GIBSON RO. Box 345 C.D.T. 229 Sycamore Street Joy Road 110 West Street 500 N. Lawrence St. 679-11th Street N.W. Columbus, Ga. 31995 Albany, Ga. 31705 Montgomery, Ala. 36104 Atlanta, Ga. 30318 687 0781 435-3214 263-1704 873-2497 cownerj Gainesville, Georgia I 1.1 255 6670 ATLANTA ROCK SERVICES INC. ' A 1306 CAROLYN STREET I 5 Q E MARIETTA, GEORGIA 30062 banclly bpringer Uilicc Supplies, Inc. Spec,-8,,1,,,gm D,,,,mg G B,as,mg W, I Mgt MUU1 YOU Blasting Consultants - Blastngl s napa RES. 44043 973-7948 M26-28 ROSWELL R0 N.E, H. L. fShortyJ GRAY BUS. 14041 424-9360 ATLANTA, GA. 30328 DEACON BURTON'S HEATHKIT' Ed N.E. 10ZZ.i.fff21iQIf2ZS57 CUMPUTERS. 525-9459 Heathkit Electronic Center INST RUMENT 5 Next to Inman Park MARTA Station iigitgogxegogijm A KIT FORM "Voted Best Fried Chicken in Atlanta in 1982 14041 252-4341 Best of Atlanta Awards" O mad Ads I 525 69"" 'tai - 'Q' l'I2II1!El'E3,f f LARRY PRESTON 5600 ROSWELL ROAD, NE General Manager ATLANTA, GA 30342 1404i 256-4275 RUTH E. HART President Commercial Computer Sales, lno. 6275 Barfield Road Suite 210 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 404-256-9190 ent 1958 MONROE DRIVE, N.W. RO. BOX 1738 Atlanta, Georgia 30301 404!874-4453 1 C 7' 1 ,,, xi' 9 mr , wx' B4 V Acco Industries Inc. Acco Babcock Inc. 4579 Lewis Road Box 1387 Stone Mountain, Georgia 30086 Telephone 404 939-2220 Telex 54-2398 A Babcock Inter tonal company 1.1.ii. -lT.-i.1.- - TEMPOW W MANAGEMENT COMMUNITIES Over 50 Apartment Communities To Choose From In Metro Atlanta 14041 325-1525 You Can't Look At Atlanta Without Looking At Tempo! ' sPnocKET 8. GEAR, mc. The Complete Stock Line r , 'r "' ' , 1 r S ' ' rv? , v '- 6,Z2, '.' ilu' isa '4ii?eR ffe E Egg' -U J, 4, Q ' STOCK stocx GEARS FLEXIBLE SPROCKETS Ano RACK coupttne . ' 'Q sl? f it 61 Q! stocx I STAINLESS BRONZE IDEESTS stfsi BEARINGS SPRO RING SPROCKETS BALL BEA AND BRONZE BRUSHED SOLD BY AMERlCA'S GREATEST SALESMEN OUR DISTRIBUTORS 526 I Ads Rugby Hockey U6 Lacrosse Ll 7 7 .0 so 3' sz, 11 ' ll n. P3 , '5 ie '7 li 1 3 ll 6 7 ,B PAGE 257 1. Ted Kennedy 2. Mighty Matt Young 3. 1. M, Hemp 4. Boneman 5. Boneman's date 6. Danny Dropkick Tiernan 7. Bug Dooth 8. Jim Lerlola 9. Bip Chlggers 10. Phil the Hooker 11. Dave Death Deaton 12. Chuck 13. Mark Lee 14. Samurai Tom 15. Chris 16. Mikie 17. Jetty Stearns PAGE 258 1. Lee Gray 2. Greg Melnikott 3, William Bennett 4, Hank Harvey 5. Keith Swindell 6. Len Fisher 7. John Donniacug 8. Dave Fuss 9. Steve Skinner 10, George P, Burdell PAGE 259 1. Gerald Brady 2. Chuck Boyles 3. Kent Masters 4. Richard Long 5. Chris Short 6. Bob Gundel 7. Bill Jenks 8, Tommy Sweet 9. Bill Archer PAGES 260-261 1. Dalton Kennedy 2. John Byrnes 3. Chuck Howard 4. Steve Conlield tCaptainJ 5. Tim Kehoe lCaplaln7 6. George Shields 7. Brian Nutt B. Rick Spahn 9. Wade Lenicka lCoachl 10. Fred Budzius 11. Tristan Zaia 12. John Ingram 13. Paul Van-Slyke 14. Pete Czornahus Gary Marcinkoski 15. 16. Keith Lackey 17. Sam Hamminway 18. Ed Crane 19. Robert Shack lCoachl 20. Jeff Bunce 21. Robert Muller 22. Calvin Chandler 23. Rick Monteferrante 24. Rich Klaus 25, Kevin Butler 26. Carl Weinburger 27. Steve Laskowski 28. Ed Krikorian 29. John Kearns 30, Matt Linskey tCoachJ 31. Mr. Crane 32. Hunter Francis lCoachl Identification: l 527 528 I identifications 17 18 19 20. Scott Jacobs 21 22 23 PAGE 262 1 2. Kevin Ryan 3. Jim Ravitch 4. Melonte Waiirich 5. Sayle Boat 6. Norm Hansen 7. Meridith McVey . David Loggins . Gavin McFarland . Robert Burke . Kathie Fausel .Marian Duggan . Carlton Parker . David Silverman , Pete Horne .Chip Steiner Susan Coppedge . Ken Howard . David Durand . Paul Spencer 8 9 10 11 12 13 14. Chet Touton 15 16 17 18 19 20 PAGE 263 1. Sian Vaughn 2. Graciella Perez-Curet . Leigh Ann Groome , Donn: Robinson . Tammy Sealey .Sally Earley .Melanie Stanley .Judy Lambert 3 4 5 6. Cathy Reardon 7 B 9 10. Coach Millard PAGES 264-265 1. LeeAnn Woodhuli 2. Margret Parish 3 . Nancy Chamberlain 4. Gigi Magouias 5. Sandra Erazo 6, Jill Carlyle 7. Laura Lindsay, Ma na ger 8. Jamie Posey, Grad, Asst. 9. Theresa Frank 10. Julie Carlyle 11, Joni Tyler 12. Sue Nee 13. Rochelle Laudenslager 14. Wendy Morris 15. Debbie Richardson, Coach PAGE 266 . Simon Kirk . Brent Caldwell . Scott Smith . Bill Drury . Paul Smith , Andy Reich 1 2 3. Bob Horner 4 5 6 7 B. Ernesto Bendeck 9 . Barry McNeil . Paul Chipiey . Mike Fleich .Gary Goggans . Brad Smith . Steve Cope .James Bennett 10 11 12 13. James Jacobson 14 15 16 . Kevin Smith . Barry Webb . Mike Egan , Tim Ozell . Pete Czornohus J P Sailing 1 + qu Women s Swimming 24 A rl 9 . . Q Q 7 fl H ir. la I+ 15 0 l A O I Men's Soccer 24. Bill Beckwith 25. Coach Julio Rosseli WHO WE ARE: QPSI Is a Team of Qualified Pension, Profit Sharing and Employee Benefit Plan Consultants and Administrators WHO WE SERVE: QPSI Provides Comprehensive Services in the Design, Installation and Administration of Pension, Profit Sharing and Employee Benefit Plans CONSULTING SERVICES: DESIGNIFEASIBILITY STUDIES: INSTALLATION SERVICES: ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES: for the: EMPLOYER ATTORNEY ACCOUNTANT TRUST OFFICER WHAT WE DO: To examine existing or proposed plans in part or in their entirety for feasibility of implementation, change, or restructure in the areas of plan design, service or in- vestment attitude. To develop plan outlines that best meet the needs and resources of our clients. To assist in the set up and qualification of plans with the appropriate regulatory agencies. To provide a full range of annual administrative and technical services necessary to meet the employer and! or professional advisor's needs. QUALIFIED PLANS SERVICES, INC. Suite 1955 Tower I 3340 Peachtree Rd. N.E. O Atlanta, GA 30026 O 404 261 7907 AFFILIATE LOCATIONS: Charleston 0 Charlottesville I Greensboro O Kingsport Memphis 0 Norfolk I San Antonio O Savannah O Wheeling The Georgia Institute of Technology Undergraduate Dormitory The Winter Scheduled for completion September 1983 Builders 250 Arizona Ave. NE. PO, Box 5330 Atlanta. Georgia 30307 7 l Designed by Stevens 51 Wilkinson, Inc, 'I HENNESSY CADILLAC, . Compliments of INC . I 3040 PIEDMONT ROAD, N.E. ' I ' Q ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30355 ,, ' U ' U 1 Y ,MMM Game' I 1 5 ATLANTA GEORGIA . ' RS "' P I GV CECIL WALKER HOTOGRAPHIC AND GRAPHIC SERVICE PRESENT 680 Fourteenth St.NW H I Atlanta, Georgia 30318 EYWARD NCORPORATED 717 EAST BOULEVARD C7043 372 saos 404'892'l688 CHARLOTTE. N. Q zazo:-I Serving Those Who "Take Care" in Serving Others I- I ,. , ,,V, fr V 5 i I A ,i,M9nSPvI0 Gvmvdifvineaii' A Nano ri. LinabergwsbqIevardj IIII 551.1LouIs,gMiesourifQ3166 Iggig guII ll ill P"0U'ff314l 530 I Ads i Women s Soccer ii P Women s Tennis PAGE 267 1. Haruko Kinoshita 2. Patti Fiyan 3. Lea Flores 4. Julie Herold 5. Pam Skinner 6. Kathleen McCarthy 7. Amy Kicklighier 8. Stephanie Rath 9. Chris Montgomery 10. Elizabeth Peterson 11. Carol Werschmidt 12. Kathryn Taylor 13. Coach Siamak Yari PAGES 268-269 1. Lynn Margaret Pace 2. Kelly Curtin 3. Maria Schlink 4. Elica Browning 5. Kelly Thompson G. Mary Grace Whitaker 7. Camey Craig 8. Coach ,Julie Wrege 9. Amy Landskroener 10. Ann Parker, captain 11. Buzz Bee fx PAGES 270-271 Women s Volleyball 1253 ft AXS2 x 1 N 1 ff Xlfk iz K gr I0 X2 fxx l l We 4 4 f l 12 5 r V I ii' Q? 'l ,rg , ., Q, Zi 4 3 if L+ 47 5 i Barbara i 3 4 H, I5 if I5 20 G2 '23 QE 113 54, 7 if Qrofllllgg , K io ll ll l i ' il 15 l l i if i J N 1? 1. Bess Williams 2. Marian Zerbi 3. Leigh Ann Kearns 4. Sylvia Schuchart 5. Carol Smith 6, Kim Martin 7. Laura Lindsay 8. Susan Fitts 9. Shelle Duncan .Cincy Petting . Sharon Schmid PAGES 298-299 .Colleen Shine Krizmanich . Vicky Smith . Anne Marie Krznarich . Susan Kroh . Patty Herron . Sherri Tedder . Tima Camp . Graciela Perez-Cruet . Lisa Gill . Kim Walters . Donna Heusel .Julie Clarke . Michele Passatiume . Laura Byrd . Jana Godfrey , Catherine Passaiiume . Judy Eckert . Tree Mokray . Sandy Mager . Cheri Hearn . Cecilia Winston Margaret Stenger Ellen Watson Becky Coggins Mrs. Cleetus Volmar .Angie Gilbert . Sharon Sargeant . Georgette P. Burdell .Vicki Humphries . Susan Smith Deanna Williams Delia Dowdle Bitsy Guebert Lynn Delmonte Dawn Ryan Beth McGee Lynn Pike Lisa Wilson Killer Moore Parra Hargis Pilar Cacares Barbara Marshall . Ann Parker . Jan Arnette Leah Engels Kym St. James . Amy Landskroener Lynn Delatosse Melanie Allgood , Vicki Yenzer Beth Gibson Fran Langton . Susie Brown Beth Price Identifications l 531 Wes Mulllnax Peggy Sawyer Lisa Stevens Eileen Webb JoEllen Carter Julie Waehner Melissa Webb Angie Logsdon Elaine Webb Divya Chandra Melanie Flack Keith Heyward Patty Mueller Frances Gallagher Phyliss Lovett Susan Raffensperger Mary Ann Burney Karen Beckham Sharon Schmid Mimi Graham Lori Deiters Scott Watkins Ted Dabrowski Dane Ranu Jennifer Bullock Lauri Smith Maureen Milici Yvonne Reeves Nancy Harmer Kelli Williams Julie Thrasher Lynn Bryan Anne Eberhart Kevin Klein Cindy Nora Bill Falconer Ann Howard Dayna Mullins Teddi Lane Paula Sttger Lynn Calender Angela Torbett Shawn Castleberry Julie Rogers 532 I identifications Michele Becker Selena Presley Lynn Cassell Kathleen George Kaye Knight Susan Akrns .Sherrie Duke Becky Bystrteky , Sarah Chuan Kathleen Buckley Jane Coker Laurie Tanner Martha Ogre Marsha Bowden Lucia Rawson Holly Kendrick Deborah Eubanks Kay Williamson Nancy Beck Beth Beers Alyssa Levy Robin Urarn Craig Barber Billy Hlnner Melanee Cray Jean Campbell Beth Fouts . Ginger Mott Susie Holbrook . Christa Barbel ,Whitney Lenihan Diane Dlttrich Angie Pike Wayne Holbrook Darlene Geiseking Sharon Jadrnak Madelene Szostak Thelma Kanode Beth Logan Marilyn Smith .Valerie Harrill .Candy Masden Marla Parker Melanie Pate .Jane Sherliza Ellen Proper Kaven Owens Kim Pace . Shelley Fischer . Sylvia Becerra ,Joanie Fischer .Carol Chestnutt Angela Cardoso Karon Brown Elaine Ho Curt ide Steve Kaulman Cathy Malenock Dani Darby Ralph Forbes David Owens , Jetl Byersdorller Lisa Johnson will Papa PAGES 300-301 Dots Colley Jill Batchelor Dinah Mann Rose Lawson Anita Womble Michele Evans Kim Wagner Jacque George Nullie Potitong Patti Tynes Debbie Malcom Carol Wise Kelly Helner Cathy Branand Sarita Shirley Tracy Martin Valerie Porter Paulette Ossl Nola Thompson Julie Youles Laura Peitso Miss Van Hutton Kassie Sklenak Amy Bellian Pam Hatch . Candace Mason Jeanene Fowler John Ishmael John Fitzgerald Diane Weidmeir Bill Scott Julie Smith Dawn Gratz Mary Ann Jones Mary Bresnahan Cheryl Turner . Jean Wolf Marsha Dill .Julie Clarke Nan Kunzler 41 Jean Cook 42 Lisa Early 43 Jodie Patterson 44 Laura Lott 45. Cathy Richeson 46, Lisa Burns 47. Mary Brown 48. Marian Chan 49. Lindsay Hines 50. Leslie Henry 51. Barbara Flury 52. Alison Hoyt 53. Kym Donovan 54. Nancy Plantholt 55 Lisa Boyle 56. Christine Strzelecki 57. Carla Leonard 58. Madeline Delianides 59. Fran Bonner M il . AAII . P+ 60. Joe-Bob 61. Michelle Stecklein 62. Anne Ford 63. Monica Bailey Q 64. Melanie Stanley , 65. Nancy Shaler 66. Tray Turntpseed 67 Luisa Maki 68. Susan Fttts A 69. violet Bona l 70. Doug Weaver 71.Unknown 72. Leonard Williams - U 'L 73, Joe Wesley -"- 5 A 1 ll fi 74. Steve Fordham I 1 5 " 'D 75. Jerry Travers 76. Thomas Bell 77. Art Arrington 78. Paul Lindemann PAG . Wanya Lucas Arlene Woods .Cathy Plummer Sherry Colden Janine Gomez Lori Grundy .Sherrell Lewis . Sean Malachi Lula Knight 10: Cathy Battle Roma na Marsalis Belvia Brown ES 304-305 13. Cynthia Singleton 14. Rozilan Lewis 15. Michele Crawlord 16. Suzanne Shank 17. Carla Weston 18. Rachel Beaton 19. Michelle Todd 20, Jeanetta Burbndge 21. Johne Parker 22. Linette Rodgers 23 20 Zl ' s , Andrea Woodrull ' 1. "f 6 7 R .1 lo a iz PAGES 306-307 Rosie Comancho Keith Allobelli Paul Amato Kit Baker Debbie Adams Chris Albano Cheryl Johnson Pete Sherrill .Janie Cartwright Greg Robertson Kate Lunaberg Bonnie Brown Tricia Bailey Shelia Benson Kim Raggsdale Miller Cook Kathy Smith Sharon Penn Todd Wood Christine Riordan Amanda Waters Michelle Milam Dawn Mixon Kelly Ruff 74. Lori Welch 75. Courtney Fazekas 76. Kelli Clay 77. Herb Haight 78. Dan Polstra 79. Karen Harrill 80. Ken Moody 81. Susan Fulton 82. Jim Penn 83. Laura Johnson 84. Cherie Forthman 85. Ralph Gomez 86. Diana Cates 87. Ann Seldomridge BB. Mark Leinmiller 89. Lindee Brennan 90. Matt Young 91. Kathy Maher 92. Ed Buter 93. Greg Larkin 94. Vicki Brown 95. Dave Mase 96. Judy Lampert 97. Scott Yetter AA f- 4169 9? 4' 31 ISI fly 11188210 fri? M - QQAYQWBFR 0 1 ill P it it it - .34 9 l w i d A H A The Du Pont Company Salutes Georgia Institute of Technology its Administration and Faculty, Students and Programs 9 fl At DuPont... tl1eI"e'S a vigorla of things YOU Can CIO SOl11efhIl19 8b0Ut U'-QEHW , - 1 if 1 1,-,igggiiggkzil 1,1,?2LE5ii1,,-,1 155512 1 1.121 ' , 125 1 155 1 ESM 0 --1fiif:1'1' File i 1 fliinw-ffg "i?ig5"QgEf'l "1 -- - - z s f ,1 1. X- - ,W 1- f-,-Xm l ms--2111111,.sar-.lf11----11,-ggi, 1- rf-1 , ,.,,L 1 , , A.:7 --i ,- -1 ,,::- ,- Ha --,-- .rn 1- 7,,,715,,,, 1.1,-.,. Via, gf,-1. M- .11-11, -- - --11-111 1:11--S1-1 -111-iw' -',1?L-,pf "i1lQsf'?1'5 ' zsYl3:i535,i?f iiiigliill zl iigliixsz 1 , i1,i?ieiS,i,i - frfiff, k ' , 'TT jjfgi 1- '1i2Z..'f' 1? ff-22155521112 l'fil5illrf" S1255 5151, 1,1133 -W1-"1-3'-sazinilfj1133-111fg,-,115155g1gg'1-1, :tim-fl-319g:?ggfz-2igif1i,15i,,t1,,jf-,gesgf11,,,1 --511 'I:.e,1s'i' 1i'ST1f' WW L 637 1 1 1 1141 111 11 1111111 l 111,111 1111 111 1 1111 E ,1 1igg1 1111l1E1 111 111u11 111 i,11 1 11 11 11 Lf' il-71531 1 xfriaiazfl.--1I1-221511111 ffl-wif' , ,v,, -, -- -fi Lf' - 11,11--5 -fzssfs 11 1lifgiif'2111,'rsfwz---12-22112511-i.4szaff:1.-1,1--1ie1Q:z10--f-1:--21--9,2 Il - ' I 1 ' H 5 11 Q iiir 1 1 ' 1 '-fifffiiiz' 1 11 ifglkzfzgllfl--'.E elif- 1:11211 ' , .ti-1-at 11 11,f1Lsw.1 -111--ts---1--211 -1 -1 11 11 1 1- f 5 - Aaron Rents Furniture 3-month Lease lmrnediate Delivery Low Rental Plates ' Purchase Qption E f -fi ," 5-.' '53 . ' Rent by the Piece - X , , f ortheGroup f " ' ' 1' s 7 f f' Color TV's, Roll-a-way ' 1 I Beds, Cribs, Folding .ily ' I' I' K lb ' 2- 't 1- . -1' 425 ' :F L , J' -I 1 L - 1-- ,211 ' 7 lt l 'H l V . , A f jk lf Tables, Folding Chairs Arzron Rents, Inc. Decatur Marietta Northeast Airport Area Mid-town 292-0232 952-7444 458-6131 996-0371 873-1455 Peachtree Printing 1450 Marietta Blvd. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 351-9200 LABORATORIES 1475 Highway 78, S.W. Grayson, GA 30221, U.S.A. 14041 972-4450 UBES AND SEMIS WHOLESALE INDUSTRIAL ELECTRONICS, INC. 4400-H Bankers Circle N.E. Atlanta, GA 30360 14041 441-B431 KENNETH SONENSHINE QWATSI1-800-282-1857 a aslide ATLANTA PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICES, INC. 288 14th Street, N.VV1 Atlanta, Georgia 30318 4 AS I 18 n 5551 r gf-g Q' Li ou? 211 ' ii A 5 Lf!! .21 no P X z 8 1 10 H i 11 I 7 l 2 3 L, 5 1.1 fa I 1.3 10 1.4 ZS 11 13 'X fi X oi all Nix ,N 5 N ' M iiiipixl. 2 ilYf'1T' 1,15 f-wi 17 i'L,,4 ., 6 7 ffhiiix G fa W '0x"i32 8 I 1 ,l U I A 4 I 1 ? 13 i jf 1 K 13 1 i l 1 I Xa X 13 1 X ix i 14 I li 1 15 4-I t 16 li 13121111 we 11, ! 6 3 1 Xi ss ' ee. Ui.iiJlA A 131+ . . .Ne 1 .. 1 - em TQ P 5. 6. 7. 8 PAGES 308-309 1. Simone Washington 2. Michelle Collier 3. Marsha George 4, Felecia Coleman Pamela Brown Elizabeth Harris Lorna Graves Ava Montgomery Sharon Chandler 9. . Valdo Minter . Jocelyn Stargel . Chonta Andrews . Janet Fuqua 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 AGES 312-31 Neal Caldwell Alan Solomon David Berkman Mike Flcarotta Cindy Porch Barry Knowles Sonta Arundar Merriltnne Hod kinson 9 . Tony Henderson Mark Campbell Mitch Allen I Scott Herod Aaron Flemer Bill Fiockoll Leigh Ann Ramsey Mark Gertz 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 . Jeannie Kerney Deborah Battle . Alicia Nails . Vicki Richardson . Elvira Johnson . Jacqueline Hill . Joan Nelson .Wanda Rosemond .Joanne Thayer . Valerie Montgomery Dorelha Aaron . Deborah Dillard 3 . Tony Saladino . Curt Morris Nader Khoshbakhsh Lane Epstein . Janece Shaffer Bill Rustizky . Sherry Williams Michael Plandr . Steve Honfath . Suzy Gumble . Ron Farb Kevin Flaherty .Glenn Bochner . Jon Carroll Marc Fieiskind . Jon Kater AGES 314-315 1. Joseph Frazier 2. 3, 4. 5. 6. 7. Brett Gaines Michael Tinner Arthaniel Harris Michael Smith Ftosco Twiggs Kenneth Johnson 8. Walter House PAGES 316-317 1. Doug Cox Bert Blanchard 2 3, Chip Ryan 4. John Rhodes . Jim Bynum Bert Harbin R. Ling Graves Doug Belden 5 6 7. 8 9 10. 11. 12. Joe Pardue Chip Bottone Steve Ftyle John Wells 13. Steve JOFISS 14. Ed Johnson Chuck Bo les 15. y 16. Tommy Wright 17. Peyton Day 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 Jim Buttenfvorth Barry French .Jim Campbell Robbie Pope Butch Dukes Andy Goode Barry Cowart Chuck Miller Rob Kent Jim O'Conner Todd Oliver Greg Childers Mike Owings . George Bishop Ron Sytz Jamie Crosby Blake Moret David Smith . Terrell Wesley . Wally Hanson . Robert William . David Joyce . Jeff Roman . Black Wart . Rick Kimberly Bod Gurley Bill Douglas Frank Dixon , Steve Weinle . Tom Noonan . Bob Kouns . Bill Forthman . Harry Colley S Identitications l 535 536 I identifications 1. Allen Marlow 2 Mike Muncy 3. Dave Gluck 4. Steve Carlson 5. Mark Lelnmiller 6. Dennis Carter 7. Terry Sutton 8. Martin Lovgren 9. Clyde Sheehan 10. Alan Lee 11, John Ingram 12a Lisa Johnson 12b. will Papa 13. George Tltterton 14 Chip Blggers 15. Alan Cartledge 16. John Calvert 17. Jett Howe 18 Mark Boozer 19. Jim Choate 20. Mark Moon 21. Steve Sheetz 1.F1arTtbllr1 Reck 2, Steve Sides 3. Bare 4. V R. Welcome 5. Marv Kilgo 6. Tong Swlnk 7. James Harry 8. Frank Shaheen 9. Mike Swlnk 10. Reed Baker 11. Fort Flowers 12. Brooks Curtis 13. Mike Shine 14. Angela Wright 15 Angie Logsdon 16. Mark HQIZEY 17. Jerry Muldawer 18. Phil Bush 19. George Hamilton 1. Geoll Jones 2. Mark Borrls 3. John Mulligan 4. Aspen 5. Sim Wlllord 6. Dean Gross 7 Jelf Russel 8 Margaret Carrington 9. Karen Johnson 10. Brian Wilbur 11 Stephanie 12. Leah Flores 13. Fred Youngman 14. Randy Fingeroot 15. Mike Ehrlich 16. Andy Layne 17. Gene Nagel 18. Butch Fischer 19, Duncan Hays 20. Lex Jacobs 21. Polly Oliver PAGES 318-319 Keith Ballinger Mike Wach Bob Keller Dan Tiernan Dave Carswell Mike Plantanls Mark Adelhelm Bill Dannelly Dave Rush Joe Daniel Chuck Shaughnessy Jim Powell Rick Monret Bruce Bowen Bobby Ryder Ron Kern Craig Wertz Dave McCullem Kurt Thornburg Mike Roan PAG Brian Denheyer Dale Roberts Phlllp Elliot Dodd Hulfacker Bob Grover Charlie Rawson Randy Jones Al Hoyt Tommy Scott James Winters Eric Zimmerman Pat Copeland Harold Lewis David Vldelto RODDIO Trobaugh Richard Miller Mark Dangermond Meg MacDonald PACE Sandra Meredith Ellen Angert Phyllis Lovett Steve Thompson Susan Brown Barb Angert Spyro Gumas Andy Reenan Jay Poston Paul Comer Shannon Cochran Chris Scott Shannon Swltts Lynn Sckerl Sara Ryan Mike Broome Jeff Blair Mike Fowler Tony Goodsell Tom North PAG Bonnie Wright Jeff Stearns Franco Hightower Melanie Cray Glenn Zittrauer Thelma Kanode John Thatcher Joe Marcantoni Daisy Duck Shean Austin John Hahn Al Smark Rick Williams Jeff Elkins Karen Schelse Ken Pharoah Mark Weathers Scott Mickels Ralph Jones Beth Logan 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 Mark Mitchell Dave Whealan . Wade Brlgges Leigh Mtmas Richard Reynolds Brad Brun Mark Devoe .Vicki Lovgren Bill Landers .Clark Weldetz . Tom Foote 53. Unknown Don Foote Brent Allen Dennis Frendahl Rick Sparks David Groover Phil Lunsford Hugh Barnhardt Dan Allord Brian Kilbey ES 320-321 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 Susan Hobbs Kevin Poughen Donna Griltin Ed Takacs Kim Medina Steve Q. Shepherd Denise Balboa . Joan Harrofl Neal Shepherd Amanda Guthrldge Mitchell Mercer Bill Dlort Michael Matheus George Cotter Bill Shaheen Doug King Carl Jacobseu Tom Moore ES 322-323 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 Dave Barret Brian Koman Scott Curtis Kathy Smith Kyle Klelnharts Robbie Balkus Norman Kirby Joel Larner Dawn Treglown Henry Cox Paul Stmbrat Steve Frazier Nancy Brydla Gary Phillips . John dUBOI5 Dan McAllister Bill Aucoln Dixon Hicks Mike Fluetf Doug Sltkln ES 324-325 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 2B 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 Pat Quinn Bayne Steele Stacy Rickles Jim Pierce Chuck Anderson Miss Van Hutten Steve Granade Jerry Schenk Bill Scott John McKune Bruce Geddes Monica Bailey Tom Rollbuhler Meg Ludowltz John Stamper Roy Abitbol Amy Sloan .Craig Barber Donald Duck flqggggiri ii ri H A011 I ' z 2 44 5 .ld 5164245 WM H L A 5 5 Gag Anwiias ll' QHYMDO It P Ps, on KR 11 4+ ' lb r 3 N ' 6 Q y 5 c, 7 IZ I ' 1 1-luyuqt 4 N45 41-n fl M M 4 5 L 7 L X411 'H fu 5' 51' 5 5, 5: so .rr FW 'U' :L ,., Q W , XXI' AE - b2I""..- ' Ti ilfigliif was f'12',sf'3. if Mei? ,w r ' if Innovation the creating of bold, new tormsg the combining of design with tunctionalisrn, aesthetics with utility. PHOTOS A th B Edg J I t Il g t Athi t C t Robert and Company, Architects And yet, there is an interdependence between innovation and tradition. Robert and Company recognizes that the Georgia Tech educational experience will provide a solid basis for imaginative solutions to the new challenges arising in an ever changing world. 'ge gTier g1jCiirFEl3'glc?ViivthFwdton hl rjobertt Zlicgrgbtlil LUIHIJGIIY planning f Y li E rlltl H - . ll E i i i E T E F1315 O U ? gg fAtl8ntaiGeorgra ii, J-,.eif1'gf, WHEN IT COMES TO A COMPUTER SYSTEM, WE WANT YOU TO GET THE WHOLE PICTURE. g WT' SUMU i EE t 5 COECUHU l INS MN HY! Can you picture yourselfor your business owning a computer system? W ll maybe this special offer will convince you that the time has come and "the place" to purchase it is Programs Unlimited -gif, K gg',.3555,ygfg1:i-if-g, gm tt11:wggfzy5ff.i1 sa,-:friQngefirz1.f,f ' ,:.E15 , it -r,- I ,,,, A ,,k, .Iwi-E, . .,-i A A - tiiisi lii'ss' T - iiil siir 1 f . f, ' - ,mi 1:25 fa: E n PROGRAMS UNLIMITEDQ - .: : , Nei, sr, , , ' aw.: W, r 1 .L F 1 r ' f f'ic1,:?lfr .1 ' ' fl-' l iisi E isti x yitl wzffefifg gf, l l t'l l COMPUTER CENTERS - .V . . ..., gM,:g,lA,,kh 'mggiwz is 4 yy yyyyx GeorQy1as3033f3s rfst,':wl5E,'iSfi-'W' E --":s"i?Qig'l2:::- :R--"s:"': ' - ,, fi7,g5mE1,,1zl-t V fx, - A I - E yslit A f 'iii-Slim-l:si,15f E E E E isa! 42.1, Y' , - , .E it I .,,,,,,., ,-ff i V. :,.,M I 2524 Cobb Parkway C4043 951-0134 Smyrna, Georgia 30080 PARTNERS IN THE PURSUIT OF EXCELLENCE Q url-faN1A us!-1rlNs CONYERS, GEORGIA 538 l Ads .. Wffwbft W . 5 A A I 2 3 I+ 5 6 Mr r 2. SS 56 'r r I AT r 3 2 . I Q .. KAYI' PAGES 326-327 1. Russell Blumen 19. 2. Patrick Riban 20. 3. Bruce Thompson 21. 4. Phillip Alvelda 22 Wendy Marilyn Smith Gail Springer . Theresa Davis 5. Je1tHendee 23. Scott Bailey 6, John Hammond 24. Kenny Smith 7. Todd 25. John Seckman 8. Fred Guebert 26. Sal Hazday 9. Barry Bradie 27. Pepe Gonzales 10. Gordon Connelly 28. Drew Telford 11. Darin Davis 29. Raul Arrazcaeta 12. Steve Kester 30. John Chabot 13. Wade Smith 31. Mark Kroeten 14. Kent Holding 32. Fred Robinson 15. Steve Cope 33. Mike Kromhout 16. Robert Kindelan 34. Steve Guebert 17. Mike Mackaman 35. John Jay 18. Julie Chastain PAGES 328-329 1. Dave Williams 18. 2. Scott Sargent 19. 3. Danny Knight 20. 4. Keith Robinson 21. 5. Chris Ogden 22. 6. Bill Tyrlick . 23. 7. Rich Mitaggout 24. B. Bill vogr 9. Scott Davis 25. 10. Don Hines 26. 11. Susan Luhrman 27. 12. Susan Mclntosh 28. 13a. Jim Atkinson 29. 13b. Ann Shepard 30. 14. Julie Smrthers 31. 15. Jimmy Flagg 32. 16. Betsy Hatch 33. 17a. Frank Staples 34. 17b. Debra Srlhan PAG ES 330-33 1. Ward Broom 20. 2. Brodie Hyde 21. 3. Scarlet 22. 4. Gregg Lunslord 23. 5. Moose 24. 6. Tom Whittaker 25. 7. Kelly Watson 26 B. Ben Scales 27 9. Jack Evans 28. 10. Pam Haury 29. 11. Tom Campbell 30. 12. Betsy Jones 31. 13. Angela Cardosa 32. 14. Karen Bornar 33. 15. Laurie McMahon 34. 16. Kim Krabe 35. 17. Paul Carastro 36. 18. Jim Rogers 37. 19. Dallas Haupt 38. Jay Postma Dean Lechband Mike Peterson Barry Laderman Richard Cook John Depaula John Cadlan Johnson Scott To1il Wayne Johansson George Harris Mike Pharr Doug Leckband Angel Morris Mike Chnstodoulou Linda Ryan Larry Murray Mike Leon 1 Mrs. Fowler Jim Fowler Chris Wright Jay Jorgenson Jerry Jarrett Clilt Halstead Pokey Graves Robert Jones Mrs. Jones Alan Bomar Howard Mitchell Lisa Kray Seth Brown Alan McCullough Bob McDonnell Bill Olsen Yabs James Ray Gregg Patterson, Jr PAGES 332-333 1. John Turner 2. Albert Thrgpen 3. Howard Fletcher 4. Daryl Mitchell 5. Robert Hawthorne 6. Brian Webb 7. Eugene Gottlieb 8. Lawrence White 9. Timothy Abrams 10. Anthony Belcher 11. Kevin Hill 12. William Whipple 13. Howard Taylor, tl 14. Plez Joyner 15 Clark Ware 16. Johnnie Andrews 17, Rochester Marshall 18. Leonardo Hollaman 19. Rodney Adkins I Chris Albano Rich Kluever Doug Davis . Chris Grace Ann Munna Craig Henderson . Jim Wilson Pete Czornohus Scott Jacobs Dave Trask James Kelly Keith Hansen . Steve Page Allen Robinson Pete Anderson Charles Bowen Martha Tuttle Dixie . Chuck Haley Earl Burton Mitchell Dodd Dan Warren Greg Patterson, Sr Frank Baugh Jim McCarthy Curt Carlberg Gene Dunwoody Don Greenway Phil Dietz Marshall Roberson Steve Piper Wes Turner Alan Mitchell Andy Davidson Steve Anchors Duffy Connolly Steve McKenna Keith Krieger Buddy Doll .Steve Page's Wile Goober Z Trent Pe Eric Weer Gordie Dwayne Brooks Jim Walker Dan Moore Gary Landnau Billy Hinners Dan Monahan Bo Rapid Rooster Identifications I 539 1. Tom Blenk 2. Michelle Passallume 3. Dan Rauderbaugh 4. Skip Jones 5. Marty Lysaght 6. Dave Eubarlk 7. Jack Chilcutt 8 Tom Gwaltney 9 Dave Kupslck 10. Jim Crabb 11. Marlon Mayer 12. Darren O. Smith 13. Pat Hunter 14 Mike Palmer 15. Chris Gaffney 16. Jay Gettmann 17. Rae Fuller 18. Debbie Underwood 1. Donna Marnon 2. Genny Demetrellon 3 Ruth Arln Flneis 4. Melissa Dotson 5. Andree Chalsson 6 Carol 7 Deborah Wlly 5 Lesle Steward 9 Kathy Brandenburg 10 Linda Kershaw 11. Glenn Brandeburg 12. Paul Bredwell 13. Paul Schlumper 14. Bruce SOSTIOW 15. Mark Henry 16. Leon EQOZI 17. Todd Simmons 18 John Ishmael 19 20 Tim Rice .Scott L. Davis 1 Jlm Penn 2 Brad Wilkinson 3 Blll Parsons 4 Ted Dabrowskl 5. Scott Schrador 6 Diana Vasquez 7 Cary Wallace 8. Don Black 9. Ginger lson Black 10 John Long 11. Billy wlkle 12. KelllRufl 13 Tim Hunt 14. Stan Price 15. Mike Hlnson 16. John Otis Cravey 17. MlmlGraham 8 Mike Beall 540 l Identifications Darryl Dukes Doris Butler Jon Payne Gary Heapy . Jell Warner Ed Fassler Steve Carter .Cynthia Broyles , Steve Clermont Bill Freese . Todd Danielson Paul Freet .Christine Rlordan Greg Slenicki . Jon Dowell Neill Kahle . Jim l-tuseby . John Kluber Parra Hargls .Jim Perry Scott Kavanaugh John Shurek Mike Dolak Dick Murdock Rick Spltzkopl Casey Farina Tony Blls Clay Williams Mike Fisher Ben Eazzetta Ron Keszler Steve Lewis Rick Williamson Mike Stovall Pat Mason Bailey James Scott Fleck Robert Muscat Brian Bosworth Steve Calva Tricia Bailey Jack Patterson Brian Markwalter Barry Blount Peter G. Sherrill Grady Gunn James Maddox Peter Allen Blll Weeks Jlm Hogue Jenny Couch Gen Brad Smith Max Fulbright Charles Murrah Chrts Jones Hal Dobbs Doug Jones John Wlkle PAGES 334-335 David Llttle . Clay Ulmer .Greg Grabacki .Candy Masden .Gary Blrnberg . Gary Harrell Ellen Watson .John 'lWildman" Hermes Dave Sykes Ed Price . Jefl Einig Amy Slenicki Jana Dodtrey Andre Frech Jelf Cooper Doug Jory Laura Byrd Pete Friedman . Shawn Wood Will Boyd Rick Harden Vicky Smith Mark Etheredge P. J. Vasta Beth Howard Dwayne Watkins Derek Ettie Matt Cahill , Tom Sheehan .Victor Guerra Amy Garrett , Joel Derrico Art Bert Gordon Ragan .Terry Benson Michelle Flack .Susan Harris Laura COoper , Tom Wechsler PAGES 336-337 Butch Wainwright Mark Murphy Dave Schaeter John Jellers Jim Barr Paul Amato Gene Canella Chip Epps Scott Ribes Dave Weigand Karl Swenson . Charles Hollands Mike Haight Skinny Mixon Mike Weber John Fisher Chris Romlto Jim Adcock John Thompson .Jimmy Zerkus . Jerry Harmon Bernard Lorenz , Steve Haenlsch Mike Vance Rick Garner .Scott Johnson Mark Florin Pete O'Nlell Mark Griffith Rob Rochefort Daniel Ward .Clay Martin .Jim Paullno Paul Baselj . Steve Woodward Eric Endicott Mark Krlkorlan Bill Dodd Dave Reynolds Mike Stratton PAGES 338-339 Eric Pinckney . James Robinson Mike Pittman .Alan Hairston .Steve Edmonds Bernard Weston Henry Skrlne, Jr. Fred Work .Johnny Pittman Daryl Jones Kevin McGee Leonard Searcy PAGES 340-341 Rick Guenther Byron Vaught Jim Peppler R. Howard Cannon John Adams Dennis McShane Joe Watwood Ezra Rachel Ralph Williams Allen Hodges Dana Fang Thompson Wade Austin Mike Williams Al Hllyer Billy Berg Burt "Stephano" Fllle-S Mack Reese Kevin Mullaney Herb Haught Randy Glover Scott Watkins Terri Dunmyre Diana Johnson Brent Junior Smith Ken Moody Chuck Knight "UGA" McKemle Billy Vanlindinghammer Lori Welsh Paul Menegazzl Chlp Burger Julie Rogers Lester Charles Tom Lewis wmwli tru 'E 6 . AXA ffl W WWE ! :J Il 'D QWPCIJ QWKIJ R 5, H .0 -1 -1 V "' -r m t g' 5 I . " 51? H' ' " . 1. Meow - ll H CIJALTJ A ,X , 2, ,If , is 2 tis? fge 3, -X I. te T: Qzggfgfgez- A ' f- , ' f ' f N Inq. z.,. , f"":5 , 74 5 k , ,:.gQ?ffj x,E,,' I-.,441 .f , ' S '3.ffe.f'1'-J? 4 X -L Y QSFXQET' f Q-,flgggiwktliuz - ,, - s' '.-' ,.Qf3?3 S I - D., .53 -f efg-514:54 Q : lisa, A ' ' - -- -- , FII 5,9 QV s Y eefffsewmfeszaf e L- - I! -' - - ,I I -we -A--' - -eg K I N -S. -. , Z'Qw:E7'11i f PH' ii .i:?L4rt .' ' jl 1-5' - ' I ---1 - - ' L - t"t- -,uw .am :Tj 5 1? 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A I , - E 4 - mmm 2,5 AIX: 4 A -51 ,0-HIT .L L ,yy 255 . ' 3 "' " " "":--' ---Y +7 Y--Y , ' -III' E I ' EEL , Q ,J-gmrg , , , Y Y, g Vg'f.jj'Yf V ' - 'I ' f The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION of Emerson Electric Co. Broad-based An innovator , I setting the standards that others will follow for yearsto com ed inthe des and electron automatic test systems, airborne armament systems, missile launching and guidance systems The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION Is software pro architecture Emersons E Louis, Misso boasts many as a superior standard of living The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION of Emerson leads the lindustry in Q f SET YOUR SIGHTS ON THHT SETS THE STHNDHRDS In product line. International in scope and influence. e. The ELECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION is Involv ign and manufacture of high-technology armament ic systems. Its products include specialized radar. also involved In the optical field, and has extensive gramming ability and familiarity with modern computer LECTRONICS and SPACE DIVISION is located In St uri Historic and cosmopolitan, St Louis is a city that recreational and entertainment opportunities as well uality and innovation We offer top salaries and CAREER OPPOR TUNITIES Design Structural Analysis Systems Analysis il Failure Analysis Optics Electronic Systems Pr0r1lIctASSIIr'inc,If LOgIstIcs Computer Aprllicat I1rI's Finance Planning II' A niinistrilliryrt al ty Assurar J- Nlt rIuIHC,IIIrIrIrI I lr -stints 'I lr ra. BUTE I win I rrpgr g 'fri -I I O IDII I O I O I Q 1 U IU I I D I I I I O v I D D I U I IIU f O I I U DI 0 fi . Oli I Ir: 0 I H Al Prrmurernr-rtt Q Q V IS' F Iti rg EI K Int cts .. Pal nqrirrr Q ' ' F1 94 vIM1rIfiI rvir t . . ' 'Ii kfl rt tt I I 1. UI! comprehensive benefits. as well as a superior professional 4 gQfgQ7iu,, M-,Lg environment To learn more about the many career opportunities at ' ' , E8tS, writeto. Igl I I , Igl I ci- 'if , it I Manager, Personnel Resources Q I IEILI Joseph P Williams E gl , , EIectronics+ Space Division, Emerson Electric Co. Q gift ,gcygjy - Eiviensow ELECTRIC co. 5 fl ZIQI 810OW. Florissant Ave. :lg egglgtgtgyg, station 2627 wig If 3 35 gg si. Louis. Mo 63136 ,eliffe ZEGIQL g gg - Equal Opportunity Employer Nl F fff-'A--'Y- -f-A---i- Isiviiansnn Ads I 541 5 RES 14041 422- e94a office 44041424.7113 most convenient hgtel address, 5 R ELLISON Ricics One block east of Georgia Tech We're right where you need us most-right in the center of almost every Atlanta activity. Located right off I-75X l-85 at the Tenth Street Exit. minutes frorn the World Congress Center and Downtown Atlanta. Cl Were the perfect base for tour group activity with easy access to attractions like Six Flags and historic Stone Mountain Park, D And shopping-at Atlantas finest Malls, Lenox Square and Phipps Plaza is but minutes away- plus, you can rent a car right at our own front desk. ' 280 oversized guest rooms and suites ' Ample free parking ' Restaurant and Lounge 0 Cable television and HBO ' Meeting, Exhibit. Banquet Facilities ' Pool tn A filet I-I 0wAR D i mligtgitk ' , tmgmgsllllltg 01-I I1 SCH . A M I D 'r 0 w N 1 I 14043 892 6800 M-pu. l I -I: t 100 Tenth Street at I-751 l-85 0 Atlanta,Georgia 30309 Ricks Educational Services 318 CHINQUAPIN DRivE - MARIETTA. GA 30064 668 Eleventh St, N,W, Atlanta. GA 30318 B ARINGS e AND DRIVES mc. . ' f q.. 'I K y t o 9 1 Blueline Check Prints . Murals 0 Contract Bid Sets e Fieprographic Systems o Specification!ProposaI o Mounting P"lml0Q o Custom Border and o Photographic Services Title Printing 14043 876-2500 1117 W. Peachtree St. o Atlanta, Ga. 30309 IOHN H. HARLAND COMPANY POST 0FFicE Box 105250 - ATLANTA, GEOFiGiA 30348 E PRE-Eivi PT COMPUTER DISTRIBUTORS EPSON Hx-20 EI fompugefst ox-10 Mx-80 ec rounic rin ers Fx-wo Peripherals 5600 Oakbrook Parkway t26Ol Area Code 404 Norcross, Georgia 30093 447-1414 Local and ICC Authority Servicing Southeastern States ' Dotson Trucking Company, Inc. General Commodities Commercial Moving 755-2505 John B. Dotson 1220 Murphy Ave, SW. President Atlanta, Georgia 30310 - CCXVMNAITTEO TO EXCELLENCE P O Box 1800 'D v Tektronix, Inc. Q M M Beaverton, Oregon 97075 542 l Ads ss 'S' V N ,r1,, NJA 1 sv 'I 1 15 i xv BD 1 .2 ,. N N. ,, U rm Li yu ,Lu ,X X 'xxl 1 D 1 , 1 L1 LL A W X S . H A 1. L 7.1. 1 1 L Q A Y 1 7 1 1 Q 5 I i A K FIII up 491 42 1 G ll, U' 1' 11 'mln . rg Qi CIJK at-' 31 -1 M I Z1 3 ' so .av CIJKT is 9 Q s I 7' 3 a -7 9 QIJKGJ PAGES 342-343 1. Carlos Caceres 2 3 5. Jelf l-lattnck Jimrn Rowe Y 4. Jimmy Jarrard Animal 6. Tony Broccoli 7. 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15, 16. 17 20 21. 22. P 1 2 3 4 5. 6 7 6 9 10 11 12, 13 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. P 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8. 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 P 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Henry Perez J, R, Skippy Mark Judson Jon Stromoom Lisa Smith Debbie Deloach Jelene George Stacey Robinson Karen Andrews Helen Ponce Candace Mason Mary Van Deren 18. 19. Suzi Espig Lynn Plke Donn: Robinson Maria Schlink 23 Wanda Fallrn 24 Mark Garlen 25, Kevin Ryan 26, Woody Mercer 27. Randy Scott .William Hardell 28 29. Tom Glaze 30 . Mark Kehne 31 Rod Pace 32 Steve Kendrick 33. Scott Fogle 34 Ashrsh Vaziranl 35. Steve Craickshank 36 Glenn Glover 37 Steve Andrews 38. Stan Ward 39 Sid Brown 40, Jell Fllker 41, Rick Cannon 42, Dorenda Cannon 43 Tsali Bentley AGES 344-345 Brad Bierning Don Corbett Flenu Kapoor Charlie Meeker Mike l-loulihan Paul Anderson Doug Risley Jeti Lawson Jim Detterman Jose Rodnguez Todd Plrtle Jim Lertola Tom Callahan Trip Guiloert Morton Aubrey Rick Roberts Wally Hamerrn Bobby Berinato Ken Grooms 22 23, Fin 24 20, Buck Teeth 21.13013 Fratesi , Jim Enoven , Walker Bachman 25. Lenn Fisher 26. Mark Stevens 27. Marc Mahlkov 28. Steve Stokes 29. SteveR Renda 30. Suzana Forehand 31 Jay Hall 32, Patty Guenthner 33 John Gallo 34 Roger Warner 35, Mlke Hynes 36. Robby Mills 37, Eugene Boullain 38a Troy Patten AGES 346-347 Bridget Hobbs De De Rrchardson Walt Gwathney Dave Badzik Tom Wooldridge John Nickles Cindy Deas Scott McBride K. D. Ann Hawkins Marc D'Auria Eric Davis Scott Schroedel Dwyn Taylor Chip Dickly Ron Tasket Marshall Hollon Glenn Holert Brent Woodrut1 Hare Boling 20, AI Aprea 21. Gary Herost 22. Donna Reed 23. Mike Eckenrode 24. E. T. Poovey 25 Phil Robinson 26. Steve Johnson 27. Mike Tritton 28. Rob VanLeer 29. Greg Wendel 30. Richard Beckish 31. Kevin Shannon 32, Mark Perez 33, Tony McCarthy 34, Doug Johnson 35, Don Newman 36, Matt Koenig 37, Jimmy Cone AGES 348-349 Tommy Rhett Mark McCutchan Rrchard Galloway Tanya Targonsky Rrchard Hawkins Craig Reardon Otfa McCuIlum Boo Totten Linda Letkowitz 10. Cindy Schroyer 11. 12, 13. 14, 15. 16. 17. 18. 19 D, D, Fair Suzi Bradley Greg McGhee Mike Paul Lisa Meyer Mayte Ayala Fred Kampe Mary Mers Jan Shirley 20 Debi Brown 21, Don Erown 22. Dan Reilrnan 23. Randy Bohrer 24. Paul Polonsky 25. Greg Staul 26. Dava Dalton 27.Jul1e Behrken 28. Stuart Collins 29. Jeff Priore 30. Andre St. Raymond 31. Brian Hastings 32, Tony Mendez 33. Eric Collins 34, John Justin 35. Buddy Harris 36. Scott Poynter 37. Angus Lemon 38. Ashes Templeton 44. Dan Nelsen 45. John Wells 46. Mxke Spears 47 Jay Patty 48 Barry Whitton 49, Mark Montaro 50. William Ham 51, Boo White 52 John Warchol 53 Paul Clayton 54. Alan Stanley 55. J, Paul Raines 56. Rick Lawson 57. David Phillips 58. Malt Fenno 59. Scott King 60. Wayne London 61. Nico Castaldo 62. Tuck Stites 63, Dirk Farrow 64, Doug Marshall 3813. Mei Yven 39 Eddre Millington 40 Carol Kemp 41, Marcus Riley 42 Chris Cleaton 43, Steve Jackson 44 Ray ttO1fWe Go Ooenza 45, Steve Dedier 46 Carla Dent 47a, Julie Locker 47o. Dave Locker 48. Jim Harford 49. Tom Coffin 50 Floyd Fasklng 51 Prep Pea 52 Mark Thorn 53 Mike Gregorio 54 James Bryan 544 l Identifications 7 8 9. Celeste 10 1. Dan Fukashima 2. Bob Wojciechowski 3. Bill Hood 4. Joe Teramo 5. Hal lsgette 6. Mike Bender 7, Mel Ellis 8. Keith Mozena 9. Eric Kilpatrick . Frank Call 10 11. Ray Gatland 12 . Bill Rullan .Mike McClamrock 13 14, Alan Diamond 15 .Chuck Buhler 16. Roger Barata 1. Kent Baker 2. David Owens 3. John Huber . Spike . Dan Polstra .John Simitses . Jefl Beyersdorfer .Chip Dollins . Gordon Jones . Ken Witte . Steve Kirschner . Richard Patrick .Jimmy Ethredge . Brian Donnelly . Dana McGrath . Laura Chilton . Lynn Stump . Phil Fratesi 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13. Reid Banks 14 15 16 17 1B 19 1. John Mosher 2. Keith Comerlord 3. Scott Holt 4. Howard Gayle 5. Rob Northrup 6. "Todd" Lucas . Carl May . Patrick Sandilord . Agnes . Reid Reynolds . Kevin Langton . Dixie Haggard . Lori Newman . Cathy Ayers . Wilson Brian Green .Julie Higginbotham , Steve Golbeck . Steve Richeson . Tom Brady 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14. Chris Ayers 15 16 17 18 19 20 1. Faculty Advisor 2- NHDDY 3. Hubby Bubby 4. P.A. 5. Squeaky 6. Tommy Can You See Me? . Baby Baby . Daisy . Joan 11. Nugg 12. P'Shaw 13. Bone 14. Death Star 15. Wimbly PAGES 350-351 Keith Heyward Maryann Hall . Johnna Rurack .Claire Smith Kristina Catlin . John Gilbreath Betsy Shimek Jennifer Badger Denise Halder Kris Klimizak . Tom Peters Paul Lindemann Bob Bodron Danny Smith Mark Lassetter T. J. Prisk 33. Mark Bennett 34. Glenn Edwards 35. Flo Sharp 36. Brad Warner 37. Bob Gundez 38. Ralph Little 39. Bob Burley 40. David Zell 41. Robbie Weaver 42. Chip Kelly 43. Eric Carpenter 44. Frank Adams 45. Ned Bryant 46. Robert Card 47. Steve Wallace 48. Fred B. Hound PAGES 352-353 Ed Peach Lori Deiters Tammy Brauderick Anthony Coker Lynn Colcord David Baker Brent Mills Stuart Williams Chris Crawford Susan Akins Barbara Flury Joan Akins Lori Leach Sam Davis Jodi Patterson Marty Williams Sydney Baber Allison Hostetter Lisa Volmer 39. Greg Robertson 40. Paul Taylor 41. Kurt Steiner 42. Frankie Malolf 43. Greg Jung 44. Jim Atkins 45. Gary Marcinkoski 46. Bill Reid 47. Steve Striker 48. Dave Hall 49. Dan Schimelman 50. Bernie Boehnlein 51. Pat Mulrennan 52. Jim Tessmer 53. Joe Bartolomeo 54, Wes Blaird 55. Pete Margilofl 56. Louis Lacassagne PAGES 354-355 Jefferson Davis Powell Ricky Deloach Bob Wysocki Mark Weaver Rick Bosse Keith Nichols David Grant Kate Wood Becchi Lane Doug Jinks Lisa Meyers Bob Meyers David O'Ferrell . Shelly Hayes Dave Welborn Sue Beedle Brad Calhoun Sparkle Karen Gheesling 40. Dave's not here 41. Scott Swann 42. Morgan Kreitler 43. Meg Duncan 44. Valerie Hardy 45. Robert Arroyo 46. Steve Withers 47. John Speigel 48. Robin Selk 49. Dave Melton 50. Jeff Farmer 51. Mike Merris 52. Glenn Shepherd 53. Chuck Matthews 54. Dan Zorn 55. Alan Morris 56. Robert Ashworth 57. Sian Vaughn 58. Rick Stone PAGES 356-357 Hollywood Morocco Nads The Authority Bach IV Aldo Wo Fat Dano Lid Studly Yoda Buck Buck Buster JO' Mama Curly and Ernie O'Round One Where a Man belongs 31, WR 41 32. Cheese 33. Skinny 34. Theresa 35. Manly Bill 36. Julie 37. Mac the Knife 38. WR rr2 39. Flambeau 40.1981-1982 Tornado League Football Championship Trophy 41. Martian Tweety 42. Floppy Lid 43. Bill Schmidt! lin Cari CIJK if 3 t it 'WW 3 O HK ? 9' 33 " ., Y nm "EL if 'far' if jir i ilfr 3 A BUILD YOUR CAREER TODAY MAKING ENERGY FOR TOMURROW At Georgia Power Company, we're providing electricity every day for the growing needs of our customers, Survival and progress in life's endeavors depend on reliable, efficient energy. Our need for growth can expand your own professional opportunities. Please register at your placement office to arrange an, interview. Personnel Department Employment Section P.O. Box 4545 Atlanta, Ca. 30302 We're constantly looking for ways to improve the use of energy- creating solar heating and cooling systems, electronic load-management devices, innovative time-of-day rate structures, electric commuter cars. lt's a necessary and vital struggle. The serious problems of energy supply and efficient energy use demand the best minds we can muster. Right now, and for future problem-solving, we're looking for graduates who have interest or experience in these areas: 0 Accounting 0 Civiland Mechanical Engineering I Data Processing 0 Transmission and Distribution ,Ct ' , I7-D' 0 Finance 0 System Operations and Communication l L 5 A 0 Electrical Engineering 0 Generating Plant Construction O Power Generation I Nuclear Engineering Our representatives would like to meet with you to discuss a possible future for you with Georgia Power Company. We will be on your campus t"x 7f'- - ' An Equal Opportunity -' H M .M EmployerM!F!H Georgia Power i tfi ING SOUIl76'ffl BIHIIHC system . I . .nu N - ,P L M fee ifil LJ -- I. lr-L 1' " ' ' I APPLIES? PHYSICAL TECHNOLOGY. :Nc I ill iigzifzxllllglgsggliial ll iiii lx vaii l H00 414 9889 - i .-.riPt'iwri4siiw.iui-.ii or Niicttixn mm :Nt JOH N OATLEY BUILDERS HARDWARE INC. CHARLIE HALL t404i 881-9937 representing "'eS'f'e"' cisco STEEL ooores TROPHY WORLD, INC. DXBXA 634 PENN AVENUE' N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 4041876-2434 Jilfoph eqtef CY H RDE SECURITY CONSULTANTS, INC. Polygraph Examiners 1 Perimeter Way NW Litton Data ' Systems New Orleans Engineering Design Center Designing and developing military command and S .t 110 communication systems...Contact RH. Taylor Atl t 2 e , 30339 4200 Michoud Blvd., New Orleans, LA 70129-504-254-4530 an a, eorg1a 4041952-2645 Adtl545 Compliments of H. PAUL TUGGLE Architect 1667 TULLY CIRCLEXSUITE 123 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 TELEPHONE 14041636-8906 Fulton Roofln Co. 1907 Piedmont Fioad, NE. P.O. Box 13721 Atlanta, Georgia 30324 "A Commitment to Quality" Off. 14047 872-2291 WILLIAM H. COFFER, JR. Res. 14041 872-3102 GEORGIA VALVE 81 FITTING CO. P.O. BOX 81165 ' ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30541 40474533045 1357 PEACHTREE STREET, NE. Smmfxgg ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 892-1751 . Ar- -N FABRICATING AND REPAIRS l TEXTILE MAINTENANCE, INC. 1900 Abutment Rd, 0 P O. Box 2166 0 Dalton, Ga. 30720 IDAYT PHONE 277-1723 Hmistozfs I O 3321 LENOX ROAD and NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PAGES FERRY ROAD J. A. SCHAEFFER ASSOCIATES, INC. Magnetic Visual Control Records Management 4047458-3289 2056-C Carroll Ave. Chamblee, Georgia 546!Ads 6 it iiwtiiilf 3 Q ji .f . ' 1 3 L 5 6 7 EN 94 92 fi i f-fl PAGES 358-359 1. Don Deloach 2. Patty Herron 3. Patrick Graves 4. Laura Lott 5. Curtis Mears 6. Don Watson 7. Brett Battles tm 8. Rich Pace Ba. Andy 9. Kim Pace 10. Walt Dorn 11. Graham Webb 12. Rich Colvin 13. Bobby Rank 14. Scott Roberts 15. Jinx Fowles 16. Mandy North 17. Bill Harris iPJ 18. Mark Thompson 19. Tom Davenport CPJ PAGES 360-36 1. Scott Shepherd 2. Howie Goldstein 3. Bill Colsar 4. Manuel "Paco" Ramirez 5. Clay King 6. Bob Towsley 7. Tom Tiede 8. Tom Wiedmeier 9. Robert Clark 10. Andy Klaer 11. Garland Culbreath 12. Chuck Moore 13. Mark Thorman 14. Ellen Proper 15. Harry Sibley 16. Scott Monson 17. Marlon Cafiero 18. Ron "Slope" Shenk PAGES 362-36 1. Bob Goldschmidt 2. Judy Lampert 3. Mike Hayes 4. Eric Johnson 5. Tracy Haas 6. Greg Stevens 7. Greg Holcomb 8. Scott Little 9. David Entrekin 10. Mike Flagg 11. Wes Mullinax 12. Tamara Dasantos 13. Tracy Tanner 14. Pea-Head 15. Mark Fouraker 16. Chris Andersen 17. Todd Kelso 18. Burt Wallace 19. Laura Deadwyler 20. Russ Scott Bruce Hunter . Teresa Mokray . Jeff Gasser Doni Darby Mark Manning . Tow Ewing . John Parsons . Grattan Rowland Marsha Bowden 1 George Griffin Eric Trube . Jim Coats . BillWorldly iPi . Alan McCain . Jay Bowden . Raymond Dickey Pam Moore . John Fisel Nathan Badell 1 John P. Schaub Angie Gilbert Dina Alliota Kathy Lisica Laurie Smith Aaron Miller Cook Richard Taylor Hank Dobbins 28. Greg Parks. Jr. 29. Jim Collins 30 Mark Hefner . Craig Buckley .John C. Centinr, ll . Tommy Murphy Rufus Shamoo Ward Kathleen Buckley 37. Tony Velleza 3 . Stephanie Kirby Teresa 'i aylor Carl Herring David Kroeber Mike Rupert 26. Steve Stansell 27. Tammy Sealey 28. Greg Davidson Bill Williams Anthony Bahr Ken Brown 32. Scott Sothen 33. Joanie Fisher Richid Taft Danny Shaver 36. Jay Clarke 37. Jeff Nall Kevin Mitchell Kelly McDonald 40. Will Forrestal PAGES 364-365 1. Jan Brazil 2. Mike Cipolla 3. Frank Mann 4. John Chamberlain "Wimp" 5. Steve Cipolla 6. Patty Leeming 7. Amy Ligler 8. Lori McCullough 9. Mike White "Blockhead" 10. Melanie Stanley 11. Brian Cusson 12. Mark Gaudino 13. Luis Aponte 14. Tim Calvin 15. Bill Soong 16. Brian Garvey 17. Keith Brown 18. Beth Gilreath 19. Douglas K. Tucker Russell Campbell . Aaron Rice Bill Garcia Leah Engle Pete Gullo Pat Bournes Mike Pedrotty . Ginni Terry Bob Caesar Fenton Bergstrom Pete Andrews N. Frank Burgy Ira Pearl . Charles Bogue, II Ralph Forbes . Andrea Johnston Karon Brown Bruce Bonsall A. J. Jakabowski . Scott Yeany Laurie Owens 39. Bill McCrary 40. Eric Rylander 41. Allen Fuller 42. Larry's Butt 43. Dan Jones 44. Bill Hill 45. Ken Head 46. Kendell McGregor 47. Gordon Ashby 48. Steve Sutton 49. Mark "Beach Guy" Quinn 50. Carl Romboid 51. Robert Traflort 52. Pierce Gilbert 53. Walker Davis 54. Jack Walls 55. Tennent Slack fPi 56. Pat Yancey 38. Mike Bailey 39. John Kraft 40. Scooter Branch 41. John Hilliard 42. John Hassett 43. Maureen Milichi 44. Rob Massey 45. John Greenwald 46. Hal Kraft 47. Mike Chambless 48. Gary Blackwood 49. Art Clemons 50. Phil Cawlmee 51. Brian Viscount 52. Scott McTier 53. Ego White 54. Bill Edwards 55. Colonel Hall 56. Andy Campbell 41. Tim Randolph 42. Tom Carney 43. Derek Nowatzki 44. Elspeth Jinks 45. Julie Walraven 46. Scott Yetter 47. Bruce Wheeler 48. Steve Kaufman 49. Bill Murphy 50. Bob Kramlich 51. Mark Perry 52. Doug Sylvester 53. Mike McCloud 54. Glenn Hodnett 55. Mike Gross 56. Greg Fredette 57. Cindy Nora 58. Kevin Klein 59. Sally Earley 60. Lou Matrisciano 41. Michel Gross 42. Twilley Curry 43. Neil Fisher 44. Bob Drolet 45. Tom Mitchell 46. Jim Gallus 47. Dale Hamblen 48. Dana Davenport 49. Delia Dowdle 50. Paul Bishop 51. Craig Wheeless 52. Robert Busby 53. Dave Nozich 54. Brian Peters 55. Susan White 56. Bob Darby 57. Mike Amend 58. Eric Ben 59. Al Cusson, IV 60. Andy McDowell Dave West . Jim Crossley Matt Nix Brad Hefner . Jeff Tucker . Craig Hayne Richard Funk . Tim Nix . Don Shaw . Scot Haberman . Otto Matt Adams Bill Diffenderfer .Steve Williams David Burl Tolar . George Schoblowher Dave Cowart . Mike A. Sorrel identifications I 547 548 I Identifications 1. Sue Boyd 2 Lynn Bryant 3. Cy Smith 4. Jill Oro 5. Mike Mathis 6. Cindy Nix 7. Glenn Petterson 8. Kathy Funk 9. Ben Staten 10. Laura Burns 11. Glen Clark 12. Graciela Perez-Cruet 13. Stan Smith 14 Margaret Stenger 15 James Merchant 16. Robert Cha 17. Steve Cox 18. Susan Raffensperger 1 Vernon Paulett 2. Papa Beck 3. Paco 4. Joe Pledge 5. Jocko 6, Van Gundy 7. Steve Hopper 8. No Mind 9. Sterile 10 Butterball 11 Rusty Smoak 12. Harrellstein 13. Patty 14. Ultimate Louie 15. Wig 16. S. Dawn 7. Kenwood 18. John Boy PAGES 366-367 Sean Cumbie Mike Smith .George Kirkman Minton O'Neal . Judy Eckert Ric Gray Eric Slipp Lydia Amundsen Shan Mitchell . Steve Levinson Tom Patrick Alan MacVicar Ed McCall John Block .Jimmy Williams Ralph Gomez Raul Lopez . Gene Foote Mike Morton . Steve Suter 39 Bob Guidry 40 Mike Landry 41 Mitch Weatherly 42 Eric Broadvvell 43 Bryan Hess 44 Courtney Tyvand 45. Tommy Wood 46 Chuck Hall 47. Jim Platner 48. Scott Erwin 49 Rusty Snyder 50 David Smith 51 Keith Altobelli 52 Steve Bock 53 Dan Altobelli 54 Scott Glasscock 55 Doug Grrswold 56. Jorge Lopez 57. Rob Erickson 58. Torn Nix PAGES 368-369 Bro Space Invader J P Rupe Jake Eddie Greene Easter Pig Bucket . Gnngo FltZ Fuzzy Tom Schnetzer Mike Martin Big O Nabell Roach Pete Pete's Wite PAG Pam Smith Alison Jackson Margaret Gilchrist Shawn Mucklow Patricia Ballew Linda Peterson Kathy Richards Dee Ann Pence Allison Isaacs Frances Harrell Edie Hsiung Brian Burch Jerry Pease Jim Bobbitt Martin Campbell Dave Bengtson . Tom Gammage Paul Geer . Clay Mahalley PAG Steve Blaes Luke Lemere Bob Lukasik Patrick Thole Henry Kim Shannon Roseman Danny Homiller Karl Armstrong Mike Holstead Steve Novak Mike Dodge Keith Ross Carl Wilson Larry Walker John Jennings 37, Slack Daddy 38 Jim Grandinettl 39 Patton 40 Coppeclge 41 Smeg 42 Crazy Ed 42b Joe Dog 43 Huhreld 44. Pookte 45. Tony Sims 46. Edwin Young 47 Kid 48. Pro Daddy Feel Robin 49 50 51 Mr Adams 52 Mrs. Adams ES 370-371 20 Robert Howard 21. Don Gieseking 22. Kurt Hoyt 23. Hodges Albritton 24. Charles Armour 25. Jim Vernon 26. John Lee 27. Dave Rhodes 28. Steve Gleason 29. Phil Miller 30. Paul Stanley 31, Walt Morgan 32, Scott Bengtson 33. Lee Williams 34 Andy Yung 35. Scott Swix 36. Johnny Melin 37. Scott Gleason 38. Jett Foster 39. Richards Miller ES 372-373 16. Frank Homlller 17. Dan Muller 18. Martin Mancusso 19, Alec Melnic 20. Stewart Brigham 21. Scott Jones 22. Scott Merrell 23. Vince Daw 24. Achilles Batas 25. Ketth Moore 26. Joe Retbau 27. Paul Carlson 28. Winfred Crumley 29. Sam Crawford if hrs 44:51 38 gal 3 TKE " ' n f 1 . GX A i A 4 . 9 we C310 e r Cue veen 9 9 ' Z X gm, dj 1? W 31 f , .11 r we ff -f U39 1 O r rpm x - -2 rj 'XX r 1 ff ' r. L,-.,, r ,,2 X X X 3 XX wthwram M, Braserion, Jr. .Bohn C. Cananeo Chades J . Herbed 1 N1 W Bu-axness Oeveroprnenr Xi? f Manrxkaemrrng NJ P ff Generzxr Manager C30-:er nnrenr Xnrornrerron Gofnppsrrrpn Sqskerns Dwrerdn Gov ernfnenk Nni pr rnerron Syererns Urvrsrnn Grass Cn! '57 Sqfaxefne Owrsrdn Class, of 56 Crass oi 60 W -,-,X Loovixnq peek. ergnx QYZGOBKBS wen degree-5 rn Erecmcar or A 1 . X Meenenrcar Enqrneerrng ir ovn C3eorgraTee'n 'orodgnx xo Herne rnerr Q, N f ' Knowredqe and rnerr poxenirer ror gdrdrng peopre end creeirng X A y 'd grown . T neg were dere xo dev erop and dernonstrexe rner porenirar X? 'W +P, 1 r Fl X eerw . xderne Krnvnedrexew gave rnevn reennroer assrgnrnenxe and , W X r M err vne responerprrrw 'rnexy oddrd ne-ndre. Oedreron-rnekrng was .5-X r ev' X' 'xnnerenk . T nerr progress was ennenced by worvlrnq wwn eteern ' 4' ,ew or odrsrendrng pr ores-5roneXe, Nong wrkn rne onarrenge end 'rne ' ' XX evrerxefnenr, 'rneq round xnerr worm enrog evoke , NN'rrn Herne raprd ' Z ,,W, X X ' grown , Knew edvencefnenrwes swkir. r , K 'X', " r S X Tne onw 'rnrng vnore emrirng Vnen xdarns rnen 'rs Herne now. iXorX3n 651222222 XXX XXXXXXXXXXS divan XXXXVXX T oder! we are e ? onune 300 company wrrn rev endee inet exceed WW, mgm mm,,5hfm UXm,mWwgnj5'GK M, S1 .6 orrrron. Odr nrgnfrecnnorogy proddcre are eord rn more 'rnan irwrerrrgrnwrem crm Us ee NOD nauons.NNe errrpkoq 26,080 peopre and operere AO pranks 'rn f?'rff'f1 fl' ine U S.. Genede. Europe end Aera, xderne 'rs me Ndrn rarqeei pr oddeer or rntegrexed errcdrks and rne din Xergesi producer di nrgnfrecnnomgy reXe- ' oornvndnroeirone eddrprnenr Rn ine neiron AN e re 'rne rop N H V producer or MIX IPM redxo proedcesirng eddrprnenr 'rn ine U 5, Ng '51 X dd M X Prnd we re e croee 'Znd rnTN1 'proedca-sk 8CXxjXQr08OK,XN6 re e ,Y ', , ,XQQQX X Xeedrng producer oi sekedxte cornrnunxceirons eann ererrons QQ C, A ' j 5 and ine counrnfe Xergeex vnenpraerdrer or pnnirng equrpfnenr. ' ' - ,- We Knv enred newspaper erecfrronrc edfixng, and were repkdw r X if ' - f ' deveropkng a rndrir-idneixon word proceserng ex1srern.xNe re X rf X on me Xeedrng edge or ine Rest-growrng euperfnrnx cocnpdrer " ' and dere eornvndnrceixon-5 rnerxaexpreee. X ' l fe Nl od een be pan or our greek adv enrdre. We neve career , Meme d Wrrnxrncg E.qrrrpr'rrLrAn'r Gregdp Xrw1r!x3hprxaU?rQ3qrArne Qwrgrgn Ccpnrpmer Q4-arcnwe Orlar-gran EUQWWGGUYWQ, PYW SNES, Cofnppxer SCXBOCQ 396 BGSXUGSS. rpms or frm rerw dl aa rams of er Oppoddnvrree wrxn rnevirrndvn growrn porenirar eylrexkn Vresearon and Dev eropznenk. NNendiecrdr'rng,T eennxcer Seree and Bderneee, Send de rj our ree-prne, and nerr :nerr god 'rdrk'rnKorn1eiron.NNr'xXe'. Manager, Corporexe Gorrege Beerdrirng. Her ne Gprporetrdn . rxhevoourne, Fronde. CBQQNQ, An Border Opporrpnrw Ernproyer WF Ads,549 graphics Intevnational ino. 1930 monroe dr, ollonlo, go, 303211 1110418736271 I E "6 X ':"' "rv "Q, 2--ff? -2 fi-Q". ip" 4. --.MIA . Rm ggl-' + . fartiifr.. -3. r ,M . Mx? -. 2471-A U.. ARCHITECTURE ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN 100 PEAGHTREE STREET NW f ATLANTA, GEORGIA 300436801 K TELEPHONE: 4041522-0008 TECHWOOD SODA CO. 84 CAFETERIA 366 Techwood Dr. NW. Atlanta, Ga. 30313 Open 6:00 AM.-2:30 P.M. Monday-Friday Odorless Cleaning Custom Hand Cleaning I9 . 4 . . glrxar 3315121 Glleaxwrs CA110 'Qauuhrg 1620 LaVista Rd., N. E. Atlanta, Ga. 30329 l404l 636-1442 Southco Sales CORPORATION 1500 Manelta Blvd., N.W., P, O, Box 20158 X Slauon N Atlanta, Georgm 30325 Your llllll Distributer 550 I Ads Vulcan Materials Company SOUTHEAST DIVISION O O 80 30 ' ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30366 - TELEPHONE 4040158-44 1 WRIGHT, CATLIN 81. DILLARD Suite 250 X Prado West 5600 Roswell Road, N.E. 3 LocA1'ioNs T0 senvr: You ., Q ,rail '-5 636-1 loo '. f -., L 1309 CLAIRMON1' lufnnc ATHENS PIZZA HOUSE llllllll 452-8282 261-3660 . ssso P1-Luzurnl-:I-1 saso PIEDIONT ID Nl IN BLVD. CHA EYPIIEH lllllln P I I We're proud we live wiiuims ond work in -D of-2 Atlanta BRO 9 BFG WILLIAMS BROS. LUMBER - BLOCK ' CONCRETE 8 H I 1 -123, n 3 A .I We believe th t people go where they 54" are invited, d stay where they appreciat d, I V I W I I :N 5 I E i 31 I X' D M It K x I i 1 V , ff ' Wea Congratulations Class of "83" Electromagnetic Sciences, Inc. 125 Technology Park I Atlanta Norcross, Georgia 30092 if 2245oPerimeter Park 5te5j3 - I E . yeee 1 sAtlantajyCeorgiaI I 458j80715z Ads l 551 COMPLIMENTS OF ATLANTA BEVERAGE COMPANY Compliments ot , SAVANNAH SUGAR REFINERY, y Division of Savannah Foods 81 Industries, lnc. Savannah, Georgia 31402 I I DOUG I IYDI2 LJINILTD., INC QOTLIHIT 67:11 .impzcialiala LIOII IXXIOPIIH Avg-rtue, 595-IATA., AiIanb Douglas I-IqJa, proc. MERCEDES I BMW OUR SPECIALTY M mlm CLASS OF 1950 FORD LIVES ON BILL FLAKE'S INTERSTATE FORD SALES INC. sa..tt.t15 A N., iss P O anna M-DONOUON, Oioacnt 1025: ruteplmnl. 957 203: SPECIALTY DISTRIBUTING COMPANY, INC. Electronic Parts and Supplies 763 JUNIPER ST. N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30379 E OUIFAX WISHES YOU SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE wwf PHOENIX PRINTINGINCORPORATJER lit ,.' tt: I1 f U I I - A Corporate Personnel Services Of QIIAIICIA USISITGA RDIOIUVIAIIAGII 45471301 P. O. Box 4081 Atlanta, GA 30302 An Equal Opportunity Employer LAW OFFICES THRASHER 8a WHITLEY, P.C. RICHARDS' CUSTOM AUTO NORTHRIDGE FOUR HUNDRED LUXURY CAR PAINTING AND BODY REPAIR 1900 Piedmont Ctr., N.E. 873-4071 8475 DUNWOODY PLACE A,,a,,,a, GA 30324 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 WHEN YOUR MQST Even perfectionists have confidence in our H. GRADY THRASHER, III TELEPHONE PRIZED meticulous care. We're an Atlanta tradition to ROBERT E. WHITLEY 404f993-1600 owners Ol Mercedes, Flolls Royce, BMW, Jag- JOAN UNGER PERKINS POSSESSION uar and other luxury cars. Over 5,000 satis- E. THOMAS BRANCH,JR. NEEDS ATTENTION tied customers ourtng the past 13 years. DAVID S. COOPER 552 l Ads Z' VKAVV XXX f' X 2 .6. , , P W- V - f- -ff---- 4 W," ' ' X' H-KN gm M L ,ww '-Q , , .. .,,'f XX J -if f --'AM W 'A-v ff . "6 ' . -ml,,g,Wfl,V4g, J, 1.,,1 . ... , , ..,.,,. , K' WWMWMA' K W 1 t Hggj if , f , , - , v-faAf-fH--- --- M, - MQ- .Ltr ' M , ,N W-A-A MAY I J L ""'A ,mr - -. ,.,.. 'iff Q 1 A ,,,., ---- A ms., 'NW' v J ' "' r. , - bi s ' i W L 211,55 Nw' f . V. gf' i cf? J' i 'N -"' ' -A' -' 251. .,,, E' "Zig V-5, ., , A it - .v:..,.:fa:-,':-.s5::a.sssis.' -, vs "sf: 'v"'-sgijr'-f ' -'f'-1f::-CE. " 35251-. f - f . W , .,,,. t - I N- " rr" ' . f ' - if f 53-97' 'V XM54 W " -1 ' 2 X 1 - - ' R ' f 1 -' -r--" .,.--., - ..,.- - , "2 ' 1 K- ---.- A .f ef .+ QI If , . ' A .If-' ' tl i ""f ' 2 5 Mx,,,,,, 1:X'1Q3I.::sfs.:.5E:i:,. gt.. 3-s ' -. J , r - x :WH-1 "-- 3 -5, , , X ,..,.,, ..... 1 -fi ' y U v'-A 33 ,fc Q 4 1- .-1 . " Q, Q - ,j'1'-'Q Y ' 1- 'NAv' af K ,aaa-"'-4-ff"'+wfw 2f?fy?r:'M 'J ' 1: be My gf gd, a .tv -' I f D ,LM I '-if gf, 4 A 1 X - .s .f V I '-fm: A .. .itz-3E5g:i:,.'-15 fig: g R K 1 "1 ' ' fi' WJSW, 'K X3 6 E it Engineers Keep your technological edge at E-Systems. You've invested time Where you build on and money in becoming the knowledge you've one of the best engineers acquired. Georgia Tech can pro- lf you choose keeping duce. You've got an edge ahead, you should look at because you know more. E-Systems. Our business And you know how to use is providing the most that knowledge. advanced military com- But what happens munications systems when you graduate? Do imaginable. Our systems you stop learning? Or do are the key to some of you begin your career the world's most sophisti- with a company where cated land, sea, air and f E'SYS1-EMS you keep learning? space communications. The problem solvers. To find out how you can continue to grow, send your resume to: Director of Professional Staffing, E-Systems, Inc., P.O. Box 12248, St. Petersburg, FL 33733. And our systems are involved in everything from command and control to ship-to-ship COlTllTlUl'llC8TlOl'1S. An equal opportunity employer MXE H, V Adll553 NAVAL URDNANCE STATION I 1 I ' Home Office: Civilian Personnel Department, Code 063C Indian Head, Maryland 20640 Number of Employees: 2,600 Date Company Established: 1890 Corporate Description: We Provide Technical Support and Production Capability for all Phases of Weapons Systems Propulsion, Explosive Development, Cartridge and Propellant Actuated Devices, and Propellant and Explosive Chemistry. Career Opportunities in 1982! 83: Aerospace, Electronic, Mechanical and Chemical Engineering Who to contact for Interview: George E. Hazzard Territories Open: Indian Head, Maryland Procedure for Arranging Interview: Send Applications to Naval Ordnance Station, Indian Head, Maryland 20640 an Equal Opportunity Employer . , FLUID POWER! SOUTH, INCORPORATED n S HYDRAULIC AND PNEUMA TIC SYSTEMS 1330 Northside Drive lohn Crawford Wells Atlanta, Georgia President 352-2124 g 3Lll31I1Cmd AC 404!455-8719 Q Present This Card For 10M Discount Acllvainnvecll Luonnnpuller Concepts - I I 0 U 4 LeCroy's Cafeteria Pa-Pa's Country Buffet Kgnnovaitons tri Cfommumcalwns TEL. l404I B73-5333 JACK LeCROY Owner 534 ARMOUR CIRCLE N E 244 Washington St. 5601 Buford Hwy. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 Capitol Square K-Mart Shopping Ctr. Atlanta, GA Doraville, GA PAUL EOLAND PRESIDENT i404I 555-3237 t404I 458-0111 ATLANTA CHARLOTTE HUNTSVILLE KNOXVILLE RALEIGH JACKSON MEMPHIS NEW ORLEANS FT. LAUDERDALE ORLANDO CH2M ll H I LL 401 West Peachtree Street N.E. . , I9 . iilliffoaa mm Qlarttnrt ht zxnh sam lilac. engineers 4W5851,,0'5 I A ' MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE economists SCIEDLISLS EVERETT P BEAN PRESIDENT PHONE. 404!233-2939 P O BOX 52846 L30355l 3198 CAINS HILL PLACE. NW ATLANTA, GA 30305 554 l Ads Southern Auto Emp 8: Efrimming Gln. INCORPORATED 27 NORTH AVENUE N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 710 BROADWAY N.E. KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE 37917 881 -8662 I AM-FM srehso TAPEAPLIIPEHS M 5 7 w CUSTOM INSTALLATION - IUWVUX man Arno uumuuscs 'umm' 7 Q I e e Q? e souuo svsTEMs A , e 0 RADIO 6 TAPE PARTS SPEAKERS mm AITEMIAS 7 ' .e Q ALL -5: er E? suuemunol 5 I J L I I RESTAURANT se SALOON iz2L22aeeW eE 5JA'L i7'JeB'K?fL'W ? wamunm ssnvlce o one nn senvnczcmsn Smkbause m Gemgw T 2 2 USQIWINSITS SERVING USDA CHOICE DA1YLUNGl Speedometer Exchange 2151 Peachtree Re. Across from Ha:-rison's 270 TECHWOOD DR. N.W.. AT BAKER ST. DOWNTOWN L Pins - Pmdugtg i Comfort Inn of Atlanta The Comlort Inn invites the students, stall and alumni ol Georgia Tech to vilit our newly remodolod lacilitien. Please call for reee valiant lor a comfortable and enjoyable stay during y visit at Georgie Tech. - fff "per person New England clam dxowder. shrimp, oysters Rodceleller, :rub legs, salmon. scallops, pevch, seafood newburg, bmlled scrod and ma?- nlflcent salads and desserts. A great catch ol over 100 delectab e Food items. Every Friday and Saturday nlght at the Northlake Hilton. All you can eat. Only Sl 1.95 per person, children 5 to ll only 55.95, under 5 free. Reservations: 93Bvl026. If NOR THLAINE HILTON INN 14285 el f'5?e".T'e?e'?""' H e"?.?I...e E FOSTER LIJOITII P0 Sol: mov WWW' b0blkhB-5211 Doravxlln, GA 30362 Ads I 555 F LAV-O-RICH MILK AND ICE CREAM 2121 Faulkner N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 325-1611 Compliments of MONTAG 81 CALDWELL, INC. INVESTMENT COUNSEL 4041262-3480 Bottled under Authority ol "Tho Coca-Cola Company" by THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY. Compliments of HAYES AND ASSOCIATES, INC. 3340 PEACHTFIEE ROAD NE SUITE 2999 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30326 KIMBROUGH 81 ASSOCIATES 875 Third Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 874-2454 I I NITIEIIQ POI? INTEIQPEIQSONAL STUDIES, PA SMYRNA orricr BOB HURST Mazda - Peugeot Forest Parkway Forest Park, Georgia 3188 Atlonto Street, Srnyrno, Georgia 30080-3897, 14041432-0011 ATLANTA OFFICES BOB SL CARCLYN 811 Juniper Street, NE., Aueme, Georgia 30308, 14043873-6151 Ga. Highway 85 478 Peachtree Street, Suite 914-A, Atlontca, Georgia 30308, 14041221-0481 Fayetteville, Georgia 46 1 - 1 1 5 1 bennett 81 pless, inc. Q , Qolizlzzunicufiona COFISUIUHQ SffUCfUI'8I 9I7QIfl69fS fIfVo'1fa-zu of cqnzaziaa k I If KLM ' ' engineers tor an exciting and progressive career consider . 2045 manchester street, n.e. atlanta, georgia 30324 14041 892-1212 23-b patten parkway chattanooga, tennessee 37402 16151 756-7943 uwrni Q, -1 00 i'lY0ll d.s. eusvnon A Member Of The Cubic Corporation family of companies Harold E. Smith Branch Manager ff- 5 Permag Dixie JAMES E. CARTER ATTORNEYATLAW CARTER 81 SHEPHERD 288 S. MAIN STREET P.O. BOX 509 MADISON 14041 342-4722 MADISON, GEORGIA 30650 ATLANTA C4041 262-7514 Corp PERMANENT MAGNETS LINEAR FERRITES TECHNICAL CERRAMICS S' l?f1i'l'tkS3!5E'25i'33'1a 404ee-0994 4' 0 ' Q' ' Z Mochanic on Duty o Olin! Fuel g 4 sim Service' . wmv mummy GLEN 404,457,434-I m E.lCff0niC Tuna-UP 9 0 qi Accouorin o Tires 0 Local Road PORTER INSTRUMENT SRERVICE, wc. Oli: qs' -na wr-cw some aesa-a sn I un , Doravtil: gl. gtllgwd SEB Frm car Wvh with Fill-Up SALES SERVICE 1696 Northside Oriw, MW. as I-15 , Ron Dean 351-3844 0 351-4592 OWNER MICROSCOPES 8: AC'f?l'ISSORll'ZS Adl l 557 mntnu nerninunannn sul1mu,int:. YOUR INDEPENDENTLY CgWgElg,JULL STOCKING, HVAC SUPPLIER X 80306 CHAMBLEE, GEORGIA 30366 PHONE 404!458-9514 CHAMBLEEICOLLEGE PARK MAFIlETTAfCONYEFIS DATA GENERAL If' Equipment THIRD PARTY PERIPHERALS Specializing in used CRT's 8: Printers Atlanta Mlnlcomputor Associates, Inc. 6649 PEACHTREE INDUSTRIAL BOULEVARD NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 14045 44a-osoo Pr nEr i98 JOHN POFITMAN 6. ASSOCIATES. INC. . 5 Architects and Engineers Suite 201, 225 Peachtree Street. N E. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 H40-11522-8811, Telex 542786 JPA ATL 1 fl We're the people to trust with the most important part of your car" - Complete Brake Service - Front-End Absorbers - McPherson Strut Service - Computer Wheel Balancing - Fast Service - Imports and Domestic Cars environmental chemical systems, inc. 2771 Winston Industrial Parkway Winston, Georgia 30187 P.O. Box 399 Douglasville, Georgia 30133 BUS. 404 X 949-542 1 Res. 404!949-1415 Burkbeah 190052 of Uirahel Zinc. . 'J ' ' ' , - Complete Brake Service - McPherson Strut Service K' . - Front-End Alignment - Computer Wheel COMPLETE TRAVEL ' AISI?-lfslglz-,TS - Shock Absorbers Balancing K, I TOURS v Fast Service SERVICE N232 'Y ' - Imports and Domestic Cars ,337-3., 105 C0VIV9VII9m to Tech CHVTIDUS Pun um. suimms non mam imvs Missxon - wiu nuvn Nefilteiele Drive et We Street 11511515 215335339 3iI1f2l'fi'EiJS2f1.2lE2'E'E Cat fork oi! Avenuel 404-952-6555 Amzfifgggggikngags 404-873-1 531 ' 404-266-2951 558 l Ads CONGRATULATIONS t0 The 1983 BLUEPRINT Jon Wyatt Editor Henry Lyautey Photo Editor Larry Naylor lVlan from Taylor and the Staff and Contributors from Pete Casabonne and the folks at Atlanta Photographic Services, Inc. d! bla lla aslid 288 14th St. N.W. lcorner of 14th 8. Holly St. N.W.l 881-8844 0 2 Hour Service on E-6 Ektachrome lor equivalentl. Slide Film, Processed 81 Nlounted ................. S4.50 0 2 Day Service on Slide Duplication. Title Slides. and Copy Slides. 0 1 Day Service on Kodachrome and Kodak Process 81 Prints lin by 1:00, Processed by Kodakl 15043 Discount on Kodak Prices. lGa. Tech PO.'s Accepted, 5825.00 Minimum Bllllngl I N I I Iwo, -iff " "' ar f E iq M , f , 5 Q JU Harold Nieisen 81 Iorner Uzun Structure! Engineers, Inc X I 5 O ll I A .f 'ff t., 1 c . . O I 'ui mu Pieorrrom r-,vff NE Sum, 15434 0 Ammo lseorglo 30305 1 C4042 0596093 al' mx Q I '19-A CJ Whoneeds a revolving restaurant? KUIIIRII ENTERPRISES We odd exciremenf fo your evenings in Arionfo in our Suns 409 own inventive woys. We serve norhing but The finesf Atlanta, Georgia 30339 beef and chops in Cypress Boy resfouroni. We give you the lights ond sounds ofthe Georgia wilderness-ond music e you con dohce to-in Okefenokee Lounge. Plus, the views from The Very Top, our dining ond enrerroinmenf , complex, ore ponoromic. Wifhouf spinning you oround. Z !kNER e ZWERNER Afrrocfive rooms or cfrrocfive rofesi See your frovei agent. Or coli foil-free 800-325-3535. X I sei! The Welcome Alfernofive. --.- , A 3- f www Vance CQ i'i": LJ POS' Office BO' 29885 ' I""""'HI15.I.Sk'1?.!f,Z'.',.Q'1..""'..!2Q.'fL'.?'nS - ' A ' Atlanta, Georgia 30359 Phone: 4041633-4167 ' I H ZR.-ser LIIIII s - 1 CN, SHOPS J .-r .Qu , CHUBBY DECKEI I I I I AtIanta's ORIGINAL Double Decker Hamburger 10 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS WAITING TO SERVE YGU 560lAds Glover Machine Works 428-1414 651 Butler Street S.E. Marietta, Georgia INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION na so Psniuerin unit - ATLANTA, oeonaut :can 44041458-8111 For Sustained Accuracy, Reliability, and Superior Quality, Companies specify NEPTUNE - The Leader in Liquid Measurement Since 1892. "A Growth Company Meeting the Needs ot Today's Employee" An Equal Opportunity Employer 1 southern transformer COIIIDBIIY ln appreciation fora job well done! l l P.O. Box 90460, East Point. Ga. 30364 f 3015 Martin St., East Point, Ga. 30344 COFUDUTER EFITEFIIDFIISEBS, II'lC. "Total Solutions For Computer Users" - MULTIPLE MINI AND MICRO COMPUTER SYSTEM CHOICES - INDUSTRY STANDARD SOFTWARE PACKAGES UJILLIRITIS COHTFIFICTIDG II'IC. Post Office Box lO5lO6 Atlanta, Georgia 30348 404f498-2020 A Williams Group Company The following are some of the integrated engineering functions and services Williams provides: 0 Long Term Maintenance Painting Programs 0 Materials Engineering 0 Q.A.fQ.C, Programs 0 Inspection Services 0 Safety Color Programs 0 Custom Equipment Design and Fabrication 0 Steel Replacement and Repair 0 insulation 0 Roofing 0 Specialized Rigging and Enclosures 0 Boiler and Turbine Services I Plasma Coating Application 0 Metallizing Application 'VERTICAL SPECIA'-'STS 0 Concrete Replacement and Repair ' COMPLETE LINE OF HCOMPUTEFIWAFIEH PRODUCTS 404l256-9010 6065 Baffleld Road SIS: 210 Atlanta, Georgia 30328 Ads l 561 998 Qs- Engineered like no other car 111 tl 9E N1 world I CEQ ' 16 I J I M GARCIA Sales 8 Leasing Consultant ATLANTA CLASSIC CARS I 1655 Church Street ' O I S Q' 30033 I 14041 296 1313 GEICO CCLC SOE HOTEL A IIIQTWQWQIR IAIO43 SEE-I 212 AUTHORIZED RORIVI S RAAS OISTRISLITOR EOR: PLEXIGLAS ' TUFFAK ' KYDEX 515 Means St. 0 Atlanta, GA 30318 INSLJIZIANSE SESVISES 'AUTO vocr INFQQMATIQN ol-IQIVIE SCIENCES, INC. 'SSAT TECHNICAL SERVICES DIVISION .GVEQSEAS 12 Perimeter Park Dr. Suite 105 Atlanta, Georgia 30341 1-Soo-342-EEOC Tel, 455-6235 24 hours S day 7 ci y K The I-Iardaway Company RROVIOINC INNOVATIVE CONSTRUCTION SERVICES TC CLIENTS FOR 90 YEARS 562lAd g iff CDWAN SIJDDI. CU DAN 485 Bishop Street, N. W., Atlanta, Georgia 30318 Wholesale Distributors Telephone C4041 351-6351 Plumbing- Heating Supplies Adsl583 Elgin 8m Waltham Watch Company introduces the finest CUSTOMIZED DIAL IMPRINT service in the watch industry. We take your college logo - no matter how complex - and reproduce it with full-color fidelity on the watch of your choice. Judge for yourself by just looking at the illustrated samples. For more information about this outstanding program contact Al Olsberg, National Sales Coordinator at 800-327-51 13. wif f ' . I I I ' f ,U M Ur D Ill! IMNI Ilucu Ivrry Ruud .lr I-75 Zhlf lohl I.n the Mukn at lznox Squire. Rr-1-rv.nr1nns zucccplud I0I1mu-clmnng 233-4469 IIYTFPS Microscopes For Research And Industry SOUTHERN MICRO INSTRUMENTS, INC. 6049 BOYLSTON DRIVE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 404!252-0610 the cLAmisoN CQMPANY I I I ' 5paciaItyAdvhrtisihg ' Imprints on - E I N Q I ISIII all Tilhdltofa,Mugs,gEc..Btf6-1748 564lAd8 Batchelor 8 Kimball, Inc. ' ' E'TQH1eeI:, J MechanrcalCoulraclous Uefngners Pos! OH ce Box 70 LIIIWOYIIB, Georgaa 30058 I404I 4822000 I I I I I I Ofhce fgquipmenf and Suppfy Co. FUFINISHERS OF OUALITY OFFICES FURNITURE PRINTING DATA PROCESSING SUPPLIES BUSINESS FORMS EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES FRANK DOHERTY 691-7690 MISSILE SYSTEMS DIVISION BRISTUL, TENNESSEE PLANT Sales Representative MSD-Bristol offers engineers the opportunity to par- ticipate in a complex, sophisticated production operation. Engineers from various disciplines - mechanical, electrical, electronic and industrial - are involved in all aspects of manufacturing. 4826 Fulton Industrial Blvd. Fulton Corporate Center FRED T. GILLESPIE 8 ASSOCIATES BROKERS FOR IMPAIRED RISK AND SURPLUS LIFE AND HEALTH AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 146 HILDERBRAND AVENUE FRED T. GILLESPIE P.O. BOX 720199 I404J 256-4047 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30358 gram? , E AMERICAN 8. FOREIGN CAR PARTS 5 U . LL ,yi Q 'NC' SSAVES ON usso PARTS - Z Z1 BRING YOUR OWN TOOLS 5 So QS' PULL YOUR OWN PARTS RWE BUY JUNK 84 WRECKED CARS Afneflfan PBVCS : NK HOLCOMI BRIDGE 8 Two LOCHCIOFIS Q. :W El! , AMERICAN PARTS z ' 2 :E - :- QUEENS MILL 2 5 " ' JONEWOEP 'P IZI E "5 3 5 E 5 E I? U y 75 CHATAHOOCMEE mvn mu nas 988 BANKHEAD HWY. 205 AUTRY ST. 2752 JONESBORO RD. SI. MABLETON NORCORSS ATLANTA 448-0164 363-DD-84 "Q b 941-7800 Sw I . ..uIuuuuIuIuwmIww .I . Adel565 Compliments of the Partners Cooper and Lybrand Certified Public Accountants AIR COMPRESSOR SALES, INC. A COMPRESSOR DESIGNED TO MEET YOUR JOB REQUIREMENTS 0 SALES ' SERVICE ' RENTAL PORTABLE AND INDUSTRIAL 474- 8460 5490 THOMASTON RD. Uh MILE WEST OF I-475, I SL Morg MONEY AVV N 111 YULU I . Pockst' 6479 Peachtree Industrial Blvd. Suite A 1-2IeTnla.i38:72?B3:?s3g UNITED VENDING 8 GS ' ' service - 404l458-1134 BY FAWN DAMAR, INC. CONTRACT MANUFACTURING C K DASHER P O BOX 6248, STATION A P.J. MALONSON MARlETTA,GA.30065 T. D MANNER 823 DAMAR ROAD. N E. 404-4.28-I5I7 MARIETTA.GA 30062 I"l'l"P 1865 PIEDMONT ROAD, N.E. 874-0340 HESIIURIIII 566lAdS SOUTHEASTERN PORTRAITS, INC. 404!363-3342 Portraits Passports Resume Photos AtIanta's Most Reasonable Professional Weddings 917 Main Street - Forest Park, Georgia 30050 Adi l 587 Luti Manufacturers of drum pumps and carboy pumps. Pumps are available in Stainless Steel, Polypropylene, and Hastelloy C. Motors are available in open and explosion-proof. For transfer of solvents and chemicals from 55 gallon drums. Telephone: 14041 925-1222 Telex: 54-aosz Pumps, Inc., 1160 Beaver Ruln Road, Norcross, Georgia PAUL M. MCLARTY, JR. ATTORNEY AT LAW Law OFFICES PAUL M. MCLARTY, Jn.,P C. 600 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING DBCATUILGBORGIA 30080 404-'877-0291 568lAds ARCHITECTS 1382 PEACHTREE ST. NE. ATLANTA CA. 30309 COMPUTER SCIENCES CORPORATION 4125 WENDELL. DRIVE. 5.W.. SUITE 204 I ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30336 NANCY C. HUSE svsrsms olvrslon MANAGER, FINANCE AND ADMINISTRATION mon use zona MOTOR QU F NCQ EOLJ4PMENw TE WM. J. WESLEY COMPANY CUSTOM ENGINEERED TEMPERATURE CONTROL SVS-TEMS 5036 S ATLANTA FICDAD SMYRNA. GEORGIA 30060 PHONE 351-E744 VVILLIAVVT J VVESLEY Ads I 569 DEF! DON'T MOVE TIL YOU CALL US! 'The right size latemodel, top-maintained trucks with the right equipment: auto shifts, loading ramps. 0 Hand trucks, furniture pads, tow bars. 0 Nationwide 24-hour road service anywhere. 0 Moving tips. Insurance available. ' Boxes, Moving Aids-At Selected Locations. VTBBZJBFF' i : OUT """i OF I Town I :LBJ movews 2 oiscoum IRedeem This Coupon at Participat- Iing Ryder Truck Rental Dealers IReceive Your Special Movers Rate On All One Hay Rentals and Choice of "FREE" Handtruck or Dozen Fur- I I I niture Pads. ll C-.Lin V ANIERWAN I orrfn expmrs nrcensrn 31, 1981+ ' I I ilvu I wig Ag X nvnen "Ii" I avi:-ill,-!x A gf' -f-ff EEE?-A 1 JD . l2'ParceIVans 15lVan5 l8'Vans CT. N- W- 8' DOWNTOWN FULTON INDUSTRIAL PARK 355-2530 6964996 A CD Atlanta Janitorial Supply Company, Inc. . . . Just a Mile Front Tech With Quality Products and Equipment lor Your Fraternity, Sorority, or On-Campus Activity Center We Deliver. . 3350 or More on Approved Credit or C O U 1454 NORTHSIDE DRIVE NW. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30381 355-1373 M Applazwe and Congfzaiulaixgona Serz,Lofz4 4.P NEW ELLHCDUSE. JRRGRREUFEN HOWELL HOUSE APARTMENTS Luxufzg LLVULQ ai an Affoadable 7311162 l' sl M ' THE 710 PEACHTREE ST. N. E. 881i8005 570 I Adl Engineers 0 Scientists, and Other , Technical Multiple Choice Test Here are some of the if answers. The tests don't stop when you graduate. Some of the hardest lie ahead. Like the one you're facing right now - how to launch your career so that every year counts as a big one in personal and professional achievement. You want to look back and say 'Now that was a good move." It's your life and your future. What does all this have to do with BDM lntemational? A lot. Because we have at least some of the answers you will want to consider. . .answers to questions like these: 1. "Where should I look for a career?" Look for a company that is com - mitted to growth and has com- piled an outstanding growth rec- ord to confirm that commitment. KBDM grew at a rate averaging 2596 per year throughout the last decade.l 2. "lNhy is corporate growth so important?" Strong corporate growth means that the opportunity for personal career growth is much greater than in a more static organization. lGraduates who joined BDM two years ago have moved far ahead of their counterparts in most other organizationsi 3. "Why should I join a profes- sional services company?" For one reason, because ours has become a service economy. A mod- ern professional services company offers greater opportunity, greater diversity, greater potential. KBDM gives you the best of two worlds- professional services growth plus a corporate focus on tomorrowls tech- nology and systems.i 4. "What are the most promising fields in which to apply my tech- nical skills?" National defense and security, com- 6 The Professionals We Seek We offer career opportunities to men and women with degrees in: ENGINEERING APPLIED PHYSICS APPLIED MATHEMATICS COMPUTER SCIENCE OPERATIONS RESEARCH Weire looking for highly motivated people who vtant the challenge of analyzing and solving problems in communications systems, electronics, software development, systems design and analysis, computer simulation and modeling, laser physics and engi- neering, electro-optics, nuclear effects, statistical test design, logistics, envi- ronmental sciences, management sciences, energy production and dis- tiibution, and related areas. munications, energy, and ad- vanced technology come quickly to mind. lNot coincidentally, these are among the areas of greatest BDM growth in the 1980s.l 5. "The world is changing fast. How can I avoid a dead-end career?" Choose a company dedicated to being out in front of the changes. fOur clients hire BDM to help them anticipate tomor- row's changes, so we must stay on the leading edge of advances in both national policy and technologyl 6. "What else should I look for in choosing a career?" An organimtion large enough to offer you real opportunity but not so big that you are unimpor- tant to it A professional staff lyour future colleaguesl with outstanding credentials and demonstrated achievements. A work- ing environment that is both thoughtful and dynamic. World-wide locations. A planned advancement program offer- ing multiple Mladdersu of career growth within a flexible matrix management structure. A chance to contribute directly to major national and inter- national programs and issues. And, of course, competitive compensation and benefits. We have just described the career opportunity waiting for you at BDM. Send us your resume, and we'll tell you more about EDM. Contact: Col- lege Relations Coordinator, BDM Intemational, Inc., 1801 Randolph Rd., SE, Albuquerque, NM 87106. An equal opportunity employer mf f. US. Citizenship required. BDHI Ads l 571 MASTER FABRICATORS 404-724-9426 Or 724-2144 We'II give you the Shaft any length! AUGUSTA, GA MAINTENANCE INSTALLATION D gk N ELECTRIC COMPANY B89 VIRGINIA AVE., HAPEVILLE, GA. 30354 404!76B-3150 ROBERT L. NIX 404-567-8980 INDUSTRIAL COMMERCIAL CONTROLS Compliments of HDVVAFID NEEDLES TANTNTEN B BERGENDOFF HNTB C EC S ENG EEFIE PLANNEFRS 3001 N FULTON CIP N E 5 E E3 9 AN GEORGIA 30305 PHONE 0041 237 537 WANTED BY THE FBI THE FBI, WHICH SERVES AS THE PRIMARY INVESTIGATIVE ARM OF THE UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT OF JUSTICE IS ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR ITS SPECIAL AGENT POSI- TION. WHILE THE BUREAU SEEKS APPLICATIONS FROM MANY DIFFERENT, TALENTED PERSONS, ESPECIALLY WOMEN AND MEMBERS OF MINORITY GROUPS, THE BASIC REQUIREMENTS ALL APPLICANTS MUST BE UNITED ARE FEW. BRIEFLY, STATES CITIZENS, BE AVAILABLE FOR ASSIGNMENT THROUGH OUT THE COUNTRY, BE IN EXCELLENT PHYSICAL CONDITION, AND BE BETWEEN THE AGES OF 23 AND 35 WHEN ENTERING ON DUTY. ADDITIONALLY,ALL SPECIAL AGENT APPLICANTS MUST POSSESS A COLLEGE DEGREE, AND AT THIS TIME, THE BUREAU HAS A CRITICAL NEED FOR GRADUATES WITH DE- GREES IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND OTHER SCIENTIFIC FIELDS. THE BUREAU WILL ALSO CONSIDER GRADUATES OF WITH THREE YEARS OF FULL-TIME FOUR-YEAR COLLEGES WORK EXPERIENCE OR WITH NEEDED LANGUAGE SKILLS. WE OFFER EXCELLENT BENEFITS AND A STARTING SALARY OF OVER S22,300. FOR MORE INFORMATION, WRITE THE ATLANTA, FBI OFFICE AT POST OFFICE BOX 1683, ATLANTA GEORGIA 30370, OR CALL C4041 521-3900 X.191. 572 I Ads Y'f',GFllfl l ,, ' ,. "mm lv,lvMltlt,2,tl'l,'l'fl 1, 'V' Z f-H-1 it ' , wx, nw , 5. fswllf ',ll'tt",lgtl, , ,, tr " l, - 1--1: ' ' ' ik-f' -'L ' f g, ,, x,,! ltr, K, - . , ,Y-,-,. A fe,-,f ,V l x A, lell i l as A A I VEFQTZKG " a"'fU3l5fiS5af'7lllfli?F?5?!9'Q1llf???Clflli9-77594 'ewa' A lFdr'ExanpQle,fltalxafiihr lSMce lnftifitiation Sysjtfg-i1iiEi9peratioriiiii?' A . Y , ,,,, , . ,ll ex ,nl ,,,l ,,l ll " ' 71: 5: - 1 11-5:-ef l ,l 'lim ri'gQl:' wlwxlltfltlc n the Sggggglab and thegigace Teleseqggi, "f. f0'SPef!3l'?a"0"' Y99!Q?la??llF'HEltf?9Y?5?f?l,l'7l3'll'?tl?55i?99i'le'?'S 'U me ?F4S9Q?55rr alll? Y 5415955 W? Wt?5f?!T5f5Yff3l baYS"193?E?Y of Hfe, 'andllart'exdeltentilaatalifiaifld fringe pactiageto helriitxiifenioy it W A lll ,l,, l eontrQfaCeHtefataliaiiitsvn Spacifiiiareflforthef5n2nf:21lu?lnillffHtifill'll lllll 'li W A Odeeianal Era. eng'neeffnatsvstemallltnalStlalnfltfatnlltna2521S0 if 4 1 aStf6fiifiivfs.l analyze,ShQffte1lSMSramS-iadafaltflfllavfdinra if Conraffiifvatifznsll:,kaeneisaSff0H2Uf Medica' 5 aronarieiltpuf fan i,lll?Fl9lU??'lP9llQUdl bU't'ii!?Sjfhe'C0mmiEESf3nd C0nUQEE9'f'ieVS VW QY9lllll??l7ll?Vi?l?l39?lll"5'a'm!2??9?e You Qofgiiigoom' A C . , rf, , ,,,,. NNW fl J. f, ' ' ' -' Eifjf ' f 'fa-3s?5.n J7'wf'l C 5 QEQEWPloymQU?330'ff'at'0"lifif?5ilef3FF3?'lltl39?9?W?'?xlWeil'f it X - T ,QpmmqgggatronslCqrggrairon 3 Spaceeigieimafion 9P9f?45i?Pf1llll,5Q,,l132 ,,l, l 1 l TliIAUQEQHQQEETUQ'F'l?!?39m9n1'0lii'-2559 names ' A' A ' :fxls9:ffYC1fflTEGhiittadsWWEUS fwwf A T A l ' eeri it T equal ' Z if-fi -ll,u,1-YQZPQE -Tk sf' ' l ' , l. -rev Ip ,',',:',,l-tr-'ll X , SUPERIOR RIGGING 8: ERECTING Co. AREA CODE 404 BENNY L. TUMBLESTON PHONE 6274535 VICE PRESIDENT AND BSO CONFEDERATE AVE.,S. E. Smut .Aww A'rLAN'rA, GA. 80316 BLOUNT CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 66 Peachtree Park Dr., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 355-8927 CATES CONSTRUCTION AND DEVELOPMENT COMPANIES Cates Center, 110 East Andrews Drive, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30305 lfomphinents of Smallvvood, Reynolds, Stewart, Stewart 84 Associates, Inc. Architects Interior Designers One Piedmont Center, Suite 303 3565 Piedmont Road Atlanta, Georgia 30305 C4043 233-5453 Ads l 573 Corporate Printers 309 Pendley Road Cumming, Georgia I IEEEMUCFRQFULMUIMG Congratulations Class of '83 EBEAFQC Irttenmatiorrai, imc. Project Management Consultants we S if THE VtLLAGE - 929 BobcaL,MarretLa,GA 30067 LAYTDN GRAPHICSJNC. Residential 16 and 35mm SUUIICE DOCUMENT MICIIUFILMING , Document Preparation - Key Punching- Indexing - Aperture Card Mounting Commefclal COMPLETE DUPLICATING SERVICES Rott to roil - Card to card - Microfiche Highest Industry Standards 0 Meeting ANSIXNMAXDOD requirements 2 TE Services to Mil-M-8048 O Mil-M-38761A O Mit-M-98680 0 cHNSc:h.?gg4ZARKwAY 952-9313 NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30092 B75 9526 394-6918 ATLANTA DUNWOODY FLOWERS BY . I M .iNc. Ben Bourgeois' P. O. BOX 54194 ATLANTA GA 30308 OTANYBAX E in BUCKHEAD FRESH cur FLOWERS E7 CORSAGES ' FLORAL DESIGNS TROPICAL PLANTS WIDE SELECTION OF BLOOMING PLANTS "AMPLE PARKING" 231 9469 I r Wt OPEN YDAYS A WEEK 2965 PEACHTREE RD. CREDIT CARDS BY PHONE 574 I Ads H E n Buy Your Own Rainbow MORE COMPU'l'ER Come See Digital s New Personal Computers 5775 PEACHTREE Mwwamkw WKM' 4041252-2600 PAUL A. LINNEY President PAUL LINNEY 81 ASSOCIATES ARCHITECT, INC. 1000 Circle 75 Parkway Suite 325 ' Atlanta, GA 30339 - 404-952-0761 MEDICAL ELECTRONICS Healthdyne Inc. has experienced out- standing growth during the past three years developing and manufacturing instrumentation in the expanding medical electronics field. Put your career on a growth track! Healthdyne's employees work in a dynamic atmosphere that encourages creativity and career development, Healthdyne offers a complete benefit package that includes tuition reim- bursement. If you're looking for a challenging career in the exciting field of medical electronics, look to Healthdyne, a company that accepts the challenge of growth, Contact Healthdync's Professional Recruiter, I-'IFALTI'-IDYNE Pcrxonncl Department 225.1 Northwest Parkway Marietta, Georgia 10067 l'OIi MXFIH T T ATTAWA W A Y SOUTHEASTERN CARBONIC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DIOXIDE PRODUCTS DRY ICE 81 CO2 GAS 788 Fleld Street, S.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30316 404!523-1733 Adi l 575 ra ' din on cunogrilol jodo 201 MOUNT VERNON ROAD N. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30328 C4030 255'0750 International Corporation 630 Colonial Park Dr. ' Suite 3200 Roswell, Georgia 30075 Computer C4041 587-0002 EZECTRONICXCUMPUTER E T VOLTS CPU PROM BASIC IOI IIO +lXL-XC I2 ROM '-I I-' WAT TS 0,125 2 Af FORTRAN DIGITAL YOU SPENT LONG HOURS STUDYING TO GET YOUR DEGREE, BUT NOW YOU'RE PUZZLED ABOUT WHERE YOU CAN GO TO BEST USE THOSE SKILLS. WARNER ROBINS AIR LOGISTIC CENTER offers a civil service career as an engineer with a chance to work with state-of-the-art technology to support the most advanced defense weapons systems In the world. Warner Robins ALC will hire approx. 180 electroniclcompuler engineers. For more info. call toll free 1-BOO-841-9193 or 1-800-342-0570 tin Georgial H k -- or write to: DPCSC-Employment office, Robins A.F.B.,Georgla 31098 . Q I E, f X A Subsidiary of Richburg International Corp. I An Allfhate Member ol fig? lnlefnalfonal Computer Network WARNER nosms AIR Loeisrlcs CENTER noams A.F.e., GEORGIA 31098 U S CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED - AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLO ER Qxlwgriijiig-A 576 l Ads I TINGUE enownaioo. 507 Bishop Street, N.E.g A I I Atlanta, Georgia 30318 A I BROWN OFFSCE SUPPLY SERVICES I I 477 Peachtree Street Atlanta, Georgia 4 C I 892-4770 I THIeAoEAuQBunToN1Nc. E I tttt 2298 Brookett Road 'E Tucker, Georgia 30084 THE HOUSE or THE SEVENTH ICSABLE, LTDQ C 3032 Northbecatur Fload I A Scottdale, Georgia 30079 TITAL METAL FINISHING oo. E502 euuer sneer C i C I Marietta, Georgia 30060 14 T I PPEMIUMEELECTFIIC COMPANY 1746 DeEoors Avenue N.W,a CC Atlanta, Georgia 30318 C INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS CONSULTANTS It I 47 Perimeter Center E. I f I P I Atlanta, Georgia ECONOMY ELECTRIGTSUPPLY I gg 1450 Northsideifhrive E C Atlanta, Georgia A MgcFAR1.AND's BAR 1834 Johnson Road A I f Atlanta, Georgia I MPERMA CLAD A I 4400AmwiIer Road Doraxrille, Georgia S Siir TOTAL VENDINGSERVICES, INC, I Q, llwr ,g750CPonde De Leon C iigfi D Atlantag Georgia LEE WAN s. AsSoeiATEeC,31C1TNCo1p 2, fjzf P74321 Memorial DriveTLfSuIte P T1 C Decatur,Georgia130032 ""'-lnuuu-unn-..,., --vw-wsu-qi....,,,,,, SEE THE FULL atelzltfphe LINE-,OFCEFENZ-'EL ga 9 PR DU THE TECH. OOKSTORE the Class. B COMPLIMENTS OF Glkkerclkker"pencII JOHNSON8 STALEY INC E JOHN STEPHENS COMPANY,lNC. Instrument Panels 8. Electronics Packaging 1895 AIRPORT COURT MARIETTA GA 30062 404!955 5151 Adi l 577 Congratulations no the CZCISS of 1 W Bean Stearns 8 Co. Members New York Stock Exchange, Inc. 3340 Peachtree Road, NE. Tower Place Suite 850 Atlanta, CA 30026 l404l 262-3070 New York!Atl.inta!Boston!Chlcago!DallaslLos Angelvs!San Francisco Amsterdam!!Jenevalltong Kong!! onrlonlParis Compliments of W. R. GRACE 8: CO. 5225 Phillips Lee Dr. Atlanta, Ga. 30336 - Singular Career Opportunities in EW Design Our company, headquartered in suburban ' Antenna Design Philadelphia, is a leader in the design! . power Ampiiiiei Design manufacture of high technology commercial I I I and defense eleeirenie preeueie, Rgquires U.S. citizenship and relevant We seek engineers with MSEES for impor- e ucamm' tant positions in these areas: Contact: Dan Kane, AEL, Dept. GT, P.0. Box , 552, Lansdale, PA 19446. An Equal Oppor- ' Rf Power Amp D9S'9fl I tunity Employer, MJF. O . microwave Integrated Circuit Design AMERICAN ELECTRONIC ICFOWHVB HGCBIVBF DGSIQI1 IIVIAGINATION IN HIGH TECHNOLOGY 578 I Ads PEi'3Si of i Ea x 9 v"?lv 008' fqliolqvxf 116 TAC FIGHTER WING DOBBINS AFB, GA 422-6916 129 TAC CONTROL SQUADRON KENNESAW, GA 427-5514 WE GUARD AMERICA'S SKIES Adi l 579 Fulton ATLANTA MODELS Supply Company 81 EXHIBITS, INC. INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES - EQUIPMENT - ARCHITECTURAL MACHINERY - TOPOGRAPHICAL - PROCESS 342 Nelson Street, SW - ENGINEERING Atlanta, Georgia - LEGAL 1712 Third Avenue 105 Enterprise Avenue 204 Sixteenth Street, N.W. 4041876-0800 Columbus, Georgia Carrollton, Georgia Atlanta, Georgie 30318 4041876-0884 When You Build For The Future See COFER BROS. Today The full service lumber and building supply center, with complete supplies for the home handyman: 1 Lumber 0 Plywood ' Hardware I Paint - Power and Hand Tools 0 Roofing ' Paneling - Insulation COFER BFIDS. 2300 Main Street ' Tucker, GA ' 404-938-3200 Serving Metropolitan Atlanta Since 1919 rzlli ri lirr records "Sie prion on new mood: Ury uvdoly. bul Ut dl I ryday rice In A ll Il. -I 1 I Con:ltu::l.:s:v':1 oI20LIocl:noo:d n GOOD USED RECORDS :','jn":,,,':'7"x':'f,f,'j,1'ff'f""f" "' """"' TOP DQLLAR PAID ' A. quuam nruun cousrirunou. Mr!! 19. 1900 Can mn smns nouns l HJCKNEAD GA TECH NORTH SPRINGS SYN ITN NORCROSS I2a1-5a2oI lee-1-251 11 Q94-05241 I394-91 za! I 449-49821 JI! E PACES FERRY RD NE GA TECH CAMUUS 7519 HOSWELL RD SYONEMONY SHO CIR 77.55 SPAUI UINC, DN FORREST HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH 923 Valley Brook Rd., Decatur, GA Dr. William W. Pennell Pastor SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. MORNING SERVICE 11:00 A.M. EVENING SERVICE 7:00 P.M. PRAYER SERVICE IWEDJ 7:00 P.M. "GEORGlA'S LARGEST SUNDAY SCHOOL" ONE OF AMERlCA'S GREAT CHURCHES ll ll. 1 ENGINEERING 'I I- PLANNING URBAN ENGINEERS, INC. NELSON F. GOETZ, PE. 9 N. RHODES CENTER PRESIDENT ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30309 I404I 873-5874 580 I Ada A Profound Expression ot Gratitude Our Son and Brother, Max Friedeberg Zundel, Senior at the School of Industrial and Systems Engineering, The Georgia Institute of Technology, suffered a fatal ac- cident inthe month of December 1982. The loss to his family and to his close friends has caused an incalculable pain that will be everlasting. The sorrow of his loss has been softened by many letters and words of consolation and love expressed to us, beginning with the honorable Presi- dent of the University, the Director of the School of Industrial Engineering, the com- plete Staff, many, many students, and especially the Senior Students whose class graduates this year with one of their fellow members, Max Friedeberg Zundel, ab- sent in person, but present in spirit. Max Friedeberg Zundel gave his heart, his love, his dedication to this wonderful University. They have returned his kind actions many times over. Our family will always feel a part of this University that gave so much to our only Son, Max Friedeberg Zundel. We wish to extend our special good wishes and our prayers to the members of the Senior Class and the rest of the student body, that the God of all mankind will assist them throughout their lives in their professional careers and will aid them in many contributions that they will make to their community and to their country. Always Grateful, Hans Friedeberg, Father Ida Zundel de Friedeberg, Mother Flebeca Friedeberg, Sister, Tammy and Ftaffy, Nephews Clarita Friedeberg, Sister, Jerry, Nephew Salomon and Sofia Zundel, Grandparents Manuel Zundel, Uncle Jaime Zundel, Uncle Mrs. Rosa Samsonowich, Aunt Rabbi and Mrs. Moises Samsonowich and children, Cousins Mr. and Mrs. Farine and Family, Uncle and Aunt Mr. and Mrs. David Zundel, Uncle and Aunt, Sons and Grandchildren Mr, and Mrs. John Johnson, American Member of the Friedeberg Family 1.-, ,--V ah 1 ix, W5 2? ,ff A,.mW--- v,,--ff W., ,,..--- A ,,,...f-M ,Aw """'x --www-f-f 'E - 3 In 2 2 2 . 1 ,Q l' . 1 v ' ffl W 40'?'W 5 , Fi ,J f I wi . , .L A ,5..,,f. . K ,WJ , , , W ,, wg .7 ig . , ,Aly L N ' A W. 1' -me Wa: " L , , ,fx 14 5 'S W 's i ,- ma Y Q ' nr .,J,...u, , 'fi .TL ' ,dm .WIA 9-da- C .Ll..,1m 'QF f ' - ',,,q N, Y ,nv H ' MP .. 'VZ f A My ' 1. if law , ,,,f , , s 4 ' 4, ?-f, JJ I , ml' If 'V I "A 4 ' u , f ff i A 3'6" ,. 3. I f ,,,, ,,,, , M 7 3 " W ma 'V 4 I A f A. a 0 .',, A ww yn 'M :ik f A A as Ki , , W, ff wifi , ',"'f:v ,f 'V 5 I l 'iw' U. , 1 . , I Q' gf T 1, 4' 5 ' ,-. Q5 , , M ,,,,, , -M . , .:f- f A 2 VA. .f..w,, 4 un , , A ,, ,V,, A QV, ix' I . 2 W f , 6 cf Q5 W -2 Ju W QA 41 if X4 8 Q in Q Wx W . QM I , ff ' Q f sf i Aff J if rf! "' M 5? - as I V, , , 2.4. , 5 , 1 ,,,.. ,A IV . S : A i 3 : 725: ' 1- fi w ,4 ' nf , M ., .,K.,l" ,rn f V If ' S Y 4 1 -.. , M . ., an w Wi ik Ji! n A L 2 iii . fem W '55 " FWF? FWVVEQ XSNLME PWTNT Erik Magnuson Photographer Debbie Massara Sports Editor Tracy Fisher Sports Staff Officer James Barrett Friend Pete Finlay Associate Greeks Editor Jose Martinez Canino Organizations Staff Donni Robinson, Greeks Editor Tuck Stites, Student Life Editor John Warchol, Student Lite Staff Bo Ling Penn, Sports Staff Larry Naylor, Man from Taylor Pete Wolff Organizations Staff Linda Henson Academics Editor Keith Swindell Photographer Pam Shelton Classes Editor Henry Lyautey Photo Editor Karen Jones, Organizations Editor Jon Wyatt, Editor-in-Chief Ernesto Bendeck, Photographer Chris Shine, Photographer Joey Hanson, Photographer Mouse, Clean-up Crew NOT PICTURED Steve Andrews Associate Editor Jerry Dawson Academics Staff Delia Dowdle Greeks Staff Steve Duke Student Lite Staff Jim Gernatt Business Manager Bob Grabowski, Photographer Elizabeth Graham, Academics Staff Jeff Howe, Organizations Staff John Sparks, Photographer John Tyler, Academics Staff BLUEPRINT Staff l 585 1983 BLUEPRINT Specifications The 1983 BLUEPRINT was prlnted and bound by Taylor Publrshlng Company ln Dallas Texas Prrnted on 80 pound Taylor enamel paper offset llthography was used throughout the 592 page book The press run was 8160 coples The cover was desrgned by the edltor the busrness manager the student llfe edltor the sports edltor and Larry Naylor and Delores Landln of Taylor Publlshrng The maternal IS blue 248 Fabrlkold wlth cordoba grarn applled Gold 919 has been sllkscreened on embossed surfaces and a black overtone hand rubbed onto the cover The due was converted from a metallque dre made ID 1979 All deslgns and letterlng are embossed The endsheets were deslgned by the same group The background color IS blue 006 and artwork IS blue PMS 296 The dlvlsaon pages are full page bleed plctures wsth a duotone ln blue PMS 296 All halftones were produced uslng a 133 llne elllptloal dot screen Color was reproduced by Taylor s Hell Laser Scanner uslng a 150 llne com puterlzed dot screen from prlnts made by Melsel Photochrome Corporatlon of Atlanta Georgla Both color negatlves and color transparencles from whlch ln ternegatlves were made were taken by the photo staff and made rnto commer clal grade custom prlnts Classes portralts were taken by Year book Assoclates of Mlller s Falls Massachusetts Approxlmately 3200 students were photographed l-leadlng type was Optlma wlth Optlma ltallc klckers Body copy was 10 polnt on 12 captlon type was 8 polnt on 9 and group ldentlflcatlon type and Index type were 6 polnt solld Follos were set ln 8 polnt bold Speclal thanks go to Pam Lelgh Larry Skaar and Ftene Hllton of Melsel Photochrome for thelr asslstance ln com pletlng the color The beautles photographs were taken by the photo edltor The homecomlng court was taken at the Southeastern Por tralts studlo The rest were taken at Steve Cohen s Motor Cars and Pete Cassabonne s studlo Specral thanks go to Pete Cassabonne for the use of hrs studlo and to Steve Cohen for the use of hrs speclalty cars r 1 , . ' . , . . , . 4 ' r Y - v 1 - . , . , ' . . , ' . . , . . , . . - r . . , 586 l Specifications Major Contributors 1. Erik Magnuson lEMl 2. Keith Swindell QKSJ 3. Chris Shine fCSl 4. John Sparks lJSl 5. Bob Grabowski lBGl 6. Joey Hanser QJHJ Henry Lyautey lHLl - 2 Q Other Contributors . Il 31 ,. Q.-24. ' gf-!:'c"""'i' X1 Ernesto Bendeck lEBl Hank Corrther QHCJ Tracy Haas QTHQ Fred Kampe QFKJ Gustavo Larrea lGLl Alan Silver QASJ Chris Simpson QCSIJ Joel Wyble fJWl Photography Credlts ll photographs in the 1983 Blueprint are by Georgia Tech students with the exception of those by Alan Silver who is a recent graduate Appearing below are page numbers photographer s tntttals and position numbers lor pictures Starting in the upper left position numbers are asstgned tn a clockwise direction Picture 1 may be un der white space or a headline Il copy is tn the upper left corner pic ture 1 ts immediately to the right ot it If only one picture appears on a double page spread and tt crosses the center it ts credited on the lett hand page ll all the pictures on a spread are by dtflerent photographers the position numbers are omitted 1 HC 2 BG 45 HL1TH2HC34EM5 67 KS123HL45 89 1346BG25101 BG BKS245123 HL124JS3 HL 167 JW1JS24BG3HL5 189 JW1BG2345 201 HC 145EM2KS3 223 KS134BG2 245 JSaIl 267 KS L 23BG4 289 JW125HL34KS6 301 KS1JH2BG34HL5 323 BGEMJSJHCSHL 345 JH1BG234 367 JH1235KS4 389 HL135JW2JH4 401HLall423 EM13JS2KS4JH5 445 JH14CS235 467 KS124JW35 489 HLall 501 HLalI 523 BG15EB234 545 JS1234BG5567 HL123KS4JS5 589 HL1JW24KS3 601 BG1HL2345 623 BG1CS2KS 3HL4JH56 645 EM1HL24KS3JW5 667 HLall 689 EM 3767KS126BG34HL5789HL1345BG2801HLall823 HL12-4567BG3 845 HL14JS2JH3867 BGKSCSHL 889 BG135HL24 901 KS14HL23 923 HL1JH235BG4 945 HL146JS2BG3JW5 967 BG1HL24KS3 989 BG1HL 46EM51001 Lal 10 HLa 1045 BG1245 1067 JH all 1089 HL123KS4JS51101KS1HL234JS56 1123 JH1HL25BG3JW41145 HLall1167 BG13JW24 1189 EM15KS2HL34BG61201 EM12HL3JH41223 HL 14CSi2BG31245 BG all 1267 JS135CS2BG4 1289 HL 14JS2351301BG1235HL4 132 7 HLaIl1389 KS1 L 2341401 KSBGJHCS1423 KS124HL3EM51445 EM 1JW24BG3HL5 1467 CS14JW25JH3 1489 HL1JW 26KS3EM4JH5 1501 JH156JS2EM341523JH145EB ZKS31545 HL1JH25JW341567JW13HL25EM41589 HL14BG2EM3KS5JS61601 JS1HL2346BG51623 EB 16JS2EM3KS4JW51645 HL125KS3CS4JH61667 HL 345CS26 1689 HL15EB2KS3JH4 1701 JS16JW 25JH 34 1723 JH16HL2345 1745 KS15HL23JH4EM6 1767 JS1EM26CS35HL41789 HL1235BG41801HLall 1823 JW1HL234JH5EM61901l-lL15BG234 1923 KS 145BG2EM3194 205 HLaII 2067 HL12BG345 2089 HL 34BG2 2101 HLaI 2123 EM1HL2346JW5 2145 14KS2EM35 2167 EM14HL23 2189 HL1235JS4 2201 JW13BG2EM4 2223 HL12JS34 2245 BGHLEMKS 2267 BGall 2289 HL13KS25BG42301 JS1JH24KS32323 HL 1KS256BG3JS4 2345 KS134BG2 2367 HL1KS24JW 3BG5 2389 JH1JS2HL34KS5 2401 JH1JS23BG4HL5 3 HL13BG24EM5 2445 HL123EM45 2467 1235BG4JW6 2489 HL134BG2250 KS 252 HL 2545 BG 156HL234 2567 BG14HL235 2589 BG145HL2JW3 2601 HL145BG23 2623 BG15HL234 2645 EM14HL23 7 JW15FK234HL6 2689 BG145HL23 2701 1245KS3BG6 272 HL 274 KS 2767 BG1HL23JW45 2789 JW124JH3HL5 2801 JS1HL245EM3 2823 JS 13HL25JH4 284 JW 286 HL 2889 EM1456HL237 2901 HL1346JW25 2923 HL16JW24EM3BG5 2945 HL 13BG26EM4JW57 2967 EM1KS2HL3456 2989 JS 1BG2KS34JW5 3001 JS14EM25CS3 3023 BG1JS 23EM4 3045 HL1235BG4 3067 HLJHBGJS 308 11 HL all 3123 JS1HL234567 3145 HLall 3167 KS1JW23JS4 3189 JH1BG25JS3KS4 3201JWKSJSBGCSHL 3223 JS 1HL235JW4 3245 JS1JW25EM3HL-46 3267 JW1HL 3323 HL all 3345 EM1JW 25JS 34 3367 BGHLJSJW 3389 HL1356JW24 3401 EM1HL235BG43423JS1JH23BG 45 3445 JH'l5JS24JW3 3467 BG 1JS2HL345 3489 KS HL23EM4 3501 HL15KS2JH3JS4JW6 3523 135BG2JS46 3545 HL1JS2JW35KS4 3567 JSall 3589 JH1HL2345 3601 JS1KS24HL35 3623 JW1HL25EM 34JH6 3645 HL1235BG4 3667 HL12EM3BG4JS56 3689 JS1345JW2 3701 KS1BG23HL4JS5 3723 JW 13HL245 374 JS 3767 KS15GL2BG3-46 378 BG 381 HL 382 EM 384 HL 386 KS 388 EM 391 HL 392 KS 395 EM 396 HL 398 HL 401 JW 402 EM 405 HL 406 JW 409 KS 410 BG JW 414 HL 416 EM 419 KS 420 EM 423 BG 424 HL 426 JS4 KS 431 HL 432 BG 434 JW 436 JW 439 JH 440 HL 443 BG4 JW 447 HL 448 KS 450 BG 453 JS 454 KS 457 CS 458 KS EM 462 JW 465 EM 466 BG 469 HL 470 KS 472 KS 474 478 JS 479 EM 483 HL 484 BG 486 BG 491 HL 492 HL 496 526 KS 546 JS 550 KS 551 EM 561 EM 563 HL 564 JH 566 KS HL 568 HL 570 CS 572 HL 574 EM 577 EM 578 KS BG 7 HL 580 EM 582 BG 584 AS 586 AS 5889 JW 1 KS2EM 34 5901 KS13JH2JW45BG6 6- -li I .ld Xtfj ul - I -- p,.4l. -1, K "'xfu! ' ' .,x I gl .. . el O ' ' ', ' ,l: -I. ,:'-3 -,,l,gl-. ,:HL- ' I " ' 242,: ,: ,:HL- :.: .,:-3-3-,g-.,I -,,3-,.,I 266,: -,Q-,.g-. ,: -,,g-,. ,:HL- K3-,,.2-,-,I-1,2-,,-,I-,,S--14,51 I- I- ,I -I-,z-, ,I ,I --,I -1:H- I . I. ,I ,I -2-,Z-.,I -Q-,.,.,! -Q-1- ,I-J'.Z-Z', ,I IZZIZ- ,I- 1gBG-2,3,4,5, 70,1: JS3HLgBGgTHgKS. 72,3: HL. 74,5: HL-1,53KS-2,4gJS- 2,4,5gJH-3. 328,91 JS-1LJW-2,3,4,5. 330,1: HL-1gEM-2,6gJW-3,5308-4 -,,2-.I,I-,I-..,Z-Q-,,1-.,1 ,- ,I',Q-,Z'- ,I 'Z-I',,- ,I' ,I ,I -3- 1:-,Q-. ,I -,vc-1-3-3-. ,IHL- 2,3,,g-. ,:H-l. 2,3: -ll. ,: -,,,3HL-3. ,,g-3-,. ,:-3-3-,Q-. ,:-. , ,I -Z-,Z'2-- ,I '- ,I ',I',- ,I'- ,I ',,,l-- ,I ',l-3-3-, ,Q-,,. ,: -,,,g-. -:-. ,:-gH- :.:.:.:.:.:.:.: ,: gpg. ,: -,,3-3-. ,: - :. : . : .:.:.:.:.413 3-,Q-3-. -: -,Q-,Q-. ,: -3- .:. : .:.:.:,:. :.28 ,g-Q-3-. ,:-,,3-Z-,. ,:-,,g- .:. : . : . : . :. :.:.44 3-. ,:-3-,Q-,. ,: -,Q-,Q-. ,: .:.:.:.:.:.:.:.461 -,Q-3-3-g-. ,:-g-,,,g-. ,:- .:.:.:.:. : . : . :BG ,Q-3-3-3-. ,:-,,9-2-J-. ,:- :. : . :.:.:.:. :. :EM 1,,,Q-,. ,: -,Q-3-3-. ,: -,g- :.:. : . : . : . :.:. ,g-,. ,:-,Q-,,,. ,I -,Q-,Q-3-. 3.:.:.:. : . : .:3.59 Photography Credits l 587 Students Search for Innovative Pastimes 588 l Closing The quest for the extraordinary never ends at Tech. Students seek innovative pastimes throughout the year. Never con- tent with the common, they juggle busy schedules to make time for a little creative fun. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mason Marshman demonstrates juggling abili- ty. Student participating in the Techwood Tutorial Project entertains little boy. The Varsity gets swamped during campus wide V-run. BOTTOM: A Snowjam '83 fight. Q1 g .. " A . -P" .1 PS' .. . ,... , . my .M . wr Sf Y 5 X V t.... . .. ,J ...st-swf:...anrsv" N' ' I .5 wt' .M of .W . Q. J, Av .Qt y+,...g3e,Lw Y 11 , -Qlsffgzsskw kigvwigkg . ' or - --8... 4 Y i f Fx -4 ' fan ti :lr 'gxmi K gpg: 5, .,10'5:2iSk,igfl fr , vff. .ikgigggisw W if-Jai , ' K '- .AJ "N,-f ... ,... . ,. -gmQ::g9:ij:is'Zx K., in 3,1 W W 'i' .fi . S f TQ' 'Ti 'r:,f:.. 4 sf' V, , .7 ww Q" " Ax ti W. 2 J 589 .1 t. .,,- A .... s s, tv W. - .t , Ui . ,f 2 it . sm f t K W ... ' - 1 mis..-4.f'f fc. 47 fixings? ' .. . i , sr' fi: - ' ' 'A ik' Iii' ' R fi? S .W M. . T - i ! E 5 T1 1 A I 1' 5 1 fi 4 v:wmawmwmf:wwwmwfx ft . 5.1 Sometimes the stress of being at Tech becomes an overload. Students need to rest and release tension. Here again, they had to be innovative to find tranquility on a busy campus in the midst of one of the South's largest cities. Whenever they could, students took advantage of quiet and calm to gather strength to continue their search. Their search for the extraordinary. TOP, LEFT TO RIGHT: Brown-Harris resident relaxes. Motorists bat- tle downtown traffic. BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT' The fountain is a good place to take a break. Students take time out to stroll around campus. Brian Creekbaum and Larry Murphy make brake adjustments. fm, 1 wiv- U V, ,elf A if A Closing l 591 This book completes my eighth year of work on yearbooks, and until now l could not have imagined the magnitude of work that goes into the creation of the BLUEPRINTY As a section editor, l saw mostly my own part of the book, and had little idea of the total effort of the staff. During the past six months, l have learned to appreciate the difference between 60 and 600 pages. Most of my section editors did an excellent job. Linda Henson, who finished first, deserves credit for the idea of reviving the dedication. I could always count on the dependable Tuck Stites to finish, even if it meant postponing his flight home. Jim Gernatt deserves an award for marathon indexing, and Debbie Massara deserves two for sticking it out when she had every reason to quit. I-lenry Lyautey did an unbelievable job with the photography, both in quality and on-time delivery. Even though they weren't section editors, Pete Finlay and Tracy Fisher both did enough work to have been. And if Karen Jones hadn't been beside me to pull me through winter exams and final deadline, I could never have survived the two most hectic weeks of my life. Thanks to the entire staff. There always seems to be a paragraph on this page for Larry Naylor, our publishing representative. He is the personality of the BLUEPF'lN7T' demanding, dedicated, and good-humored. I can only repay his long hours of work with a well-earned thank you. To the students of Georgia Tech, I hope you find this BLUEPRINT an interesting and worthwhile addition to the books you collect while here at Tech. Jon Wyatt, Editor QSM- INS Ur 0 V' 0 'fig fl U 835 1155 5 f 17- ' -I vb nik ' 1 E wx-A 0 .


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